The Ocala banner
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00544
 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: July 23, 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: UF00048734:00544
 Related Items
Related Items: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

Full Text


,1A~1p d

OCALA, FO)RIDA, FRIDAY, July 23, g19


E -








Lom an Ped oal

Mr. -AAN& DaRN has accepted a po-
aMls at the UGke.
SMI. ee hFrik Is pending this
w** wtk frieaiM s at Martin.
Mr. rhN OGraham of Lakeland
pt S ay in Ocal visiting friends.
h Wn amd of Tampa is "ening
the summer with relatives in this
Mr. LImis J. Brumby has gone to
Jakd-vile and other points as bus-

Mr. Wfliam Brooks has returned
tame mfr a short visit with friends
at erristos.
Mr. Carles 0. Pox has Just return-
ed ftr a short visit to Alabama,
wlbem he went to see his little sao.
MiKs usie Nlblack, of Dunnellon,
ft vblag her gra mother, Mrs. Du-
wnd ad her aunt, Mrs. Lanler Rob-

C t W L Carney came home Mon-
day ker Lake Weir where he spent
several days looking after his orange
gpre powty-.
Mr. M. V. Wheeler and Mr. Charles
F01 have retired home from
Tmiasee, where they spent several
wa with their relatives.
Mr. J. W. Croby and children have
aNter behane rom Baxley, Ga.,
whe hey have spending the past

of the Masit eeaty espital.b

| the esan r Newberry with her sis-
tor, IMs. T1m C. c ailey.
m MS Washbmre, me of our
beet bWu n1rses0 has g to F Ivy,
se w INado whO -she witl as-
,| a-- asth hetal.

I J. M. al ad Wttte
to d Vi rgla gae s Monday
em Osmiwaha itr aO t visit with
heg ssmug renes Ua e.
Mr. J. I. Wlms ad ite gread-
Sas Jea Wies F who are enjoy-
' Ia a vt wth fteaIs in Alabama,
ame esmpe home in a abort time.
Mr. IL A Alfred of Port Inglis was
ia Oeala Meada as O s way home
S tem a trip north, having been call
to s turner home.I the Illnam of
his aIther.
Master James Chace a&smpanied
hs father, Dr. J. K. Chaee, to New
York and New Jersey Saturday, and
will reiSn away all summer with
has mother .
Mr. and Mrs. JdM& .. Martin and
-cIldren have returned home from
Daytona Beach, where *tb1 spe t sev-
eral weeks twith Ma. & 4 Mrs. John
W illiame .,-. '< ;-
"T*~he MaM' Hood's fa-
mous autmo H anged hands.
He ha- exchaeit for Mr. Louis
Lang's runabout, Mr. Lang now being
owner of the Bntal.
Mrs. Chsrles B. Culbreath and pret-
ty little daughter, Martha, came
home Monday afternoon from Lake
Weir. where they spent a couple of
smosp antly.
-- --. ae "and little daughter
Siav s viettia relatives in
ag *a the guests of Mrs.

Carl Gillett is at work at Ocala, and
his wife Is visiting friends there this
week, but is expected home in a day
or two. In the meantime young Gil-
lett, the Third is spoiling time for his
grandparents.-Daytona Gazette.
Mrs. D. E. Mark has returned to her
bome in Jacksonville, after spending
a fortnight with her daughter, Mrs. H.
H. Lapham. The many friends of
Mrs. Lapbam will be pleased to learn
that she is greatly improved from her
recent severe illness.
Miss Claudia Zemp returned to
Woodmar Sunday afternoon after
spending a week with Miss Margaret
Anderson. Her hostess and Mr. How-
ard Rowton, of Palatka, accompanied
Miss Zemp to Woodmar and returned
to Ocala Monday afternoon.
Master Hansel Leavengood returned
home Sunday from St. Augustine,
where he has been for the past month
visiting his uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Clifford HilL He was accompan-
ied home by Master Raymond Hill,,
who will visit him for a while.
All the hack horses passed the glan-
ders inspection. This shows that only
those which came directly in contact
with those in the Tompkins & Cobb
stables were affected by it. The pas--
lag of the street horses ought to allay
all fears of the country people.
Mrs. A. L. SEchelberger and Miss
Lillian uiclberger, who have been
spending the past week at Tampa
with relatives, returned to Ocala Sun-
day, and are the guests of Mrs. Julia
8. Halsley for a few days, before re-
turning to their home in Atlanta.
W. E. Grils, formerly editor of the
White Springs Herald, denies making
the statements attributed to him in
the Oceal Star .recently, especially the
one nl, regard to the Camp mills being
dosed. He says he has no "kick'
against White Springs or Its people,
a"d has only the kindliest feelings for
tem.-Times-Unioa Short Talks.
Mr. Robert Witter, one of the well
known A. C. L. engineers, has gone to
South Carolina to visit bis wife and
children who are spending the sum-
mer with relatives. He went espec-
ially to welcome his tiny little daugh-
ter, who was born one day last week.
Friends offer their congratulations.
Dr. D. N. Phillips of Jacksonville,
formerly one of Gainesville's moct
prominent physicians, happened to a
very serious accident in Jacksonville
a few days ago. He fell and br'ike
his hip and arm, and as he is in fee-
ble health and quite aged his injuries
are quite serious. Dr. Phillips is the
father of Mrs. C. B. Wilmer of Atlanta
who is now with her father.
Rev. J. P. Hilburn. president of the
Southern College at Sutherland, spent
Sunday in Ocala and occupied ,h-
Methodist pulpit Sunday morning and



Declares Large Intestine Should be
Removed at an Early Age

A London special says as a result of
investigations in London hospitals,
Dr. Distaso of Paris says he has ver-
ified the theory of Professor Metch-
nikoff, that old age can be warded off.
Professor Metchnikoff declared it to
be 'his conviction a couple of years
ago that the large intestine was the
breeding place of the majority of the
harmful germs in the human body,
and when this was removed, with the
majority of the germs remaining in
the body life was prolonged. Dr. Dis-
taso's investigation was directed to
comparing the germs found in the bod-
ies of normal persons and those
whose large intestine had been re-
He unhesitatingly says that every
child ought to have its large intes-
tine and appendix removed when two
or three years old. He further affirms
that almost every chronic disease can
be traced to the action of these intee-

with people, there are the shorter tinal germs, among others heart dis-
hours and the better pay. The farm- ease, arterial sclerosis and mo-t kinds
er has doubled his wages in the last of headaches. %
fifteen years, but the farmer in this Everybody would get along better
busy season must work sixteen hours without the big intestine, but those
a day, while in the city eight hours who are not inclined to submit to its
nas become the rule. removal by operation ought, if they
"The government bureau of infor- want to live long, to eat very little
mation, under the department of com- meat, once daily being plenty, with
merce and labor, is valuable and capa- green vegetables and only vegetable
ble of great development. It would diet with other meals.
seem to be a wise policy to get the Water should be drunk abundantly
immigrant away from the large cities throughout the day, but no tea, coffee
and out into the country, where his or spirits, although a little diluted
services are needed, and where he has wine could be allowed with meals.
a chance to grow into a property own- Eggs are dangerous poison. They de-
er. So the 'government employment compose within the intestines exactly
agency,' as it has been called, is a as they do outside, and afford an ex-
good institution. cellent breeding place for germs.
"On the other hand, many of the im-
migrants arriving would be of no use TSETSE FLY CLEARED OF ILL-
in the western country. They are NESS BLAME
from cities in Europe and have farmed
in a primitive way, and would not The tsetse fly, the insect that jump-
know what to do with our modern ma- a,. d. o.r.i* .o..,,. ,. .. M .n,
d~ frL scie~A ti~jc obsuri to& ubli S

It is a pity that our laws will not
allow American farmers to import real
farmers from Europe who know how
to do the work."


