The Ocala banner
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00538
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala banner
Uniform Title: Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title: Ocala daily banner
Daily banner
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Banner Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ocala Marion County Fla
Creation Date: June 11, 1909
Publication Date: 1883-
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly[ former aug. 25, 1883-dec. 28, 1888]
daily (except sunday)[ former dec. 30, 1888-]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for 1884 later called new ser. vol. 2.
General Note: Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.
General Note: Description based on: New ser., vol. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002052272
oclc - 18660476
notis - AKP0235
lccn - sn 88074815
System ID: UF00048734:00538
 Related Items
Related Items: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

Full Text

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Local and Personal
Mr. Natt Mayo rpreatod the
- 0- geM - ftI In Ocala Monday.

CM~Ayer pent Sunday in

maps maeve Cra has returned
*mf It was sixty days
at Ea" tr le.

Ml. L Martia cae up Monday
f m We& Park for a short visit.

The sAMMs esatinme to decorate
O0a r mOetats. They say it is
the prttt tlmad city in Florida.

Mr. A. M TOwasmd. oe of Martin's
bu kaew altimeas, was amoNng the
mey vialtors I Ocala as Monday.

The McKem LaAmber Company have
m-w their eSee to Silver Springs,
whea their mwalB Is located.

Dr. F.. MN ame Ocala's new pth-
afta. s e pemed a suite of hand-
m e e m i the Holder block.L

Mr. Om Haley
e* where.
ridelper maMtly.

left Moaday for
he will probably

Miss ASOM Arnold of Leesburg is
thka amat f ho fv U fe U ai




af -wa5
1406 3m
Md:Sl ed Eso


May Come Back to Ocala-Tells of the Riot and Other In-

teresting Things in Lincoln's Home Town.

Springfield, Ill., June 4, 1909.
To the ilitor Ocala Banner:
Just about two years ago I wrote
you a letter, and thought a the time
that others would follow, so that my
friends could keep up with me, but

=f- i -the time files so fast that these lit-
tie things are overlooked. Things are
Happening up here all the time. I
Shave gone through a presidential elec-
tion, and many of the big fellows that
QUOSInelet*SSS Wnever touch your shoes, come here to
hE i eft ," am H hold meetings, and it makes things
______ 1 lively. I made quite a number of
Eg_._ _U_ speeches for the democratic ticket
and enjoyed the experience very
Much. Many were disappointed that
Gen. Stevenson, the democratic nom-
_M__m__ ....__ inee for governor, wap defeated in this
state, but the head of the ticket nev-
er had any chance of carrying Illi-
nois. Another exacting time we went
Mrs. Howard Munroe and Mrs. Al- through was the riot of August, 1908,
bert Birdsey and little daughter arriv- when this old city was in the grip of
ed in Ocala Sunday from Asheville, N. a mob. Lynching, burning and gen-
C., to visit their parents, Col. and eral disorder was finally subdued by
Mrs. John M. Martin. :the militia at a cost of perhaps $200,-
000 to the state, and now the city is to
Mr. S. Lehman was a visitor to tace many suts for the damage done.
SThe statute here provides for a recov-
SOcala Monday, and presented us with ery to the amount of three-fourths of
several bunches of very fine grapes. the value of the property destroyed,
He says that owing to the drouth the and five thousand dollars where life

grape crop will not be as abundant
this yeat as usual.

Mr. E. P. Rents spent most oi Aon-
day in Ocala, something he rarely
does, as ordinarily he spends every
moment of his time where his railroad
and big mill are in operation.
Senator and Mrs. I. N. Withers, who
have been at Tallahassee during the
session of the legislature, spent Sun-
day In Ocala, the guests of Mrs. With-
ers' sister, Mrs. Townley Porter. They
returned home Monday afternoon.

Mr. and Mrs. Jake Brown and chil-
dren left Sunday for St. Louis, Mo.,
where they will visit Mrs. Brown's
sister. After their visit at St. Louis
they will visit relatives in Nebraska
and other states, and will be away all

is taken by a mob. therefore the echo
of those days will be heard for some
iime, until they are finally determin-
ed by the courts.
The coming of Billy Sunday to this
city was an event that will long be
remembered by the whole people. He
held a revival here that lasted six or
seven weeks. Originally a profession-
al baseball player, then his conver-
sion in a little old mission in Chica-
go, going into the Y. M. C. A. work,
then holding meetings, and now he
cannot fill one-half the places that
want him. He did a wonderful work
here, and lots of it is going to last.
Think of a choir of 750 people, a huge
tabernacle seating ten thousand peo-

pie, a sawdust floor, and it full of peo-
ple, with an expense of ten thousand
dollars. Think of five thousand con-
versions, and then on the last day
voluntary contributions amounting to
twleve thousand dollars for him-now
you have an idea of what it was.
The Springfield people had the
pleasure of hearing Vardaman of Mis-
sissippi deliver his famous lecture on
the negro question at the Chatterton's
opera house a few months ago, and
the honor of introducing him fell to
me. Just put it down that he knows
his subject, and in the home town of
Lincoln was well received.
The legislature of this state met
last January, and is still with us. It
has been a record-breaker in many
ways, especially on account of the mi-
nority of the dominant party with
the aid of democrats, electing the
speaker, and just the other day, Billy
Lorimer to the U. S. senate, to suc-
ceed Hopkins. I was present on that
occasion. The waters were troubled,
for Hopkins had won in the primary
election. Just what effect it will have
on the old bosses remains to be seen.
It appears that the federal bunch were
all for Hopkins; now they are tremb-
ling for fear that they will have to
walk the plank.
Do you know that with each issue
of the Banner there comes over me a
longing to be back in old Marion.
Having regained my health, feeling
as young as ever, I just long to see
some old acquaintances. I met ex-
Gov. Jennings in the city of Peoria
last fall, and with that exception, 1
have not seen one of my old friends.
Now, do you not think it is time for
me to be coming back? Well, that
event may transpire before many
more months pass, and should I re-
turn, right back to the old Brick City
we come.
Sorry that you do not give more
news of your legislative doings in
your weekly.


w m m-K 1 .niEU, n ma imUnry Miss Alice Butler of Gainesville is Ocala, Fla., June 7, 1909. twenty odd years ago, I then urged
Gates. the attractive guest of Miss Clara To the Editor Ocala Banner: the acquiring of Cuba by the United
Ot -- t balMoore. Miss Butler expects to be a Another mistake made by our gov- States, and gave as reasons very
O eala pomI es to play better ball dentist, and is studying her profes- ernment was the promise to gte the
his season than ever before in he sion n Atlnta. She will remain in Cubans independence as soon as they much the same as now. Its proxim-
history of the city. Ocala until after the dental conven- should show themselves qualified to ity to our coast rendered it unwise on
Mr. and Mrs. Fred McAteer have tion. properly govern the island. Of course our part to rest content for it to be-
lb" housekeeping in one of the cot- T, Spanish inhumanity was our excuse long to a foreign power. Our gulf
tages near the Ocala High School. Tax Collector E. L. Carner on for intervening in the conflict then coast cities, and commerce to and
Monday morning began his delin- going. on, and then when the Maine from them through the gulf, were too
Mrs. C. L. Lyvers of Summerfield is quent tax sale in front of the court was blown up we added this as our greatly exposed in case of war, and
visting her mother, Mrs. Nancy S. house, which was afterwards adjourn- wn grievance, and as soon as war even then it was only a question of
Wallace. ed to the band stand, and quite a nun- wWs declared the final result was well time when we would have added to
ber was in attendance during the pro- known. If the Maine had been blown these few of the many reasons, the
Mrs. Idw. L. Mclntosh, after a very gross of the sale. up first I am strongly of the opinion now fast approaching fact of the Isth-
pleaant visit to friends in this city. -that the promise of independence nev- mian canal and the commerce through
n-turned to her home at Clearwaler The Rt. Rev. William Crane Gray-
urn to er home at Clearwaer The Rt. Rev. lliam Crane r er would have been made. As the it. Senator Morgan was urging its
Mondav afternoon. of Orlando, bishop of Southern Flor-
Monda fnn. l sop o t Flor promise was made, then the best that construction and it was,-certain that
ida. will stop over in Ocala next Sun- .
is Millie and Elie Ote ay on his way to Sewannee. Tern.. we can do is to hold fast to the condi- sooner or later it would be built, and
Mls ,, Millie and Elsie Osteen day on his way to Sewannee. Tern.. .
Sion incorporated in the promise, even when built it was equally certain that
Ieft Monday afternoon for Palatka. and will preach at Grace church Sun- cntuio- S
l n a f iving it a technical construction; the United States must control and
where thbey will spend a few weeks day morning at eleven o'clock. A
Shat is, emphasize the word CUBANS, own it. If a majority of our repre-
with *lativies. large class will be confirmed by the .
t bop ts .Tand if we hold on to the island and senta'ives in the national congress
--- bishop at this service.
Mrs. S. A. Standley, Mrs. W. T. Cole, i manage affairs over there until the had been as wise as Senator Morgan,
Ms Ste~ves and Miss Carrie Pelot Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Camp and Cubans are fitly qualified to govern, that grand old man would have had
hae gone to Lake City to attend the children and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp then we will hold on to it much long- the opportunity of passing through it
b P I. etoe invention, a children le f la W e s.ac f o i 'r than, I hope, we will hold the Phil- before he was called to pass over the
H. Y P. i state convention, and children left last Wednesday for '
ippines. In all truth, and from every dark a-ad silent river. Peace so hi.s
Crystal River and will spend a couple viewpoint Cuba shou be a part of soul is his monument afr all'
Mrs. J. W. Croby left several days of weeks on their houseboat. Theyv "poit Cuba should be a part of soul is his monument after all
awo for Baxley. Ga., haVing been call- will anchor several miles out in iheour own territory. While I am far So tle importance of our owning
PA thlre very suddenly by the seriousgulf and are anticipating a delightful from favoring our acquiring or hold- Cuba ,s growing greater veryy day.
illness of Ms- .Crosby's brother. time fishing, boating and bathing ing insular possessions in distant and it is not the part of wisdom nor
- seas, I am now, and for many years of good statesmanship t., ignore o:'
Dr and Mrs. S. H. Blitch came in Miss Edith. McGuire. who has been have been, in favor of acquiring Cuba.. neglect it. In the lanuaga of Grrov. r
teunday to be present at the Raptist the lovely guest of Miss Anne Mixon Twenty years ago, or more. I publish- Cleveland, it is a coniiilion, not a th.-
bchurh Sunday night, when Rev. C Jin thi city for several months, left ed articles advocating acquiring Cubatory. that confronts us.
(' Carroll preached his farewell ser- Sunday night for Philadelphia. She from Spain: by purchase, if possible,1 If our statesmen had only ri\*irseil
1o1 will visit in that c(,iy for several by conquest, if necessary. The long'corindit ions and taken Cuba and let the
weeks before returning to her home neglected opportunity came when we Phililpines alone, and spent the imne,
Mg during Harper will ave an her i- at Smethport. Pa. This was Miss Mc- intervened to prevent the inhuman money and labor spent for the Philip-
.u. du.n the encampment her sis- ^. uire's second visit to Ocala and the cruelties of Weyler. and by a great ines in making (*sba ;i ;ecnd Gibral-
yo1g2-pe ee rehpig ht Aea ls lgedrmintanittokt

t-r I -law. M1. rs K toy i.Ilate. anlI eru-
me. Masmer James. Mr. Floyd Chaille
will 1t In camp.-Metropolis.

Mr. A. W. Yoin-.- of the Fairfield
.,lMr was a Monday visitor. He
ltve t one of the very best sections
of thbe coty. and it is nice to hear
suek good reports from them. They

re all rt ne heland-
Mr. ber Holly, oue of the land-

young people here are hoping that it 'eal less legerdermain than it took to
will not be her last. got possession of the canal zone, we

Mr. .lames J. Pyles, who has been

with the Teapot Grocery for several
years, left Saturday night for differ-
ent points in South Carolina. where
he will visit friends for two weeks.
Mr. Pyles. on his way home. will stop
over in Augusta, Ga., to see his broth-
er. Mr. Sam Pyles, who is taking a

can do yet what
done then. The

should have been
geographical situa-

tion of Cuba in relation to our terri-
tory and the magnitude of the inter-
ests of our country involved in thte po-
sition which it occupies, make it -im-
perative that we should have Cuba
as a part of our own country. The
wonderful achievements in mechani-

:ar. opening, cleaning and fortifying
its harbors. building naval stations
and dry docks. railroads and hard
roads, and developing the island gen-
erally. by this lime Cuba would in-
deed have been a gem and contain
a population worthy and qualified to
govern its state and territorial affairs,
with Uncle Sam at the head.
Is it too late? It jnay be too late
to get back the millions spent so use-
k. ff_- tV OA th_ WPM IMk^ rim>s_ *

There are many ways in which it serves
the public, but the one now most valuable
perhaps, is to help with loans. We will
meet the needs of conservative borrowers

The Munre & Chambliss Bumlu

pinos good-like we did poor Lo.
These islands are near Japan, and
they would really be useful and valua-
ble to that country. So sell to Japan,
and if she won't purchase, offer them
to the highest bidder, for cash; and
if no one bids, then put them (meta-
phorically) In a grab-bag and let the
national draw out, and if no one will
draw turn them over to the Sultan
(Satan) of Zulu, and bring our people
back home, and let us go to work to
keep at home and build up our own
great country, with Cuba annexed.
We have spent a whole mint of money
on it and its account already, and
when we get the island we will be
somewhat compensated. It must be
ours sooner or later. It is inevitable.
Then the sooner the better from ev-
ery conceivable viewpoint.





Jacksonville has cause to feel proud
of the two young sons of Rev. W. H.
Dodge, who were born and reared
here. They returned here a few days
ago from Davidson College, North
Carolina, which they entered three
years ago. They graduated with high
honors week before last, attaining the
rank of third and fourth men in a class
of fifty-six. They also made splendid
records and stood high with the facul-
ty and students of the college. The
two young gentlemen, Richard and
Witherspoon, will spend the summer
at Ocala with their parents. They will
-then resume their studies in a theo-
logical seminary to further prepare
themselves for the ministry. Their
only sister, Mrs. Mary Maddox, ex-
pects to go as a foreign missionary to
Korea within a year or so. Four of
the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Dodge reside
in Jacksonville. All of their seven
children were born here.-Jackson-
ville Metropolis.

Ensign Robert Allen Burfod, Jr., af-
ter spending three weeks in Ocala
with his parents, left Monday for
Boston, Mass:, where he will join his
ship, the New Jersey. His sister.
Miss Mary Burofrd. accompanied him
to Boston, and will visit in that city
for two weeks. She will be chaper-
oned by her aunt, Mrs. Bashinski. of
Troy. Ala.. and her brother and his
friends in the navy will make her
stay in Bpston one of great pleasure.

Mr. Harry Walters came down Sat-
urday from Jacksonville to pay a


Rev. C. C. Carr eft e
day mornatg SW L.o %We-
win joi tb b -s who w
Mrs. Carrolls parts. After a
therethw hey will s to Oweas a
where Mr. Carrol bw mmeea m-
'Wnday night at the BOaOtM h
Mr. Carroll preaebed his a g *41
mon, and he was grOses y a6
congregation. He ha be- wy
ly admired and respected in OmN
ft is with a great deal of1l-ue
that this city giveT blmu i s
splendid genteman and a Sm
er, and in him we Mesa Vwery m*
lent citizen.
Mr. Carroll spoke very feISa i
his love for his Ocala chblT, M
ed that his successor wduld be
with open aims and be ea i t
every possible way. His ser-
greatly efljoyed, as well -as his I
well remarks.
The Rev. Mr. Gabby of Cadis .
who succeeds Mr. Carroll, is n e
in Ocala for the last Sunday in Jft,


Sunday morning at six o'clkek tft
pretty little son ,f Mr. and -M-&
Clyde .Moxley died. after an U ta--
several weeks at their homer o Pbe

short visit to his parents. Mr. and little one wa ls
Mrs. .. A. Walters. and family. Mr.T year old ad was an ewes dil
W alters. ho finished his first yo,,1- In aenat ha v p'
course., at h. Ailanta college of physi- tychild. The youngpar at iv *
ciaosmi :l, su e' nsli a nionll h age ih.,sympathy of their friends lin thdir
c(an1s anl, surgeons a month ago. ilaement.
\workiins th5i.- smnminer with the Kirreavement"
okinner with the Kir The funeral service was held iMa
Drug ('onmpany in Jacksonville. day morning at the hoe nd w
:day morning at the bow* -W .M
M1r. Heron Todd left Monday for conducted by Rev. R. H. Barsett, a
('linton. Ky., where he expects tohe little body was taken to the e g
spend several wooeeks recuperating. af-1cemetery, where it was burWed in e
*er his recent -erious illness. We Martin family lot. Mrs. Mosley bvfI
noile when lihe returns home that he i been before her manrfage MisU Mb
will bl stronger than when he was ta- tin, a granddaughter of Mrs. W. I
-k-,n ill. Before going to Kentm-ky Martin of this city.

Mr. Todd will .stopi for a few days a,
Knox'tille. Tenn.. to see his little
rlsini. Kiihterinei Barton. who Iiv-' i
wvitih he Todd family for sever'ml

Messrs. Mciver & MacKay ha
charge of the funeral arranselwata,


An old chfiir with a mniall as of L
k & M. ilo,.:,. Finish Varui,-h taftL
ITh- wtfrk!\ liefi le ')f iiHi (tCor<.ir- Any old fiirnitirn with a ,Tmadi eas g
()' tr;a las' week wa held with L.. & -M. Home Pinsh Varnia. A
A.Mr ',orl-. Mar-Kay. who pr'ove.l hi'n- kitchen floor. porch flmir. with a son
can of -A iion. IFlmkah flh
sel a verv clvor host. Soevral g.ipsts Paint. 0 A .ivh.n chairs.l beacb
were |r,.-;,ens at this meeting and the any -ild .,iall lthins- with a 4udw
music was greatly enjoyed. Refresh- 'wo of Ihe I, & M. Home D
niiits wpere served, and the meeting wJtS abol, a .1! li A arriawo. a
of the orchestra with Mr. MacKay was, %I.to o F, Ft ni.h arrivee V'a
exceedingly peasant. ,Paint. Porch Piirniture, lawa
Iron railings. with a snall en at
Mr. .1. A. Pittman. after spending & M. Home Finlish Pwor
several days in Jacksonville with his P.Ir i', all c!r,-. An cld lay
male tight wilh a ean of Deips
son. Dr. J. H. Pitim, n. left Saturday and Bridge Paint. All id t
for Memphis. Tenn.. to attend the made new with hesw Itle eN
2-- - .- -- .- ? _% 1 L S .. & ;. -

4yr-wy4 -C

N 40




_ j ___



I ,




k W A -i mpmomt at the Now
S 4SIa Ya Tr k Packer, wdtbg to that paper
mevaAdoa Mab to Mtfem Hastings, says: OHastings has
Wta bumer crop t potatoes this sea-
bmse -arm a thle sma, yet the general cmplaint isa that
M i ifr the VneOS. Sad tt it as cost more per barrel to harvest
0I0 do -mam r will be this crop than it did last year, when
Ip e.I The -b ai to lake the crop was short. The Hastings po-
SMftWINat s -I t' me m mew tots grower himes a man to dig his Io-
en __ le tatoes at $1.25 a day. No matter how
OW t is S mlli good a man he is or how poor in

to ~ bet ue. a.

S f-- Mr. W. .
ii d l se MI _W. __e

eat a ep --t a- eoeO-lnt
ft 6W i spen8it a day
StaUt r ecentay with
oldbok a um d ^ wr.
a.* w..^w.
SU ny ,M Okr.waha leftA
--e hi Mtlems City, New
e he WE U. a meet-.

of to Isd- Aeatbr

i V t ytle d his pretty
0M r, MagOe Lee Ltyle, vis
S eame dy lat wreekL
CW es H. IyA visited Mrs.
tOO &OO at Whmlm last week.

*r. Ud MrL CLhamblitw of
MOM pt to sped several weeks
AteMr .n.
B. .L Wsoodw will spend this
M 0 -m ftat M dmmr.
00 y ft Oals have one
sPON _m eettUm at East

the ham had a ettage at Ok-
d Mie Usk wl remain all

1. I R. Lh- I of Ocala, who
~t e t cotsr tage at
s having a mnew room ad-
St eg mme. His ftaly will
-W them IMat eJe for the

hem Omba Ai iSA the = iMar
M tI lah e M a -silner*
MemU. m a s aedn ad
mW emia MUr. oeedfwbol bna-
f ~im th ttw two weeks
&M-& MVr. eOm. Le Ummus
W e it OvalS have take the
f oIr* Af
a Mum P. R. RLmbel of
SltIAt week for the
Itay wE be ame utIl No-

P4LA.. 5. Imagngd of Stautes
eoN m dars to Oc lat

OLK bry wve a very demghtf
tMW W at h bert heme at
OW aI-m a large
4t the ime Iefks. sa alley

MIS MaN e lae Lytle had as her
bt week her m Miss Ju-
am F-tausO At Sm mlad.
We AI W. Davis ny are expect-
aemeas to sei their cattage at
la Weir %r the summer.
the asINd USMa ODomoghee
Whm m C. who speat the
at SamMOn. tims rtmaed to
bab me wil be here motr some

S "~ to have to manunme that
hammer Wyame emtimues to
0W at I base at Sest Lake.
WIM t 00 be W se men be able to

GertU~ has en is desk,
0d oera dimpprval, a bil
- godia that bm Wry tem priat-
Sin mew mer ar which maid

- m be 1dwith hme words Ti

o d brua

anme? Th advertlser went pay

working qualities, good, bad or Indif-
ferent, all get the same wages. The
most practical growers here strongly
advocate piece work for next season.
About twothirds of the Hastings pota-
to crop has already been shipped and
the best obtainable Information the
writer can get Is that the crop is
about double that of last year. In
other words, the Hastings district will
ship about 200,000 barrels of potatoes
this year, as against 100,000 last year.
This is the best evidence in the world
that Hastings is increasing in its farm
Industrial growth and as an evidence
of this fact one has only to look at
the magnificent press brick bank
building recently erected opposite the
railroad station, adding much to the
general appearance of a hitherto
country village."

*InI u kLl m r Ai M iArLai Un

Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
After a amg, long while, "Blue Bell";
will write again, for there is lots of
good news wasting in our prosperous;
little town. Though we do not prom-
ise much news this week on account!
of the writer being" out of practice in '
gathering Items for the paper, but we
hope to be able to practice up and
write often enough to let the other
towns know that Anthony is not dead,
but instead is on a boom.
Cantaloupes, watermelons and oth-
er truck are moving out by the car-
load. Five cars of cantaloupes were
loaded here Tuesday. Everybody busy
and on the Jump.
There is a large number of "packer
boys" here from different parts of
Florida and other states. We recog-
nise among the packers the Sullivan
boys, who have packed here for the
past three seasons, and have made
quite a number of friends at Antho-
Several of our young people attend-
ed the ice cream festival at Sparr last
Friday evening, and as usual report-
ed a nice time, for Sparr people don't
do things by halves. The writer be-
ing present on this occasion had the
pleasure of seeing the talented writer
of Sparr, "White Rose," and enjoyed
a few minutes conversation with her.
Miss Maud Welden left Monday for
Evansville. Ind., to visit her brother.

-- MiSS weiaen is a sister of Mrs. J. ,Q.
Special Cor. Ocala Banner: Boyd, and intended to make Anthony
Children's day will be observed at her home, but Florida did not agree
the Methodist church Sunday nigh with her. She intends to go from In-
A cordial invitation to all. diana to Kentucky, her old home. We
Mrs. White left last Friday for At- are sorry to lose so charming a young
lanta, Ga., to spend a short time, be- lady from our midst.
fore going on to New York state. The Dr. Eulenfield and little son, Fritz,
train on which she traveled was de- went to Ocala Monday on business.
tand eby a freight wreck, so that she Dr. Eulenfield's three little children
did not reach her destination till latehave just recovered from diphtheria.
in the day. I Dr. Eaton Lindner went to the
Miss Sarah Bosworth and her cous- Meadows Tuesday to attend a severe
in. Miss Carrie Bosworth. departed case of typhoid fever.
Tuesday for Washington. giss Jennie Lou Rivers is visiting
Mrs. Miller and her daughters, Miss Miss Annie Stroud.
Grace and Miss. Ethel, arrived yester- Mrs. Dr. Baskin of Dunnellon is

hnme in nur npoleSnt little townt

Mr. Rex. Nicho]s left Sunday to
join the state militia at Jacksonville
for encampment.
Mrs. Whisenant and daughters are
visiting relatives at Oxford.

Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
Our section was visited by a fine
rain Friday, and everything is very
much refreshed.
Miss Rudolph Myles of Citra is vis-
ting friends here.
Several of our citizens attended the
dellaquent tax sale Monday.
L. Smith and Mrs. R. J. G. Whit-
tlngton and children of Heraando are
visltina relatives here.
The cemetery cleaning last Thurs-
day was a success and as a result our
cemetery is in a much better condi-
tion than formerly. The fence will be
erected next week, and we trust that
our people will be more interested in
the matter.
There was an informal dance here
Saturday evening. The attendance
was small but the pleasure unbound-
Several persons from here attended
services at Fairfield Sunday.

Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
Calvary was visited by a fine
Friday night, which we were all
glad to see.


Messrs. J. W. Morrison and R. H.
Cleveland made a business trip to
Oeala Saturday.
Mr. Sylvester Brower was to take
his departure Saturday to his home
at Lakeland.
Misses Mary Jane and Belle Strick-
land and brother. Walter Strickland,
were visitors in Calvary Sunday, the
guests of Mr. Merritt Mbrrison and
sisters Misses Lottie, Maggie and Sal-
lie. They were accompanied home
by Miss Maggie Morrison, who will
spend about two weeks down there.
Mr. Merritt Morrison of this place
visited Martel Sunday afternoon and
attended services Sunday night.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. J. Wallace at-
I tended services at Martel Sunday
Mr. J. W. Morrison made a business
trip to the Brick City Monday.
FOR SALE--41 acres best farm
land. adjoining city limits on south,
with good 8-room house, well, barn.
etc. All fenced and in cultivation.
This property can be subdivided and
sold for from $100 to $200 per acre
withai one or two years. In the mean-
time you have the best farm possible.
Sidetrack on the property. Price.
$2.00. on terms. Apply to Ocala Ban-
ner. 4-9-tfw.
George Chambers, a member of

Miss Una Shealey spent a few days
in Waldo last week and was present
at the wedding of Miss Belle Geiger,
who has many friends at Anthony.
Miss Eloise Swindle has returned
home. after several weeks' visit to
friends in Waycross, Ga., and Brook-
lyn, Fla.
Miss Bessie Graham returned home
Tuesday, after a week's stay with her
brother, Mr. Goodwin Graham, at Ot-
ter Creek. Mr. Graham is express
agent at that place.
Miss Cora Griffln went down to
Ocala Tuesday to attend the wedding
of her friend, Miss Jessielu Martin,
Wednesday evening.