A Young Man Almost Loses His Life

A young man by the name of Mun-
son, while in bathing near the beach,
about four miles from St. Andrews,
on last Saturday was attacked by a
man-eating shark in twelve feet of
water, and he would have been de-
voured by the fish itf his companions
had not stood manfully by him and
beat off the vicious fish who had bit-
ten his victim, tearing out I piece of
flesh from his right hip. The wound
was 8 inches in length, 3 Inches deep
*ndl 9

notice on the eve of Theodore Roose-
velt's departure for Africa, has re-
ceived a certificate of character from
the Rockefeller institute. Dr. S. J.
Meltser, one of the affiliated special-
ists, announces that the dreaded sleep-
ing sickness is carried by the tsetse
fly only incidentally; that is, from
one already infected to a fresh sub-
ject, as the common house fly may
carry typhoid.
His bite is not venomous, says the
physician, while the real offender is
the only disease germ known to have
the power of locomotion-the trypas-
esum. This microscopic organism has
the disease bound up in his system
and has been exclusively used recent-
ly by the Rockefeller Institute in all
the inoculations of mice.
The institute is at work with a new
serum for the cure of the sleeping

n-" *Z i" n "a"t" -- sicknees, for which it has high hopes,
by the shark the victim screamed, mad but no anmRouncement of Its nature
four young men went to his amist- will be made before next winter.
ance. Two of the rescuers carried Since the sleeping sickness first
Munson to the beach, while the oth- made its appearance in Uganda in
era stood guard and warded off the 1901, two hundred thousand have died
vicious and repeated attacks of the by it in one district alone, and its toll
hugh fish who was craed by a mouth- in the Congo Free State has been al-
ful of human flesh and blood. Munson most unbelievably heavy.
had to be carried for 300 yards before ---
the beach was reached, and almost MAKE 'EM SHORTER
the entire distance the shark follow-
ed, seeking to get at the wounded.
man to devour him. I We surely would not count it ill if
One hundred and ten stitches were Jacksonville should drop its "ville,"
requreed to sew up the wound madeand sporting under shorter name, pur-
by the shark. Issue its certain path of fame.
At last accounts Munson was rest-i Abbreviation is the fad, and jour-
ing easy, although he was very weak jnalism "has it bad," so why not dare
from loss of blood. ;it do its worst, and "cut" all syllables
The shark is described as IS feet save the first?
in length.-Apalachicola Times. I Let Jacksonville become plain
"'Jack"-no knocker dare that name
CAPTAIN TRIPLETT'S SOUVENIR attack-it's brief and sweet, and
catchy, too-but.what would other cit-
Cap:ain J- hn Triplett of Thomas- ies do?
ville, one of General Lee'. most gal-i Would Mayes and Taylor chortie
lant vetturans. and former editor of. when they saw their city listed "Pen?"

evening. Mr. Hilburn formerly :vedth Thomas', ille Times-Enterprise
in Ocala and his friends here are al-has a 23-cet silver piece that he has
ways glad to hear him preach. jHi bec~ carrying for more than 44 years.
sermons on Sunday were very splen- I is a part of the last money paid out
did ones, one of them being particular-b the Confederate government to its
ly In the interest of Southern College. soldiers. and Captain Triplett prizes
Dr. and Mrs. William Anderson are it very highly. When Captain Trip-
having a splendid trip through Color- let! came down with Jefferson Davis
ado and California. Mrs. Anderon' anil his party on his memorable trip
writes that the scenery is magnific-nt south, when Ir. Davis was captIred,
-and that the snow-covered mountains all of the money belonging to the
on all sides and the people wearing Confederacy was brought along, and
.. n.... th p novel sight before the party separated at Wash-

summer clotiies is qu iUtea1--a~
qmm+- .i...*pin *i.v nassed through

ington it was divided un. the share

Would it please Uncle Henry's eye to
see Miami's cut to "Mi?"
Or Walter Thompson smile in glee
to lose the "West" and hold the
"Key?" 'Twould suit Polk county bet-
ter far-it has a Law, then why not
McCreary's burg would save some
I._ i- ihe-rt v tf -Q mp. to

WE CAN ANl UE Stiot o w

If a man is a depositor in the M. A& C. Bah k beas emM
friend, and by sticking to us he puts us under ehiaM8les to 1llv
him, and there's many a man around Oeala who kamws wMat "
means to him. We have built up this bek by Wduka, a m WO
going to keep right on sticking to =estomers more and ra S.



Crop Acreage Growing Every
Year Because Agricu
Cannot Get Help

Washington, July 17 Pat-
ten and his wheat squeeze
Secretary Wilson said:
"That is gambling. and while it can
do the country no good it cannot have
any permanent effect on food prices.
The real trouble is, that the farmer
cannot get help to raise crops."
He added:
"While the population of the Unit-
ed States has been steadily increas-
ing through the usual additions at
home and from immigration, the cul-
tivated area of the country is decreas-
ing. Thousands of acres formerly
raising products that made the food
of the country have gone back to
pasturage. The farmers simply can-
not get the men to raise the crops.
"The city draws not only the labor-
er who might go to the farm, but the
boy raised on the farm. Outside the
fascination of bright lights, amuse-
ment, and the excitement of mingling

National independence day was
celebrated by the Martel W. C. T. U.,
with an interesting and well rendered
program on the evening of July 17tht
as follows:
Song, "America,"-Sung by every-
Devotional-Rev. J. W. Nease.
Loyal Temperance Legion Song-
L. T. L's.
Recitation, "Our Christian Lead-
ers"-Miss Laura Kemp.
Quarter, "We're Out for Prohibi-
Reading, "The Saloon or American
Liberty; Which'?"-Mr. Allen Pouch-

Song, "The Home Guard"--Choir
and L. T. L.
Recitation, "Counting the Cost"-
Miss Ruby Ray.
Quartet, "Fly Your Banners."
Address, "Personal IAberty"-Mr. P.
A. Ausley.
Solo and chorus, "In the Name of
Christ as King."
Address-Rev. J. W. Nease.
Quartet, 'Woman's Cause Shall
Pledge cards were then passed to
the audience and four names were
added to the roll book, namely: Mrs.
W. H. Byrd, Mrs. Ethel Beck, and
Misses Carrie Barco and Maggie
Two hundred and fifty pages of lit-
erature were then distributed. This
consisted of "One Year of Prohibition
in Georgia," by Mrs. Harris Armour,
and "The License System," by Hon.
Seaborn Wright.
Announcements were then made,
and after singing the "Temperance
Doxology," benediction was pronounc-
ed by Rev. Mr. Nease.
All then repaired to the chapel*
green for a social hour, where refresh-
ments were served, under the super-
vision of Mrs. Mollie Smith, social
superintendent, and a neat sum real-
ised for the treasury.
The Martel t,. C. T. U. was organ-
ised in April, 1907, with ten charter
members, and has grown since to thir-
ty-five active and twenty-eight honor-
ary members, making a total of sixty-
three members of this union.
Two years' time has made many
changes, and twenty-five of our mem-
bers have moved away, leaving only
thirty-eight to respond to roll call.
This union is doing a great deal to-
ward educating public sentiment in fa-
vor of prohibition, as is well attest-
ed by the large and growing attend-
ance on the monthly meetings and the
number of pledges signed.

Mrs. Trusten Polk Drake and her
handsome little son have been the
guests of General and Mrs. Charles P.
Lovell, en route to Daytona Beach,
where they have taken a cottage for
the summer. Mrs. Drake will have
her fine horse, Ada, at the beach, and
expects to enjoy some delightful rides
and drives. A little later Mrs. Lovell.
Miss Gertrude Lovell and Master
Charles Lovell, Jr., will join Mrs.
Drake for a visit. Mrs. Drake will be
,!elightfully remembered here as Miss
Alice Hocker.-Saturday's Coat of
Mr. Drake,. after spending a couple
-)f dayys in this city, has now joined
his family at Daytona eBach.

paiu~ uy au'.J L 1 r. E. P. Thagard is, we under-
"Gaines," while-here's a labor-saving d i e und
rap-make Apalachicola Ap. assumed the management of the
The Harris-Bittinger town would Park hotel, Jacksonville.
grow as rapidly if known as "O." Let Polite, popular and altogether pleas-

-F 0R A




The democrats who h re
against free lumber have:
Voted to repudiat the
platform of the demerafte go f
Voted to meomage the
of our forest; *
Voted to tax a m-atr l am,
into a melttlde of lam
thus to place as -- m ry
upon these laoduatrte;
Voted to tax the pem- d
while country 1or the b ql
coparatively tow ama e
lands; aad
Voted to ta a mamjery i r 6 f
comstltaets eor the bu m e4 a
nority of tbhee .e mdtuamL
To eahts avot a
must have argup nt te t
yet bees gives to the PN
be preped to pwesMa t s
meats to his
The Clem e ma N rami a
to two thoaned wede) to
eratie smato or Member w
who desitre to Mpres aM
in fever of a duw lmm,
ed be whi to his at e
following Quests:
First, Is a pleattem M
aem, mis it wine teo I e-i
devastatU I tef or r
Thbir, wt the earma. a av
be beLooted by aIdW Ma N01 60
If o, ow?
Forth, how i l hmyoa |
eats produce mbeor aM
with the lumb er of es-
who use lumber
Firth, will be give the a- s1m e
men who have by lmmMr or I
urged him to vote r thoe t"
lumber?-Bryam's Comn1r.

Professor George C. Loe0ep, a L
known and suecesetul e N e@th Oft
cator, formerly prlndpedl l the M
ny South Institutety.nstitute of thia ety, s ag
tablished at Jlairbaur, GI., a
national institution known a the
Sigma Literary and MlitaWy Og1h''
The Phi Sigma has bee we1 as
ganized and splendidly equioPl d
Professor Looney for the great wv
of preparing young mena sady 'o
women for life work or for elas s
any literary college or tee m
Professor Looney regards this a,
terprise as his one best efert AO
long educational career. and y eth
both sexes will find at alrobwr s
home-like atmosphere, thorwo
efcient training in every
of a broad culture, a loyal
ful school spirit.
Associated with Preiomaer I~am ,
wi be Cata in Sam el SMI L

popNuTt'a'Jogame'uogsg hrdlu rdul
and Micanopy shrink to "MIe?"
Why use the whole blamed alpha-
bet? Why make the postal experts
fret? And as for us, why, call us
"Tam"-we wouldn't care a single-
cent.-Tampa Tribune.