Miss Una Shealey went to Ocala
Tuesday, to stand the school teachers'
Mr. James M. Hillman left for
Gainesville Monday on business, and
to visit friends.
We are glad to state that Mr. Jim
Howell, who has been quite ill, is Im-
Mr. Otto Janes and wife of Fort Mc-
Coy have moved back to our little
Mr. R. F. Swain, wife and son, Al-
bert. have moved to Fort McCoy,
where Mr. Swain will go into busi-
The French phosphate mining busi-
ness is still at a stand-still, but it is
enabling the farmers to secure plen-
ty of help in handling their crops.
Mr. Henry Stewart, wife and son
of Silver Springs are here during the
shipping season, to apepst in packing
Mr. and Mrs. Chandler Yonge visit-
ed friends in Ocala Sunday.
Dr. F. E. Miller of Georgia has lo-
cated here. The people are very glad
to know of two doctors in town, for
it is very necessary to have them.
Mr. Charles Boyles of Sparr was in
Anthony Sunday.
The Misses Griffin entertained a
few of their friends Monday evening.
Mr. John Talton, Sr.. was very ill
for a few days past. but is able to be
up again.
Miss Eloise Swindle and Miss An-
nie Hillman made a flying trip to
Ocala last Friday.
Mr. Eugene Swindle of Dunnellon
was on a visit to his parents here
Mr. A. B. Moore intends moving his
family to Fort McCoy as soon as he
finishes his new dwelling there.
We can hear the faint tinkling of
Wedding bells in Anthony.
The M. E. church held church con-
ference here Sunday.
Mr. Goude Talton of St. Augustine
spent a few days here with his pa-
rents. Mr. and Mrs. John Talton, this
week, while Mrs. Talton is visiting
friends and relatives in the northL




NOW is the time to lay in a supply of Fruit Jars, Rubbers, Caps, Jar
Wrenches. and Jelly Glasses for canning Pears, Peaches, Plums, Blackberries.

Grapes, etc.

All Fruits will soon begin to come

in, so have your canning ma-

We are offering


60c dozen




and lOc


If You Think of Your Health wh"a putting up picklek
etc., bear in mind that

you want PURE
have just received

a fresh supply ofWOLE SPICES


TEA and COFFEE We have the most complete line of Tea and Coffee in
town and all we want you to do is to TRY US and
SEE. BLUE LILAC is the finest 25c Coffee on the market. It has more friends
than all the rest put togeth r-TRY I i ONCE

"White Rose" Canned Goods are the Best on the
Wh Ite Rose Market. TRY THEM and SEE


week must be in by Wednesday.
Listen: Wedding bells are ringing
un South street-more news for the

writer soon. BLUE BELL. Probably the largest rattlesnake kill-
Led in this county for many years is
EVINSTON, BOARDMAN AND Me- the one killed near the home of Mr.
INTOSH Dan Clifton, in. the Spring Garden sec-
-- tion, about ten miles north of DeLand,
Special Cor. Ocala Banner: by Mr. C. C. Lastinger lajSaturday.
Mr. John Wolfenden and family The monster was seven? eet long,
were visiting relatives at Evinston with his head cut off in the terrible
Friday, Saturday and Sunday. battle. With the head added the
Watermelons are going forward now length was seven and one-half feet.
in carload lots from Evinston. There were 23 eggs about the size of
Dr. Richardson returned home fom hen's eggs. This rattler ias been
Ocala last Friday, bringing his little* here since the '94 freeze, as there were
granddaughter, Louise Bouvler, for a 14 rattles and a button. Mr. Lastinger
visit. has the skin, and will sell it. It was
Messrs. Ervin and Bob M.cCarley the greatest fighter Lastinger ever
left last Saturday for Fort Valley. Ga.. tackled.-DeLand Supplement.
where they will go into the peach
packing business. NOTICE
Milton Gates, the young man at Mc- I-----
Intosh who tried to kill himself last Of Application for Tax Deed Under
week. is improving, and may get well. of Florida
There are a number of children at Notice is hereby given that E. L.
Mcintosh with whooping cough. Stafford, purchaser of tax certificate
Mrs. John Smith has just returned No. 97:3. dated the 3rd day of June, A.
o her, hoeD. 1907, has filed said certificate in
to her home at McIntosh after spend- my office, and has application for tax
ing a week or two in Tampa, where deed to issue in accordance with law.
she took her two youngest children Said certificate embraces the follow-
to avoid the whooping coug ad leM ing described property situated in Ma-
rion county, Florida, to-wit: 224 feet
her two oldest ones in Dr. ZO east and west on west side of lot 5.
Price's care. east 340 feet, north and south on
Mr. Enmmett Flewellen has been Ill, south side and except 30 feet street on
but is improving. west side, section 20, township 17,
Drb Clark Walku has r Ip south, range 24, east-4.50 acres. The
Dr. Clark Walkup has returned said land being assessed at the date
home from Baltimore, where he grad- of the issuance of such certificate in
uated in medicine, and is now ready the name of W. S. S. Allsopp. Un-
for practice. Dr. Walkup is quite less said certificate shall be redeemed
according to law. tax deed will Issue
popular and congenial in his manners, thereon on the 12th day of July, A.
and will make many friends and we D. 1909.
wish him great success in his profes- Witness my official signature and
sion. seal this the 8th day of June. A. D.
Mn S909. .T. SISTRUNK,
Mrs. Grant of Mcntosh has been Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co., Fa.
sick for about three weeks. While 6-11.
not seriously ill, yet she is confined to ---
her bed. NOTICE
Rains in this section last Friday Of Application f-orTax Deed Under
and Saturday were quite beneficial. Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
but they can come any day for a of Florida
while before the ground will be well Notice is hereby given that C. Mil-
oaked ligan, purchaser of tax certificate No.
soaked. 435, dated the th day of July, A. D.
1891, has filed said certificate in my
POLITICS MAKES NO DIFFER- office, and has made application for
ENCE TO US tax deed to issue in accordance with
But if you are lokinr for the best law. Said certificate embraces the
section In which to i),-ate. cnme t .....j..... z.... -




How dependent we are--ves the
farmers! A strike of tea days stepped
all freight trains canues a paale i the
corn cribs of the comaty. It tbem
an experience to make some pempi
realize their real aituatlo.--M-par
(Ga.) Ishmaelite.

Of Application for Tax Dred U-r
Section 8 of Chapter 4ft. lawS
of Florida
Notice is hereby gives tha W H
Massey & Co., purchaers of tax er
tificates Nos. I and 4 and 22. dated
the 4th day of June. A. D. 4, sa"d
5th day of June, 1906. have led, sd
l ertificates In my oScem aed he
made application for tax deed to i t
in accordance with law. MaId er&
cates embrace the toowuims dm
ed property situated In Mae eMs.
ty. Florida, to-wit: That paml of m
half of northeast quarter sad b
west quarter of northwest qnM
south of Orange Crek, meet", &.
township 11, range 2. aedsutbw..
quarter of southeast quaer se
32, township 11. south, rag3 33'. @
also we-t half of rthwest qs,t f
northeast quarter, secti o31. tows
ship 11, south, ran 24. se. ?b.
said land being assesed at the de
of the Issuance of sfeh eertme.s
in the names of LL M eM.N,
Wigglns. Hennnlg Lead & I. Co. Us
less said certlates shal be redeem
ed according to law, tax deed wol s
sue thereon on the 12th day of July
A. D. 1909.
Witness my oMetal silSgnatr and
seal this the 8th day of Je. A. D
1909. g 8T. 8BTIt7A%
Clerk Circuit Court. MMariteC, ,


Of Application for Tga Dee 4'u-or
Section 8 of Chnper 4S. Lwst
Oof Pleda
Notice is ery gIv that J H
b.cEwen. purchaws o rf ta ertles.
No 38dated the rd deay t J
D. 1907. has Sled md a rtifme is
my of cee, ,ad has made U&apmmm
for tax deed to Ie 1 la
with law. Said certlsagqgq
the following -0 NpMY so
nated in Mari" -_.'---t d
wit: 70 yards e..ed a" wst by 1*
yards north anJ a-.- a. --


trial on hand and save time.

Pint Jars at ,,

Quart Jars at

1-2 Gal Jars at

Fruit Jar Tops at

Tar Rubbers at

Jelly Glasses at

O. K



--- Y




ATURwom mvnfi





m-* --

Local and Peronal
Mra. J. D. WLUas of Gainesville is
vt g Mrs. Made B. Lyles on Wa-
tubl street.
Mrs. Johb R. Dewey of this city is
eaytles a visit from her sister. Mrs.
Cwlrt B. Wheeler, of Jacksonville.
Mr. rmcist B. Cooler was a well
khwa ymg Brooksille lawyer in
ralmb oa Friday.

Mr. mmd Mrs. Robert L. Park have
as their guests their relatives, Mr.
ad Mrs. M4dM, m of Savannah, (a
Mr. L Cytt, a well known ctisen
t gaesvIle, spemt Friday with his
blether, Mr. W. W. Clyatt, In this

Mr. Arthur Clark oC Jackneville is
la the city. He will be joined today
bM lra. Clark, who will pay a short
vt to her mother. Mrs. 8. A. Stand-

Mr. aad M. Jack Rent: uf LevoU
spnt Priday a ithe city mad attended
th h a mea I the ter'oonm
Rev. Charss C. Carroll left Sun-
a *might am the Seaboard for Lou-
is ag. where he will jola his wife and
iMe for a short visit before Goin-
t s charge at Oweasboro Ky.

Beautiful among the social afairs
was the "shower" which Mrs. T H.
Johnson and her lovely young daugh-
ter, Miss Clara Johnson, gave on Fri-
day afternoon in compliment to Miss
Jessielu Martin, Ocala's pretty June
bride-elect This shower was planned
as a surprise for Miss Martin, and Fri-
day morning Mrs. Johnson telephoned
her to come down and see her about
four-thirty in the afternoon, as she
wished particularly to see her, and
when she arrived at Mrs Perdue's
boarding house, where Mrs. Johnson
resides, she was greeted by the host-
esses and a large number of the
young people who had gathered there
to honor Miss Martin.
Mrs. Johnson, always a graceful wo-
man, was very charming as she greet-
ed the young people Friday afternoon.
A large number of the young lddies
were present, and in their beautiful
toilettes made the scene a most at-
tractive one.
Mrs. Perdue received with Mrs.
Johnson at the door, and Mrs Car-

The Local Team Shut Out the Visitors
by a Score of One to Nothing

From Saturday's Daily:
The Orlando and Ocala baseball
teams have played three games during
the past three days, and in each game
one team was shut out without a run.
The visitors won the first game, 1 to
0; also the second game, 3 to 0, and
the home team, to show that it was
not completely outclassed, took the
third contest, 1 to 0.
It would be necessary to go a long
way to see three prettier games. The
feature of yesterday's game was the
pitching of Harris, who let the Orlan-
do boys down with only one hit,
which was made by Barnett in the
fourth inning. Little Limerick again
showed that he is a sprinter. In the
sixth inning he pulled in Waller's
foul fly after a long, hard run to the
players' bench.
The first inning started with Or-
lando at the bat. Limerick smote the
air three times and retired. Tilden
was out on a fly to Dye. Pound pop-
ped up a foul to Waller. The local

stens showed them to the rear of the j team, in an effort to keep the game
hall, where Mrs. Blalock and M :. Al- well in hand, scored in the first in-
len Bridges were serving champagne ning. Mclver, the first man up, wait-
punch. The table was prettily dE-cor- ed, and was given his base via the
ated with red and white hearts. and "big four" route. He took second on

Los Kiss has an equal in the Orlan-


do and Winter Park girls-see, sheI The regular monthly meeting of the
makes our young heart whirl. Six- Woman's Club was held Friday after-
teen young ladies from Orlando were noon at the club rooms. The vice pres- U
here Saturday, picnicking. This par- ident, Mrs. Mote, called the meeting 0 llA
ty of ladies was a class of the Pres-'to order and the minutes of the last W
byterian church at Orlando. They meeting was read by the secret.'-y,
came down to enjoy the day bathing, Mrs. Lloyd. D A jf
boating, launching and fishing. This Reports were read by the various
bunch of ladies were unaccompanied chairmen of committees and a num-
by a man. They were Misses Julia ber of important business matters, of pj H n Lif L Pb
Chapman, Berta Branch, Rose Dan- interest to the club, were discussed F* 'r "- -
iels, Ruth Gross, Cornelia Miner, Edna and acted upon. Three new members bU Vea3ts s
and Lillian Smith, Laura and Zelma for the club were reported at this WincbhtAs, ladI --" Mte
Lewter, Jean Person, Frances Groves, meeting. The club members tomi gAf a aR -W
Mildred Lovell, Frances Robottom, m The cu m s
Mollie Robottom and Mesdames C. E. steadily increasing and the work they
Wade and M. 0. Dovell. are accomplishing will result in a
Later in the afternoon the ladies great deal of good for our city.
were joined by their young gentlemen The subject for the monthly paper
friends, who were accompanied by at this meeting was "Library Exten-
two ladies. sion." Mrs. C. H. Lloyd's pape, on
Sunday was a rainy day at Wekiwa this interesting subject was much en-
Springs; nevertheless there were a joyed by the club members.
few bunches of picnickers. In one After the adjournment delicious
party were Mrs. M. J. Cone, Mr. Rich- mint punch and cake were served by
ard Cone, Mrs. C. W. Jacocks, Miss Mrs. E. L. Carney and Mrs. L. W. Du'
Alice Jacocks. Orlandn The nartv nf val. A

three were Misses Ola and Evelyn
Barber and Mr. W. J. Morgan of Or-
Others spending the day were Mr.

A social meeting of the club will be i
held on the third Friday. Da

red bell-shaped flowers. [a passed ball, was sacrificed to third T. J .Newman, Chattanooga, Tenn.; tablaCo
usam mmes and Edna Nelson of Miss Clara Johnson received in the Iby Jewett, and crossed the rubber on Mrs. M. Wendeberg, Mr. and Mrs. F. The annual Sunday school picnic of them h b
Ta i after spend4ag the week with parlor and wore a lovely white Prin- Morris' out at first. This was the T. Gainer and Mr. W. J. Felger of Or- the Fort King Union Sunday School E PlnkhamMxedl..-
fhinds -i Ocala very pleasantly, re- cess dress. This room was very elab- only run made in the game, but it lando.-Orlando Reporter-Star. will be held Wednesday, June 16, 1909, Ml.
twsed to gnterville Friday ,fter- orately decorated with hearts and proved sufficient to let the home boys at Silver Springs. All are cordially t r l
to vwot their &mt. Mrs. Goree lovely flowers, and was a pretty set- win. SPONSOR AND MAID LEAVE FOR invited to attend. Let everybody
Netas. before returning home. ting for the merry young people _s-i The Score MEMPHIS come. ug p
sembled there. Orlando: AB R H PO AE ---- mediate Fat
Mr. C. M. Heoper of Jacksonville is The shower of lovely linen .and- Limerick, 3b.. .. ..4 0 0 2 1 0 Miss Clara Gray of St. Petersburg, MR. MAYNARD ENLARGING HIS.
vetaKg his daNghet, Mrs. J. R. Moor- kerchiefs and other dainty articles Tilden, cf.. .. .... 4 0 0 1 0 0 who is well known in Ocala, passed HOME tab
w. of tis city. His friends will be was suspended between two lar. Pound, 2b.. .. .. .... 4 0 0 1 4 1 through the city Saturday afternoon Mr. G. Sr Maynard, wh l~i
pmead i.. earn that be has resumed hearts, and soon after Miss Martin ar- Barnett, ss.... .. ..4 0 1 0 1 0 en route to Memphis, Tenn., where Mr G. S. Maynard, who some time Ifr y ^M-Em
the IswfMrsaln of law. and is building rived she pulled the strings which Windham, p.. .. ..3 0 0 0 4 0 she goes to attend the Confederate adeo purchased the McDonald re, is Mv-
u a vry see practice. loosened the shower of pretty things Gore. lb.. .. ......3 0 0 12 0 0 Veterans' re-union as sponsor for the dence on Summerleld avenue, is hay-
her friends had given her. With each Kissam, If.... .. ..3 0 0 1 0 0 Sons of Veterans. She was joined in Ing a large remodeled. He is hav- a hpor
Mrs ore MaKay and children gift was a short rhyme, which were J:l; Story, c.. .. .. ....3 0 0 7 1 0 Ocala by her maid of honor, Miss Pau- ing a large colonial orch built near-
et Friday afterwoo for Woodmar, read aloud. One of them was as fol- Bennett. rf ... .... 2 0 0 0 0 0 line Sullivan, who accompanied her build two new rooms. WHAT THE ETO ANN
te they have taken the late Mrs. laws: Lee, rf.. .. .. .....1 0 0 0 0 0 to Memphis. Both Miss Gray and buldtwo new rooms WHAT TE DT CA
y Ket Brows cottage for the- - - Miss Sullivan are beautiful and viva- This i- a very beautiful place,
et rows stage for the splendidly located, and after the add- Dont think cause t r
smewr Mr. MacKay will join his "Here is P handkerchief, Jessielu. Totals.. ......31 0 1 24 11 1 clous girls, and wll be delightfully en- splendidly located, and after the addis Do yt think othe ta e
faly for the week-ends. Made especially for you, Ocala AB R H PO A E tertained during their stay in Mem- tions are complet only an exceedingly ought to know who y at
Of lve e ai cIver, 3b.. .. ....3 1 1 1 S 1 phis. They are both very attractive home will benot onl an exceedingly nht to ka
Mr t. C. Sely of Alachoa, who May ii please your artistic taste. Mclverpret........ 1 1 1 phis. They are both very attractivevery
Mr. HI. C. ee n y of 'o f With it comes many wishes sinc.e Jewett, ss.. ......2 0 0 3 2 1 and will add additional lustre to the pretty one but a very comfortable where you are of
,eal ,I,,w to attend their f Fo. a happy life and bright career; Davis, ss.. .. ......1 0 0 0 1 0 Florida girls that have acted as spon- home as well. you greet some friends that e kt
t, (Confetderate Veterans in this city, For you may the sun be always shin Morris, rf ..... ...... 3 0 0 0 0 1 sors and maids of honor at previous who taey are tod wwe t they
keft for bhis bome Friday. While here lug, Waller e 4 1 8 0 Mr. L. N. Green, who teaches a from. We to et all t
be wa te guest of his daughter, Mrs. And every cloud have a silver l1.ing. all. e ... .. ..4 0 1 8 3 0 re-unions. class of the Methodist Sunday but you may be the me we do't
Harris, p..o.a.... 4 0 1 3 0 Before returning home Miss Suli- school, gave his scholars a picnic Sat- pen to know. We try to teem
A. c Cobb. and his wife. who had been Another read as follows: Galloway, cf.. .....3 0 1 0 0 0 van will visit relatives and friends in u y. Tey rots
for several weeks, ac, urday. They drove out to the springs miliar with names an, faces, if
with Mrs. Cobb for several week ac- -'Dear Jessielu, Izlar, !f .... .. ..2 0 0 2 0 0 Kentucky, Georgia and other states, in a big bus an spent a most enjoy- e. But during the y p
omani-ed him back to Alachua. Here's to you; Bennett, lb........3 0 1 6 0 0 and will be away for several months, able day together. Nothing pleases have bee to hurh ad fa
A long life. happiness and bliss, Dy b 0 4 able day together. Nothing pleases have bee to church ad faled t
Mut- Nellie Stevens returned home V.'ith plenty of new shoes to w:'ar *2 WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENT children so much as a picnic, and the you there; we have hung around
grida afternoon from Lakeland. wih this." Tt EMENT children are indebted to Mr. Green town pump. but some of you *w
where she- has been enjoying a %ery As the honor guest was arriving Orlandols.... .. 0 0 0 0 7 o0 -0 An announcement of the approach- for a most happy time. there: we have loafed on the a,
sn visit with her brother. Mr. Miss ohnson rendeed very . cala 1 0 0 0 0 x1 ing wedding of Miss Katie Bell Pe- -- we have ven risket our reput
tvins.t wit heriy. h Mis Ocala ..........1 de 4 er 0 -) 0 xOa. tears of Memphis, Tenn, and Mr. David Miss Tillie Pasteur has returned to on back s'r,.s on lark nih.
H Stevens. and family. While Hearts and Flowers." which i s P- Summary: Stolen bases, Mever. Collins of Memphis Tenn, and Mr David Stanton, after spendings reurek n you k swrn't all th r,. arnk wlh
away sA. MslG enjoyed a brief visit in proriae as a nuptial solo ri Galloway 2. Bennett. Sacrifice bits,afteatspend
Tama with Mrs. R. S. Clark, former-the afternoon also iss Mri wtt, Morris lzlar. ft on bases ceived by friends of the groom in this cala with relives and friends. Miss hanged if w. know wh.r. to Hai
Sf i. r cousin. iss Mar Kate Oran city. The wedding takes place on the Pasteur came up especially to attend all. So if you ar ing r
Iv of this city. .e r cousin. Miss Mary Kate Ganvonr, Orlando 4. Ocala 7. Double play, Wal- evening of Wednesday, the 16th of the Confederate Veterans' re-union. ,r know anybody rtini up q,,,..
7Sang Several songs, which wP^ -y ler to Jett to Bwt Rase on eveningg of Wednesday, the 1Gth of b l era e Veterans reunion or know anyh 1. J. A Harrison, one of the del- sng s, lr to Jewett to Bennet. Base on .une, at 7 o'clock. at Grace church, being the lovely sponsor for the bri- pers. let us know Nr'e,' ,h
egat to the veteran' meeting o nte by s. s by inha St k o Menphi, Tenn. Miss Peters is one gade on that occasion. am.
Willi' vot. ,avs that his little comnmu- Those invited by Mrs. .oh,1w '.uI Windham 7, by Harris 7. Hit by l,_tchl-o
Wllion. ha h s um- ls clra Johno to this h 'ital Cer. Dye, twice. Times of game, 1:.0. of the moMt charng young ades rs. J. D. Williams has returned
Srats f eucum- were t for low ng Umpire: Mr. Snyder. Tennfsste, and a member of one of from a short but pleasant visit to Mrs.
tr ~ in rsays that he r. T. Pruhe first families of the south. Mazie Lyles of Ocala. She was very
t eit* l $ ht iHe cays are as stonee, 1r, G. W. Martin. Mrs. A W\V We had a slight rain last Friday Mr. illett is a on f r. yron much impressed with the Brk City
S,. Jou. that tan city in tha e Bridges. Mrs. I. F. Blal-ck. Mirs. C. N. morning, and the indications at one ll who or a number of yho rs n of nly rrsuch ttor ed that hor stay was ---
pKirkland. Mrs. G. L. Taylor. Mrs. tim were that we would have a very Lake b who s ow of such short duration.Gainesville s o s
ta~t. __ Dormany. Misses Martin. Edna Do- heavy one. Mr. 31. Payne was :n one of Tampa's most distinguished cit- un. O
SI (Ina zo.. The Ioun Itzroom-eloft iS
S v ieral regret that zier. Grace Hatchell. Claudia Zen'p. ourt office at the time and said that a rizelln' yi iroom- i is If N h No
h. Fannie R. (ary. the beloved pres-, Etlh.l Crosbly. Eleanor ('rom. Olive big general rain would be worth just proiAenily idsentifi 1 with The he usi- .Miss B-atrice Sinclair has come Ott O
11M exenivl n CIft is, are yoepcaryinf ora
trenA. of icnkison C'hapter, was unable Weston. Lillian Thagard. Fannie Rob- one million dollars to the county, and nes enterl)rise of se'th Florida, e he- frm T'llahassi e to visit her
Sen siou of Veterans and inson, Sara Davis. Jean Austin. ar that if it had come tree week ag ig extensively engaged in the cedar ,,. ll Sinlair. for a
eo esiiss. and is held in very high esom (!f weeiks S IV clairha
aughter'nd yesterday. It is largely Burford. Valeta Potter, Alice Bullock. or even a fortnight ago it would ave bu ss i hinn very high es- wl.,,l i f auh r.e Miss S(inclair ha-,
through her influence that these exer-iSue Anderson, Margaret Anderson., been worth two millions. He says be at home in Tampa aft hs bride wilr .-. nd-rhone a serious opera-
throuse inne e held, and it is Lucile Moore. Anne Mixon, Edith Me- that the corn crop now depends upon be at home in Tampa after the fir' r!ion" d ame hom e to rocupeate.
p a nonow on ptember3. R. STRIP LI
the fir,1 timl, in many years that she Guire. Minnie Lee and Catherine Car- a good general rain and other (ropes -!rs. Seelv Fagin and chihl re of
has not inspired the occasion with the lisle, Rhoda L1ddon, Irma Blake. Car- likewise will be greatly benefited by a Mr. Ches. J. Phillips signed a on- .\l.ha who have been in Ocala for 'ALA F RIDA
egnityt ot her presence. Her friends fie Pelot. Louise Nixon, Mary Kate 'good shower. The ponds throughout tract Friday for the erection f a ral w,-k with Mrs. Fagin's sis-O T Rppr nt
and admirers pil learn with regret Samferd. Bessie MacKay, Nellie Gott- the county, he says, are drying up five thousand dollar residence a: us- er, M s. A. C.w ('itbbh lea.e in a few i E LORIA
that she is now very feeble. lieb, Adcle Bittinger, Ellen Clarkson. and nearly every well in the county tis for Mr. William lago, one of the Ass. A. C. Cobb, lere e OILE Ia
Helen Brown. Edith Williams, Eliza- has been dug deeper, as the water prosperous citizens of that enterpris- a't r n. a cottage for thh summer.
ColonelI Robert F. R gets is justi beth Newsom. Etta Hood. Eloise Mil- level is six or eight feet further down ing and growing Florida town. Th 1ken a cottage for
back from Tallahasse'. wlwre he has !ler. Mary Ervine. Annie Davis, Lucy than it was three or four years ago. Florida Review for Itinp has quite a MI. Albort Anson Graham. manager
teen taking a pe p at our solons. He Moorbead. Caro l.i,!don and Mary Bur- The problem of watering the range number of pictures of Eustis. among of Wl:iwa Springs, was in town to- e "1 ''/ ,/n ,A 'L
says that he hai bU4n-1 going to Talla- cord -nil Eugenia Burleson. stock is becoming a most serious one. others the new Oklawaha hotel. a tay and reports a gia time at the
hass ',mnce 1i7 but that no legisla- Mis.s Martini was vrye attractive in
at" is uee lbjt -lu T most imposing structure. pretty oak p.pines. 'icniv crowds nearly "ver
subjcted.-o more C'rit- a pongee suit with a long lace coal Miss Lucy Thagard came home Fri- gros f reie. boat snes a f ou thr one ra
is an the one that has jus "n- and a beautiful tan straw h' :-";m day afternoon from .Jacksonville. a
iciThme tren of with r on the lake and other attractive dreami.-Orlando Reporter-Star.
isbed it.. carr. The trend of -riti- nied with flowers. where she spent a week with friends. V -
vism is that a majority of the i,:em:I At six o'clock Mrs. J..hnson and She went up especially to see her t'rcensto. E a-is is fast heco iin a
wt re mere p pets in the hinds Miss Johnson took their guests to the twin sister. Miss Ellen Thagard. who h to an o lar, Stand Pee rebur wil r thesu- TaT a R A L
ot -r.,ward and Bairs. iourt Pharmacy. where ice cream and has been so ill at the DeSoto sanitar- ve to look to its laurels um- h re N u R A L
of cake wer rt tm a.i h mer vacation. They are students at
Sr cake were served them at specially ium with appendicitis, but who is now S. !. Gaitskill of McIntosh, one of Rollins College at -Tnter Park.
Mr. . C. hambliss has reitur" prepared tables. A real. sure enough getting along so splendidly. It is now the most extensive farmers of that i a eTPr
from Tampa. where he went to atlnd j..shower- caught them before they thought that she will be able to. return part of Marion county, was a visitor Mrs. G. A. Carmichael and 'rand-
a meeting of the ,range growers rf reacb?d home. bhut the rain was not home week after next. Thursday to the cty yesterday. Mr. Gaitskill daughter. Miss Edna (ulverhouse. left
le state sad to listen to a report enough to mar in any way the effects night in Jacksonville Miss Lucy Thag- states that his section has had prac- yesterday for Hot Springs Ark. H.v.- r,,v s ',.n.I ., ,I ,.
We growers who have but recently reof the linen shower that preceded it. ard was the guest of honor at a large tically no rain. and as a result the where they will spend the next month ... *o., 0', TrP
taraed from a trip to California- and very enjoyable party given her melon ard cantaloupe crops are far p n Hu l -
mrowers wnt there to study the Miss Mattie Williams returned by one of her little friends, Miss Ruth sIhort of the averae.---Gainesville Miss Carrie Odum has returned, e-L _




Ii iat

I b






. -, .,





( om Morr.) STUDY
ie s mL Y voe wud vote, -
to ym "a (If vte YMu My), Teachers throughout the country

@m"- the lyre Hb er smote,
-aU maber nrilay.
0 um a Me ad A1 o.
or aind heway to ae old power;

4 1
m i a im thi g-a Poe,

uatl pinh. YO, mustn't
oin trmin here w never tree;

Tr thpaMmle years of battles fought
With et ad tancy, to the death;
1o% eamsd years by tyrants taught
To breathe ourelves the tyrant

The tyrast breath that makes each
"w jealous keeper of the Booth,
WVM whose darkness, spick and
LuAts Jistice somewhere. some-
wbere Truth.

?ThW from corruption and carouse
We have not kept our Booth scot-
Have ye-the keepers of the House-
Kept that in spotless purity?
Now. lades all--or tears nor tricks
Will here avail, nor storm nor
If yT must mix in politics
Give as more voters, ladies all.

fte home of a toiler is everywhere-
Oa the ste- ard street---o the rick-
ety stair
I tread when aight the broad day

fItt leas-thank Ood-to a gleam
of stars!
Be stair that creaks in the darkness
ik@e the gbmts were coming to claim
their own!
pt who toils in the garret for bread.
for gold.
s eme with the singers that starved
of old!

My frieisw are ghosts: for the human
2 the world where my heart was cru-
Wherea of skultls for their hate
lMlst as the Calvary of the Christ:
gt lnrs the wide world o'er have

Death where the daraees makes its
And I am eves as they-long dead:
With a cret of love, and a crust of

lmalE Re-ualom of the Second Bri-
gaoe. Fla. Div. U. C. V, Ocala. 1909.
Thr Veterasi form on the busy street
Amd the mhiamo eciks with iold
TI reea m gray as Ocala greets
The mw of herobe mold.
am wre the men of the Wilderness.
Tae, Oeste's grimly mile;
And al ane mm of the battle's press.
Mawmay a bleed-trews mile.
VbW Ighted at fear when the can-
mae Maned.
W m the mased sword cut deep;
ad at they smiled with eyes up-
At death's swiftly nearing sweep.

Th dreamed of days when the war
seik fade.
Aad they give the terms of peace.
Lad M up forever the rifle and
m the home where tears should

AId still they dream-of the past and
Of bntles and all they cost:
Of the footsore march., the tattered
AH that courage high had lost.

Ani all their future is but a dream
Of the veiled eternity:
w thn will heaven's word supreme
Their warrior souls set free.
-Mrs M. E. Drew. in Friday's Times-


Here. with mY ghost friends standing
* shal toll till I die-I shall toil till I
With a song to the stars and a song
to the sky-
A -lle In a tear. and a laugh in a
The ord., my masters, the world-it

Whree to plant the thorn and reap
the rwe!
Dts the toller for bread in a garret
We*. the stars and the ghosts are his
frk@k:. Good bye.

have been invited by the United
States Forester to cooperate with the
forest service in an effort to obtain
more definite knowledge of the char-
acteristics of the most important for-
est trees of the United States. To do
this it will be necessary to obtain a
large number of volunteer observers
who will collect material on the time
of leafing, blossoming and fruiting of
the various kinds of forest trees. In
his letter inviting the co-operation of
the teachers. Forester Pinchot says:
"Knowledge of this kind is greatly
needed and will be of value from the
standpoint both of education and of
practical forestry. For educational
purposes the results obtained for
each species, averaged and presented
graphically by means of colored
charts, will be available to all who are
interested in the subject, and partic-
ularly to schools. They will form vir-
tual "tree calendars," and will be val-
uable aids to nature study.
"Children can readily be interested
in the actual work of obtaining rec-
ords. This should form an attractive
outdoor feature of the school work
that should serve to develop the fac-
ulty of accurate observation, and at
the same time to promote an interest
in forestry which may lead to a bet-
ter appreciation of its aims and methr
ods. It may also prove to be a profit-
able addition to botany courses for
older students.
"A study of this kind will be of
great value to practical forestry, since
the proper treatment of forests de-
pends partly upon a knowledge of
these characteristics of trees. For
example. the time of year at which a
tree leafs out and blossoms is one of
the indications as to whether or not it
is frost-hardy in a given region, and
the length of time that a tree is in
leaf influences the growth it is able
to make during the season. Knowl-
edge of the time when seeds of each
species ripen in various localities is
of great value to those who are col-i
lecting seed, since seed often deterior-1
ates or is eaten by squirrels and birds
if not gathered and stored as soon as
"Another result of this study will
be a more intimate knowledge of cli-
mate as manifested by plant growth,
for differences in climate are shown
by plant life as well as by instru-
ments. and a preliminary idea can
thus be gained as to whether a given
region is suited to a valuable tree
which it is desired to introduce there.
Many such examples could be given,
but sufficient has been said to show
that the results of these observations
will be a real help to practical forest-
ry, in addition to their general In-
terest and educational value. Volun-
teers will later be supplied with pub-
lications and charts containing the in-
formation they help to gather, as a
return for the services rendered.'
On request, the forest service will
be glad to send forms upon which to
record data and a pamphlet contain-
ing full instructions as to the nature
of the observations, and how they are


TROUBL EMAKERS OUSTED and who had known Osceola from
childhood, the youth possessed all the
WVhen a sufferer from stomach trou- requirements necessary to become a
ble takes Dr. King's New Life Pills
he's mighty glad to see his Dyspepsia great war chief. as he always excelled
and Indigestion fly. but more-he's in the Indian exercises and sports. In
tickled over his new. fine appetite, early manhood Osceola was described
strong nerves, healthy vigor, all be-ias being of "medium height, with a
cause stomach, liver and kidneys now:
work right. 25c. at Tydings & Co. m superb figure. and a graceful, elastic
step. His black hair, as in after life,
BERLIN'S POPULATION LOSS hung in tresses about his face,. which
was rendered attractive by a high, full
Consul George Nicholas Ift of Nu- forehead and a small, well-shaped
refberg. makes the following report mouth possessing indomitable firm-
of the effect of a year of industrial de- ess."
pression on the populations of Ger-i When Fort King (near the present
man cities: Ocala was established. March. 1827,
Few German cities show any mark-th army officers of that post often
ed increase in population during theiad occasion to notice Osceola. for
year 1908. Nuremberg was more pros-jihe was a frequent visitor to the fort.
perous than most of them. bdt mustThey described him as possessingg
think its birth-rate excess for prac- great pride of character, joined with
tically all of its increase in popula- no small amount of self-esteem and
tion. I vanity. He dressed with care and
The population of Berlin. at the; natne. and decorated his person

My dog loves me, and I sometimes
I am not so bad, though the world may
For a dog sometimes can see so wise
When he looks at you with his hon-
est eyes;
So frank, so true, and so free from
That you trust your friend of the mer-
ry smile.
My dog loves me, and I always feel
That his is a love that is firm and real.

' love my dog, for ie seems to me
From all that is false in life so free!
You know, so often the friends we
As our firmest friends with a chain
of gold
That links them unto us, rain or
Sometimes forget. But this dog of
In fair or foul, or the good or ill
Is my faithful, fine old follower still.
-Baltimore Sun.


A report reached Ocala yesterday
afternoon that Melton Yates. a young
man who has been living at Evinston
and McIntosh for the past three years,
attempted to commit suicide by shoot-
ing himself with a revolver.
He pointed the weapon upward un-
der his chin, and the ball is thought
to have lodged in his brain.
At last accounts the young man wag
under the care of Doctors Burgin and
Price. but was still alive, though his
wound is said to be such a bad one
that it is almost bound to result fa-
Young Yates is reported to have
told a friend several days ago that he
meant to take his life. as he was tired
of living.
The unfortunate young man is said
to have been very successful in his
farming operations for the past few
years, and especially so this season.
and no cause can be assigned for his
attempt upon his life yesterday
We tried last night to get additional
and more definite information about
the affair, but the telephone booth at
McIntosh had evidently been closed,
as no response could be gotten from
several efforts of "central" here.


It is a mistake to allow anyone to
suffer from rheumatism, as the pain
can always be relieved, and in most
cases a cure effected by applying
Chamberlain's Liniment. The relief
from pain which it affords is alone
worth many times its cost. It makes
sleep and rest possible. Even in ca-
ses of long standing, this liniment
should be used on account of the re-
lief which it affords. Do not be dis-
couraged until you have given it a
trial. For sale by all druggists. m

Osceola. "The Rising Sun." was
born about the year 1804 near the
Chattahoochee river in the vicinity of
the present city of Columbus, Ga. A&-
iter his father's death his mother mo?-
ed to Florida when the boy was but
five years old. and took up her abode
near where Ocala now stands. It is
here that Osceola developed into man-
hood. According to the statements of
Cudjoe, interpreter to the American
army during the second Seminole war,

Dr. Harvey W.. Wiley, the govern-
ment food chemist, has found a new
victim for his spear. This time it is
the virulent ice cream. In his paper
on the subject Dr. Wiley says:
"Inasmuch as ice cream Is prescrib-
ed frequently by physicians for inval-
ids and convalescents, and inasmuch
as it is largely eaten by children and
others whose stomachs have not full
vigor, a definite idea f its composi-
tion is necessary to prevent injury
and abuse. Genuine ice cream is an
article of diet that should be consum-
ed in moderation, not only by the sick,
but by the well."
Dr. Wiley has prepared a set of
standards for ice cream makers, and
this is issued by the department of
agriculture. Under the law it is for-
bidden to use eggs. corn flour or
starch, or mucilaginous bodies to
make the ice cream firm. The law
also provides thai ice cream to be
as such must contain 14 per cnt.
o, jutter fat for vanilla flavor and 12
per cent. for fruit flavors, and that all
thickeners, glucose and artificial col-
ors or Ingredients must be eliminated.
-Chicago Tribune.


The announcement by the only press
ident that Columbia College has ever
had. and we hoped would have, that
his resignation by the board of trus-
tees of that institution had been ac-

-Trak L Stanton. in Uncle Re- close of the year 1907. was 2.111.361: 'with a number of ornaments, chief cepted, was one the regrettable things
ENDS, &at the close of the year 1908 it was among which was an ever present connected with their second com-
THM ANOSONS COMING ON only 2.106,.492, a net loss of 4419. The plume of ostrich feathers, doubtless mencement exercises. Georgia i-. to
vital statistics of the city show an ex- purchased from some trader." The reap the benefit, because Dr. Nunnal-
mr time ugo, the Celonial Dames cess of births over deaths of 16.415. young Indian was well liked by the ly, one of the grand old men of the
at Amerte tn the state of Florida of- but this was more than balanced by officers; he was friendly and law- south, and an educator of eminence,
a net loss of emigration of 20.834. abiding and his services were fre- would not agree with the board on the
ad a bmatu medal to the high In the mouth of March. 1908. a quently engaged In ferreting out and policy of the school. So. holding no
abi hoWb or girl who e1aM write the month of great Industrial activity and suppressing lawlessness on the part scruples, and with a broad-minded
et esay a DeAlot.o I Florida The good demand for labor, no less than Iof those Indians who, stung by the vi- view of things, he leaves with his
s we bth nlaterestta and In- 30.208 residents of Berlin left that city cious and long continued aggressions family July 1st to accept a chair in
ative ad it was a hard matter for new fields.-World. of the white settlers, had ventured out Shorter College. Rome. Georgia.-St.
S Je to ede w DISCOURTESY INTENDED of bounds of the spirit of revenge.- Augustine Record.
w weuthest o( the exqalite re- NO DISCOURTESY INTENDED Thos. Frederick Davis, in Florida Re _______
at Deates was lassly made and --- I view.
S writer was found to be Master Governor Gilchrist seems to be a
Tes UpaMldtng Wylly. 3rd. the little sore because the boys of the WOMEN WHO ARE ENVIED JERRY BU RETT,
tfasM w r son fat Mr. and Mrs. Rich- press did not publish his special mes- Thos attractive women who are am r'_ _2_-


McMillan Bros.

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of Turpentine BSlUl

and General Metal Workers.

Old Stills taken in exchange for new ones. Patuag
through the country a specialty. Orders by mail @o
wire will receive prompt attention at either ,f the
following works .




Usliga ALA

_ __

~~ ~ -~.'7t".-` ~pi- ~::~ (-:~-:X-:r~`rx cl'r'~l


. <- A : *






A wedding besatiful in its simplic-

ty a d loveliness was celebrated
We d ay evening shortly after
ektht o'clock at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Martin, at one hun-
dred aad one, Orange avenue, when
thUr dahter. Miss Jesslelu Martin,
pMtd ber troth to Mr. William
Hoary Wilson of Tampa, in the Lres-
eme of relatives sad close friends.
Rev. T. J. Nixon, presiding elder of
tie Methodist church for this district,
perfoin-g the marriage ceremony
ecordtng to the sacred rites of the
Methko&t church.
The me was lovely in its color
toae of pink and white, in which the
Smes of feathery ferns, graceful bam-
boo vites and handsome palms en-
hasaed the beauty of the blushing
ptak troes and wue purity of the white
At eight o'clock the musical pro-
gram was begun by a beautiful rendi-
tiom of the Bridal Chorus from the
Rose Maiden, sung by Mrs. A. G.
Blake, Miss Mary Kate Samford of
Opelika Ala., and Messrs. .1. J. and
A. I. Gerig. Miss Loulie Barnett
played the piano accompaniments. Af-
ter this Miss Samford. the bride's
cousin, who sings very beautifully,
sang. "0, Perfect Love." As the
strains of this lovely song died away


Sprinc,-* .,own and carried pink carna-
i tions.
Mrs. Blake was gowned in white

and the bride's two grandmoiters I
were in black.
Mrs. George W. Matin, the bride's
mother, wore a white lingerie gown
and carried a bouquet of Killarney ro-
ses. She received her guests most
charmingly, she and her husband re-
ceiving with Mr. and Mrs. Wilson and
the other members of the bridal par-
The wedding reception began at
nine o'clock, continuing until mid-
night, and was attended by a large
At the front steps Miss Margaret
Walters received and on the veranda
at the prettily decorated punch table
Miss Anne Mixon and Miss Lucile
Standley were serving. Mrs. Arthur
L. Izlar asked the guests into the hall,
where Miss Margaret Peace met tLem
at the door, and in the hall Miss Sa-
rah McCreery received. Mrs. R. tu.
Blake, the bride's aunt introduced
the newly wedded couple and the oth-
ers in the receiving line, after which
Mrs. John Taylor saw that ail tb- \is-
itors met the two grandmothers of
the bride, Mrs. S. F. Sanders and.
1 Mrs. Marchail.
Mrs. John Sandfo'-d .lo e~t ui:-o-
duced the receiving line of visitor.-.
who were Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Sa,ler.s
of Dunnellon, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.

:*e3I*99p**ppprrrppr ppp4 $4 *p**p999ee99e1 99q9

We Thank 6od for All [ndowments
(Written for the Ocala Banner)

Father, we thank Thee
For each add every hour,
For earth's rich soil,
The sky's deep blue,
For grass, and the tree and flower.
We thank Thee
For the morning light,
The sun's warm, cheering ray,
The restful shadows of the night.
The labors of the day.

We thank Thee
For the winds that blow,
The air so pure and free,
Refreshing rain and golden grain,
The wealth of land and sea;
The patient, ever-watchful care;
Thy sweet, forgiving grace;
The mighty love, whose wisdom fills
The boundless fields of space.
That holds the rushing, whirling spheres
In rythmic orbits swing;
That tints the petals of the rose;
Speedeth the swallow's wing;
That with fair raiment, soft and warm
Doth cover bird and beast;
All sharing in the bounteous dower,
From the greater to the least.
We thank Thee for the sweetness
Of childhood's trusting smile,
So pure and free from earthly taint,
S', innocent of guile.
Fplling like benediction calm
Across our world-worn way;
Bringing the joy and promise
Of a gladder, happier day.




the bridal party came down the stair- Hickson of Lake City and Mrs. .1. P. \We thank Thee
way and entered the parlor, which Hilburn of Sutherland. For Thy friendly hand
was decorated in white and green. Mrs. W. H. Powers received at the That e'er in want and woe.
a .Thou raiseth up to meet our need
Plrat came Robert Blake and Mamie dining room door and in this room And combat with the foe.
Ruth Sanders of Dunnellon, followed IMrs. E. L. Carney showed the guests The Champion that Thou sendeth forth,
by Lynn and Loaise Sanders, four Ito their seats. The young ladies serv- Armored in truth and might.
little cousins of the bride, who car- ing were Misses Clara Johnson. Lu-. T silence envy's venomed tongue,
ried garlands of pink roses, forming cile Moore. Rhoda Liddon, Ade!e Bit- Heal slander's cruel blight.
an aisle for the bridal party to pass tinger and Eugenia Burleson of Citra, Through all earth's judgments, frail and false,
through. The two little boys wore all wearing the daintiest of white The world's enhld censure frown:
pure white suits and the little girls frocks. Through persecution's darkest night
were exceedingly dainty in pink silk Pink and white ice cream and 3il- We thank The Tn
frocks. ver and gold cake, iced in white and For the pi :,; ;:,,; c; rs
Following them was the groom's pink, and pink and white kisses were! That taught Us I-, tio pray.
sister. Mrs. William B. Dormany, of served, and at the ice water table To lThead and t ,o n ihe way.
Plant City, matron of honor. After Mrs. G. K. Richardson of Atlanta pre-
her came the bridesmaid, the bride's sided. We thank The,. Father. for the life
only sister, Miss Gladys Martin, who The dining room was decorated very That Thou albne ,Ioth give:
bore the wedding ring on a heart- effectively in pink. n the serving In Thee alone we li and breath
shaped cushion, edged with tulle table was a handsome Cluny lace cov- For all that is, for all thai was.
pleating and adorned with a pink sat- er over pink. The center piece was And evermore shall be.
in bow. The maid of honor, Miss Ir- an immense vase of pink oleanders, Each day on bended liwee.
ma Blake, the brlae's cousin, came resting on a reflector, around which That He is life, and truth, and love,
next, and after her the groom, with was scattered pink roses. Cut glass All wisdom, strength and power:
his best man, Mr. R. D. RolofsoR, of oon bon dishes held the pink and Our hope, our help, our guide, our friend,
Jacksonville. Lastly came the lovely white kisses, and on the sideboard In every trial hour.
That in His loving kindness
bride with her father. They took and mantel were pink oleanders, pink Not e'en doth sparrow fall;
their places in front of the pretty roses and pink candles, the whole ef- That He is good and reigns supreme
while arch, twined with asparagus feet being very lovely indeed. Eternal over all.
ferns and finished at the top with a At the door of the gift room stood WHITE ROSE.
double love knot of white tulle. Back Mrs. T. H. Johnson, and in this room
of this arch was a pyramid of lovely Albert Gerig and Mrs. W. S. Pike re-I ; 00,0, -- --v
growing ferns, and in the corners of ceived. On a desk in one corner of
the room back of the arch were beau- the room a very handsome bride'- TO BUILD AN OPERA HOUSE Mr. I A- Thrower of Gainesville,
tiful pot plants on pretty stands. The book was presided over by Miss Pan- he popular traveling man for the
n*a.<-l was transformed into a par- line Peace. the book having Ibeen pre- Thlse who read the proceedings of aird Hardwavre Company, was rum-
terre of pure white hydrangeas. star sented to the bride by Miss Marg et h Iard of county onimissiorsog h ravlig m sop-
aerrnd p whit dae. T he P Te gust 11 ihred among the traveling men stop-
jasarnines and white daisies. The Peac. The wedding guests all ign- wll lin where Messrs. .lake Brown ing a eOala House Thursday.
fioor of the parlor, hall and stairs ed their names in the book. whih ping at the Ocala House Thursday.
%as covtr-ed in white and was a lovely will always be really reasrd y E. a r H p frm Sarasota, where
rn for 4he prety cture the bri- M1s. \ison. N' ord for h le purpose of re- hie spent Iwo days fishing in its beau-
.1,I ioarty made. Thhe puinrhtase liful \\alet rs. After fishing nearly all
i.ring th. nuptial c eremonv Miss w-,'. iude.d beautituil a!.nd hanlon (i :h' ,:ican lot between the liaptist nighlt watchingg many varieties of the
"n smiailulr kind of fish, about nine o'clock
S.ailforfl sang very sweetly and softly omt.s. ,including quantit s eIt \i; liiii and the arr:. for in h morning hooked a tarpon
1.i beautiful prayer. "O Fair. 0 Sweet glass. silver., chl i. lin'bn and a ltia- ni< a his
-,r m lp r. ,' ,1 :oroct'l.n1z a 1 'as 'ni( and say ts thaIt he had the sport )t his
ani. Holy The bride and groom f ieces of riun it. Thirlif. e was a and struggled
Lne1 oin a white sati pillow for the In the hallway. leadlin.g from. Ill, 4,111t' ;nii Oli)'ra house lo it. Thir lif. lto Was gam and struggled
i,.ledit ion. and after it had heen pro<- ,: wtulheie Ithe ;ifts wI re .dsplo.vel. ,, ffI'- l. a'nceptce, hy bthe board, an.n fiercely to release himself from the
oaiaetwintion. an a r d1ot been o.. o wll.-a. t- he h I .. p a cIrul llnps that had crossed his path-
noriunded the relatives nd intimate a t i anda and on aEt elong an ra ho way. Sometimes he would leap out
! r i e n d s i nt e r s p i w d t h e i r c o n v e r s a . .i ll. vn, a i o w a '. ; l i i .k c w y , , l i e w.. i l a o u t
.1,'rieO(lds rinterspersted t ei fr ther ih i n, t- in aic a oiMasoniv templc. such \\ill i't.of the water fully fifteen feet in the
,ion with many good wishes for the this r. Iprion sucth a socil -I '~e ; proud. will we '' a and shake himself almost with the
happiness and prosperity of this wer Mrs L.. F. lalockli. r. B air and hake isef amost with the
.......... p e o ;,strength of a giant. but the more he
,.ung (-.ophe. hose future looks so san,:ers. Miss Cora (Grffin of Ant, h girl into a lovely young woman. whose str the deeper he implanted
Iung Ni se iimstruggled the deeper he implanted
trht. ny. Miss .Iosi Williams. Mrs. ion A friends admire her greatly, and regir'., the cruel hooks into his throat and the
ifter the ceremony the orchestra. Bridges. Mrs. ('. N. Kirkland and .x.eeldiingly that her marriage takes less became his tenure of life and a. -

,,omlposed of Miss Mary Connor. pi- .Miss Annie D)a\is. her from Ocala.
ano: Charley Fishel and Fred Meffert, The souvenirs of ihe weddings .r. Mrr. Wilson. the fortunate groom, is
\iolins: Ceorge Martin, clarionet, small he.arts. painted with garlands a half brother of Mr. George L. Tay-
ad Herbert Martin, flute, who were ot pink roses and the monograms of lor and was also,, reared in Ocala. bu
on the wide veranda, which was en- the bride and groom in gold. They a shor-. time ago was promoted to the
closed nith palms and screens., played were given to the guests liy Misses position of city ticket agent for the
,,.-lighifully during Ihe reception Mary Sanders and Gladys Martin. Seaboard at Tampa. He is held in
hour-- i.t4ween i' orchestra num- Miss Martin's gifts to her attend- very high esteem by his employers.
l.,rs Mis Loulie Barnett. who is fin- ants and the young ladies who played and for so young a man has been very
ihe'0d musician., played piano solos. -o beautifully were gold pins. engrav- successful, and his friends are 1pre-
Th. I ,rid' was exceedingly lovely ed wibh. the-date of the wedding. and dieting for him a very bright future.
in her white mnessaline satin bridal to the young boys who played in the
It. ~ w as prettily and simply orchestra she gave gold pencils. and Don't be a ready-made man. Else
tashionivd tAing an empire princess Mr. Wilson's gift to his best man was where in these columusNl Marcus Frank
w)odeel and trimmed with handsome a handsome scarf pin. is advertising an all woc: blue serge
lace and chiffon. Her tulle veil was, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson left on the suit, made to your individual measure.
draped about her pretty light hair early morning train, going to Jackson- for only $13.75. This suit can be had
with a coronet of valley lilies and her ville in a private car, which was plac- in any slyle known to the trade.
handmoon bouquet was of brides ro- ed at their disposal by Mr. S. C. Boyl- made with ay additions that you
P. She and Mr. Wilson. who wore ston of the Seaboard. From there ma y suggest. No extra charges for
an eetaing suit with white valley lil- they go to Chicago. where they stop anything you care to have on the st.
S" es as a boutonlere. were a very hand- for a day or two, then to St. Paul.
S___n -...a. n maay were the com-.and from there to the Yellowstone Mrs. C. L. Lyvers of Summerfield,

ter an hour's battle he surrendered
and was lifted into the boat. He
weighted one h-undred and twenty
pounds and was a very handsome fish.
AMr. Thrower says that Sarasota is
just now wearing the palm for good
fishing and the hotel propretors know
how to entertain.