, 4.


I --, V.

b ests eat em t e si.e. It
10 "1" -W ravy
46660K t"h rtVwR that ony

wn the same ew "Nature's

r f y nm v i hi, whers

n-tala." The depart-
.t the laterior of the United
gp arammmt, dArl the geolg-
Jf Florid sa in 107, sent
P. Cpp, geologist, who took a
at the after, put It under a
hey,. ad the govern et an-
.t aut ttoit dgre of mineral-
i nlbE it as about that of
M ar, and slightly higher
Pmad prug water.
SS. Buaock, the owner, has
this mnalyss sand amme of
f- ttestolalat of those
Sv tted the irg ad tried
M-m-sek usan as Rev. C. C.
SCol. a L Wales, L. J. Brm-
a moe at of mna.
-BaIlMk Ma wife, Miss Alice
a d Mr. W. S., Jr., and Jullan
m sperdl s---me time at

am several ato crowds here.
R ambl r Is Mr. P7.. Helt,
M. D e r Mrs. Mary Fowler
ts Mattle mBay; la the red car
Minors. M. V. Dil and Oscar
Mr. sad Mrs. A A. eaves
MB lo Beaves; nla the Buick
-ea L N. Thes, Misses Glady.
Sad Drris Tilden, Clarence
SRobert Harold and L. L.
a a Miss Kate Reves.
Mebert D. fPrer of Tavares,
Ms famly, isa occupying "The

De Bock will return home Fri-
1-t his maaily will remain some


-l Coor. Oeal Baaaner:
Mge time has elapsed since I have
sMM any items for your valuable
ur. bt will try to do-better In the

a are having fine rains, and the
I, Creeks admd ponds are filling up
y Ctr t. Our Sue sulphur spring
P ,i black with the overflow from
- (~'0k, but it Is now in fine
aI fr bathw .
Hr. Walter Townased's family of
&i alUt are here for the summer.
0 MandeReddiL of Greenville,.
ggy attametive young lady, is visit-
a o n Townsend
L. AgWr.WeWB' three children,
i&a Geutrate aad sweet little Lu-
She bo ma Jm vloe, were here
iiny ad eajoyed bathinag la the

^ke hl-as of Orange Springs
6m bvstd to Mr. WOiley Massey's
p tet week to an Iee cream
I We had a arnd, good time.
est. g gs*, Mr. Massey's daugh-
. tim GeOrgla, has been on a visit
*er nreata. She returned home
IMf ay. She has a lovely Uttle
-M three poaths old.
.WBeaste Porcer of Hawthorn Is
n ea a alort visit to her mother,
, imaes tomorrow for Nashville,

IteunM- is nea h been havias a
w t b acting eo ouar chickens.
SwasB ed last week by Messrs.
Ma aey' a Fraak Harper.
| i m y ioed wishes Aor the suc-
of d a dear mold BMa er.


T I m te r Oeala Banaer:
It m ioed this way: A report was
t hat a sTuesiday the state
as our colored people are
ips to style the veterinary sur-
ld, begit a wholesale
el r l oft hores nla BUtehton At
sowmek me boys began shooting
e0sM. ki Gg, -rst and last, about flt-
is dita. Then pandemonium among
a pwesopl ef color ran high. Men,
-a m e children eold be seen
ib the news from house to
- Mt leading bores to hammocks,
o-dmfts and out of the way places,
1 a thers with dubs and firearups
into Bltchton. as they ex-
'-.nd itt -to keep the state doctors
em kslatg all of the horses."
A As o woman and her girl barely
e drowainL attempting to en-
a semb via the shortest route.
Mad to cross a small lake, and
Sw shore te t pony, bug-
out I t n were eating. This

' The ,aaaa bsaitce that. took
place her last Friday was a success
In every feature. The crowd was es-
tfmtad at from six to eight hundred,
and the weather all that heart could
wish for, old Jupiter having fell down
and turned over his water pot on the
day before, and spilt all the water he
had on hand.
The young people gathered at Mr.
Moore's cool drink stand at night and
tripped the light fantastic toe until a
late hour. Nothing happened to mar

the pleasures of the evening, except
that a young man from Citra, who fill-
ed up on booze and got too, fresh was
taken in by the deputy sheriff, and
the following morning Justice Martin
placed a fine of $10 and costs on him,
which he managed to raise among
friends, and departed, wiser, but poor-
er, for his home.
Some imscreant broke open the
back door of Mr. Moore's store last
Friday, while he was away at the bar-
becue, and took what money there
was in the cash drawer, besides help-
ing himself to all the cool drinks he
Deputy Sheriffs Albritton and Ste-
vens made a raid on a negro skin
game in the mill quarters last Satur-
day night and captured sixteen gamb-
lers, who were arraigned before Jus-
tice Martin Monday morning and fin-
ed $5 and costs each.
Mr. J. S. Grantham is now installed
in his nice new store and doing a

good business.
Mr. Charlie Rodgers was here last
week. selling groceries to the mer-
chants. Charlie is a genial, jolly fel-
low and knows nearly everybody, and
has a hearty hand-shake and a smile
for everyone.
Mr. Harmon Hall was painfully
hurt here last Friday by getting his
finger mashed off by the cog gearing
of a heavy cream freezer.
L. D. Perry, with a force of hands,
is making good progress grading on
the Ocala Northern railroad towards
Orange Springs.
Superintendent T. M. Pierce has
moved into his fine home.
The rise in the price of turpentine
has caused naval stores men in this
section to put on the smile that won't
come (ff.
last Friday evening two of the
Rentz teamsters had an altercation in
the woods, when one of them threw
a club axe at the other and came
near breaking his leg. A warrant was
sworn out and be was arrested and
tried before Justice H. C. Martin,
found guilty and fined $1 and costs.
Rev. J. N. Thompson of Island
Grove preached at the Simmons Bap-
tist church last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Williams of
Lake City are visiting Mrs. Williams'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stevens,
of this place.
Mr. George D. Boyles of Sparr was
here Saturday and Sunday, shaking
hands with old neighbors and friends.
*Mrs. J. C. Geiger of Ocala is spend-
ing a week with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Stevens.
Farmers are experiencing consider-
able trouble in saving fodder on ac-
count of rainy weather.


CoL Ed Davis of Ocala, state solici-
tor, with his attractive family, are
enjoying the health-glving breezes,
bathing and fishing at the island.
Mr. J. R. Moorhead and family are
among the Shell Islanders. They were
with us last season, and will have no
other place. Miss Lucinda, his ac-
comptihed daughter, who spent last
season in New York, is with them on
the island. Mr. Moorhead lives in
Ocala, and has a wide reputation as a
civil engineer.
Miss Nellie Hooper, a charming
young lady of Ocala, is visiting the
Moorhead family.
Mr. H. M. Hampton, an attorney of
Ocala. heads a large delegation
from the Brick City for Shell Island in
a few days, divided between stag and


Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
Fodder pulling is about over.
We have have had several nice iains
here of late.
Mr. J. W. Morrison and son made a
trip to Ocala Saturday.
Mr. R. H. Cleveland visited his
brother, Mr. Wesley Cleveland. the
last part of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Morrison and
two little daughters called on Mr. and

-" "J _-- .;o

R-l<|y to the Front With"rge
Vot ss-U0Q M Mark
in Northein Ditrict
While the same young ladles are in
the lead who have been for the past
few weeks, their margins are growing
smaller, showing that their competi-
tors are getting busy, and that their
determination is growing stronger
each week to lessen the distance be-
tween them.
Several of the workers for the con-
testant,, insist on getting their votes
in late each week, requesting them to
be counted in the count of that iday.
Hereafter we shall adhere strictly to
the rule to count only those which
have been deposited before the votes
are taken up at 12 o'clock, noon, Wed-
nesdays and Saturdays.
Wednesday's canvass of the votes
shows the following results:


M iss

Ocala District
Myrtle Whitfield... ....324,685
Bessie Owens. . ...... 308,960
Marie Hubbard.. .. ....262,525
Louise Bouvier.. .. ..223,610
Millian Thagard ........183,525
Gladys Stewart.........119,070

Edna Culverhouse.. ....
Minnie Lee Carlisle......
Edna Ethel Smith.. ....
Ollie Weston.. .. ......
Maggie Johnson.... .. ..
Irma Brigance.. .. .....
Minnie Peterson.. .. ...
Mary Connor... .... ...
Zelma Perry. ..... ....
Jacob D. Robbinson......
L. D. Whitlock. ..... ...
Annie McDowell ........



Northern District
Chas. Veal, Cotton Pit..106,745

Dot Howell, Anthony....
Irene Denham, Martin...
Gladys Rogers. Zuzer ....
Ethel Beck, Martel ......
Ruby Ray, Martel......
Carrie Barco, Cotton Pit.
Leona Brooks. Zuber....
Edith murphy. Anthony..
Ruth Nix, Kendrick.....
Bulah Carrington, Kdrk..
Feinberg, Dunnellon.....
Mabel Beck, Fellowship..
Reggie McCully, Berlin..
Lillie Spencer. Zuber....
Yvonnie Seckinger, Mrtl.
Flora McRae. Boardman.
Mary Kemp, Martel......
Lillian Walkup, McIntosh
Ruby Waits, Orange Lke
A. A. Olin, Kendrick....
Fay Norsworthy, Mclnt'h
Lessie Tucker, Martel....
Lucile Bates, Martel.....
Ruth Sturman, Lowell....
Jennie Simmons, Zuber..
Maud Davis, McIntosh..

Miss L. E. Reed, Boardman....
Miss E. Mizell, Boardman....
Southern District
Miss Maggie Lytle... ... ....
Miss Winnifred Tucker, Ocala
Miss E. Pearl Kelsey Stanton
Mrs. S. S. Duval, Levon.. ....
Little Izabel Davis, Sumrfleld


Flossie Strickland,. Lynne
N. Mayo, Summerfleld..
Edna Nichols, Belleview
Marion Thomson, Bellevw
Mary Dudley, Connor....
Maud McAteer, Ocala..
Aurelia McAteer, Ocala..
Deas, Lynne ..........

Coupons will be Issued with




cash purchase made from these frms
on a basis of one vote for every cent
traded with them..
The firms who have entered the lists
to date are:
KNIGHT & LANG, Buggies, Wag-
ons, Harness, etc.
YONGE & SON, Plumbers and Tin,
ners. Agents for Maxwell autos.
A. E. BURNETT, Jewelery.
W. P. EDWARDS, Meats and Pro-
OCALA NEWS CO., Stationery and
and Publishers.
Johnston, Manager.
0. K. GROCERY, Staple and Fancy
By special arrangement, the Ocala
Banner will after this date issue cou-
por on clubs of subscribers.
This offers an opportunity for those
who have friends in the contest to
pool their suoscrptions to the Banner
and secure a handsome premium vote
on them.
These coupons will be issued on
clubs of subscribers, but they must
come in clubs under this ftferr as in.

one .A-it-0. .. ... W tf
Dve .00. 2. .. 2,875ote
Ten subscriptions .... 8.,625 votes
On Yearly 8ubs-P5.00-
One subscription.. ..... 1,100 votes
Five subscriptions. .. .. 6,050 votes
Ten subscriptions.. ......18,150 votes
On Yearly Subs-$1.00-
One subscription.... .. 250 votes
Five subscriptions.. .... 2,000 votes
Ten subscriptions.. ..... 5,000 votes
Though we have arranged to give
the above premium votes on subscrip-
tions, we cannot issue votes on those
already paid in.
The above proposition applies to
old subscribers renewing as well as
on new subscriptions.

In 1872 there was a great deal of
diarrhoea, dysentery and cholera in-
fantum. It was at this time that
Chamlierlain's Colic, Cholera and Di-
arrhoea Remedy was first brought into
use. It proved more successful than
any other remedy or treatment, and
has for thirty-five years maintained
that record. From a small beginning
its sale and use has extended to every
part of the United States and to many
foreign countries. Nine druggists out
of ten will recommend it when their
opinion is asked, although they have
other medicines that pay them a
greater profit. It can always be de-
pended upon. even in the most se-
vere and dangerous cases. For sale
by all druggists. mi

Special Cor. Ocala Banner:


To be GIven Away to the Lla of l r

By the Business Hones of M uI


A number of Ocala's TI aling Businew Houses hav
decided to give away three valuable prizes to the ladies z
Marion County, and the method to be used in thetrdistribe.
tion is a VOTING CONTEST. Each of the firms mention
below will issue VOTING COUPONS to their patrons t
the full value of every purchase made during the conat
on a basis of One Cent a Vote. Ballot boxes will be foseA
in each establishment represented. 1 . -

Goods. duce.

OCALA FuRNITURE CO., Furni- OCALA NEWS CO.,.Statioary 8;
ture. Newspapers.

KNIGHT & LANG, Buggies, Wag-
ons, Harness, etc.
YONGE & SON, Plumbers and Tin-
ners. Agents for Maxwell autos. *
A. E. BURNETT, Jewelry.

-- .srm
Johnston, Manager.

0. K. GROCERY. Staple and rawM

and Publishers.

The recent high winds and heavy Ur I r=E V1 I
rains have deposited with us an innu-
merable host of mosquitoes, which
are something terrible. People here Anyone living within the lines above named in Manoe
have never seen them so bad before. County is elligible to entry, except that the firms above
Horses, cattle and chickens, as well
as people, are great sufferers from mentioned have the right to eliminate anyone who, in theis
them even in day time, and it is al- opinion, may be undesirable as a contestant.
most impossible to try to write. No attache of any business house represented may be a
Miss WannamHuttaker of uth Carolina and candidate, nor any immediate relative.

are visiting relatives in our burg, Mr. Any differences arising during the contest are to be
and Mrs. S. E. Smith. referred to the above named firms for adjustment, who alone
Saturday evening Misses America e decisions.
and Dixie Pillans gave a most delight-
ful little social in honor of Miss Net- Should any candidate desire to withdraw from the
tie Lisk of Grahamville. There were contest the votes cast for such candidate will he throw
present Dr. and Miss Nettie Lisk. Mr. out and not counted for any other candidate.
and Mrs. S. E. Smith. Miss Hutto. All nominations made by mail should be made to
Miss Wannamaker. .Miss Tincv ani

Mr. Pat Holly, Miss Myrtle Mock and
Mr. Andrew Holder, Messrs. Jim and
Jeff Martin and Gus Walters. Sever-
al new and interesting games were in-
troduced, and prizes awarded. Miss
Emily Hutto, Miss Tincy Holly and
Mr. S. E. Smith won first prizes in
three different contests. Miss Lisk
and Miss Pillans rendered some very
charming music. All present had a
most pleasureable evening.
The Electra Sunday school is pre-
paring to give an entertainment for
the benefit of the Baptist church and
Sunday school library.
The mosquitoes are so bad I can't
write any more this time.


Asthma Remedy
Gives prompt and positive relief in
every case. Sold by druggists.
Price $1. Trial package by
mail, 10 cents.
Sold by Tydings & Co. x
Williems' g. Compmy, Prop.
Clevetlod, Ohio
The Democrat is pleased to note
that Royal C. Dunn, member of the
Florida railroad commission, is mak-
ing a splendid record as an ofacial.
He has a head of his own and per.
forms his duty without fear or favor,
and is true to the people of this state
in the faithful performance of his offi-
cial duties. Mr. Dunn for a long time
resided in our sister city, Madison,
where for years he was editor and
proprietor of the Madison Recorder.
and during his residence at Madison
he made many friends throughout this
section of Florida-friends of long
years' standing-who know him to be
a true, honorable and able gentleman
at all times and under all circum-
stances.-Live Oak Democrat.

Miss Sue Barco, who has been
spending the past several months in
Miami, the guest of her sisters, Mrs.
J. M. Jackson and Mrs. S. L. Patter-
son, left on Thursday evening's train
for Ocala. her home. Miss Barco will
go to White Springs in August, where
she will be joined by Mrs. Patterson
and little Annie Lester Patterson. Af-
ter a stay of a few weeks at the
springs. Miss Barco will join her
mother for an outing of a month or so
in North Carolina. Miss Barco, al-
thnrnh 1h 2 -2 -

Contest Dep't, Ocala Banner, Ocala, Fie.



Count Ten Votes for


This Coup ot Good After July 31st, 160

Gainesville, Florida
An Institution of the First Rank, sup-
ported by State and Federal Funds,
For Florida Young Men.
Thorough Courses Leading to Dogrqe
of B. A., Lc., M. A., M. Sc.,
and LL. B.
In Arts and Sciences; Agriculture;
Chemical, Civil, Electrical and Me-
chanical Engineering; Law; Normal
School; Graduate School
Expenses exceedingly low.
For catalogue write to
A. A. Murpl)r, A. 5., LL D.,
PrsesM t


Here is a list of articles In every-
day use, the prices of which have
been, or may be, increased in the
draft of the Aldrich-Payne tariff bill:
Woolen cloth.
Embroideries. "
Artificial powers.
Imported sultings. ,
Coat colth.
Toilet waters.
Toilet articles. *&
Builders' materials.
I-ii -.-

SFloria State Coils
Tallahaslee, Ferid
A College without a parallel tn the
South, offering degrees and dlp- i
in the following departamets:
I. A College of Liberal Arts.
II. A School of ladustrial Art
III. A School of tFle Arts
IV. A School of Ezxpr sae
V. A School for Teachers.
No Tuition. Other expense very tw.
For further information address:

SEdward Coor KI, A-.P .
I ^r"1
Departmet ta the I

SJuly is. m
Notice is hereby givea tMt W--
H. Webb of Antbhos, lr e
May 13th. 1907, made" s w
No. 37672 (Serial N rM e0sl)Sft
south halt of northes uan
south half of northw-st u-rr 2 i
tion 32. township 13, Sout_ ,8
notice of intention to wma Sna cow
mutation proof, to estab"sh laai m t
the land above described bd be the
register and receiver at Galnei nis
Florida, on the
25th Day of AM US
Claimant names as witaseg,-
B_ S. Harrison of Antho, .---
H. A. Meadows ,or th-my, Va
Wee Meadows of Aath y. r .
W. H. Hamiltoa ofoAaa, imy.
7-23 HENRy 8. C e r.