.Mr. and Mrs. atnan Alln Hicksonl
of Lake City are the guests of AMrs.
Hickson's sister, Mrs. T. A1. .Moore.
They came especially to attend the
wedding of Miss Jessielu Martin and
Mr. William Henry Wilson.

Mr. Will Moore has resigned his
position with the Ocala Gas Company
and has gone to Tampa to accept a
similar position with the gas company
of that efty. His family will join him
later. Mr. Moore's brother. Mr. John
Moore. moved to Tamnn some time

S.Jennings, Wallace E. Jonnson, Edw.
H J.oyner, L. C. Kilpatrick. James E.
Leitner, Robert H. Lyles, Rosco A.
Marlowe. Walter E. Marlowe, James
SD. Metcalf, Bert G. Methin, Rexford H.
Nichols, Jas. SeNipper, Lee E. Osteen,
Frank F. Pearson, Samuel J. Phillips,
Marvin .1. Powers, Fdw. L. Pr)ctor,
. Eddie L. Ray. Allen N. Roberts, Thom-
- as Rouse. len Saudler, Clarence D.
Schenck, Frank H. Smith., Oliver S.
Snell, Grover C. Spencer, Edw. W.
Swift, Murphy E. Thigpen, Ernest
Turnipseed. Geo. '. Woods, Walter S.
Cooks-Briss Roberts. Lucius Por-


i tz-ke-, thii ti inw. method aind oppor-
1It lil i O at!JIOiit?'e !., the people of
lOcalI an.I vicinity that I have opened
an off''ew as physician and surgeon in
,!sitel 22-:1. -:econd floor. Holder block.
.Orala. Fla. Shall do a general prac-
li(., payinlz :special attention to Oi,-
.sttl ri.'s- )is. a.s,' of womT 'In nI l cl(hil
(; <'al- n'-.le ) pr.niprly night '.r .lay
F. E. MC('LAE. M. I).
S Note-S- :ll (I vn\ tq ili m ;'i: t
i rt hit,'- t 't'-- .day ; mnd rislay n'
;" ;( i .(,. ai i'c' 'O onsult :iion ano Ih

Irt. a;il Mr-. R. Sanders and

tht-ir pr-tty little d daughter, Mamie
Rmh. ,-anw i up from Dunnellon 'o be
present at the marriage of Mr. San-
ders' niece. Miss .Iessielu Martin. and
Mr. William Henry Wilson.

DONT DRINK: Bnt if you do. see
Hogan, and get the bert that money
"an imy. If it's a good drink, we have
' ia

Mr. C. M. Dickerson of Tampa,
traveling passenger agent for the Sea-
board Air Line railway, and Mr. Alli-
.,nlt Wr tma...tenn tvn - r- -



Tele s wet r oreo vd b
Wednesday meulag ef
sad news of th deth MON |
Eagleton, whies ecurred M 1
town, Pa., at Ive a. m. M M
ton had not be s wel bA M
weeks before bher death,
friends in Orala were i p4m Ifa
illness would not prove b"
was very aged. beitamg itty4i p


Monday was military day in Ocala.
'Early in the morning the soldiers
,were moving and soon many tents
were conspicuous in the vacant lot
opposite the A. C. L. railway passen-
ger depot. Soldiers in the khaki uni-
tforms were marching to and fro, and
a military hue was given to the as-
pect of affairs.
In the afternoon at five o'clock a
dress parade was given in front of the
Ocala House, which was witnessed by!
eight hundred or a thousand specta-i
tors. The mothers and nurses with
their charges were out in numbers,
and to see the little tots gamboling on
the court house lawn, the soldiers
marching in the streets and the band
playing patriotic airs made Ocala
have a gala appearance, indeed.
There were, perhaps, sixty soldiers
in line and the movements were crit-
ically observed and were everywhere
applauded. Not a mis-step was ob-
Major Nash, Capt. Graham, Lieuten-
ant Dunn and Adjutant Bell looked
well in their regimentals.
The band also was in uniform and
was highly complimented.
The company left Tuesday morning
the state encampment and will be
gone about ten days. The encamp-
ment has been christened "Camp Bry-
an," so, despite the attacks made upon
him the "peerless" still seems to hold
good in Florida.
The following is a complete roster
of the company, for which we are in-
debted to Sergeant Leitner:
Major-G. A. Nash.
Adjutant-Joseph H. Bell.
? CaptainL-John M. Graham.
First Lieutenant-Will C. Dunn.
First Sergeant-Chas. P. Leitner.
Q. M. Sergeant-J. L. Smoak, Jr.
Sergeants-Thomas Proctor, Ben;
Feinbprg, John C. Knight, James R.
Corporals-Frank L. Boober, Prank
B. Gates, Clifford H. Anderson, Clar-
ence J. Chitty, Robert B. Murrell,
Jesse G. Smoak.
Musicians-Henry W. Tucker, Chas.
W. Hollandsworth.
Artificer-John I. Smith.
Privates-Edw. D. Boyett, John F.
Baker, Wm. T. Baker, John W. Bar-
rett, Louis A. Boswell, Sam J. Bur-
nett, William H. Cameron, Jas. B. Car-
lisle, Jr., Marcus Chastain, Clarence
Cooper, Adolph 0. Dame, John W.
iDean, Jas. B. Douglass, Jr., Irby R.
I Duffy, Harry Feinberg, Lee Roy Fort,
VWm. E. Guynn, Eugene Harvey,
Claude Haycraft, Ernest Hodge, .1. Lee

L. Martin, and was the W
of Mrs. Mary Roigwnob
grandmother of "ffe Margla-
ton of this city.
In April Mrs. ~gsta -d |
daughter went to PIt1tew o
Mrs. Eagleton having expr I
desire to spend her et t |
girlhood home,. a Wdea W r |
loving daughter gratMed.
The telegrams didM s am
the funeral arrange-mmts, a.
Eagleton will In all prsebablky be
led at Pottstown. as teore her 44
she had expressed a .*lereu to



To be Conducted at Gainewmri We j
Open on June 2 and Coesteem
for Sex Weeks
The following i the faM-rih)
A. A. Murphre' pre'sid.etf I'mal
sity of Florfila ,rin'ipal. pey|
WV. L. Floyd proft-stor of t* arsa
'niversitvy ..f l'lornla. Swns sn uing.
phy.si s4.
T,,im F. Mcl.utH'h. pro(,esr 4
gogy. Industrial Iristluite a4d ('0ea
(of ('otluim lo i-i .'- a itthn iWetle
In.i. i rigolot U .'t.' 'I
1. I IH ull-' I1 rn it' l I
iilii :. '|htol. *t, o ite. 'n ll0 ng s
nir, Floriiii t.' v\ iltekal
PW. XWX. rrprin'ii |al itkbh F 't
Normal In..stitui.. Kialglhsh tog
or'liograldhy. reading. nomplsttie.
H. A. Ferrell. principal ApahmsW ,
la High School. cen*-rai history. pAV
iedl geography., r history. a
WV. H. RusA-,il. priv.i i,.al Instlhute. I atin. Plan.. seaiMtry.
solid geometry
R. M. Evans, principal Ow 'ota e M
School, I" S. bitory, botany phgled
geography. Florida history
Miss Jessle Morrell. principal 4 a#
primary department of the t. L
'ersburg High School. primary M
odos, drawing.

Mr. Edward Tucker has seveged1
connection with the Oeal i"
Light Company and will go to 8L t.
is. or some other large efty aM
pursue the same line of bustmeia
leaves Ocalo simply fer tUhe
that the chances of paraoem "e M

old. and her passing away W W
by a general break dowa.
from weakness.
Mrs. Eagletoa was the w inw
late Dr. James Mamdevtflo -
whose death occurred t the
New Year's day. ntaletee M
and five. Before her mw u (
was Miss Mary Potts of
Pa., a member of the prom
ily by whom that eity W
The Potts family weo the MUt
cover anthracite eaal tIn h
States and were the et to
in the Iroe sadestry.
The deceased was maerted
Eagleton Iin16 1. The imef
ed in Phliadelhia atS l3 19
they moved to Florida,.
Lake Weir, where they wl~ s H
orange grove. After be t
several years they retmamed
delphia until Dr. Mto MJ
from the practice of meda M
they moved to this etty to gN l
Mrs. Eaglet.o was a ----
man and up to the time beer
retained mu h of her chtum aid
ly all of her faeltiesa. e O W
votedly cared fbr by her e4
Miss Margaret Uakgetes, the a* i
Dr. S. Potsts altom,hava 4N
Ocala several years et o
her's death.
In her great sorrow MUOi
has the sympathy of a reat 1
friends here, by wh o she was
ly loved.
Mrs. Eagleton was an ammt, I a
riare. to Mr. Hal aimta m dU

**., J



-4 - ^ '

r- -


S" Te Tribure upb and defeated
Sep atMuve rin Clark In Ms e1
I eent "ecrap- wat the Frid a egisla-
ture, incdent to his expressoh of his
haOest opnlae On the dangers of con-
tised lBrya domination of the demo.
crate wty.
Mr. Clark, while his remarks on thisl
and kindred subjects, could not be re-
.g sarded as strictly orthodox from a
Sw It "orgaalsation democratic" standpoint,
certainly voiced the views of thou>-
meMft4" ad be st ads of dmoerat throughout the
ed M t Ipes f*r- country and the ease with which he
established the soundness of his posd.
tion when he was permitted the prlv-
i M that ege of addressing the legislature and
et go f a & o-I with which he hurled the peculiar
a s 101 Frank Clark brand of delance into the
a- -_ n . bow teeth of his political enemies in and
out of that body, demonstrated that
Ea hs w ee 0w0 within he was not an orator without a good
my boeeeot oat hqukermue s
M N tSince Mr. Clark's return to Wash-
i i '"A te ied ngton he has continued to express
Ow _. great dagm the ag for his opinion of Bryanism and he has
a t4. e M d gained considerable notoriety through-
i aS an t a out the country as a democrat who
doesn't hesitate to manifest disapprov-
RANK HARMI Editor al of some of the features of democra-
Sa_ 5S8 Mae M .gS cy according to present ideas.
One of the first things Mr. Clark did
i Ys JUNK 11, WOO on his return from the Florida battle-
ground, which, by the way, he left dec-
t T- AN ADVERTISE- orated with the mangled remains of
Soi wJim Alexander and others who envy

gIrM, Ja 2 190fM. him his position and influence, was to
AlMeO W. t TW. dkr have Inserted in the Congressional
SRecord the speech Which he delivered
Si n- a owe tt to the Florida legislature, when the
thnin y o ut veto late but not lamented movement to
i l L. W&, ame other censure him was on tapis. The Wash-
B ea iet is a taUt last to asgton Times seems to relish a por-
ft e rI Ni-R tiuon of this speech and reprints it as
a the pra m that the follows:
"I understand that there was a
W W In ud arse speech read here the other day made
Sa. I ea m a* good by my friend, Ollie James. Did you
aaBmiItead n this bl becom- ever see Ollie?
"Some of you who were at the Den-
iV a- ver convention saw Ollie. He is a
oft a law it w&dill s broad, elegant, large, fine gentleman.
a the stete, ad will op He is a little over six feet. weighs
SW the state's commercial probably 225 to 230 pounds. He is a
Tremendous physical success. And
SaM do t.ra A tOllie's speech was read. Ollie is an
enthusiasts follower of the 'peerless,'
i paity eME d8. I e and let me tell you what his leader-
1 ibM 6 be labe ed, "Tihis ship. and those like him. has done in
*eem"mam It wl& defeat Kentucky.
t he btl lection, has ever been a democratic
Shave lan view. state-es safely democratic as Geor-
b ow at trade of this city ham gla or Texas. No state in the Union,
o6C f a t* B oard of was safer, and yet under the leader-
a h.__,__ave a w ship of Ollie James and his associates
they have tonight four republican
tbh. w6 WA are to be seat representatives in congress, a repub-
S M t A~ie g mlBIgrantsa i cam governor sits in the state house
Sora i&t is po d by at Frankfort, and a republican senator
sits in the senate chamber in Wash-
Singt and answers to the name of
at the as a the 0am1: Kentucky. That's the leadership of
s adImI t Mr. Jamea."-Tampa Tribune.
l ebi e a e aaM algg t HoRe. FPrank Clark is a very brilliant
S basi to me as tt tie laf- ad versatile debater; tee is quick at
NoI I 1 Ito eat a ~r e son repartee: he tis lever, active aad ener-
e aw g plar g of Pwroda getle, and possesses many qualities
a I- I reanst It. that make him a lovable man, but he
F'ry u am cttyn. han nae a mistake, and the more he
SRANK HARRI persists in It the greater mistake he
M u Osa D eeasmer. is making.
S ---.--- He was secretary of the campaigR
e1 -a-t aeisrtand why Speaker committee under Mr. Brya, and was
Mead g8o agaast Beme of Ia placed there because it was inder-
gat m -aues bheC ma snemeen stood that he was In sympathy with
Sto b at stck b~ b We the democratic platform as then pro-
Sast 11grn *l t claimed, and on good terms wth its
* 4L tnlM ea or measerta leader. Mr. Bryan is not now a candl-
B- 'iahlm, we were sup- date for any oIce, anb has not done
r in w- suP- anything since the last campaign to
ie, smee m to justify an assault upon him within his
S--s :.-mm----a- .to cot own party. Because he was defeated
e tUs daet we wuad nt co- is no reason why he should be fallen
a a dent coae 'for us to go upon, bruised and beaten. When Na-
-r to t em. Speaker Frts poleon was defeated his old guard
Sag get M elf sr with his shed tears. To see a democrat shabout-
pmt i ing because Mr. Bryan was defeated

does not show loyalty nor good taste.
S peolei. it Wseem canot un- Whatever Mr. Clark's grievance
* bow eim ,carrints spoke -against Mr. Bryan is no one knows
S idests otthe Jae we char- and very few care, but whatever it is
IL* the T n says it does not Justify him In making an
I -fe .er Frris is al right and attack upon the democratic party and
St settIle ay dispute about bringing it into disrepute and holding
It Is night CaSteIs for it, and it up to scorn and ridicule.
1 'ha mua have beens W In what respect Is Florida different
W he a uvere the b and If he from Kentucky? Kentucky has four
& meat t te e eeUintl was republicans ia congress who vote with
kWt U hbe ppesed It." He coldU the republicans. Florida has four
Sbef wr both Umes. And democrats in congress who vote with
of b u i% a'B m ti Co. the republicans; so, practically, it
with the rpblicas amounts to the same thing. There is
- vo t n_ w the r epg about its this difference: The republicans from
Ba a d erat serve two masters? Kentucky flaunt their own flag and
are in their own entrenchments, while
WNW No acres of *at"rme the the forr democrats from Florida are
i tm ea or e shipp from Ar- compelled to parade in the camps
ms e MawU llt ,t hs netted the withthhe enemy.
e OM Dring the week the There is another difference: The re-
-- --- _MA the wee. e. publicans in Florida do not have to go

i m- est pl--s m reee ied for; to the trouble of an election and are
*- -* --u6 Mp11IS mV mlvedthort
at was$ the track at saved all that expense In cold cash
Smnmwa Watrm la P1tM are that an election entails, and the expen-
S s n o smt 1 k to p diture of energy and aanoyancee that
. -I -ae -wdo ttae Ie tore m ar ae inseparably connected with a heat-
L M a" e. they react the mar- ..

ri is i e gon d saasoea- they
- y b aae th ragW groves.-Arsea-

heP~ Jouwual says that

The four Kentucky republicans in
congress can do no more than de-
nounce the democratic platform:
make tirades and onslaughts on the

by defeating their pet meaure-the
The oppw. tunity may never present
itself again. If Mr. Clark will stand
arm to arm and shoulder to abshoulder
under the leadership of Champ Clark
of Missouri, who is there at the be-
hest of his party, the democrats will
achieve a great triumph, and will be
rn position to give a stubborn and ag-
egresslve battle next year.


The June number of the Florida
Historical Society Quarterly contains
interesting sketches of the late Gov-
ernor Francis P. Fleming and Senator
David L. Yulee.
The former appears as an editorial.
The sketch states that the late gov-
ernor was descended of very distin-
guished ancestry, bearing titles for
conspicuous acts of bravery, but lost
both titles and estates for their ad-
herence to the Stuarts. Governor
Fleming's grandfather married a
daughter of Francis Phillip Fatio, a
Swiss immigrant of wealth. Governor
Fleming inherited the military cour-
age of his ancestors and bore a con-
spicuous part in the battles of Peach
Orohiard. Williamsburg, Seven Pines,
Second Manassas, Fredericksburg,
Chancellorsville, Harper's Ferry, the
Wilderness, Spotsylvania, Cold Har-
bor. Petersburg, Seven Days' Fight
around Richmond, Antietam and Get-
tysburg, and in the western army
took part in the battles of Chicamau-
ga, Missionary Ridge, Tunnel Hill, Re-
saca, Cassville, Dalton. New Hope
Church, Kennesaw, Dead Angle,
Peach Tree Creek, Atlanta and Jones-
boro. In 1865, while at home on sick
leave, he commanded a company of
volunteers at the battle of Natural
Bridge. near Tallahassee.
The sketch of Senator Yulee is by
his son, Mr. C. Wyckliffe Yulee, of
Washington, D. C., and is a most in-
teresting article, and will be read
with pleasure at least by the older
residents of Florida.
Mr. Yulee was born on the island
of St. Thomas in 1810. His grand-
father was racially Portugese, a high
official in the Emperor of Morocco's
court, and as such had been given the
rank of prince. Upon the death of
the emperor he had to flee to England,
taking with him his wife, an Englsh
Jewess, and their infant son. The last
named, when he grew up, had to go
into trade, and as his mother had' an
exaggerated idea of the princely title,
insisted upon his dropping it and
adopting the name of Levy, the name
of her father. This he did and retain-
ed it until the day of his death, even
after acquiring a fortune in the lum-
ber business in St. Thomas. He had
his son, however, to adopt the name
of Yulee.
Further along in the sketch, Mr.
Yulee says:
"Educated at an English university,
his father a Mahometan, and his moth-
er a Jewess, his mind, as was indi-
cated by marginal notes on books,
seemed ever reaching out for some
foundation upon which alike could
stand the most humane, the most ex-
tensive, and the oldest of existing re-
ligions. The precept by which he fi-
nally enunciated this universal relig-
ion was: 'All our actions must be for
the love of God only;' which, while
theoretically most sound, led practi-
cally to a few spasmodic ultra exam-
ples. but far oftener resulted in so-
phistic self-reasoning, through which
he did whatever he wished."
The sketch, though as yet uncom-
pleted, is quite entertaining. Sena-
tor Yulee, with perhaps the excep-
tion of Senator Westcott, his first col-

league in the United States senate.
was easily the greatest man that ever
claimed citizenship in Florida. Had
not the civil war intervened and put
an end to the plans that he matured
and had already put in action, Flor-
ida would early have been one of the
great states of the Union, and the ca-
nal connecting the Gulf of Mexico
with the Pacifis ocean would have
been through Tehauntepec instead of
Panama, and the great bulk of the
trade and travel would have been
through Florida.


Away up in the northwest an edi-
tor who was once a doctor .has un-
earthed the fact that Dr. Crawford W.
Long of Athens, Ga., was the original
discoverer of the value of sulphuric
ether as an anaesthetic, and in proof
it publishes the physician's bill for
services to the first patient he oper-
ated upon. He performed two opera-
tions of extracting fatty tumors, both
eminently successful and painless, and
charged the man four dollars and fif-
ty cents, of which fifty cents was for
the ether and its administration, and
the four dollars covered the two oper-
ations and subsequent treatment. This
was in 1842. If Dr. Long had lived in
Boston or New York he would have
had two assistants and the surgery
would have cost the patient five ban-




Some of the silliest stuff that has
ever appeared in the state press is
finding a place in some of the newspa-
pers now, and the following from the
Miami Record is a fair sample of it:
"State papers will probably have
something to say next year to Mr.
Railroad Commissioner Burr, should
he again be a candidate for the posi-
tion he now holds. There was a bill
before the legislature permitting
newspapers to exchange advertising
space for railroad transportation.
Burr, it is sail, appeared before the
legislature and argued against the
passage of the bill, and it is probable
that his influence defeated it. The
newspapers of the state are amply
able take care of themselves and
Burr's attempt to regulate their busi-
ness will be properly resented when
the time comes. There will be no
more pot metal campaigns for Mr.
So, because Mr. Burr does not be-
lieve in the railroad pass system, and
so told the legislative committee when
the matter was up for discussion, the
pass-users are to down him in the pri-
maries, are they?
This will be interesting information
to the great mass of voters, ninety
per cent. of whom have never had the
exquisite pleasure of handling a rail-
road pass, and who never could see
any reason why the other ten per cent.
should be favored with that privilege.
We think it highly probable (nit) that
this ninety per cent. will soak Mr.
Burr because he insists that the rail-
roads shall hereafter require passen-
gers to pay their fares in the same
The truth of the matter is that an
anti-pass bill was before the legisla-
ture. It was all right-a good thing-
for the rest of the public, but a few
newspapers thought they were enti-
tled to a special privilege. and they
wanted to be specially exempted from
the provisions of the bill. Mr. Burr,
no doubt, failed to see why a newspa-
per man was any more entitled to a
railroad pass than anyone else, and
he therefore told the committee that
he was opposed to any change in the
We hold no brief for Mr. Burr.
There may be other men in the state
-and probably are-who are just as
abundantly qualified to serve on the
railroad commission as he. But if
his newspaper enemies think to get
rid of him on the ground that he is
opposed to the class legislation and
class discrimination which would al-
low the railroads to Issue passes to
a certain specified few while the great
bulk of the public are paying their
fare in coin of the realm, they will be
sadly disappointed.
The way to kill off Mr. Burr-If he
is to be killed off-is to attack him at
some vulnerable point and in a more
careful way where the animus is not
so apparent..-Pensacola Journal.
Really, the Journal gives the people
of Florida important information when
it avers that there may be men other
than Mr. Burr qualified to serve on
the railroad commission of this state.
Truly, this is a gracious concession
for the Journa? to make, and after
such men as MeWhirter served on
that commission, too!
Mr. Commissioner Burr has occu-
pied a place on this board for a num-
ber of years. Are there less complaints
now of excessive freight charges and
freight discrimination than there
were before Mr. Burr was discovered?
Does there not continue to be calls
and still further calls for more dras-
tic legislation against the railroads of
our state?
Does not every interior city contin-
ue to pay tribute to every seaport
city? Is it possible to do a wholesale

business in the seven hundred miles
of territory between Pensaocla and
Miami, because of excessive freight
discrimination in favor oT the sea-
port cities?
And when did barter and trade be-
come a crime?
Since the very dawn of civilization,
in peace and in war, barter and trade
have been recognized as legitimate
and proper until Mr. R. Hudson Burr
occupied a place on the railroad com-
mission of Florida, when he and the
Pensacola Journal discovers in it the
seeds of criminality and corruption.
A farmer grows potatoes; he bar-
ters a bushel of potatoes for six
months' subscription to his county pa-
per. Is it not a fair exchange?
Where is the criminality or corrup-
tion in so simple a transaction? 'the
newspaper having nothing but space
at its disposal exchanges so many
inches of space to Its merchant for a
hat or a pair of shoes; where do the
seeds of corruption and criminality
come in?
But when this newspaper exchanges
so many inches of its space for so
many miles of railroad transportation,

privilege of selling its commodity--
its space-in the best markets to be
found, and for the best prices obtain-
able. There is no "special privilege"
In that! It is a right, that should be
accorded the humblest citizen in the
The only special privileges are the
discriminating freight rates shown
the seaport cities over the interior cit-
ies. Why does not the Journal use Its
potential voice to have this crying evil



The psalmist David must have been
speaking of the democratic party of
Florida when he said: "I am fearfully
and wonderfully made.
If the democratic party of Florida
is not "fearfully and wondet ully
made" then we never saw anything
that was.
It is a conglomeration of democrats,
socialists, populists, independents and
The only correct picture that could
be drawn of it would be a dish of
boarding house hash.
When the democrats in convention
at Tampa a few years ago, made a
compromise with the populists, they,
like Esau, sold their birth-right for a
mess of pottage-very poor pottage
at that.
From that day to this hour the pop-
ulists. socialists, independents and re-
publicans have led the democratic
party around by the nose.
It was this gang that forced the pri-
mary system on the democratic party,
and it is the primary system which
has made the once powerful democrat-
ic party of the state of Florida a by
word, a reproach, and a stench in the
nostrils of Simon-pure democrats in
every quarter of our union.
The effect produced by this primary
system, which is controlled by ,popu-
lists, socialists, independents and re-
publicans, has been to relegate our
statesmen to the shades of private
life and bring to the front a set of
men of mediocre ability, who are
strangers to the first principle of
statesmanship and whose highest con-
ception of official duty is "how much
money is there in it?"
If there was ever a time, if there
will ever be a time, when the demo-
cratic party should be organized on
safe and sane principles, that time is
For the present conglomeration,
miscalled the democratic party, like
the Confederate dollar bill, stands for
nothing on God's green earth, nor tn
waters below it, nor in the heavens
above it.
Nobody knows where we are at,
where we are going to, nor what we
are going to do when we get there.
It is high time that the democrats of
Florida pull themselves together, get
rid of this conglomeration that has
destroyed our party organization, and
once more stand for principles and
policies which will cement us together
and command the respect of all who
oppose us.
We. &terefore, heartily second the
motion which has been made by the
Lake City Index to call a convention
of the democrats of this state to meet
at some central point soon after the
adjournment of the legislature to for-
mulate a platform and a policy of po-
litical procedure.-Jasper News.