In the Circuit Co*er of
dicial Circuit -o . rw-i u -
Marion County--% di ii
Margaret J. pckan 00= --
J. M. -imott.Jr. Set
Order fort a
at orderedta a
WOMN athmat -- i-..

n T TT T70 AONr7 PTT-M toNt"%IkTFTqnt% qP



..y : r






FLORIDA, FRIDAY, July 23, 1909.


Local ad Mrs. R. G. Snowden, who spent a
-. ..Iweek in Ocala with Mrs. E. P. Thag-
Mr. W. B. Petteway of Dunnellon ard, has been spending the past few
W s e Ocals Friday. days at Newberry, and has now re-
i Willis me bore Friday from turned to her home in Jacksonville.
a obRt Vist to oree pring. Mrs. G. S. Maynard has the sincere
Dr D- W Ha of loral sympathy of her many friends here in
In Oa. L D. 6. Yon oraCity the death of her sister, which oc-
w s o Oala a on b iea. curred several days ago at Hastings.
JM . 0.Spooer of Stanton was She had visited in Ocala several times
hi Oeala Friday for a few hours. and is pleasantly remembered here.
Mr. J. C. Nwo m of Jacksonville is Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Green left Fri-
the 9eat of Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Knight. day for Georgia, where they will spend
a few weeks, after which they will go
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Lee left yester- to Michigan to spend the summer.
day for Atlanta and Lithia Springs, They have been in Ocala for the past
few days, having come up last week
Dr. Carwell, Citra's prominent nhv- from Clearwater.

sican, was in Ocala Saturday on im-
portat business.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Colbert and chil-
dr came home Saturday from a
short visit to Lake Weir.

week for
on busi-

Mnem.-Crystal River News.
Dr. J. I. Chace left Saturday for
Atlanti City, N. J., where he will vis-
it his wife for several weeks.
Misses Minnie Lee and Catherine
^ CM-e are enjoying a very pleasant
t with treads at Micanopy.
Mr. P. V.'Leavengood, business man-
ager of the Oeala Banner, spent Fri-
day t Dunmelon on badness.
Mr. ad Mrs. Arthur Hardaker have
goe to Kentucky to spend the sum-

Mrs. J. G. Spurtln was up from the
Sla- between trains Saturday. She
r"arts the moquitoes as still very
bad all amrnd the lake.
Mrs. J. A. Morris left Sunday for
L ve Oak, where she will spend sev-
eal weeks with her daughter.
Mr. LM. M. aysor came in Saturday
aftwon from his farm at Lowell to
spmd Sunday with his family.
Mr. Williaam Dodiso has returned
homse frm Green Springs, where he
spent a very pasmant fortnight.
Mrs. W. PIke is at St. Augustine,
whboe she will spend a couple of
mmath at the Craddock House.
Mrs. L eey went down to Wood-
-r yst nday afternoon to stay un-
tol today with Mrs. L. L Chaxal. -
Mrs. W. H. Clark and daughter,
Mis Colle, left yesterday afternoon
M the Coast Une for Troy, Alabama-
Mr. Joeb 8. Pedrick, one of Dunel-
'ft gastial dloeims, but formerly
O this city, was a visitor here yester-

Mr. W. L. Lwry of o-mosassa. one
ot ae mot prombent citmeoso of that
pOe eso up Friday night for a

OL IMVwit Spemer of Delleview
sot ftuday te the city. He is sti
an over his taking pros-

S CaL. eIL stM, Lwho Is an a
thtty m sick aS Flor
..--- *thebi t arrivals in

was ama a'-"-- -
OeaRS Meadsy.
.* I. L *Be m. foer the past two
s rmsp attNg at Green Springs,
t te city niday lght for Ms hosme
Is O ala.-T-mp Trie
L Ots T. Gree. Mrs. Green and
the two s left Thursday after
ag r OV6 edoh, ,where they
w the balabse of the summer.
Mr. Joh D.I Dobeton weat down
to es' PFerry. em the Withacoo-
oe rer Saturday and says that the
wtr is several feet over the bridge.
ThM "You tickle me and I tickle
you" tarom revdtom is productive of a
gpat &eal of laughter--but not
Smong those who awe the victims of
the policy.
Maer and Mrs. L. T. Islar came
omie yesterday afternoon from Hol-
der. where they spent several days
wth their daughter, Mrs. Clifford L.

Mr. 1w. ptagerald. one of the state
apgo Isapectors, Is on a tour of in-
spetIis s this part of the state, and
was agstd at the Ocala House

Mim eL gStevens, who is tmechMng
t palmmy department of the normal
a at Gaesille, a home nFr-

A splendid tennis court is being ad-
ded to the attractions at the golf
links. For several years this step has
been contemplated, and the tennis en-
thusiasts will hail with delight this
new court, as it will be a very pleas-
ant way to spend the late summer af-
Miss Sarah E. McCreery has been
spending the past few days most
pleasantly in Chicago. She is with
her uncle and aunt. and from Chicago
they go to Wisconsin to spend several
weeks on the lakes. Miss McCreery's
Ocala friends wish her a delightful
The work on the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. G. S. Maynard on Summer-
field avenue is progressing rapidly,
and when completed it will be a beau-
tiful home. This is the old McDonald
place, and the lot is a very handsome
one.. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard will have
a home of which they can well be
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas M. Livingston
left Saturday afternoon for Clearwa-
ter, carrying with them their infant
daughter, Beryl, who has been quite

ill. They are in hopes that 'the gulf
breezes will prove beneficial to their
baby. Their friends trust that she
will be fat and vigorous when they re-
turn home.
Dr. P. P. Pillans of Ocala "and Dr.
G. W. Harris of North Carolina have
opened an office in the drug store of
the Orlando Pharmacy, No. 29 W.
Church street, where they are prepar-
ed to attend the needs of those requir-
ing medical aid. These gentlemen
come highly recommended, are up to
date, and are well qualified for the
practice of thefi profession.-Orlando
Mrs. George Williams and children
and Mrs. George McGahagin and chil-
dren returned home Friday from
Lake Weir, where they spent a couple
of weeks. They intended remaining
longer, but concluded their visit unex-
pectedly on account of the prevalence
of mosquitoes. Both Mrs. Williams
and Mrs. McGanbgip were accompan-
led home by their sisters, who will
visit them for a short time.
Miss Sue Barco, who has been at
Miami with her sisters, Mrs. Jackson
and Mrs. Patterson, for the past seven
or eight months, reached Ocala on
Thursday afternoon and went out to
-Sunny Slope Farm Friday afternoon.
Miss Bareo is very popular among the
old and young people at Miami and
the mouths that she has spent in that
delightful city have been very charm-
aing ones. Miss Barco and her moth-
er, Mrs. J. M. Barco, leave soon for
Asheville, N. C., for the summer. They
will be joined in Jacksonville by Mrs.
Patterson and her little daughter,
who will accompany them to Ashe-

When it was
that there was

first noised around
an epidemic of glan-

ders among the horses of Ocala, Capt.
Johnston, proprietor of the Silver Tip-
ped Livery, got all the information on
the subject within reach and posted
himself as thoroughly as possible
with the process of examination, and
he is convinced that the government
officials who have the matter in
charge are entirely competent, and
are doing their duty in a thoroughly
conscientious and systematic manner,
and will quickly and completely stamp
out the disease. All the horses in the
Silver Tipped Livery stood the test,
and it is perhaps partly at least on ac-
count of the thoroughly cleanly man-
ner in which it is kept. No filth is
allowed to accumulate, and the direc-
tions of the state board of health are
followed faithfully and symtematical-

- - - - - - - *- - - - -----

The usual Saturday afternoon
crowd of farmers and truckers had
gathered at .the country store and
postoffice. They were awaiting the
arrival of the one daily mail, a horse
route from the railroad village of
Redmond, five miles away, and dis-
cis.iing the returns they had received
?nd were expecting for beans and
(cPabages, shipped to the northern
.iark rs.