The Lancaster County (Pa.) Pub-
lishers' Association at its April meet.-
ing resolved to enter ts formal protest
against the postoffice department of
the government supplying the gener-
al public with envelopes or other
printed matter. The basis of it is in
line with the protests of printers in
general-that it deprives them of a
large amount of work on which they
used to realize a fair profit.
The association deems it no more
reasonable that the government
should supply the people enevolopes
than that it should supply them
clothes, coal or bread at the cost of
production; that it would seem even

more reasonable for the government
to acquire the coal fields, the oil fields,
the railroads, telegraphs and tele-
phones and other public utilities and
give them to the public at cost and
thus prevent the trusts from becom-
ing so powerful.

At the very moment when Capt. Pe-
ter C. Hains was entering the doors
of Sing Sing prison, where he must
serve out a sentence of five years I
Mrs. Annis, the widow of the man he

on the surface; that is. the oil satura'
ing the wood in the Immediat vires
ity of the crack protected it from the
attacks of the insets. It is ee.ttal.
therefore. particularly na the warmr
portions of the t'nlted States to pro
tect timber from the attacks of a
sects as well as of fungi. if the bee
est life is to be secured.

Fullerton. Cal.. May 20. 19. '
To the Editor Ocala Bakaer
Dear Sir-Your lasue of ta I:'a
publishes a letter signed by A J
Leavengood. which aeeds more tham
a passing notice, rardinag ssem-
menrts for taxation. I hboue t a p&ec..
of land in Marion county. Sreve
acres were cleared and planted to or
ange trees. The free., of |of 4.-
stroyed the trefe sad cultivated wae
discontinued. Tbe taues have boe
Promptly paid. As ert to Ws1 th
land and I am Iformed that it e
be expected to briag lee- tha a"f
the asmesed value. If so I now pa
at the rate of .44 per eet. on the
cash value of the aW from w*ih I
derive no beoeiLt is It Ju I
have paid since ownaln t he land me
than it is wartb tm






"I notice," -said Capt. T. W. Gives*
to a TIes man, **that th we ase1 to
be some uaeertaSlty In the mi
a great many people as to whether
the last great comet ade Its appear
anee in 186 or I81. but as a matter
of fact, It was In sether of tbhe
years, but in 1the fall of 1380.
I was a young man at the time."
added the captain, "and have a very
good recollection of the irst occasto
on which the comet was visible i
"I was keeping books at the oM ma-
ket house, which used to stad were
the drinking foamta&b now I, mar
the Lafayette street bridge, bt whie
was torn down during the yllw iN-
ver epidemic, and, am like mast yms
men, I often stayed out so late is the
evening my father used to we me
up in the morning In time to ge to
my work.
"One morning it seemed to me I
had only been in bed a short ttwm
when my father came knoekaig ea
my bedroom door. calling to me to
rise at once, as it was fast getting
daylight. Without looking at amy
timepiece I hastened into my clothes
seeing that the sky was getting quite
bright and went to the market house-
which I was astonished to find sitll
closed, as it was the custom of th.-
colored porter to have it open-ed h)
the time I reached there.
"I was joined there by a fe othe r-
who were also under the imprw.gitor
that daylight was approaching. buwt atf
ter waiting a short time we w.rei a-
tonished to find that it was r'rowtnm
dark again. Some of us then h,,nte.-
the nearest clock and discore*-.li tha'
the hour was only 2 a. m andt tha
the supposed dawn was nio-r-elh h.
halo of the comet showlnicg tr th.
first time above the horizon Tamti
We think Capt. Givens Is 'om.-wha
mistaken as to the hour of the appear
ance of this comet. Our recolll,-i(on
is that it appeared early in the' nih'
in the northwestern portion of th.
heavens. It was immensely bright-.
than any comet that has appeare-.
since that time and the swep of it,
tail was mmense. Night after nigh'
it made its appearance and the paper.
stitious predicted that It meant a long
and bloody war. and though not re
sembling one in .the least. fasblon4e
its resemblance into a sword.


Insects play a most important part
in timber destruction. The injury
done is generally underestimate. as
their depredations go on gradually.
but forcibly, attracting little oberva
tion. When they bore Into the timber
they open up air ehambers and cha-
nels which make It my for ralaws
ter to seep In, aad thus keep the b eed
in a moist condition. r---ges spare
floating through the ar ar eamebd
to germinate with greater mra ty
and with inreased efectivee sm ad
the decompositlos as the poete rem
quently Ia materially banme .
Several years age tihe oret erv
cooperated with one of the lare ei-
phone companies ia Georgle sad rr
ida to experiment with vartoues pre
servatves In proteetlag the botts of
telephone poles from doesy Thee
preservatives were simply palated up
on the wood. and of coarse ddM sot
sink in to any great depth. A reeet
examination made of this pole ta.
showed that wherever the presrva
tive had entered the wood no .,sirse
tion due to insect attack ha ...n
place, but where the wood was ippro
tested. such injury was frequent ly
quite serious. Polea In whihrb bthe pr
servatives had seeped thr.,ugh a
crack were often more or less fluted


* ft J '".

'-~~k-;li~i~l':' :;~~f~a _M-~C~n- ~I~~~lr 1~; ~~I:; Ij_ r~L;~~\-



etie ts he by given that under
d by virtue of a eertaa decree a-.
td. t a eswtas emme, .wItt: Sm-
u A. RHuter. with the Jolter of ber
bushAd and am friend, J. &. Hun-

CMweU et al. et b par
a me tetala real estate ia Martoa
ty Fluid wherein the under-
c-m_-ia-Mr_ were appointed
to e te dree, we wll. oa the
F t Day of July. A. D. "06,
j dui the 14d hours of sale, at the
us nB door of the conrt houe In
9 Oe Martem county, Florida offer
and 40ee for male, for cash. the tol.
Tsmg described property, to-wit:
The west half of the southwest
cMacr of emaeUo twenty-nine, town-
ip butrte., rafte (wenty-two n o.-
tagla eitgty aeres: aio the east
hM ofe the northest quarter of seec
ton ef4htee. township sixteen, range
tweatY-two. cotaining eighty acres;
aimo othwet quarter of sOutheast
quarter of sectio nine. township fit-
teen. ronge twenty-three, containing
forty acres: and the northwest quar-
ter of the southwem quarter of sec-
tia ten. township fifteen. range twen-
ty-three. oamalning forty acres.
Bald property to be sold under and
by virtue of a decree of partition en-
tered in said cause.
6-4 Commissioners.
Notice is hereby given that on the
19th day of June. 1909. at 10 o'clock.
tI the morning ef said day. applica-
tiUo will be made to Hon. W. S. Bul-
teek. Judge of the circuit court for
the fifth Judicial circuit of the state of
Florida. for an order incorporating
the WOMAN'S CLUB of Ocala. Flor-
ida. The character and objects of the
corporation to be formed are: To pro-
the literary, worthy, scientific
V ad civic welfare and advancement of
ItH laborers and of the community in
which Raid club is located: to give aid
to all worthy and philanthropic move-
ments and objects, and to footer, en-
emrage, aid and support the general
welfare of women, and all efforts af-
fecting their Interests.

Of Application for Tax Deed Unler
Section 8 of Chapter 4888. Laws
of Florida
Notice Is hereby given that C. D.
Ultz. purbchaser of tax certificate No.
7'I. dated the 6th day of June. A. D.
U104. has led said certificate in my
eee, and has made application for
an deed to lime In accordance with
&W. Said certificate embraces the
ilNg described property situated
it Mares emty. Florida to-wit:
Southeast quarter of southwest quar-
t o t carter. sector 23.
towh I, *ufathme 21 east--l
mae.n W esINAa4 be t anessed
the date oat the smmsnne of such
tke to the Name of RUhI Bro.
oem.- s** eMr ate sall be re-
fteme aeoslSg to law. tax deed
wo tImse thereo ona the 5th day of
July. A. D. I90.
Wgates my eldal signature and
m@l thls the 2fth day of May. A. D.
I". 8. T. SI8TRUNK.
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion Co.. Fla.
S -
I the ireait C0urt of the Fifth Judi-
cial Ctrcuit of Poridsa In and for
Markis (onuty-ln Chancery.
Susan Taykr. Complainant. vs. Ed-
ward Taylor.Defendant --Order for
(eastruwtive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
berein named. to-wit: Edward Taylor,
be mad he is hereby required to ap-
pear to the bill of complaint fil-hd in
this cause on or before Monday. the
Utd day of August. 1909.
It is further ordered that a copy of
thbt order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks In the
Ocala Bamner, a newspaper publish-
ed it said county and state.
This 1bth day of May, 1.09
Clerk Circuit Court. Maion Co.. Fla.
S By M. E. Summer. D. C.


Nootit. ti hereby riven that on the
t2rd day of July. A. 1309. the un-
awmignud. a executors of the last
wiN and testament of Herbert A. Ford.
win pioest tetwir accounts and vouch-
e to Joseph SelL Judge Of probate in
n ftor Marion county, at his office in
Ocaba. &ad will make their final set-
titemet and sill apply for final dis-
Oeal. i.. 23rd day of January.
As am Wers of the Last Will and
TestBmt of Herbert A. Ford.

given to au e"d
St-. dr. la g ~oh per

i. C. 13UZ ,ON.
As of te na- e of


So much unrtainty prevails a to j With the Inerease of manufactures
the orrect answer to the questioning the south, and the prospects of
"What Is a tewerpt?" In Florida, enormous development of cotton and

that the suggestion of a state demo-
cratic onveation, for the purpose of
deining a platform of principles for
the conduct of the party and its o03-
clal resentatives Isto by no means
a bad one. At the recent session of
the legislature, democracy was but an
empty name and although the two
boases were nominally composed al-
together of democrats, men elected as
democrats, the proceedings of the
session demonstrated that practically
every shade of party belief was repre-
sented among the legislators and that
the varieties of democrats were too
numerous to be successfully cata-
logued. As a mtater of fact, much of
the so-called democracy manifested in
the introduction of bills and In the de-
bates which consumed so much of the
time of the session, was the rankest
populism, socialism and nothingism,
and disgraced the name of democracy
by its presence under the democratic
banner and its authorization by dem-
ocratic votes.
The leading papers of the state are
taking kindly to the suggestion that
a convention is needed to put the
democratic party of Florida back into
the proper path and to eliminate from
Its ranks the people who have no
right there, but who. under the domi-
nance of that party in this state, find
no other opportunity of obtaining of-
fice or influence politically other than
by pretended allegiance to its princi-
ples and policies. A state convention
would doubtless be enabled to cast
out these unworthy "camp followers"
and to place them in their proper cat-
egory. It could adopt a plain and un-
,mistakable declaration of principles
by the standard of which democratic
faithfulness and fealty could could be
measured and it could also lay down
the law to executive and legislative
officials who, placed in power by dem-
ocratic votes, have frequently depart-
ed from democratic precepts.
Two able editors have expressed
themselves quite recently on this sub-
ject, and the Tribune reprints, with
its hearty concurrence, what they
have to say.
The Pensacola Journal makes the
suggestion in the following words:
"The Journal believes that the dem-
ocrats of Florida should meet in con-
vention and enunciate party princi-
ples. They should also take under
consideration and amend the consti-
tution of the state and make of It an
instrument fit to meet tho require-
ments of a great commonwealth of
the twentieth century. And such a
convention, by the sanity and honesty
of Its enactments, should prove the
greatest of all incentives for voters not
now included In the democratic roe-
trum to enroll themselves and work
enthusiastically for the party of the
And the sentiment Is echoed by the
Tallahassee Morning News as fol-
"The Journal Is right. Chairman
Price couir not do the party in Flor-
Ida greater service than by calling the
state committee together and talking
over the matter. It "s none too early
to arrange for a convention early In
the fall. Candidates will be cropping
out here and there for the legislature
-feeling their way-and they should
know definitely what the party stands
for in the most important matters that
affect the state's welfare. The con.
vention could itself make modifica-
tions of the ticket in next year's pri-
mary as would eliminate a great many
of the objectionable and expensive
features. By all means. Mr. Price, get
your committee together and talk over
the matter."-Tampa Tribune.
Under and by virtue of an execu-
tion issued out of and under the seal
of the cirEuit court in and for Marion
county. Florida, in a matter wherein
Abner R. Toph is plaintiff and Paul C.
Davis is defendant, I have levied upen

and will. on
Monday, July 5th, A. D. 1901,
the same being a legal sale day, sell
to the highest and best bidder, for
cash. during the legal hours of sale,
in front of the west door of the court
house in the city of Ocala. Florida,
the following real estate, and describ-
ed as follows, to-wit: East half of the
lot beginning at northwest corner .of
block nine of Caldwell's addition to
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, per
plat recorded In Deed Book "K," page
741; running thence south one hun-
dred and five feet, thence east to east
boundary of said block nine, thence
north one hundred and five feet to
northeast corner of aid block nine,
thence west along north boundary of
said block nine to point of beginning,
together with the tenements and ap-
purtenances thereto belonging. Said
property sold to satisfy execution and
all costs.
Sheriff Marion County, Fla.
Plaintiffs Attorney. 9-4.


Notice is hereby given that the tim-
ber lease on the following described
lands will be sold at public auction on
Modayv. the Sth Day of July. 190B.

iron Interests naturally comes 'the
seeking after foreign trade to aid In
that development by additional de-
mand for the outputs.
For more than a century the expor-
tations of the south have been almost
exclusively composed of raw cotton,
tobacco, rice and lumber. These have
brought wealth to the planters, but
with the utilization of part of each
of these great crops in the factories
and mills of the south, manufactured
and prepared for the direct use of the
ultimate consumer, fa greater profit
can be obtained and hundreds of
thousands of employes can be stead-
ily engaged at well-paying work.
The great vessels that bear to for-
eign lands the raw materials of the
southern fields will increase in num-
ber, for southern production is no-
where near its maximum as yet, and
the world looks to it for its full supply
of cotton and the greater part of the
tobacco used. To these fleets which
carry away the agricultural yields will
be added the tonnage that will be
needed to carry the output of the fur-
naces, mills, factories and shops of
the 'outh.
Her ports are well located, safe and
commodious. Her railway systems
are assuring her ample transportation
of that class, while her inland water-
ways, already capacious, can be made
the most efficient highways for com-
merce of all that flow on the surface
of the earth.
The influence of industrial develop-
ment upon southern sentiment has
been marked in the discussion of the
The time is at hand for a change of
the southern sentiment as to our mer-
chant marine, and the business men
of the south are as quick in percep-
tion 'is those of the north, and they
will soon see the advantage that di-
rect lines of vessels flying the Amer-
ican flag and sailing regularly from
southern ports to foreign markets will
give them for acquiring foreign trade.
It is to the interest of the south to
have control of trade on the seas
through our own fleets of commercial
From Baltimore to Galveston her
ports should harbor ocean steamers
flying our flag and carrying her manu-
factures and her field products to ev-
ery portion of the globe.
The south will soon be as solid on
that question as she is solid in voting
sufficient revenue for the government
and protecting her own Interests at
one and the same time.-Washington


Can there be a good saloon? Only
if It is shut tight, say the white rib-
bon advocates. The brewers have a
different idea. In national convention
at Atlantic City they listen to pro-
posals to force the saloon out of poli-
tics and- to appeal to the people for a
support that can be withdrawn when-
ever a resort becomes disreputable.
That the brewers nave over the
greater number of saloons absolute
power to dictate as to the way in
which these places shall be run is a
fact well understood. It they do not
own the stands outright they control
them through mortgage agreements.
That the makers of beer are disturbed
by the prohibitionist triumphs of re-
cent years they do not try to conceal.
In previous conventions they have re-
solved to elevate the saloon. They
seem now resolved to act on their own
lines of resolution. Since they are
driven by business motives, unweak-
ened by sentiemnt, something decisive
may result.
Beyond question, politics and the
saloon form a mischievous combina-
tion. Through its workings the le-
gend of the drinking place as "the
poor man's club" has been most fre-
quently turned into a watchword as
destructive as it is alluring. Bar-
room annexes as the seat of boss gov-
ernment and the source of campaign
orders 'present perils to democratic
- Probably there Is no point at which
the brewers could begin their reform
to better advantage than where the
boss Joins forces with the bar, and
having taken the saloon out of polli-
ties, then they might get out of poll-
ties themselves.-World.

Many remarkable cures of stomach
troubles have been effected by Cham-
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.
One man who had spent over two
thousand dollars for medicine and
treatment was cured by a few boxes
of these tablets. Price 25 cents. Sam-
ples free at all drug stores. m


In the address which Secretary of
War Dickinson delivered at Betty-
burg on Monday last, he spoke of the
Providence who overruled the conflict
of arms when the north and south
were opposing each other in lines of
Among other things, he declared
that In the event of the successful es-
tablishment of the Confederacy one
result would have been the eretclon
of a cordon of forts along the Mason
and Dixon line from the Atlantic sea-
board to the western border of Texas,
and he added that across the barricad-
ed belt the sections would have con-
stantly cast warlike and distrustful
We are not disposed to question the
correctness of this opinion. Judge
Dickinson is a man of southern birth.
He was a wearer of the Confederate
uniform. He Is a lawyer of eminent
attainments. It is of course interest-
ing to know what his views are upon
this subject.
But the matter which specially con-
cerns us ip the question which the
Springfield Republican raises in dis-
cussing this Gettysburg address:
Here it is: "But would the south
have stopped merely with success in
repelling northern invasion and gain-
ing recognition from the Washington
government as an independent nation?
Did Robert Toombs express only a
thought, or ambition, or hope in his
own mind when he spoke of calling
the roll of his slaves on Bunker Hill?"
Evidently the Springfield Republi-
can has forgotten the lamented Gra-
dy's message of reconciliation.
In his celebrated response to the
toast of "The New South," delivered
at a banquet of the descendants of the
Puritans, the great orator took par-
ticular pains to inform his northern
auditors that the remark attributed to
General Toombs was never made.
It began to go the rounds when pas-
sions were inflamed; and, having
found lodgment in receptive minds at
a time of tremendous upheaval and
unrest, it has been almost impossible
to uproot the malicious libel.
On the eve of the war General
Toombs delivered his famous lecture
on "Slavery" in the city of Boston. He
was not afraid to say what Be Thought,
and in the course of his speech he
said quite a number of things which
were not exactly relished by his audi-
ence; but there is not a sentence in
this great masterpiece of eloquence
which can be construed into anything
like the remark which has been at-
tributed to the "unpardoned rebel."
It the Springfield Republican poe-
sesses positive evidence of the fact
that this expression was ever used by
General Toombs, we will be due the
New England paper an apology on re-
ceipt of the proof.-Georgian.

Any mother who has had experience
with this distressing ailment will be
pleased to know that a cure may be
effected by applying Chamberlain's
Salve as soon as the. child is done
nursing. Wipe it off with a soft cloth
before allowing the babe to nurse.
Many trained nurses use this salve
with best results. For sale by all
druggists. m

A story is spreading about town to-
day that is making one young man
feel decidedly uncomfortable.
About two weeks ago the young man
met a young woman who lives in
Hyde Park. He made several visits

to her home and seemed to think that
he was making a hit.
On hts last visit a couple of nights
ago he and the young lady had the
parlor for themselves. After talking
to her for half an hour he went over
to where she was sitting and told her
that he was going to kiss her.
"Don't you dare," the coy maid re-
plied. "Well, I do dare, and here
goes," said the young man. "If you do
I'll tell papa," the maid returned. "No
you won't." "Yes, I will." "I'll take




Wick Blu


i-cA Umft Vw

TheNow NPedis bB WW M
Fbmo Oil = I-wu
hrow .anotberelamem'h bw
Pmeasomyou hum bar&" a
nammils smy NO& gli
eeohims and a m h*Ad A*
ajbr rnmeoine
Frm.. is weadmotul
its racks for Whol wwob d

01 Cookam

is without equal. Its principle of canc,-trated heat means that g t &!
can be done quickly and without the kitchen being eated to as uI
degree. Can be lighted instantly and turned "high." "k* e
P "medium" at will. Three sizes. With or without Ca
Top. At your dealer's, or write our nearest agecy.

The MMSa1W
It'T'OLamptlagop .AW
sible to gt. GCoe a
bright light that races the fauthbst conMr of a u
iVing-room. WeU made throgt of eih
pstfectly ofe and viy o taL If mt so M
dealer, write our nearest agey.
Standard 01 Cop y



H CG THANtI, Propr &-r



First Class Accommodations; Cuisine the Best to be Had; Lwr and W
Furnished Rooms; Large Roo my Office; Free Bathe;
Porters Meet All Trains.


Edison Abmm


Are for sale here. They can be used *lt
your Edison Phonograph by smsM of a
gear attachment, which we can put oa.
Come in and let us explain about it, id
hear the Records. We also carry fil lim of

TI'11 J W IC .IaRP



- a- i

I.e. To beom
IVSSnd t swsgb. md.. % 11jt ~*~
have become ozpmtL. &soVw F il
feed.md@ B tI fw e vatuP,.1Ot u r s
Frq"1"r rkse hl -.*R400d ti90
- PWl"my ~tuexerfagmma


a chance," he replied, and he did. They died to kepthe nation one,
No sooner had he released her than For north, for south their work was
the girl made a dash for the back of done
the house. "Oh. papa!" he heard her And done so well that now we stand
cry. then she spoke in a lower tone. A rat and undivided land
"Mr. V. would like to see some of your ..-hose strength is union and whose
guns." The old gentleman, who loved good
his gun, was delighted to think the Is sealed In lasting brotherhood.
young fellow was Interested, and Taps!
Lights out!
hustled upstairs. He returned in a Asleep!
moment with a big double-barreled One flag, one country,
ten-guage shotgun in his hands. The Shall forever keep
young fellow saw it and thought that And on the sod w covers them
he was up against it. Without stop- Shall set a blossoming diadem.
ping to get his hat or cane he made a -W. J. Lmpton.
dive for the door and did not stop run-
ning till he reached the railroad sta- HEALTH AND VITALITY
tion. The old man is. still wondering MOTT'S NERVINE PILLS
what the trouble was, and the em- ---
bryo lover is fighting shy of Hyde; The great nerve and brain restore
Park.-Tampa Tribune. th ie for men and women, produces

Strength and vitality, bnl&S up UM
?^ h raia Banner does system and renews the normal vigor.

Regoltatesl Cer tM W &-
"This is to certify t S
Ruff has been dly rqitaG.4 in
IX. of the Field O"D ow M b
cordance with ruis -e
and that the he
reel, to-wit; arne
ootater; a, *;
1907; color, d w"e ad
Sire. Spts Uip a a* (N;
SFleet Scorche; ow, j
ser; adrrem Omala WA;
'Dated at Chiamm, ML. i, t
day of April, 19.
Stud fee, $10. Germatd.
cash with dog. Addm,

Mr. Meliville Stone of the Am k.


" s




4 1 h (Ndk flk

-. .-...~-.- .. *, ~.


EG, -rms; J. N.
N t A. M. M3 Procter

a anm- M-u

Uftnew- mf mmlag wMere
saw o re"randLted.

ofboa d a t Masonic
ad bes on lot west of
am" busoft In city of Ocala.
4 9o. L. er or services
to si ad a. read and re-
asOba mWtwd nor audited

i T a, -4e1M Fort
m ag nd pe-og the bridge
** WNW -1 iver at Dun-
ier. d p. sad clerk
to mas de plates aand at-
Ito a AMR aglast Citrus
reme4tMrd of the total ex-

= ofd J. I. Mms as mtary pub.
Sf 5. 8e and J. I. GAorg .

lor d~er n to et again

MI nMay. were agas in read

..- ..- o a

g ame wo n greeted, sowng
aal esoa e sad petition Ied.
gfts o a espotnwas imposed of
Fet, Pr etno and
wee tapputed to lay out
1 m- d ia eurgtroad as n peti.

Vw Ml. L Marter, being pres-
ga -ed s.deg the neessaryt
Ot ad charge. wwhi kindc

a J. oeth and others to
a rn Mt the Orange Ham-
M pvk romAittread.

w peotiton tr public
a the aonie- WFair
a gmle r Sa its eportso

oGomme MacKay. CairmaaI
SOMty smmnmers.i

Se -~rae members ap
a esomime to lavestigate
vt bfr a petite arad
a pio n tei the stagremise4as.
ge to Sgti08 10., township 13.1
S. u n themes west to lines
S was p aepePed nfo by
N 5.I. .&Janlase Daoug-
W sad ethersm beg to report
W rWe 8u0 esreally over the
Af hr a Dr. Pale's fan. mand
that the read be not

SProctor for Invest iga-

-e raat.
mio- sIU of C. L. Dean, with
,*b*d" k read and referred to
Sathews for investiga-

Proctor as committee
petition iof Mary Wil-
Ser damnas account of road,
-atr seted.
vt Cark 81strunk, showing
ftr free labor on hard
T omMd ppoed.
or Seefte to carry pistol by
Ramed persons read and ap-
: O. J. Harp. T. J. Zimmerman.
r M. trage. W. M. Tucker. P. H.
J. B. Walkup. GC. F. Holly,
eadwla. J. C. Nettles. T. .. Wish-
J. A. Parham. Jas. Rolerts. S. E.
C. C. Curry. C. A. McPherson.
I. s- a-. J. B. Godwin. Hardy
J. K. MNzon, M. F. Dodson. J.
itMsn, S. A. Poster, S. H. Chris-

Ledy t bbert Mills for license to
refused, name not being

SaW F. I. Wi. lliams for license
refMeed. account not

Ow eg to camry rfle by
-m phrases read sad ap-
W. K. MisLe. 3G. W. Porter.

d4ed draw fr teow of Mrs.

M of W. F. PuUlam was refused,
ass s doing was made to base claim
agalast cnmty.
Cmamittee report on petition of Ma
haly William for relief read and
adopted, =ad o motion Mahaly Wil
amo was placed on pauper list at
$pPer ah.
Judge McConathy appeared and
asked the recommendation of the
board to the comptroller to allow the
heirs of C. J. Atred to redeem the
taxes on the Allred hotel block at face
value and omitted years' taxes.
On motion same was granted.
On motion the clerk was instructed
to write the 8. A. L. and A. C. L. rail
roads to fix road crossings at Orange
avenue by the 8. A. L. and at Martel
by the A. C. L.
On motion the clerk was instructed
to write the Rents Lumber Company
that they must put public road cross-
ings by their railroad in proper shape
at onee.
On motion Commissioner MacKay
was instructed to Investigate the con-
dition of Henry Hogan, with power to
act as he may think best.
On motion warrant was ordered
drawn in favor of town of Belleview
for $173.44, account of its proportion
of road taxes for 19054-7.
Board adjourned until Tuesday
at 7:30 a. nm
Wednesday, June 9
Board met pursuant to adjourn-
ment. All members present.
Mrs. Sue E. Prink of Ocala appear-

ed in behalf of Louisa Johnson and
June Green, asking relief for them.
On motion warrant for $3 per month
for each be drawn in favor of Mrs.
Sue L )Prink, to be used for their re-
Commissioner Mathews, in charge
of the poor farm, filed his report on
the poor farm as follows:
Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen of the
Marion County Board of Commis-
I visited the county infirmary on
the 22nd ult., and desire to report as
The superintendent has harvested
and housed in neat shape .1800 bun-
dles of sheaf eats. Approximately 10
acres are planted in corn and pindars,
with alternate rows. The corn was
planted late, though it presents a
healthy appearance, and is being Judi-
ciously cultivated, and barring all un-
orseen disasters it promises a fair
crop. The pindars are coming up,
but at this writing the stand remains
broken. About one-half acre is plant-
ed in sugar cane, of which the stand
is poor and the cane is small, but it
b- at no time been allowed to suffer
fat the want of work, and as it has a
long time in which to develop it prob-
ably will come out and product more
than it now indicates. I find an abun-
dant supply of vegetables, including
tomatoes, okra, Irish potatoes, onions,
beans and squash. A nice patch of
watermelons and cantaloupes are also
in evidence, as luxuries for the in-
Fifteen head is the present number
of swine, eleven of which will make
nice porkers for another season.
Three cows with calves that came
since the first of February supply the
home with milk and butter, and inas-
much as this I smore than is neces-
sary for the purpose. I recommend
that one of the cows be sold, as a
good price can now be secured. *
About 60 young chickens have been

, - l.n

My expenditures for the month of
May amounts to $891.35. Mr. Sistrunk
can tell you how much money it will
require for expenses through the
month of June.
Overseer Hard Roads.
Report read and adopted.
On motion warrant for $200 was
ordered drawn to order of S. T. Sis-
trunk to be used in payment for free
labor on hard roads.
On motion of Commissioner Fort
petition of C. M. Livingston, agent.
was tabled.
On motion of Commissioner Fort
the appointment of Commissioners
Fort, Proctor and MacKay as commis-
sioners to lay out road known as the
Ocala and Leesburg road was rescind-
ed and abrogated and S. S. Savage,
John H. Mathews and Lawrence Bal-
lard were appointed commissioners to
mark out the road.
The board reconvened at 1:30 p.
m. All members present.
The following justices of the peace
reported no fines during May, 1909:
J. K. Mixson, H. W. Douglass, T. L.
Johnson, W. W. Jackson, Alexander
Wynne, L. L. Hopkins, J. 0. Turnip-
seed. D. R. Zetrouer.
The following justices of the peace
reported fines and costs imposed as
Joseph Bell, county judge, fines
$230. costs $71.39; C. R. Veal, fines
$30, cos*s $27; C. C. Curry, fiTes $5,
costs $6.86 F. A. McClaran, fines
$35, costs 0; T. K. Slaughter, fines $5;
costs $2.50; C. C. Curry, for April,
tines $10, costs $38.25.
The tax collector filed his report of
licenses collected for the month of
May: For the state. $219.25; for the
county, $112.12.
The fax collector filed his report
of poll taxes collected for the month
of May: Regular. $333: extras. $46.
Total, $399.
On motion of Commissioner Proc-
tor it was ordered that a doorway be

hatched off and are being carefully cut and supplied from the hall on the
watched and cared for. second floor of the court house to the
William Montgomery, who was ad- toilet in jury room. and matter was
mitted from Martin last December. referred to Chairman MacKay. with
and Edward Bell, from TiI er and power to act as he considered best.
Anderson's turpentine still, near same On motion by Commissioner Math-
place, and admitted April 1st. have ews Mr. E. T. Williams. supervisor of
both improved sufficiently to voluntar- registration, was authorized to hire
ily move out and seek other quarters, a clerk at an expense of $1 per day to
I have questioned closely among the make a new set of registration books.
inmates and every one testifies to, Sheriff's report of fines and costs
kind treatment, and without excep- imposed in the county for the month
lion commend Supt. May in the high- of May received and audited.
est terms. I find the quarters clean The county treasurer filed his re--
and in first rate sanitary condition. port. showing receipts and tsburse-
Will Burd is in the hospital in ments, including balances on hand
Ocala and Doctors Newsom and Hood the last of the month as follows:
operated on his eye the 3rd inst. County Proper Fund
Mrs. Johnson continues to exist. Received. .. ..........$ :1.:24.54
and is a world of trouble. I Disbursed.. .. ....... ..... .,264.39
You will find hereto attached the tBalance. .. . ....$ 60.15

superintendent s expense account.
Respectfully submitted,
Com. in Charge.
Expense Account
Superintendent's salary, $35: cook-
ing. $14: washing and ironing. $9.50;
hired help. $15.25; nurse, $10; Martin
& Carn $20.0: J. L. Smoak, $1; Hel-
venston & Pasteur, $18.40: Tydings
& Co., $4.70. Total, $128.45. By pro-
duce sold from farm, $4.25. Total ex-
pense, $124.20.


oad Fund

Received . ... .. $ 2.921.11
Disbursed.. .. .. .... .... 2.918.28
Balance . ............. $ 2.83
Fine and Forfeiture Fund
Received...... ..........$ ,879.61
Disbursed .. .. .... ........ 617.33
Balance ... ........... $ 262.28
Building Fund


. . .. . ... $ 1.233.41
. . . . . . 116.88
. . . .. . $.. 1.116.53
Sthonl InumAd


-m-Ir -TIT

Huntsville, Ala.


Miss Eloise Miller very charmingly
entertained the members of the Young;

Ladies' Bridge Club on Tuesday af-
ternoon, and she also had as her
guests several of her other friends,
who greatly enjoyed the games of
bridge with the club members.
In the hall delicious punch was
served by Miss Edith Williams. The
punch bowl was elaboately decorated
with lovely oleander blossoms, and
many of these showy flowers decorat-
ed the hall and parlor, where the
bridge tables were arranged.
Playing at the three ta-tes were
the following club members: Misses
Eloise Miller, Alice Bullock, Edna Do-
zier, Leafy Sylvester, Carrie Williams,
Anne Mixon and Mrs. Bernard Selig-
man, and playing with them were
Mrs. John D. Robertson, Mrs. Arthur
Clark of Jacksonville, Miss Edith Wil-
liams, Miss Clara Johnson and Mis
Mattle Williams.
The two prizes were lovely Cloisene
pins, the club prize being won by Miss
Dozier and the visitors' prize by Mrs.
Arthur Clark.
On the three tables were bon bons,
which were eaten during the games,
and afterwards Miss Miller served
deviled crabs, olives, pickles and


PD for the mbiamt 0 of the acts 4f DEATH 'OP MR. W. H.
the b*lelature. On motonm 3f Con- MOTHER
misal ner Crosby the Ocala Banner
was des1nated. Mr. W. H. Moore, living
Comw1i-ioner Fort offered the fol- dick, formerly bookkeepe
lowing resolution: Ocali Iron Works, receive
Whereas, Messrs. Jake Brown and the unfortunate tidings o
R. E. Yonge appeared before th e unfortunate tidings o
board and- made a proposition to buy Ier death, which occurred
ithe lot of land belonging to the coun- Iham. Ala.. on Monday mo
ty, the same lying between the ar- Mrs. Mary Poe moore
mory and the Star office, for the pur- a very noted womaL and
t pose of erecting a Masonic temple and distinguished family. She
opera house, offering $500 for it; daughter of Hon. Washing
Resolved, That we accept this prop- many years one of Georgi
position upon the following conditions, lawyers, and was closely
vis: That said above named gentle- the great poet, Edgar Alle
men be required to put up said $500 was the widow of Judge
as an evidence of good faith upon Moore of Huntsville, Ala.
their part; further conditional, that Mrs. M.Toore was born at
unless said Brown and Yonge begin January 10, 1836. She is
or cause to be begun said building seven children, of whom T
within a period of twelve months, Moore iF the eldest and oi
$250 of said $500 shall be forfeited. One of l-er daughters,
On motion of Commissioner Math- Moore, is president of Ath
ews same was adopted. Ala., and has made her r
Report of W. M. Lucius, road over- guished among the educa
seer, was as follows: country.
Mr. George MacKay, Commissioner in Mrs. Moore was for ma
Charge of Hard Road Work: consecrated member of th
Dear Sir-I beg to submit the fol- Episcopal church, south,
lowing as my report of work and ex- believer in the "sure mer
penditures for the month of May, vid." She truly lived for I
1909: I have finished opening up and and she thought no sacrifli
grubbing out the right of way,, ex- for their comfort and hapi
cept through a lane, where I will have She was blessed by havi
to move the fence along one side and her children and grandchil
then do a little grading. I will also bedside as her soul passed
finish claying some time thi week, valley of the shadow of d
except the fill on the east side of the The sympathy of this
river, and the bridge spaces across out to Mr. Moore in his aff
the fills on this side of the ri'"er; they He attended the fune
have yet to be filled and then clayed. took place Wednesday af

g near Red-
r for the
d yesterday
f his moth-
at Birming-
was herself
came of a
e was the
ton Poe, for'
la's foemost
related to
n Poe. She
William H.

Macon, Ga.,
survived by
Mr. W. H.
nly son.
Miss Mary
ens College,
name distin-
tors of the

any years a
e Methodist
and a firm'
rcies of Da-
her children
ce too great
ing some of
dren by her!
through the
paper goes:
ral, which
afternoon at

Our price

$2.9 for th p

Our'Guarantee is that if you don't think that
after you have worn a pair of them that you


For the next few days we will sell all stand-
ard makes of

Fast Colored Calicoes and

a Percales at 5C a Yard

Tru Us so that We CaniShow You

How to Sare


Formerly The Variety Store
"The Store that Treats You Right"






To be Conducted at Tallahassee Will
Open June 28th and Continue
for Six Weeks
The following is the faculty:
Edward Counrdi, president Florida
State College lur Women, principal,

Mr. G. R. Ellis, representative of
the Gainesville Fertilizser Compay.
was here Tuesday. He -a's that

the truckers and farmers are pa) ias
their fertilizer bills very promptly
this year, and that it is his obeerver
tion that when men have the money
they pay their bills and do Mjo la.lA)
He scouts the idea that the world to
,flfln li**,

psychology, pedagogy. g. uwig wurse; inat men ha%.- i,
The Confederate Veterans held an Wmin. N. Sheats, principal Chipley their honor and have twe,..ni.- h,.-
interesting session at the city hall High School, arithmetic No. 1, arith- brutish beasts. Chivalry and .,ho..
last Tuesday. Capt. Carney and Capt. metic No. 2, Plane geometry, solid ge- he says. still hold sway. A nj n
Alf. Ayer gave echoes of the brigade ometry. stand ever ready to meet' %#'1r) 1', r
meeting last week and considerable R. B. Huffaker, principal Summerlin agency that may arise. It on1 la., 1.
interest was manifested in the new institute, Bartow, botany, zoology, the occasion to teach n..' ,un.-
pension law, but no one present had physics. Mr t C -
a copy of the new bill. so no ,one knew Arthur Williams, professor of his- Mr. Peter .CalK)i, an I alia '
just what changes have been made. It tory, Florida State College for Wo- tried before .Ju'stict orf th. P'.. ,
was. however, the opinion of those men. general history, I'. S. and Flor- .
present that the old soldiers had had ida history, composition. dollwas found cuilsy a-le wa-fn-.
a "bad shaking up." There were E. \V. McMullen, professor of leda- dollars and ts He hir r a
quite a large number present, among gogy. Southern College. English liter- ifoote animal from th, hl r ; *.
others Commander Graham anid Briga- nature, physical geography, political rie trh hr' I *'
i 'free traveler lwvrniidt|rit, it *, .,.
lier G< neral Long. geography. too fast and tro tar. nuti h it .
.J. H. Fulks, principal Lake City tol fasT a ar
Mrs. J. W. Crosby has the sympathy High School, arithmetic, rhetoric, Fn-111Y of the animal.
of her many friends in the great be- glish grammar. Dr. and Mrs. '
reavement that has just come to her. F. A. Hathaway, principal Orlando little son, Harris w.,
Her brother, Mr. Henry Dean. died at! High School, Vilgil. algebra, trigo- ly this morni r .r ,.ks l, ,
Dade City Monday after a short ill-inometry. will is morning for Jackson'1 til
ness. Tke remains were carried to! H. C. Mclntosh. former chief clerk row with I)r. Powers'at niotvnl f
the oMd home at Baxley. Ga., for in- office state superintendent of public there they go to Try' n.1 r '
termernt. Mrs. Crosby and children; instruction. civfl government, I'. S. they will spend o rh *nwr i'l,, .
accompanied the body to Georgia. history, orthography. t wills sendMthr asun'n l,
J.i. C. Calhoun. professor of modern Clarka wil od .1 H
After spending some months in Cahn. professor of modern Clark will occupy their horn" ,i A
Ocala, which was forrely their home, languages. Florida State College for tula street.
Ocala, which was formrely their home, \omen, Caesar, modern languages. a ree.
o W\\omen, Caesar, modern languages.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Brown left on
uesr. anday Mrs. C. A. Brown returned to Ba- Miss Rowena Longmire, professor S. G. M1oyers will at one., ;,r,.
ueay Mr. Brown returned to Ba- of EngPsh. normal department, Flor- with the erection of a two-tor
kersfield, Cal., where he will again re-da State College for men, pri- dne on the toof a Two-nor *
side. and Mr Brown will spend the 1 ida State College for Women, pri- dence on the Boulevard. near I-
side. and .Mri Brown will spend the mr mh s Pa near i
summer with relatives in Balimore, eths drawing street. Plans were drawn b) \..1
joining her husband in the fall. i tect Drake, and contract has -., '
joining her husband in he fall. There is lying on our table one of to S. C. Derait. The rtruetur. ,i 1I
.t- W..-. ... --- .-- ._a!.he finest baskets of tomatoes that cost about *uu _
- ,, a i~ ji i ru3 $


with Mr. Troxier for some time, has
given up his position, and will, with
his mother, spend the summer in Ten-

A rumor is afloat that the Messrs.
Carmichael Company are to tear down
the wooden building they now occu-
py, and in its place erect a three-sto-
ry brick building. Thus we grow.

Mr. Q. I. Roberts, with the Cobb
, .. -. ~ ... aasA mflw rh n n his.

i.e have seen in a long time. They
are of even size, even color, and with
perfectly smooth skin. It is impossi-
ble to find spot or blemish on any to-
mato in the lot. They were grown by
Mr. W. J. May, superintendent of the
poor farm. Seldom does one see a
prettier basket of fruit. if the tomato
can be called such.

Mr. Sterling Stevens of Bushnell ac-
cidentally shot himself Sunday with a
revolvei which he wana handliu anA

-...-..... "-, -wI.- Ii i a sim*-* 1'
Moyers is well known in Orala .,:
his wife. before her marriag.. s.-
Miss Bertie Badger of this ritv

Mr. Prank Lytle of Stanton is 1 h r-
at the Marion county hospital. ~at-r.
he will undergo an operation for ap
pendicitis. His friends all over i he
county wish for him a speedy reov
ery. He has not been well reietlv.
and it is hoped that after the opera
tion he will be entirely well &gab

-Some Everlasting-

tg Talk4

W E havei[a shoe in our store called "w LWTUW

and-the truth is manifested in the name. These

are for men and are made to be worilfor every day and



on Sunday, too.

sorted leathers.

We have them in all styles and as-



M r. WI ans n a






the Ettmato of Wilis B. Powell, of St. Petersburg Fame.

Form Editor of The nd endent Who Las Traveled P

Far and Wide Decid to Return to the it
Land of Flowers. e

It was freely predicted, says the down there and they freeze your or-
St. Augustine Record, by his many ange crops." And I replied: "It does r
friends that Willis B. Powell,. who get cold in Florida occasionally, but
with Mrs. Powell and daughter, spend I saw something in Southern Califor- n
so-m time in 81. Augustine last min- nia that i never saw in Florida. Yes- n
ter. before leaving for the Pacific terday I saw a mile or so of groves t
cost. would sooner or later return to 4tth a smudge-pot under each tree of t
the first row, and the pots were charg-
Florida IDs prediction is about to
ed, ready for a frost even at this late
be fulfilled. and it is a case of "soon- day."
er." tor Mr Powell. in a letter to Mr. I may be prejudiced. but yet I am 1
1#-w It Brown of his former paper, honest in what I believe. By the time t
the St Peter.burg nludpendent. ellss I have returned to Florida it will have h
of hit wj.-w plant and what has in.luc- cost me a pretty penny to satisfy my-
4*.l hint to chaneg- his mnin.. Hi: lot-! self as to the better climate of the -
tletr I~ ol ignral interest. inasmuch two states. I came here after a res- \
ax it answe-rs effectively many ques- idence in Northern California elvtn I
ttiol that lat- arisen in the minds of years ago. I knew there was a 'liff'r- r
thouans of people in Fl.orida who tnce in the climate between tha j'f S
hate nq'*-r traveled to the Pacific nori h and south California. Those p
%It Mr Powell pays high tribute who say I came here prejudiced (;.n-
it th, land of Flowers and his ex- not find anything ihn my nmovei' .. : ,
p*ir't i4s ot Ih# past flew months wiill to prove their assertion. I came lie'-
It- ot italue to the community i1n with household goods to make -oiitl--
ahi-h h.- may decide to locate. This ern California my home. I like it.
t- %hat he says: people, the prosperity which is evi-
l.,- Augeles. Cal.. May 22. 19it1. dent on every side. I have ridden by
Editor Independent: auto for twenty miles in a straight
I shall leave here about the first line through groves -if lemons, or-
.,of June for the Imperial Valle:, El anges and walnuts. I appreciat,- the
Paws. Old Mexico. Houston. Galveston wealth of soil. I will admit that the
and New Orleans on our return trip earth here is soil. and that as many
S Flhori.la Bv the time I return I as eleven crops of alfa'ta are galher-
%hall ha#. beenl in some twenty states ed in a year. but I still believe that
an.l territories. Been two miles up Florida has the better climate- the
It, th ail antil ', feet below the sea most equable, the most delightful--
tevel I have ridden along snow that that Florida is more healthful. and
was -ighteen feet on the level, and that the possibilities in Florida for the
sill within two weeks be in a country settler, the artisan: the professional
that getf 144t degrees hot in the shade. man. the capitalist, is greater than in
I an, ery anxious to see this Im- California.
pierial Valley and the Sahon sea. Florida lacks an electric system
Thisb s'a was caused by a break in that should connect every city from
tthe Colorado river a couple of years Jacksonville to Miami and Tampa
ao. flooding the valley, which is be- anti Pensacola-which would be con-
tos the sea level. An engineer on nected web-like by roads running east
that work told me that he saw granite and west across the state. All these
blocks w o large that one had to be electric lines paralleled by hard r,,ads
carrme.i on two flat cars. pitched into for automobiles. Ios Angeles county
the flood of water and carried on the has hundreds of miles of good roads.
(,re-t of the waves like straws, yet it has just voled $3,500,000 for
I hase- been in the state now nearly more roads. It believes in good roads.
a mamth It has been cold. dreary. Its roads are bringing 10.000 automo-
disalroeable every day. except two. bilists to southern California every
when the 'sun shone for a few h. urs. year. It is supporting 10oo automobile
The *gun is hot-a walk of two blocks agencies in this cty.
put you in a perspiration. Step into a Yesterday I was in a city smaller
shade. or a draft, and you chill Im- than St. Petersburg that has over 200
mIdiately, automobiles and five garages, which
I went into a theater the other at- are open day and night. Ninet.- per
ter uom to enjoy a matinee. The cent. of the farmers and grovemen
place fekt like a cold storage room. own autos. You see them in the
After sitting there two hours, wear- fields following the work of the Jap-
tag a helvy overcoat. I found It diffi- anese at harvest. You see them
cult t. rise from the seat. When I bringing eggs and milk to the electric
essayed to walk my bones creaked stations.
like they needed oiling. There is The oiled roads here are good, bad
rheumatism a plenty in the air here. and indiferent. The roads not riled
1 quot* an advertisement which I are now six inches deep in a light,
took out of today's Times: "For Sale fluffy dus:. which blows in clouds at
--Came to Los Angeles from Ohio for every little whiff of air. The roads
rheumatism and got it BAD: now oiled and not rolled are one succes-
want t. go to Arizona to get well. To sion of bumps- like an asphalt street
do so now will sell my strictly, etc. left without maintenance. They are
t.;4 K 4:trd St.. Maple ave. car." worse than our piney woods roads.
Southern California brags of its The roads oiled, rolled and graveled
,lima'e. .e I have walked eight to are fine. The dust. though, is hard
tae.- muitles a day. have been to on the clothes, and roads just oiled
twenty different towns on the street are good to miss. The finding of oil
car li-es, and havy not yet seen a was a Godsend to southern California.
theronwseter--and I have looked for for without it life alongside a traveled
them. because I wanted to see what road would have been misery. You
the weather really was when reduced cannot imagine of any dust easier to
to honest thermometer readings, whiff around than that ground up
The papers here feature the weath- here.

er at the heads of their firgt pages. As to pests, southern California nas
The readtags are taken at 7 a. m., Los a few. We find ants in plenty on thr
Angeles time. against 1 a. m.. east- second floor of our apartment house.
era time. If the Los Angeles weath- We also have met the house flea whicht
er these days registers 55 at 7 a. m., is an animal that needs no second in
it will run not above 60 for the entire production. We have plenty of flies.
day on account of fog and clouds and and the cool weather drives them in-
wtids. in the east the track of fogs doors. They have rattlesnakes. Fcot
and clouds would make the weather pions, tarantulas and other poisonou-
run up to 70 or 80. It records for corn- insects, and the usual poisonous vires
parisoa of weather New York Chicago. and weeds.
St. Paul and other northern cities. I In conclusion. I am coming bac%'
asked them why they did not record Florida to make that state my perma
Jacksonville. Jupiter and Key West nent home. After traveling the Unit
weather, and they told me they did ed States from Maine to Hawaii. ruvn.
along in July and August. I told them Michigan to Florida-a pilgrimage vx
that In Florida we recorded Los An- tending over a score of years. I wIll
gelps weather every day in "deadly be content to become a Floridian in
parallel" and have seen Florida the fullest sense of the word. :and
swather in August at 8S against IAs hereafter sign myself ,
Angeles weather at 104. Then theI W. B. POWELL. P. C.*
man said: "But you have blizzards *P. C. stands for Pronounced Cracke-"

ONE erI i OF PROHIBITION 'its task wuz took to run. Well. to
Shertio" said t old make a long story short. I hain't sot
-Thas e epffectsonas inodseyes on him in four weeks come nex'
woman. "has queer effects on all kinds 's more I hn't
p folks. In the case o' the old man, meeting' day, an what's more, I hadn't
now. %it's made him all over again in lookja' fer him tell he comes. 'Twixt
0 e the oast onezpected ways. Fer in- you an' me. htt's my true opinion he's
stance, he got the doctor to give him been -. samplin" o' the licker in them
-* -' %-a- I--. %. -*-*A-^. __* i. 1, Isi- 9 t s wnln


To the Editor Oeala Banner:
Taken altogether, the political
management of this government of

ours has been wonderfully, almost
phenomenally, successful. But it is
human to err, and, of course, we be-
ing human, have sometimes made mis-
takes, but the deplorable fact connect-
ed with our mistakes is that even
when it is possible to retrieve, or
abate the injurious effects of the er-
ror, we persist in maintaining it.
Among the few grave and far-
reaching mistakes that our govern-
ment has made, in my opinion, the
most ergregious blunder of all was
taking on the Philippines. The mis-
take began when Dewey destroyed the
Spanish fleet in Manila bay. If he
had simply bottled it up in the bay
and held himself in readiness to strike
back if any American interests were
threatened in the Pacific. it would
have accomplished all that was need-
ed and saved the lives of many men.
That fleet was not threatening any in-
terest of the United States, but was
there to aid in putting down an insur-
reetion of the Filipinos against the
Spanish governmentn. We have teen
pretty constantly doing the same
Thing ever since we took the burden
on our hands. If Dewey had only
guarded the interest of the United
States in the Orient and along the
Pacific coast, which he could easily
have done against all of the forces
Spain had in and around the Philip-
pines. or could possibly have sent
there, the results which followed the
close of the war would, in all proba-
bility. have been far different from
what they were. and now are. and in
my opinion, infinitely to our good. Of
course we all grew wild with. delight
over Dewey's exploit at the time, but
if it had never occurred it is extreme-
ly doubtful if at the treaty of Paris
anything would ever have been said
about the ceding of the Philippines to
the United Sta'es. To acquire them
either by purchase or conquest was
against the theory and long estab-
lished policy of our government. The
taking o: them has cost us millions ot
money which might, could and should
have been spent in developing ant se-
curing to ourselves the peaceful en-
joyment of the vast and splendid ter-
ritory of unparalleled resources we al-
ready had. If these millions spent in
buying the Philippine Islands, the
church lands (so-called) and in im-
proving the fortifications, dry docks.
roads, school houses, maintaining the
army there, and the many other ex-
penses we have been put to in these
useless possessions, had been spent
in our own dear country in improving
our rivers and harbors, reclaiming
waste lands by Irrigation and diain-
age. building roads, fortifying our

coasts, in short, to the
things which would tend

many, many
to the build-

ing up of such a country as the world
has never seen before, it would have
not only been following out our estab-
lished policy, but would have re-
dounded to the general good, growth
in wealth, progressiveness and peace
and happiness of our country. It
would have saved many precious lives
and avoided the necessity of such
heavy tariff taxation of our people. As
it is. we are simply robbing our own
people, retarding the upbuilding of
our home country and governing an
alien people without their consent!
To promise them independence as
soon as they are qualified to govern
themselves is but a sounding brass
and a tinkling cymbal, for it is based
upon a condition which can rever
happen. It means a moral and intel-
lectual uplift to which the Filipinos
can never attain.
To retain these islands simply
means an increasing burden upon us
and a constant menace to the peace
of our country. Instead of increasing
our wealth it is a constant drain upon
our treasury. Instead of increasing
our strength as a nation, it decreases
it to an alarming degree. No one who
gives the situation a few moments'
thought can doubt that if we should
be so unfortunate as to become in-
volved in war with any nation equip-
ped with a navy of any considerable
strength, that we would find ourselves
far more vulnerable than at any for-
mer period in the history of our coun-
try. And why, and for what are we
called upon to retard the progress and
endanger the peace and prosperity of
this unsurpassed country of ours? We
have in the United States territory
enough to sustain in splendid prosper-
ity three or four times the population
we have. It is broad enough to con-
tain, and does contain, in unlimited
abundance, everything that is neces-
sary to insure the peace, happ' :ess
and prosperity of its loyal citi-ens.
There was no need for us to burden
ourselves with this constant drain
upon our people and menace to our

erty, and at one stroke do more to
strengthen ourselves against possible
attack by Just giving away the islands
to any nation which cares to tave
them, than all the money expended
on our sea coast defenses in the last
ten years has accomplished. It is
never too late to do a wise thing. Dis-
pose of the islands instead of spend-
ing billions on them. Educate the
Filipinos up to a capacity for self-gov-
ernment! Bah! What has become of
poor Lo? Why have we not educated
him up to good citizenship? Because-
well;. because a good Indian is a dead
Indian. The point of illustration is in
the application.
It was a big mistake to acquire
these islands, and it will be a master-
stroke on the part of our government
to dispose of them.
In future articles I want to tell of
at least two other big mistakes which
I think our government has made-
that is, Mr. Editor, if you wish to pub-
lish them.
P. S.. and noto bene-Can you tell
me, Mr. Editor, why the islands are
spelled Philippines, and the name of
the natives Filipinos? And why not
Filadelfian for a citizen of Philadel-
phia? And then why was not St. Paul's
letter to the saints at Philippi address-
ed to the Filipians?
These are not conundrums, but it
just occurred to me that it might be
well to drop a few grains of 'ginger"
in your ink-pot. L. T. I.