It was nearing the middle of April.
The season had been very backward
for this part of Florida, and most of
them still had truck to ship. They
were condoling with each other, and
uniting in "cussing" the railroads and
commission men, when old man Hen-
derson walked in. He was a typical
"cracker," and as this is his story I
will try to describe him to you:
He was short and knotty, about six-
ty or sixty-five, but still quick and
spry: red-faced, red-necked and red-
eyed. His complexion, and the dirty
white of his hair and beard indicated
that he had once been red-headed, and
therefore had a right to his red skin,
even without his years of exposure to
the tropical sun and wind, but his lit-
tle red eyes had a merry twinkle that
showed he was still full of fun.
"Hello, boys!" said he. "How's
beans? You fellows gittin' rich ship-
pin' beans this year, ain't you?"
"Well, I can't say we are getting
very wealthy by the returns that's
been coming in so far, Uncle Dick,"
replied Jones, speaking for the crowd.
"Mr. Brown, here, says he got net re-
turns of eight cents a basket for some
he hippeded to New York, and the pick-
ing cost his fifteen and the baskets

ter cents each. That ain't getting
rich very fast, is it? But I guess I
ain't got no kick coming. -Mine's
panned out pretty good so far. What
are you shipping?"
"Well, now," said the old man. "You
fellows know I done quit bein' fool
enough to support the railroad and ex-
press, an' them durned Yankee c m-
mission men. Leastways, I ain't rais-
in' no more beans. A burnt child
dreads the fire, an' I sure got burnt
good on beans too long ago to tUaM
I was a "new-comer," and I, too, was
shipping a few beans, and had been
very much disappointed by the size of
the checks my commission man had
been sending. So I got the old man
over in the corner where the refriger-
ator stood and, having bought a cou-
ple of bottles of what he called "sody
pop," I asked him to tell me his exper-
ience, which he did as follows, as
near as I can remember:
"To start with, I've been down here
a long time, young man. My folks
moved from South Carolina down here
before any railroads was built in this
country. We came through in a wag.
on when I was a little chap, about
nine years old, an' I had my second
wife an' was livin' right where I am
now. long before this truckin' business
started up.
"About eight or nine years ago I
was over here one Sat'day evening' an'
heard Alderman Jackson blowin'
about how much he made on peas an'
beans. He 'lowed it beat raisin' corn
an' cotton an' pindars all hollow. Said
he done already got a hundred dollars
off of one acre of beans an' was still
shipping ; an' bragged around that he
expected to make a heap more next
"Now, old man Jackson had about
five acres of regular garden-spot land
that he had been cow-pennin' for two
or three years, an' he had a chicken-
wire fence all around it. He didn't
have no horse-just a little old plug
of a pony-an' a cranky old wagon.
But he had ten children, an' all of 'em
boys, so he didn't have to hire no help
to pick an' ship them beans.
"I had been ploddin' along, raisin'
corn an' cotton an' pindars' an' hogs,
an' a little cane for sweetenin', an'
Maria (that was the name.of the wife
I had then) an' me always had plenty
to eat, but we never had much ready
money. So old man Jackson's talk,
an' showing' around of them pretty
New York checks kinder set me to
thinking' about truckin' some myself.

bought seed an' fertilizer, an' we
planted four acres of beans. Every
night we'd talkan' plan about whale
we would do with all that money we
was goin' to make on them beans. We
was goin' to send Sary to college, an'
we was goin' to buy a bran' new bug-
gy, an' Maria 'lowed she certainly was
goin' to have the house ceiled an' an-
other chimbly built. Why, man, if
you'd a heard us talk you'd a thought
we was goin' to make a thousand' dol-
lars off of them beans, at least.
"Well, sir, I had beans up before any
of the neighbors, an' I had the pretti-
est stan' you ever saw. They was
just putting' on the first two leaves an'
looked fine, 'tell one morning' I got up
an' went out to look at 'em, an', lo an'
behol'! about ten or twelve rows, plum
across the patch, wasn't nothing' but
little stems standin' up like rows of
little green pegs, but the rest was all
growing' fine. Right down between
them rows was so many rabbit tracks
it looked like every rabbit in the
county had come to a political conven-
tion right there in my bean patch. But
even then I didn't suspicion what had
become of all them bean leaves. Of
course, I knew rabbits would eat cab-
bages, but I hadn't heard they was
fond of beans.
Next morning' there was five or six
more rows of little pegs where my
beans had been, an' I was still puz-
zlin' my head over them beans, an'
wondering' what had happened to 'em,
when Jim Smith come ridin' down the
road an'called me out to the fence. So
I told him about it, an' he says:
"'Why, it's rabbits, man. Didn't

you know you couldn't raise no beans
out here, 'less you put a wall 'round
'em, or a chicken-wire fence? Them
durned rabbits won't leave a bean in
the patch.'
"Oh!" says I, kinder mournful.
"Won't they come out again? Won't
they put on new leaves if I can per-
suade them rabbits to leave 'em
"'No,' says he, 'when they eats off
them two first leaves they never
amounts to nothin', an' you might as
well plow 'em up.'
"'You can bet I was hot. The first
thing that come to my mind was to
pizen 'em, so I lit out for the store.
It was Sunday, but I found Dock at
home, an' I told him I had murder in.
my heart an' was looking' for pizen. I
told him to open up the store and give
me about ten pounds of Paris green;
that the rabbits was eatin' up all my
beans, an' I was goin' to put it all over
'em, for I thought that would get 'em
sure. But Dock, he said anything I
put on my beans strong enough to
kill the rabbits would kill the beans,
too. So, finally, I had to compromise
by taking a pound of white tasteless
arsenic. I knew how they loved sweet
potatoes, an' I 'lqwed a few good slic-
ed potatoes, nicely coated'with the ar-
senic, would do the work, an' Dock
said he thought so, too.
"When I passed Brown's house on
my way back home, I stopped an' told
him about it, an' asked him if they

was eatin' of his any, for he had about
six acres.
"'No,' he said, 'they ain't botherin'
me none yet, an' my boys is ketchin'
'em in traps baited with sweet pota-
toes. I think you'll get 'em with that
arsenic; but be keerful with it. Pizen
is a bad thing to fool with.'
"When I got home Alaria cut up a
lot of potatoes in nice slices, an' put
a good coatin' of arsenic all over 'em,
an' that evening' I strowed 'em all
'round that patch of beans. When I
went to bed that night I 'lowed to my-
self that I had Mr. Rabbit fixed: but
next morning' I couldn't find nary a
dead rabbit nor nary piece of potato
even nibbled at. Them wise old rab-
bits had took a sudden spite against
potatoes, an' a few more rows of pegs
without any leaves ,n 'em stood
where the beans was the day before.
So I concluded the rabbits knew the
potatoes was pizened. an' I made me
a lot of dead-falls an' baited 'em up
nice without n' pizen on the bait.
Nevt morning' all my dead-falls was
still standing but I found one cead
rabbit 'way off by the fence, an' some

jeO can pick up a basket full of heads

next day.'
"He was a rank stranger to me, but
I had got so plum desperate I was
ready to try 'most anything. So 1
pitched out for the store and bought
the -nuff. While I was over there
Janes's boy come in an' heard me
tellin' 'bout them infernal rabbits, an'
he 'lowed:
'Mr. Henderson, I heard a man tell
pa all you had to do was to tie a white
cotton string all 'round the patch, an'
nary a rabbit would cross it.'
"I thanked him, an' thought to my-
self I'd try that, too, if the snuff fail-
ed, but I was setting' great store by it,
for I had tiok a sniff of it to see if it
was good an' strong, an' the way it
set me to sneezin' made the water
run out of my eyes, an' I had to hold
my head with both hands to keep it

"Well, sir, I put it on good an' thick,
' an' I got up 'fore day next morning ,
got my big bushel basket, an' told Ma-
, ria I was goin' out to pick up them
rabbit heads. Nary a head, but them
t rabbits had held a indignation meet-
* in' right in the middle of the patch,
I an 'a whole lot more beans was bare
as telegraph poles.
"Then I tried that white cotton
string business. Maria she tore up
. three or four old sheets, an' made me
about a mile of string you could see
the darkest night that ever come. I
F put up stakes 'round that patch of
beans an' stretched the string about
four or five inches from the ground,
but next morning' I found them old rab-
bits had gnawed that string in two in
more'n a dozen places, chewed up a
few more beans, an' from the looks
of the tracks had give a ball an' invit-
ed all their cousins and the children.
I tied up the broken ends, for I hated
to give up all hope of savin' them
beans. Besides, Jones's boy said the
man that told his pa had tried it, an'
swore it was so. So I determined to
give it another trial.
"Over to the store that evening' I
was tellin' Dock about all my failures
to get rid of the rabbits, an' he lowed:
"'Why don't you set up a scare-
crow? Maybe that'll keep 'em out. It
it fails, lay for 'em with your gun.'
"'How in Halifax am I going' to see
how to shoot them rabbitsat night?
I guess you got sense enough to know
they don't prowl 'round that bean
patch in the daytime, ain't you?' I
asked him.
"'Oh, get you a bull's-eye lantern,'
says he, 'an' shine their eyes. You
can see 'em all right then!'
"'Got any bull's-eye lanterns In
your store?' says L
"'No,' says he. 'But we got lots of
common ones, an' I guess they'll do
just as welL'
"So I bought one an' took it with
me, an' when I got home I cleaneA up
my old gun, an' got Maria to make me
a scarecrow. She made him an' put
one of my best white shirts on him,
an' I stood him up in the middle of
the patch. Then, thinking' a noise
would help scare 'em off, I tied the
dinner bell to his shirt tall, so it
would swing and ring with the breeze,
an' kinder keep him company.
"All night long, off an' on, I could
hear that bell giving' out a lonesome
little tinkle, an' I had great hopes It
was scarein' 'em off. But next morn-
in' the string was busted ag'In to
in twenty places, an' my bean patch
looked like a cyclone had struck It
Old Brother Rabbit an' all his sisters
had mistook that bell for a church
bell, an' my scarecrow for the preach-
er. The ground looked like they had
been holding' a Methodis' camp meet-
in" an' a Baptis' revival both togeth- ,

"Well, sir, I was so mad I pulled up
all my stakes an' roned up my string,
concludib' I would try shot an' pow-
der, as none of them hoodoos badnt
worked, but I left that old scarecrow
still a-wavin' my shirt tall kinder
mournful in the early morning' breeze,
an' the bell sorter tollin' lonesome
like over them naked looking' stalks.
"That night I got out my gun, lit
my lantern, an' went out to stan'

guard over them beans.

It was that

lonesome an' quiet, it reminded me of
war-times when I was doin' picket
duty with Johnston in Georgy. I pa-
raded tip an' down an' 'round that
patch as quiet as a mouse, but nary
a rabbit showed up. *
"'Long about one o'clock I conclud-
ed they wouldn't come on account of




Added to the LoKLt
to This Famous
Camden, NJ.- "It buMi *I
that I add ay tesMlal

-a nIima 1aLwayS mw -r

ferw ftro a lambW 1l
tor saM I would. hb
be heitalfordastto T i
inekhao.A's V .>itM

Bt ust oatMale tViM
ofu& LfA. Wi uam m SrB-
Box 3S0GedlaMrM
Became yeam feas

gun was Ly iMar' su i esM
as I grabbed It up I get a .*L
durned scarecrow. Ams ea,
I just natu'ally led that eM U t(
so full he Mbe wMttm mpd I
looked like a pepger be .
"The report of that lga
like a canton the st WI
waked up Maria, a' be m
the porch a' hollered:
'Did y ou git him, IuP
"'No,' said I; 'eamMi M 0 6

ed him! But even as I ge I
hear them assey rabbits ft
me as they rum thruegA the M
out in the weeds.
'Well, yo' better S

she went back Ilns the h
"I to everdJmyha Ow 1A
MaS advises i r' hm d M^

an' shaky, I wu mot h
ft earben psA t1hm~ D 1O
durn rabMts Is sleelu.
"Would you beie k .it. UMW?
day I fled leM a eld r A
the at rme Of teMo bo oW r
planted a see, as' &W

CARRYidN THE Jt hft go

dshN of the dose mw d 001
lag a "huby buw t- -sm
outrs vtoting W"h te
place a dtar eam weed P Moo
Ing white paper. A byW
some sotfar se to owe dm
ion ofUWhe easem as efo o

ovMr to the M ft

far. It was all right ag w
laterro to leave the m
form and Aght for a %tb
pineapple ee, rasage. e F1
when he tries to be maeb
asks that the same spasm e
dish out the dose for edo -
a mighty bowl fOs T owo
ent, gentlemes, eves tb *
cost you persealy a few
-Manatee Rewtth 6 1"


The Rebekasb hld their I
meeting riday ghtK i iu
their new oeemws as b f

Mrs. J. m
ll *It" W. ~



Written for the Ocala Bannner ByW. H. 11.
All rights reserved.
10*#:eee-eseoeeee:..:e=_:eeeeeeee-ee-e..... -_eee:eeea

Mr. C. Herrick left last
New York aad Jersey City

II __


-.. ,


v -

. . . V . . . .




K& #A
-WNm afts ad

me amme of

P--> *(0- ft befrwom
|b o
I d --t -tota -mnI

&at-- lmmth% crowdostf
ueatnd. ead the
~ Meim6a In homer of

M~ lGemes a-

Nh eaiw that his
Mim.the dbluenats
USM& tmiltary, sand2
the bias. mue a
sad "starestasn
st my stvw m sym-

Ab aem m to say:
QU lookedbminew-
Sam when the parade
C the sow gwds ofa
MAL- wir os

b *t vC the boandtmad,
Gimmo satothe Sow-
bammv awaita a the eb-

*h 4M ofthe stand stood
a&* aud.Thi intw
N o& ar agnue, matdbe-
a -mo tme wea the
A-alo sih Wk wo had
ft d ever the baa-
moeated by a domi
he a-e pupils at St. An-
mad the liOe was ar-
the agend of color

Aem mmatis wap made
t stt While the
L nummmba the khaki-
sme-&. attentive,
us- angdomand
Is a keg Umeoasthe
f the Bedo ftrm the

*mkis no one
I ---I n ,tm the
t othe, dha, the
No Aorlomastlesal hymnan
Damamer" barst

adiIm tlah thcrowd Btf-
Swhie CubNas
maes 'uneverd" or
-p egma endeac, thel
ags~ sad a warm-theart-
a-. -ever the parade

ft wmifit Geose, and

I meak the Cbaba Ar-

the etl usvest
sept- In aM Wats

'beausiten ot Indepead-
e Amsnmm a new power,
amapamesthe Amerimss

-ge lathis In-
Apbl tumths ofd pa-

- sast yw frof thee

bmnm tme tatla =Oeand0100l00 by all
Stha wM undlaer
Seb mal ta endowed

*m a m tedtatps,"t

i these rhts gvern-
thated =Rag ma. do-

ly ledged their ies,
We, mt that red bhoor
#Mdeft" It. All Amer
st that time loved their

as thei own under

am mtalmed bat
Nub istartagl b ofee
& %mmm -t VIC-

G qdkAm sad w
lagam mim, sa. to t-
tlft t, M raWltg thu r personal
advaata to the tInterest of the comn-

Rt may be samid that these principles
of -r Deelaraties of -Independence,
and the waranga sof General Washing-.
ton are the ftunm4sttws upon which
the republic of the United States of
America was constructed, and is
maintained, and that its flag, for our
citiseas, symbolizes all of them.
"American children, upon the awak-
ening of their intelligence, are taught
In the home and in the school what
their flag signifies, so that before they
have reached man's estate they have
already pledged, as their revolution-
ary fathers did before, them, their
lives, fortunes and sacred honor in
support and defense of that emblem
and all that It embodies.
"The Americans know that the Cu-
bans are imbued with the eame rev-
erence, love and respect for the Cu-
ban flag. They know that thousands
of noble and brave Cubans sacrificed
their lives, and fortunes in defense
of Ideals similar to those that guided
W-Mh6igton and his comrades; and
we, today, who enjoy the hospitality
and benefit of this rich, beautiful and
historical country, believe that there
cannot arrive a more opportune day
than the Fourth of July, signifying
what it does for us, nor a more ap-
propriate token, than the Cuban na-
tioal flag, symbolizing what It does
for the Cubans, to offer as a testimony
of their friendly sentiments and good
wishes for the prosperity of your re-
public, your people and your army.
"In behalf of those who offer this
token, I pray you, General, to accept
as a pledge of friendship and good
will they feel for you, your people and
your army.
"And finally I desire to state that it
is oar sincere hope that these flags
which we offer to your army today
may never be unfurled in war, that
the Cubans and their children, and the
Americans and their children may al-
ways be able to look to them as em-
blems of peace, justice and honor, and
if that unfortunate and unavoidable
moment should arrive when they must
be unfurled on the field of battle, may
they by the side of the American
flag, defend those principles, ideals
and sentiments common to both.
"Now, daughters of Americans. de-
liver to the sons of Cubans, these Cu-
ban national flags and the regimental
colors that accompany them, so that
they may be delivered to the general
in command of the Cuban army, who
may receive them for the army under
his command and the people of Cuba."


The south has, all these years, been
lamentably lacking in paying the prop-
er tribute of respect and honor to one
of its most illustrious names--to the
man who immortalized in deathless
song the glory of its marital deeds,
and who, as a laureate of the Lost
Cause, garlanded its heroes with the
m-tading laurels of hi spoetic genius.
lather Ryan has not yet been paid
the tribute of a mnnnment. But the
omission is to be supplied by the city
of Mobile, where a suitable shaft is
to be erected to the memory of the
Father Ryan wrote the war-songs
of the south. Not only this, but he
was a minister of relief and an apos-

tie of comfort and consolation to her
stricken sons. He attended at the
cots of the wounded, expressed from
his pulpit the inspiration of religion
ead yet found time to gve forth those
stirring lyrics which will ever be pre-
served side by side with the historical
records of the "storm-cradled nation
that fell," and which will hold a plaec
In the literature of this country long
after the bitterness and the enmities
which provided the struggle they com-
memorate shall have been effacedd
from the hearts of the descendants of
the wearers of the blue and the gray.
The people of Mobile are doing the
simple act of Justice to the memory of
a distinguished champion of the south-
ern cause, as well as to a man of mark
in the literature of the civil war pe-
riod. In erecting a monument to Fath-
er Ryan.-Tribune.