Many are the improvements tilar
are being made in our alrea'ly beauti-
ful little city in the way of good i\alks
and lawn and yard beautifying. but
there are still sights of work ttii< can
be done that will add wonderf'illy to
the attractiveness of the place
In frequent walks over the towvi we
very often notice a yard or a lawn,
which heretofore seemed t) de (or-

gotten or neglected by its owne "-, now
showing up in its beauty with fra-
grant flowers and shrubbery which
has an. inviting appearance, and many
already beautiful homes much ii ircv-j
ed by the care and attention of this,
work, which, by the way, makes those
few that are neglected the more no-
ticeable and subject to criticisin. but
it is a consolation to note the friend-
ly rivalry that is springing up among
our people and we hope it wtl c"in-
t nue until it can truly be sail thIat
we have the most attractive tori 'nn
tCie Land of Flowers.
Can you help? Is there not torme-
thing you can do about your home or
premises that will brighten sa., snd
give it a more inviting appearance?-
DeFuniak Breeze.


To be closed! Notice-On July 4th, t
1909. we will nail up our store doors t
and windows, preparatory to depart-
ing for some of our sister towns where
the day is to be recognized, celebrat- ]
ed, and where there will be a crowd
with lots of fun. The above ndght
with great propriety be signed b) all
of our merchants, should Gainesville
decide they cannot -afford or have not
-the energy to celebrate the coming
July 4th.--Gainesville Elevator.
Good for you. Brother Bullock. and
Sanford gives you and every citizen
of Alachua county, and every other
county in Florida. an invitation to
spend the Fourth in Sanford. There
is no special meeting of the "'ressi
gang" in Sanford that day, but we
will guarantee a good time to the pen-
ebrating the Fourth.-Sanford Her,
cil pushers if they will join us in cel-
ebrating the Pourth..-Sanford Herald.

Have you neglected your Kidneys?
Have you overworked your nervous
system and caused trouble with your
kidneys and bladder? Have you pains
in loins, side, back. groins and blad-
der?Have you a flabby appearance of
the face, especially under the eyes?
Too frequent a desire to pass urine?
If so, Williams' Kidney Pills will cure'
you-at druggists, pice 50c.
Sold by Tvdings & Co.

Congressman Frank Clark present-:
ed an example of the worst sort of:
bad taste in his tirade in congress!
the other day against the legislature.
of his state, naming certain legislators
against whom he had a grudge. "Think
of a law-making body." he exclaimed,
"being asked to abandon its legitimate
duties and resolve itself Into a po-
litical caucus or mass meeting, at the
heavy expense of the tax payers in
order to condemn the democracy of'
one man, and to give another man a
certificate as a democrat." Wonder ifI
Clark thinks one of the "legitimate
duties" of congress is to use valuable
time "at the heavy expense of tax
payers" listening to the personal
grievances of one of its members--his
condemnation of the democracy of the
1 _*_1-* -___ ui ,. -**. Qt t" l r lhiQ 1%. r'nll lt

"You Pay" ft

Results OnlI

b lms Weo rd b um,.
Laet Dr. f a h ar.l u M

Sywart eparte tul e s.

meaet is of-ol-e
150 l nookthe treatMk es I a

a Deeu wi ere te Dr. Ma hw *y e
menese ferm mear aan knhs eI
mea companies a"

ff yea s vaex ere"dsvAe t@L. ar
e enaltoheeo te antld il m ~

Io yTUoA getT or ...lAa Sa vam b
In thtie you u* will,

U y ea rs p er n e I n e

No or fraudulent methods oMIed. jut Staighst,mla0"Ind
a "SQUARE DEAL" to everyone. on will never rgrt taDxi _.C
trebmnent. Consultaftlonoand exam** MWto all. War CA"
A"D DeI~lUB2 YOUR cAsa.
I& BaMMk1Aadln. 3

AT .


Our splendid new stock is now here, and we invite |
public to call and inspect it. There is no line in this sectimis
will compare with our late styles. high quality and low /a
Of course we could not begin to enumerate in detail oar w U
but we would call your attention to the following partial Ni
goods and pritces-others in proportion.


Wilton Seamless Art Squares-All in
the latest designs, all sizes, $40 to

Axminister Art Squaro-In many
pretty designs, $20 to $36.
Wool Fibre and Fibre Art Squares-
Only $12.
Imperial Smyrna Art Squarees-22 to
$45. (Wq are Ocala agents for
these goods).


Jute Art Squareo-411t eOlp WO
Cotton and Wee* Art agsm

Ten Wire Tapetwy Arusef d
Square.-a1 to .
All Weel Greafrt- d
Sqmres-08 to $34
Japanese MatUMg Art 1
Small Rugs to smeth an *
at MRaeeIabl prusos

China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to$125.00. Ten Phm Ti
Sets, $4.00 to $25.00. Big line of China and P
Dinner Sets in all of the Latet Pa .

We have Just added 00 feet oCf Sor sp and wem m
han ever prepared to display our eautfMl mte of mt W
the near future alio add a eamplete U1e of

Exclusive Ocala agents for Allwin Go Carte. all eots I

We are closing out our standard -4ewing Machines, 4
few we nowhk*v onrhand will be sold below cost.


rlclver and 'lacKay

Stans ULike*a St
T-- r-a fra 1-a-lfi t----r -^f
I l BB ^B*B^^BW -- --^^ ^H^^ *yB ^H-----^ -BB^^f

... .... -. -

Buy yoar mew fence for yea to come. Get the oi a
hinge joint, the good galvawaing, the exactly pup u4
that is mot too hard nor too soft *
We can sho you this fence in oar stock and explains me
upenrinty, Maot yia hU but ro ba tim d. CML-m Iw
our pnces.

*I s


Is to make this -..ut.a. s
bemelt to the in.m.... --, m l4
vatage to eY m d sa
you itapartiular.

_ 1_


tUset er Joureys through
aly. Sicily, and certain
w was andeat Greece, he
bhmken arebes, parts of via-
mt ww and again a single
ohs h pointing to the sky.
s the desert, or solitary. pas-
1 o enly the white mill-stone
So path at t e centuries and
Id Me own silent, solemn sad
way of a day that is dead.
i k fth eatury a moak called
te Syrian, and known to usI
St@ikt4 arving taken the
Sdlt, poverty and obedl-
b n to Sear lest he might not
ft hM pledge. And that heI
OBe abheataly beyond reproach,.
b Uf view, free from temp-
mi lt"e trom the toamue of
he decided to live In the
m l WeI at be of It. To this
ein fd to the top of a mar-
dity feet igh, sad there
elewme hbe lived a life be-

as the twenty-four years

wftmunmamet was crcumacrib-
Otre aW oulook, sunashine,
g ood things. But
lohse the place had certain c
SThe cap-stome was Ut-
Ob three feet square, so Sim- ,
" IMnt Ml idowa. He slept alsit-
Mhs head bowed between his t
06 d Indeed to this posture he G
ms et ibi time. Any reck-a,
In m vement and he would
r4thed Hmo his perilous poai-|
bs. daed to death upon o

o sonm arose be stood up, Just i
w moments, and held his arms t
Swatg. bglaliig and prayer. 1
V" durlag the day did he i
agfi h his cramped litabs and t
Ift h s e to the east. At a
l thems who stood by shared
B pems sad went away blessed p

nation for his soul-all were agreed
as to this.
But man's body and mind accommo-
date themselves to almost any condi-
tion. One thing, at least, Simeon was
free from social cares and intrusion.
Bores with sad stories of unappreciat-
ed lives and fond hopes unrealized
never broke in upon his peace. He
was not pressed for time. No frivol-
ous dame of tarnished fame sought to
share with him his perilous perch.
The people on a slow schedule, ten
minutes late, never Irritated his tem-
per. His correspondence never got in
a heap.
Simeon kept no tXack of the days,
having no engagements to meet, no
ofces to perform beyond the prayers
at morn, midday and night.
Memory died in him, hurts became
calouses, the world-pain died out of
his heart, to cling became a habit.
Language was lost in disuse. The
food he ate was minimum in quantity,
sensation ceased, and the dry, hot
winds reduced bodily tissue to a des-
sicated something called a saint-
loved, feared and reverenced for his
This pillar, which had once graced
the portal of a pagan temple again be-
came a place of pious pilgrimage, the
people flocked to Simeon's rock, so
that they might be near when he
stretched out his black, bony hands
to the east, and the spirit of Almighty
God, for a space, hovered close
So much attention did the abne-
gation of Simeon attract that various
other pillars .marking the ruins of art
md greatness gone, in that vicinity,
were crowned by pious monks. Their
bought was to show how Christianity
ad triumphed over heathenism. Im-
tators were numerous. About then
he bishops in assembly asked: "Is
Simeon sincere?"
To test the matter of Simeon's
pride he was ordered to come down
rom his retreat.
As to his chastity there was little
loubt. his poverty was beyond ques-
lon, but how about obedience to his
The order was shouted up to him
n a bishop's voice-he must let down
is rope. draw up a ladder and de-
Straightway Simeon made prepara-
Ion to descend. And then the bish-
ps relented and cried: "We have
hanged our minds, and now oider
ou to remain."
Simeon lifted his hands in adroa- t
Ion and thankfulness and renewed 1
is lease.
And so he lived on and on and on- i
e lived on the top of that pillar, nevy-
r once descending, for thirty years.
All of his former companions grew
reary, and, one by one, died. and the
monastery bells tolled' their requiem
s they were laid to rest. Did Simeon (
ear the bells and say: "Soon it will (
e my turn?"
Possibly not. His senses had flown. '
or what good were they? The young t
ionk. who now at eventide brought i
he basket, was born since Simeon
ad taken his place on the pillar. "He
as always been there," the people I
aid, and crossed themselves hurried-

--------u---ue*usecaai .O



By El bert fubba&rd



S(By Rev. S. V. Dilley, D. D., State
Superintendent of the Department of 0
SChristian Citizenship in the C. E. Un-
ion of Florida.)
I am glad to have the privilege of '
presenting the subject of "Good Cit- *
izenship" to the people through the P twtnv w*
columns of this paper; because of its MARKT rFOR c SAS[ II STOCK Of ALL K,-%
vital importance to every party and itVlENAN'IISOTALAOD S TAE rALYAST C .o
creed. We all want the best, and are .~.O.,UL..TS Ac1 APC* YA
interested to know how it may be ob- Af I UU M&ISTSW iNAT.A.
tained. s* L
We may all be agreed as to what ___
constitutes a citizen, but I am sure, A JACKSONVILLE WEDDING OF
judging from what passes both in and INTEREST
out of men's mouths, that not every-
one in our lovely state realizes yet The marriage of Mr. Oscar Edgar
what constitutes a good citizen. We and Mrs. Clara M. Lee was solemnized
do not attribute this lack of under- at the residence of Rev. A. .1. Coleman
standing to climatic changes, nor to at 39 Lancaster terrace, several days
the change of seasons, but the differ- ago. Rev. Mr. Coleman officiating in
ent ideas of the meaning of the word, the presence of three witnesses, Mrs.
"good." And the different ideas as A. C. Wendt and her daughters, Mrs.
they exist are due to the fact that Samuel W. Fox and Mrs. James Vick-
a great number of human standards ery.
of excellence are set up from which Mr. and Mrs. Edgar left shortly af-
deductions are made, differing as terwards for a sort wedding trip. On
widely as the standards themselves, their return they will reside at 214
And from the standpoint of the hu- Date street.
man standards we are justifiable in The bride is quite extensively
saying, "There are none good; no, not known in local musical circles as a pi-
one." But God is good. This is the anist and music teacher. She has
universal standard for the whole many friends in Ocala, where her
world, whether we realize it or not. girlhood was spent, and has a large
And God is the standard of all that circle of relatives in Connecticut, the
goes to make up a good citizen. Root family being one of the old fam-
God created man a good citizen and ilies of that state. Mr. Edgar is one
branded him for heaven; then came of the editorial writers of the Times-
along that -wiggling, hissing serpent Union, and his name is familiar to
and set up other standards in man's many of the editors of Florida.-
beautiful garden, which has brought Times-Union.
shame and disgrace on the whole hu- Mrs. Edgar was, before her first mar-
man family. But I am glad to say rage, Miss Clara Root of this city,
for man that "as long as he sought and she grew to young womanhood
the Lord, God made him to prosper." here, and her marriage to Mr. Charlie
His citizenship was good in the be- Wendt took place in Ocala. Several
ginning, and, in so far as it is free years after his death she married Pro-
from that which is unclean, it is- good fessor Lee in Jacksonville, and his
today. death occurred suddenly about a year
The unclean and the disloyal stand- ago.
ards set up in Eden have passed on Mr. Edgar, as editor of "Short
down the ages in the hearts of men. Talks" in the Times-Union, is well,
And when their appearance becomes known all over the state.
too prominent. God always sends
forth His word to heal, cleanse and CIRCUIT COURT ADJOURNED
purify them. This cleansing we, as ---
a people, welcome more and more as The circuit court, we understand
our eyes become opened to the truth. has finished its business for thih; -term
The citizenship of our beloved state and adjourned.
is good in many places, but the may On the last day of its session four ]
shows nine black spots on it. It shows criminal cases were disposed of in
nine spots the size and shape of nine short order, viz:
counties, that are injuring the health- William Summer of Summerfield,
fulness of the whole state. This is operating a "blind tiger," Cony .-tcd.
not as it should be. My soul is stir- Sentenced to pay a fine of $1000, or
red within me because of this moral- serve a sentence of twelve months in
ly diseased condition of things, and I the state penitentiary.
appeal to every citizen and friend in The same fate befell William Smith
the state of Florida to avail them- for the same offense.
selves of the coming opportunities Richatd Collins, who was cha-ged
you will have of freeing our state of with the same offense, happened to
the great blot that the liquor traffic better fortune, and was acquitted.
has placed upon it. In doing this you William Fraser was trie! Io as-
will develop in yourselves, as well as sault with intend to murder, and was
n others, one of the great elements acquitted.
of good citizenship which demands All the above parties are colored.
our attention just now. We want a
clean, dry state. oGod citizenship de- A THRILLING RESCUE
mands it, and we must have it. Our How Bert R. eLan of Cheney, Wash..
nation's future depends upon it. and was saved from a frigntful death is a;
our eternal happiness will savor much story to thrill the world. "A hard
of the part we take in bringing it cold," he writes, "brought on a des-I(
h ar. ebnper-ate lung trouble that baffled an ex-'
about. Then let us labor, pray and pert doctor here. Then I paid $10 toe
vote for state-wide prohibition. We $15 a visit to a lung specialist in Spo-,
have everything to encourage us. and kane. who did not help me. Then I
nothing to make us afraid. went to California, but without bene-
othing make us afraid it. At last I used Dr. King's New
For the first time in more than a Discovery, which completely cured, I
quarter of a century our country is me. and I am now as well as ever."
presided over by a man who openly For 'Lung Trouble. Bronchitis. Coughs
,,.(lar's ,h taho does no u intoxi- and Colds, Ashnha, ('roup anI :ho -
'ating liquor ini ain- form. Isn't that Tiial bh'ttle free. Guaranteed by Ty-
a fitie example tfor ine younger citi- .lings & Co. nmi



- iq- --

South Main street



Agents for Maxwell AutoN

South Main Street




Ad muse get to the top of

Ms b evaealms at the mums-
Sh away. saM that he was
h mto the ight by a mirac-
er; that he went to sleep
GAme ed and awoke oa the pil-
Smelks saed that Simeon
to per Ms respecs to a fair
the wrath of God had caught
Sld hli high. The
However, as viewed
whb/ever, that be shot a line
oam-ee with a bow and ar.
l- se drew up a rope ladder
with ease. -
bn, the morning, the sim-
Sthe viage saw the man

1W be stayed there.
ait day be was still there.
S s passed with the scorching
IM- adday sun, and the cool
49 the might
MODO kept his place.
lay season came on. When
wftl cold and dark, Sim-
ther with bowed head, and
te tabls of his single garment,
hae, over his face.
season passed: the sun
rew warm. then hot. and the
Sa-rms raged and blew, -'hen
below almost lost sight of
Son8 the column. Some pro-
' be would be blown off, but
aunilag light revealed his form.
iM hleg the waist up. standing
Heads outstretched to greet the
Lag- -
WBa each day, as darkness gath-
;L k came with a basket con-


......... AND SUPPLIES .........

Munroe & Chambliss Bank Building

Rut one evening when the young
monk came with his basket no line
was dropped from above. He waited,
and then called aloud, but all in vain.
When sunrise came. there sat the
'monk. his face between his knees, the
folds of his black robe drawn over his
head. But he did not rise and lift
up his hands in prayer.



zens? Then the governor of our own
state is not only a teetotaler, but a
promoter of the cause of temperance.
\\ith such leader of good citizen- When this morning an automobile
ship let us push the battle till fall. hearing the legend. "'Pll rot Good
ind hen vote our setinient as Roads." left Herald Square, it start-
ld t!hen vote yoir sentiments as
good 'itizns. ed on a thousand-mile dash that will
Shope o hae a plan of work beyond doubt accomplish much good.
1 hope so,,n 1o have a plan of work "
ah of the h.itian Endeavo The car is a preliminary path-finder.
ortach ontby the Newrsan EndYork Heeavorrald
^_____ iascout sent hy the New York Her'ald




ITo be Given Away to the Lodies of Morion Comty

I By the Business Houses of Ocola


A number of Ocala's Leading Busine-s Hou.ses have
decided to give away three valuable prizes to the ladies' of
Marion County, and the method to be used in theirdiatribu-
tion is a VOTING CONTEST. Each of'the firms mentioned
below will issue VOTING COUPONS to their :,atrons to
the full value of every purchase made during the contest
on a basis of One Cent a Vote. Ballot boxes will be found
in each establishment represented.


# P




South of Court Hou-se



North Magnolia Street.




North of Court House.




City Market



South Main Street.


Printers of all kinds of Stationery, Letter Heads, Note Heads
Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes, Business
Cards, Blank Forms, etc.


In order to give the residents of all sections of the
county an equal opportunity to enter the contest the coun-
ty has bas been divided into three sections as follows: Ocala
Section includes the territory within the city limits; North-
ern Section includes all of the county north of the A. C. L.
Railway between Ocala and:Dunnellon, north of the S. A L.
Railway Ocala to Silver Springs, nortif and west of Silver
Springs run and the Ocklawaha river; Southern Section, all
the county south of the dividing line except Ocala.





North Magnolia Street

Merchants' Block


- -..r.


-1111 1_1. .. .I

lme wt Ma wst puimt at the
emnt beingg in Oealm) bat from re-
pint it wmS a veWy pamMt eventaL At
tsa dne a beautifal g 4haea silver
e was exhibted, to be voted to the
-Iyo09g lady. Of couearse mea-
er d amot emat when it was for one's
@aertte. On ematiag the votes, the
cp was awarded to MISs Jettle
e4tes, a lovely bruette of Sparr.
The Baptit church entertainment
st Friday evening proved a prosper.
-- U iE-bN.- thegh the weather
was quite la"tementL Representa
tveas O eW from Anthony, Citra Port
ly. OGreenwood, Oak, Reddick.
Mate aad Lawell. After happy greet-
g, pleamat conversation and mus'c,
the largest. ha oet cake, which
was catrlbuted by Misses Alice and
=a Owens. was voted to (e mo-t
pepelar lady. The votes ran high,
higher, highest, all the while money
moving rapidly into the church coffer.
Ftially the cake was presented to
MVs lessie Alston Owens of. Sparr as
the winner. Surprised and delighted.
she smiled and bowed her thanks, and
then gave the cake back '-o be voted
to tlhe prettiest young girl. After con-
testing a while it was awarded to
pretty Miss Susie Lambert of SIparr.
The 7-"cond handsomest cake was do-
nated by Mrs. Shelton Souter. It was
voted to a fair daughter of Fort Mc-
coy. charming Miss Ruby Grantham.
The tables were gracefully presided
over by Mrs. Shelton Souter. aided
h) her accommodating sister. Miss
?aPnni', Clark. of Ocala. Mrs. Allen
Stephens was ably assisted by oblig-
Itg Mrs. James Colbert. Radiant Miss
Shell% Souter kept an account of the
ta otes when not en'maz' ed in animated


The beard o publ lanstra-elon
and for Mralon county met in regi
eMssio at their olee in the co
bouse on Monday, June 8, 1909, v
1ifac Stevens, chairman and memb
B. a. Blitch and J. S. Grantham p
eat and acting, and Superintenden
H. Brinson, secretary.
The minutes of the last meet
were read and approved.
A communication from J. J.
Bronomw.,. n awt .v...


o*oWI, superu I owi m U orthe s be ee
school, with reference to the paint- Th
ing of the school house and the fail- count
ure of the patrons to pay for the same. ternio
was presented to the board. The
board declined to take any action in Miss
the matter further than to recommend Miss
that the patrons pay the amount con- Miss
traced for. Miss
Action with reference to the ap- Miss
school was postponed, awaiting a re- Miss
commendation of a suitable person bi Miss
the patrons of the school. Miss
Acceptance of Mr. C. E. Lucims of Miss
his appointment as trustee of Charter iMiss
Oak school was received and filed. [Miss
A request from the Moss Bluff Miss
school to make certain changes in th- Miss
school building was presented, and Miss
action was deferred until the special | Miss
meeting, which it was agreed to hold j Miss
on Monday. June 21. for tlfe purposei Miss
of taking up all questions of repairs, Mrs.
appropriations and appointments. Miss
11 was agreed that all the patrons Miss
of the Key Pond or lake Bryant .Miss
schools having interest in the propos- 1Miss
ed new location of the sch *ol he ie- ss
quested to meet with the board at its Miss
special meeting for the purpose of Mi -s
considi'ring the proposea-l hang-s in 1i ss
the location of t he school. ,'i s
The sIi-rvisor of ttih Monlit<.

....-.. .-.. .. c".o..I school appeared to request
-onversatli.,n with surrounding dmir- that th oad a the ul ala of
Wrt. We noted Mr. Albert Martin. a t .
Ithe lhir'd tt-aclher. Actimii was dleft-r-
fine looking young man of Jackson- e 1ti1 t h ecial m etin
%till. with a half dozen former school-al
Mr. I). N1. \Vald'ron. supervisor of
mate-. an. other laughter-loving girls. ., Bay Lake school l, appeared wvithi
going up to give them a treat. Albert Ie,,r nBe so ohe building. a e W
I firt'fllIcfo the building of the newi

it certainly popular wherever he hap-
letIs to bet
Anthony ent up her new M. D.. ac-
com|anlied by charming Miss Annie
Hillman. (Magnolia. of the Banner)
also Mr. IAmb and his lovely lady
companion We observed Mr. Carl
Harter and beautiful wife. also'Mr. Joe
McAllister of Reddick. and Mr. Ed
Meadows of Sparr. the latter in happy
atteudasee upon a Sparr girl. who
lives up the new "good road." The
three last named gentlemen will
please accept the writer's thanks for
mum TE ROSE.

-%t .ICMA#. ARD,

W. N. o*OWEI .L 0.




- -. .-
IL IL Fir-T' .


Over fuMf t& Chambim' Ba k







ampede ane Osim

OGALA -- -



Gary 3ed

rbs: 21L

c~mL06 S. ULSERT. M. D.


amm: Usemaw Omm' aws chum

~' yui ea: OM 164; eisilS P 0 4L
CM@* hws: 9 to 12. &in.; 2 to 4 a;12 o33p

school house, to tak, the place of the I
one that was destroyed by fir*. He
was instructed to go ahead and make
arrangements f'r the building of the
house, ascertaining the cost and par-
ticulars of same and report at the
special meeting of the board.
The following bills were audited
and ordered paid: Ocala Plumbing &
Electric Co.. in Ocala district, for put-
t ing on faucets at school building,
$1.25: J. W. Johnl in Dunnellon dis-
trict, for running school wagon for
eighth month. $30; V. B. Long, for
repairing county school wagon, $2.50;
Ocala Banner. for printing and pub-
lishing examination notice. $5.50; the
Ocala Star, for job work and publish-
ing examination notice,$6; Commer-
cial Bank. for interest on warrants re-
deemed in May. $87.43: J. H. Brinson,
for postage and express on examina-
tion questions, $3.79; T. E. Pasteur.
tor commission. $123.75: J. L, Wiley.
from Slater fund, for sundry items of
expense connected with the industrial
work of Fessenden Academy, $100.25.
Teachers' reports and accounts were
audited and ordered paid, amounting
to $1922.
The board adjourned for the day.
Ocala. Fla., June 8, 1909.
The board of public instruction
met pursuant to adjournment.
The treasurer's report was receiv-
ed and checked up. showing county
warrants cancelled amounting to
$7004.82. leaving a balance of 50c.
Sub-district warrants canet lled
amounted to $1991.64, leaving a total
balance of sub-district funds on hand
of $3683.09.
The board then adjourned to take
up the work of conducting the state
uniform examination for teachers.
J. H. BRINSON, Secretary.

On Saturday, the 5th day of June,

I went out to Capulet, where I went
some years s ,, *t "*-' ,h to the good
people who now live there. I went
by invitation and preached to a good
audience at 11 a. m., and at night also.
All seemed to be well satisfied. Ev-
erything has changed. The old mul-
berry trees at Brother Green's were
full of mulberries. I helped myself to
them, and knew I was at perfect lib-
erty to do so. In years gone by I ate
from them. Many of the dear ones
are now away and those remaining
are getting older fast. It really was
a great satisfaction to be among the
dear ones once again. God bless
them. I shall be with them again by
invitation. I. W. OGLE.

Mr. A. W. Allen of South Lake Weir
was in Ocala Monday, and presented
a petition to the board of county com-
missioners for an extension of the
Belleview road to South Lake Weir
on the southwest extremity of the
lake. and then on down towards Lady
Lake to connect with the Leesburg








court co
with Ag
iersi Do
res- Ha
t J.: Vo
ting the I
as It
N.'the I


Ocala District
Bessle Owens... ... ...
Myrtle Whitfield.... ...
Marie Hubbard.... ....
Grace Hatchell.. .. ....
Louise Bouvier ........
Edna Culverhouse.....
Edna Ethel Smith......
Lillian Thagard ........
Gladys Stewart.... .....
Minnie Lee Carlisle.. ..
Winnifred Tucker.. ....
Rexie Todd..... .. .. ..
Laura Norwood.... ....
Elizabeth Atkinson ......
Maggie Johnson........
Lucile Moore..........
Bessie MacKay.. .. ....
Mary Connor.... .... ..
Rhoda Liddon........
Eleanor Crom ........
Zelma Perry..........
Ollie Weston.. .. .. ....
Jacob D. Robbinson..
Maud McAteer........
Aurelia McAteer.... ...
Minnie Peterson......
L. D. Whitlock.........
Irma Brigance.. .. ....
Annie McDowell......
Northern District
Irene Denham, Martin..
l.eon Brooks. Zuber....
Carrie Barco, Cotton Pit
Ruby Iay. Mai ol. .... ..
Dnrtti Howell. Anthony..
Ethel Beck. Martel.....
Flora McRa,-. Boardman
Yv.,nnie Seckinger. M'rtl
ulah C('arrsington. K',d'k
R. gi. MecCully. Berlin..
Fay Norsworthy. Mclnt'h
Mabhe Beck. Fellowship..
Mar\ K.-nip. .Martel....
A .\. 017n. Kendrick....
I -ssie Tuckor, Martel..
Ribh Waits. Orange Lake
Lillian Walkup. Mclntosh
Lucile Bates. Martel ....
Ruth Nix. Kendrick.....
Lillie Sims. Kendrick..
Feinberg-. Dunnellon....
Lillie S'encer. Zuber.. ..
Ruth Sturman. Lowell..
Jennie Simmons, Zuber..
Maul Davis. Mclntosh..
L. E. Reed. Boardman..
E. Mizell. Boardman....
Southern District
Maggie Lytle, Stanton..
E. Pearl Kelsey. Stanton
S. S. Duval, Levon.....


63.030 Watermelons are now moving, not
43.900 in car-lots, but by train loads.
20.520 The watermelon buyers continue to
17,555 flock n.
14,895 Mayor Kibler, Mr. Boswell and oth-
10,200 er good Dunnellon friends were in
5.310 Ocala yesterday.
4,300 -
4,050 The advertisements of Rowe's Lit-
3,700 tie Bonanza read mighty fine these
2,590days-fine, fat hens for sale! Yum!
2.500 Yum!
1.8151 Mr. Frank Sanders of Brooksville
925 came up to attend the marriage of his
925 cousin, Miss Jessielu Martin. and Mr.
900 W. H. Wilson.
760 LISTEN! When you are at home
725 send us your orders. When in town
605 make his place headquarters. Hogan's
'"s, Place, the whiskey man. x
20305 Miss Edith McIlvaine of Graham-
l,5, ville is the guest of Mrs. W. P. Hais-
.0,0 Iley. She -came to Ocala to take the
6.291" school teachers' examination.
C,25 ,1
3.3..:5 Mr. W. Aiken is spending iost of
2,7"0 ,his w. ek at Mcintosh on business.
2.21(l He is putting in the plumbing in Mr.
1.5:,, W'illia n Gist's home.
1.421" Mrs. W. C. Blanchard andi her
l1..1' laughterr, Miss Amy Blanchard. left
975 early Tuesday morning for a short
713 stay at Jacksonville and Pablo Beach.
5 1
.521 Plank's Chill Tonic is guaranteed to
50 cure chills and fever; 25 cents. x
504- Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Driggers of Ok-
500j lawaha spent several days in Ocala
S0this week with Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
100 Fort.
500 _____

10,865 Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Gamsby will be-
3.515 gin moving the last of this week into


Little Izabell Davis, Sumrfleld 2,965
Miss Flossie Strickland-.... .. 860
The last mentioned young lady's ad-
dress did not appear on the nomina-
tion, and the party who nominated her
will please furnish us with address.
ft will be noted that Miss Denham
of Martin. though still in the lead,
has a smaller vote than that of the
last count. This is caused by a ques-
tion as to nearly 30.000 of the votes
cast in her favor last week.
Though we have discontinued
running the nominating blank in the
paper, nominations are still in order,
and anyone wishing to place a name
on the list may do so by simply de-
positing the votes in the ballot boxes
or mailing same to this office, care
"Contest Department," Ocala Banner,
Ocala, Fla.


Hyomei is Guaranteed to Cure Ca-
tarh or Money Back
When you suffer horribly from ca-
tarrh and are constantly sniffing and
snuffing, hawying and spitting, and
doing other disgusting things, remem-
ber there is a certain cure, called
Hyomei (pronounced High-o-me),
which is guaranteed to cure.
Hyomei will give joyful relief to
any catarrh sufferer in five minutes
and it gives remarkable relief to con-
Hyomei is medicated air prepared
from the extracts taken from the gi-
ant eucalyptus trees of inland Aus-
tralia. where catarrh or consumption
are never known.
You breathe in this healing and an-
tiseptic air through an inhaler and
this air, with its peculiar soothing
properties, passing over the inflamed
and germ-ridden membrane (for ca-
tarrh is a germ disease) kills the
germ, allays the inflammation, and in
a short time completely cures the dis-
A complete Hyomei outfit, which In-
cludes a hard rubber inhaler that will
last a lifetime, and a bottle of Hyo-
mel, costs only $1, extra bottles cost
50 cents. Sold by leading druggists
everywhere and in Ocala by the Post-
office Drug Store, who guarantee it
on the money back plan.

their new home on South Third
street. The house is now very nearly

W. are headquarters for all good
thlng to sat and drink. Good service
and prompt attetio. Hega, the
wMhimbey man. I

Miss Pauline Peace came down
from Micanopy Wednesday afternoon
to attend the wedding of Miss Martin
and Mr. Wilson.

EIAAand PWT)ona,
Mr. Grover McClare of Martel came
Three L Maders of the Lam CUnt tin Tuesday to see his mother and sis-
ntlnue 3to Hold Frt p tel.
in the Former Vete Has Almoat Mr. Jack Williams, the well known
ubled vral Now Candidate phosphate man, who now resides at
v Been Entered With HandsomeCitra, was in Ocala on Tuesday.
the contest enters another week Mrs. J. P. Hilburn arrived in Ocala
interest continues more intense, Tuesday from Sutherland, and is the
will be noted that the vote of guest of her sister, Miss Peace.
ast count made on Saturday has
wt doubled. Miss Pearl Kelsey came up from
e following is the result of the Stanton to take the teacher's exam-
t of ballots made Wednesday af- nation. Her mother came up with

Mr. Oscar Hilburn, who came up as """ .- .
far as Ocala with his mother, Mrs. J. large lawn and make a h
P. Hilburn. has gone on to North Car- ing place for the girls.
olina for the summer. "The sorority gives an
__ .. arship, which they offer
Mrs. Grover Spencer and little Woman's Club of Atlanta
daughter. Clara Elizabeth, are down "The banquet on Mon
from Jacksonville, and are the guests of commencement week
of Mrs. Spencer's mother, Mrs. Robert to the festivities which
Kaiser. at the Hotel de Kaiser. enjoys during the winte
Mu Gammas have the d
Mr. Sidney Haile of the Seaboard being the 'mother' of Bi
and Mr. John Thompson of the Coast ties, having been the fir
Line spent Monday and Tuesday in at this splendid institute
Jacksonville. being summoned there "The annual national
as witnesses in a railroad case. will convene in New Yoi
and 6, with headquarters
Mrs. Seely Fagin and chidlren of dorf Astoria. The chapi
Alachua, after spending several weeks York City, of which Misi
in Ocala with Mrs. Fagin's sister, iaferro. the well known
Mrs. A. C. Cobb. have gone to Dayto- member, will be the host
na Beach for the summer. vention. Miss Grace Bry
of Wm. Jennings Bryan
Mrs. R. L. Martin. after spending Neb., will be delegate fro
several days in Ocala, returned to her chapter."
home at Weir Park yesteray- after-
noon. She was accompanied home STRUCK BY LIGH
by her young cousin, Master Currie --
Campbell, who will pay her a visit During a thunder show
at her Lake Weir home. ing Green Monday aftei
Frank Woods and two ce
Miss Lucile Standley came home struck by lightning. Ti
Wednesday afternoon from Jackson- caped being killed is ali
ville, where she had been spending, .ous, and but for the ti
several weeks most pleasantly with ance of the doctor and
her two sisters, Mrs. Lee Miller and would have likely proven
Mrs. Arthur Clark. were badly burned, and It


omelike rest-

annual schol-
through the

mday evening
was a climax
this sorority
*r. The Phi
distinction of
renau sorori-
'st organized
rk June 4, 6

at the Wal-
ters in New
s Mabel Tatl
actress, is a
s of the con-
an, daughter
of Lincoln,
m the Alpha


rer at Bowl-
mrnoon, Mrs.
hlldren were
hat they es-
most miracn-
imely assist-
friends it
fatal. They
was after 1

o'clock Monday night before the phy*
siican was able to leave the house.

t -' Tuesday morning they were reported
The Masons of Friendship lodge No. as resting quietly-Wauchula Advo-
53, F. & A. M., will celebrate St. Johns cate.
day June 24th, with some public Ma-
sonic addresses. They will furnish Got the Judicial Ermine Mixed With
plenty of lemonade and ice water free the Laurel Wreath
to all. Neighboring lodges are vordial- --.
ly invited, as well as the public in1 The following comes to us from Fer-
general. Everybody come with well nandina:
filled baskets. Recently, in this city, two friends
C. Y. MILER, were dining together and conversing
G. R. REDDICK. generally. One of them made refer-
S. D. MARTIN. enee to his having renewed Ills as-


Friday evening Miss Mamie BoR
was guest of honor at a dolightful in-
formal dahce given at Miss Jacobsa
school by Mr. Donald Pons and Mr.
Tom Jennings.
The chaperones for the evening
were Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Pillars,
Mrs. J. H. Bland, Mrs. F. W. Edwardy,
Miss Gertrude F. Jacobi and Miss
Adele Jacobi.
The programs were exceedingly
dainty. The cards were white with
blue silk cords and penel On the
cover was a clever design, "Winter,"
for the young men and "Saunauer" for
the young ladies.
The music was excellent and the
young folks had a pleasant evening.
The guest of honor, Miss Ross, will
leave shortly for a summer vacation,
and this dance was a farewell party
to a most popular and attractive
young lady.
Among those invited to enjoy the
evening were Misses Winnefred Rog-
ers, Lillian Edwardy, Irene Miller,
Mary Taylor, Beryl Harrison, Dorothy
Pillars, Blanche Wise, Mona Bates,
Gertrude McComb. Mildred Beville,
Ella King, Maud Miller, Gladys Bland,
Muriel Bland and Bessie Bagley, and
Messrs. Ralph Johnston, Edward S.
Campbell, L. R. Pound, Bruce Fudger,
Robert Monk. F. W. Edwardy, Walter
Hawkins, Jr.. Alonzo Rogers, Arthur
Perry, Dick Wilson, Julian Kuckler,
Charles Andress, Harry Wilhelm, Joe
Rogers and W. C. Powell.-Times-
Miss Mamie Ross is the only daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ross. for-
merly of this city. but who have been
living in Jacksonville for several
yea, s. Miss Ross is now almost a
young lady, and is very popular among
t th' young set of which she is a mem-


Sunday's Atlanta Journal contained
a picture of the members of the Phi
Mu Gamma Sorority of Brenau Col-
lege, Gainesville. Ga. In this group
of handsome young ladies were the
pitcures of Misses Alta Pearson, Bes-
sie Porter and Minnie Stovall of this
city, and Miss Lyda McDougald, for-
merly of this city, also a picture of
Miss Maud Miller of Fort Valley, Ga.,
who visited Miss Pearson here last
In speaking of the Phi Mu Gamma
the Journal says: ,
"It Is the oldest chapter at Brenau
and its chapter house is one of the
most attractive of the number. It is a
big colonial building, the wide porch
shaded by tall oaks, overlooking Bre-
nau park.
"The music room, reception hall
and club room open Into one another,
and are furnished in colonial style.
The walls are in tones of green and
the hangings and furniture harmon-
ize. Comfortable swings, hammocks
na rAtu tiu.. stare c ,atteieda on tlhe



Both the soap tree and the lag
tree are being planted la nri~di a
are likely to become valuahls aa g '.
ducers. The soap tree yields a g
duct fom which is manaf* tag t
purest article of soap that is peulf
to be made. Indeed, the palp af O
berry is a natural soap sad wilO Am
i lather almost like the man asMta
article. The soap berry te to Is
creating widespread laterest and uo
berries are being Imported frm &&
giers and China. The preoart af 0
tallow tree also enters leatMe 4s
duction of soap. and the two agag
make a nice combinatien and
cultivation should be looked a Or
those interested la nOw s adiwtI
sides soap, the soap berriWe a-Id *
very fine oil, and when the vitam f
the tallow tree are mfay bo m ft
may also yield a &e and rae
oiL-New York Mall.A




Next In the psarem aof emtl
tan events is the 1sm mmmamm

memo Mims


Three CowrWy White -- u
s111" Tue Ev"-0ase
Tom Tiger, a Sembole
his nephew, Charlie Tiger, am
pretty blue today, and are ama m
fine three white men with a
gasolenee engine) boat, ad
from them the $50 they teek
Tom Tiger.
It appears that am Tuseqry
Tom and Charlie were fee
tons from an over elndlags in
ituous liquors, referred to by t AM
They were celebrating Palm
county's independence or
else, for they were not
when three men from Palm h
according to the Indiana, visited
camp fire and began rough bhem
ties. Charlie Tiger was stru a
al times about the head and f- Id
several contusions bear witness t M
the blows were not gentle taps.
Tom Tiger displays a scalp woeo
that undoubtedly was Inflicted with Sq
To make matters worse. Tom T
says the men took $50 he had reess
ed from Girtman for alligator ea
plumes. As soon as the men
their work of robbery and assault,
three jumped into their "pump're"
and escaped. All day yesterday
and Charlie watched the water hfa ,
for them, but they now belevo t j
hold-up artists were from Palm
The Indians complained to
but they have been unable to
anyone from the meagre deserOp-
given, which was that the mae
white and had one mountache easte -
Miami Metropolis.


In our editorial last week we bq-
that no democrat will suppose Wr M
instant that we were laying aay bigB.
on the populists, socialists sad r"
licans for taking charge of the de6
cratic party and making a eompiA
wreck of it. by no manner of
do we attach any blame to them.
They have just as much rlht f I J
populists, socialists ad r
as others have to be deaoerat.
they had a legal and politigSal
to wreck the democratic party 9
'portunity presented Iteelf.
0, no, we attach ao blame to
The democratic party j=
wide it, gates, threw dowa Uts
and the populists, msoclaMato I
publicans, seeing navitlag 4a"
green pastures unprotected, es e
and are grazing to their bm earK a
0, no, they were not to blam.
The blame rests o the
for whom a mush poualtse w -d o
nish backbones for a rg-m. ,
permitting such a statat of a
We are free to speak ar I
cause our spilelees editor, e
at the stoaiag of Stephem, pt ag
and consented to the whes m
But, as the Ilustrtios W mdBaB
once observed. "to err is haum,
to rectify error is glory." Now. -b ,
ing seen our error, let aus em a
vention of demo.ra t nd
but democrats-and proceed to aBge
rect our error.
We may not be able. fr ftabr-
come. to control our state -e-
ment. but we can regale emar m >
spect and represent Atxed rt p ,
and policies, and this womud be 1
mense betterment of oar pressot a
dition.-Jasper News.

t *

- *


HI_ .rwm

Phone 48



* *:'

Ballard's Obelisk and Patapsco
Superlative Flour

Oh! Ham

We don't sell just "Ham." We sell

Armour's "Star." The ham of hams-

"The Ham what am."



Tetley's Orange Pekoe and Mixed
Tea. Magic Yeast.
Full line Staple Groceries


Camp name the time of meeting.
W iu TI E General Long was unanimously re-
electted commander of the Second Bri-
SI gade and will name his staff at some
StMure time.
Upon motion the members adjourn-
POW # Mt -e aO GrO B In 'ed to the Gary grove to hear the eulo-
glgif I glee on Jefferson Davis, and to enjoy
S .... a-f-- the dinner prepared by the members
of Dicklson Chapter U. D. C., and as
S the weather was somewhat warm it
Mting of the was ordered that the marching be ids-
1as s wlea sto sedwith.
pews* a t A large gathering assembled at the
AM. 1 the grove. Chairs had been provided for
a"*4 am the veterans, and after an informal
S t the a-, WItroduction of many of the veterans
I le ta and prominent visitors to members of
S .m W M. DickiWso Chapter, General Long intro-
S -- Ig s the 1 deled General Davant of Brooksville,
S Me p S oh m i who psld a beautiful eulogy to the
a as MMO., t e president of the Confederate States
S -M t ti 1* o '* -o ofr o America. His virtues have rarely
*sm se M the bee more eloquently or fittingly ex-
m tolled. He said that he was in his
u se a- -M. Judgment the greatest man of the
W a L. Cary, times in which he lived, and tha he-
11 a 6tar ~ ret ftater ltr roae manner in which he bore a na-
GIL &L Anm e. ipsmadt .tlous hatred without a murmur was
bll- Oit- U.te- Da..- to itself an expression of true great-

I ae7 ofe the let- He gave some very pleasing and ap-
propriate personal reminiscences of
es. Va.. Jose 1. two. Mr. Davis. and his address was ap-
w a &ing& O mmoMadig sec- plauded to the echo.
bdgMkik. twirM Divition. U. Comrade Payne, who was at his
S G k 2I very best. delivered a very charming
Bar nlAg-ordal greet- y
OaNserum -dI wisthe to our oration, in which he extolled the beau-
ert Vvterans in re- ty. virtues and graces of the Daugh-
g t the Florida Di- ters of the Confederacy, and moved
If f Iahters of the Con- that they be given a vote of thanks

had hardly enough population at that
time to have been designated a town.
Colonel Davant was among the
most youthful looking of the veterans
and made himself a great favorite
with the Daughters.
Next to Williston. Fairfield had the
largest delegation. If the thriving
community had the needful accommo-
dations Comrade Payne says that the
little city would feel proud to enter-
tain the veterans at some of their re-
Miss Walters did the veterans the
honor of decorating them with the
crosses of honor.
Take it all in all it was an encamp-
ment to be remembered and General
Long was the recipient of many com-
When General Long shall have re-
tired there is already a movement on
foot to have Mr. M. L. Payne as his
The absence of Colonel Mratin,
Chaplain Martin and Major Izlar was
very much regretted.


Asthmo Remedy
Gives prompt and positive relief in
every case. Sold by druggists.
Price $1. Trial package by
mail, 10 cents.
Sold by Tydings & Co. I
Williams' Mrg. Company, Prop.
Cleveland, Ohio

a d hearty cheer&.
MTHIR CARIIOTTA. Mrs. R. G. Blake. vice president of T1 S
SM. Di. Dv. U. D. C." Iickison Chapter. in the absence of BILLS
Sthe hitter of greeting be Mrs. Fannie R. Gary. the presiJent rist has signed the
by the brigade encantp- of : he chapter, then conferred crosses following bilchrist has sined the
hpqg its acting adjutant. o(f honor on the following members following bills:
So Marion Camp No. 56. Ocala: M An act relating to the killing of al-
LmL C. tey. of Marion Camp No. 56. Ocala: M P. ligators in the Oklawaha river and al-
dert suggested that it !'rink. Miles J. Mixn, V. M. Seckiger ligators in the klawaha river and al-
be eaid"er to designate the ad FPrank Harris. lowing alligators to be killed.
S d place for holding the (;en,.ral .ong then announced that ALn act to amend a section S, chapter
w'oe of the brigade ,hO ldintr prepared by the Daughters -,>.:. I.aws of Florida, entitled, "An
ls Mtcth' of th Stonewall .was ;be mn.xt thing on the prog,'am. act to v'nablc thhe ocuncil of the town
Oii ed o 1te of the Stonlewadll I wa% -,hoe ext thing on the prog'ai. or Kisin we. Flh,rida. to provide for
tated that the time and place and after a very appropriate grace the aKissssment of the property in saor
111ta1 t1 ste ale reh-unios had %as ,pronounced by Rev. WI. Ht. Dodge the as smont of wp e property in sat l
Sbe t" to rte ginaeral com- of Il. Presbyterian church, the vet- town for town pirposes, and to levy
tothePresbyterianchurch.thand collect taxes thereupon."
d s staff. ranks s were seated, and the daughters act to all en sect ax ions and 26
_- j ----kae of the Stonewall .f ,h.' tnenimers of the chapter, and An act to amend sections 18 and 2C
I Sa a thn but pointed addrOms, ihe members themselves saw that ev- of a act entitleow "An act M o incor)or-
1as tavatkte to meet in the .,v plat was filled and replenished ate the town of Fort Myers and t) de-
Sftle anvele. mann times. fine its territorial boundaries and to
u UlWtt'bo, of luveruess mov- The dinner was remarkable for its provide for its jurisdiction, powers
Sthed dilvli6. a e the invl- quality and quantity, and had the and privileges. and to abolish the
tome -al ti UaesvlUle. and the crowd been twice as large there would present municipal government of the
camp to Ax the time of have been an abundance'and plenty town of Fort Myers. and to repeal
immaKe ggim that the time be 0 spareI chapter 5>31S 4211) Laws of Florida,
im that the time be to spare.
e O e Ms f the )ear when the .Just before dinner was announced 19,3.-" the same being chapter 5496.
0 16Mis eitherr too hot nor too! the hand made its appearance, and Laws of Florida. approved May 19,
li played many stirring and patriotic ac o legalize and confirm the
pOM d PayviM. m the most. spirit airs. and when "Dixie" was reached incorpo tion of the town of Webm the
vtruo speech of the ss-Si... ..he unthusiasnm .,f the "vets" couhl iincorpoteron of the town of Webster-
t that ht lim.i b.vh t..t.I for I,. restrained no longer, and a great n Sumter county. Florida and to de-
,lo btes dJa tan Jul v'tttarkitng ,,ll rent the circumambient air. cart the same a regularly incorporat-
t low *0M aMtsors s ho hadl t-'h'h Thus ended the sixteenth annual re- el town.
a gra b balti ois thew ar tn the union. anti much credit is due Gen- An act to amend sections 1l and 25
M h r wathet tral and his aides the Dau and to repeal sections 17 and 27 of
blind of weate" ob ,a ti ad i aides, the I)augh-:chapter 5t'SS Laws of Florida, and to
W a httil huit w 'ah.er at the-s.e ,,r and all who lent their influence chalter t-h Laws oa r lorida, and top
S t rs P toward holig it in our city. declare the same a regularly'incorpor-
I *-M tow t t' miradt.' 't11' tie tos#aa'd, holding it in our city.
., a ,'o a peana)ric of the We\ twlieve it was very greatly en- .n at proidingth special road
SdlerMir sad peered forth such a joyed by every delegate in atiend- Ai act pron ti special road
-- tw tOf etoerqe that t*he corn- .nce. districts may be established in Levy
f t Iw r ofeially deu ated * county, providing for special road tax-
fth e 1 ee1 s o f the brigade Notes es, and the working of the roads in
Mr. J 0 n kia .d h. Not-.. said special districts.

I a grocery


"The ro'nowing bills have been sign-,
ed by the governor:
An act providing proper fire pro-
tection for teachers and students of
public schools, prescribing the means
for such protection, and prescribing
penalties for' not constructing, intro-
ducing and maintaining the means for

such protection.
An act to encourage the establish.
ment and maintenance of uninclosed
game presevres for certain birds and
other game; to. encourage the intro-
duction, raising and propagation of
the same, the protection of such game
preserves and game, and the time in
which they may be hunted and killed,
and providing penalties for violation
of ls act.
At act prescribing punishment for
the commission of misdemeanors in
this state when not otheriwse provid-

ed by statute.
An ac to prescribe the punishment
for kidnapping a child under the age
of fifteen years to be neld for a ran-
An acc for the protection and pre-
servation of fish in the waters -*f Lake
An act to amend section 2150 of
the general statutes of the state of
Florida relating a release of garnishee
upon application of defendant.
An act to authorize payment of the
balance due in the construction of a
dormitory for the University of Flor-
ida at Lake City.
An act to amend section 4109 of the
general statutes of the state of Flor-
ida relating to labor and county con-
victs, as amended by chapter 5705, act
of 1907.
An act to provide for the admission
of graduates of the law department of
chartered universities and chartered

law schools to practice law

ia the

An act to prevent the wanton or un-
necessary destruction of food fish.
An act for the relief of R. K. Kelly.
An act to amend section 2759 of the
general statutes of the state of Flor-
ida, providing for the issuance of cor-
tificates to insurance companies, and
to provide their prerequisites.
An act to require tax assessors to
furnish to the boards of public in-
struction of their respective counties
a list showing total amount of special
district taxes assessed in the several
special school districts.
A nact to provide the confirmation
by the judge granting the order to
sell real estate belonging to Infants
is the title of a bill which the gov-
ernor has declined to sign, owing to
the fact that a bill with the identical
same was signed on May 22.





Bottled in Bond Under

Supervision of


mmwrinumm mTo am

SuccMsor to A. Brown & Bro.



1 I




States Government

100 IRO:F

$1.00 per Quart

$3.50, 4 Full Quarts

$3,75, 4 Full Quarts