Information reaches

us that the

high waters are killing the fish in the
Oklawaha river in large quantities. It
seems that the heavy rains have caus-
ed the river to overflow its banks and
the waters have become poisoned with

A..iL asPians capal-a
to Innuet Pareints HNew to Care

Information comes from Baltimore
that plans to prevent the mojdrn
slaughter of the innocents by instruct-
ing the people of the United States
in the proper care that should be. gi 7-
en babies are being formulated by the
American Academy of Medicine. As
adt initial step in the movement a
conference is to be held in New Ha-
ven next November, at which leaden',
physicians, sociologists and educators
from all parts of the country will join
forces in a study of the problem. The
general subject of the conference will
be "The Prevention of Infant Mortal-
ity," and the four aspects under which
it will be considered are the medi-
cal, philanthropic, institutional and
It is suggested that first of all, the
sources of each city's milk supply may
be investigated for the sake of ;he
babies' health, and the sanitary in-
spection of tenements by health offi-
cers and visiting nurses may also be
In going over the infant death rate
of the country it is found that Chicago
is the second city in this respect. The
city has a record of 8381 deaths of
babies under two years old out of a
total mortality of 32,198 deaths of ll
Among those on the national com-
mittee to direct the work of sav-
ing the infants are Miss Jane Ad-

dams of Chicago,
derson, professor

Dr. Charles R. Hen-
of sociology of the

University of Chicago, and others
prominent in social and medical work
in this country.

To the Editor Ocala Banner:
Isn't it remarkable what a people
of frenzy we are? We have frenzied
finance and frenzied reform, and
sometimes we have frenzied slaugh-
It may happen that there are five
or six dogs with rabies in the space
of two or three years in a town, and
possibly one human death resultant
therefrom, but that is sufficient to
maintain a wholesale and indiscrim-
mate slaughter of dogs. Of course,
no right thinking person would f-.r an
instant object to keeping dogs muz-
zled or confined, but apart from the
glory it would be just as effectual to
kill measly, roaming curs on the out-
skirts of town, as to shoot many
times in the midst of an admiring
crowd a carefully guarded and much
valued dog that has possibly escaped
that once from his home. His owner
might he notified with very little trou-
ble, and the dog gladly and gratefully
placed under additional restriction.
However, we are not presuming to
say this method of guarding the pub-
lic weal is not necessary. It doubt-
less is, but at the same time, it the
same town, why is the same officer so
blind to other infringements of the
law? It doesn't hurt his feelings to
see iten spitting all over the side-
walks, and he doesn't even mind add-
ing his own contribution to the collec-
tion, knowing that in many cases it
is spreading deadly disease germs, to
say nothing of filth. He can stand by
and with clear-conscience see all scrts
of fruit parings and refuse thrown on
the sidewalk and street, attracting
swarms of disease laden flies, that
will next go to the marketable, but
unscreened, frnit, and infect it thor-
oughly, thereby spreading typhoid fe-
ver, tuberculosis and other diseases.
The officer does not see the flies nor
the unprotected fruit, though there
are laws in plenty to govern such, but
woe unto a dog should he appear.
The state board of health publishes
a poster, graphically illustrated, and
with these facts, concerning files:
Flies breed in horse manure, cow
dung, decaying vegetables, garbage of
all descriptions, dead animals and hu-
man excrement.
Remember that when and where ab-
solute cleanliness prevails there are
no flies.
Look daily after the garbage cans.
See that they are carefully sprinkled
with lime or kerosene oil and effect-
ively covered.
Do the same thing to manure heaps,
and remove all manure from stables
every three or four days, and when
removed, cover with lime and sand.
Look carefully after the cuspidors.
They require constant attention. This
is particularly true in hotels, boarding
houses, station houses, railroad- sta-
tions, and, in fact, wherever people
congregate in large numbers.
Flies are fond of feasting on tuber-
culosis sputum, and haver around
cuspidors. The specks )f files con-
tain live tubercle bacilli after they
have eaten tuberculosis sputum, show-
Mln that the hacilli will nsaa th an,,..

Files nawl o9 fruits when eio
ed tor sale, unWraded by screens, and
the generality of people do not Wh
fruit before eating It. TUhis s a
fruitful source of human infection.,
particularly If a ease of typhoid fever
nearby is being carelessly handled.
Don't forget that flies will carry the
bacilli of typhoid fever from the stools
of the patient (if left exposed and not
disinfected), if given an opportunity,
to the food In the kitchen and dining
room. This is no conjecture, for the
Spanish-American war proved this
In sptte of these and oft repeated
warnings, stables are kept uninspect-
ed, and in a horribly unsanitary con-
dition, breeding millions of flies, but
if a horse that has had glanders in
the worst form for years, undes the
'care of several veterinarians, is sud-
denly brought to public notice, what
a furore! State officers and govern-
ment inspectors are at once on the
ground, and a wholesale slaughter
must needs follow; when, if the corn-
man sanitary laws had been enforced,
regular inspection insisted upon, the
disease might have been stamped out
in its incipiency, with very little loss
of property. This has been proven by
one livery company in our midst that
has made a specialty of cleanliness
and'fresh air. It has been rewarded
in that every horse stood the test and
was pronounced sound.
When, through neglect, every other
horse in the county has contracted
glanders then and then only do peo-
ple become so animated.
Just as .true is it necessary for a
yellow fever epidemic to rage that
any interest may be manifested or the
common laws enforced to stamp out

Since the recent rains a general
complaint has gone from all parts of
town against the alarming multiplica-
tions of this dangerous and pestifer-
ous insect. Yet the street committees
and sanitary inspectors refuse to re-
cognize that the badly drained streets
and open sewers are the principal
sources of supply, and nothing has
been heard of cutting weeds or sprink-
ling lime or copperas or putting ker-
osene on standing water where it can
not be drained. Yet this is ordered
and insisted on by the state board of
health. But we are waiting for an
epidemic to make cleaning up inter-
Mosquitoes are everywhere recog-
nized as the chief, if not the only, dis-
seminators of the dread enemy of
tropical countries-malaria,-and it
is possible to put them down. It has
been done and is being done in many
places. But it takes rigid enforcement
of laws and systematic co-operation of
the citizens; but wouldn't it be a
whole lot better to lock the stable be-
fore the horse is stolen?
We verily believe that if a trench
one hundred feet long and corres-
pondingly wide and deep should be
dug, and attended by a brass band
and prominent citizens, the garbage
and filth and weeds and refuse of our
city be hurled therein by officers In
uniform, with imposing badges, or If
the festive fly or miserable mosquito
could be shot with many bullets in
front of the court house, striking awe
and consternation unto the inevita-
ble small boy and street loafer; in
other words, if there were more pomp
and ceremony and sounding of trum-
pets and panoply of war attendant
upon the things that are constantly
with us-a menace to life and corn-
fort-we verily believe our zealous
guardians of public welfare might be
induced to consider it seriously.


Ocala, Fla., July 17, 1909.
The Ocala city board of health held
a called meeting, and the president
submitted the following, to-wit:
At our last regular meeting all the
members that constitute this board
were present. Today all answer the
roll call but one. That one is Dr. Wm.
H. Powers.
It is not easy to outline just what
the doctor was to this board, and to
us individually. Just, gentle, unas-
suming, he made a valuable fellow
worker, whose place may be taken,
but not filled.
As a student he was thorough, ready
and ripe, yet unostentatious, and as

a prac
best of
held b3
final rev




i ~NSW

Edison Ambir


Are for sale here. They can be used upon
your Edison Phonograph by m ansof a
gear attachment, which we can put on.
Come in and let us explain about it, and
hear the Records. We also carry full line of





Rooms 10 and II Judy Building.

Hendry & Knight Terminals,


Steel beams and channels for lintels, trusses. or oth-

er structural purposes. will be furnished promptly.

Steel towers and tanks for water erected complete

: in any part of the State.

P! GpP1uQi Hot Air Pumping Engines Itn
I L1eeoPU stalled for homes, turpentihe

camps and phosphate plants. No danger of explo-

%i sion. Economical to operate. Fuel--Wood. Coal, Ke-

sene, or Gasoline.

I I i il I^ ^

Made from the best materials the market affords. leeh
formula exactly suited to the product for which It Is recm d-
ed, and thoroughly tested in both laboratory and eM. They
are worthy of their name IDEAL. So many people appreello
this fact, we .handle great quantities of raw materials. ThIs
enables us to buy cheaper; therefore, we can sell cheaper. Coe
pare our analyses and prices with any brand on the amlset.
Send for our literature. Ask questions. Our vast store of tIer
mation is at your service. Write today.

Call on our local agent, Martin & Camn, or addm



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


Is to make this lU tituts a nal
benefit to the ommuiY, an f
vantage to every ma and wm --w
you In particular.
We offer every ftMlity eomboia
S|with conservatTve baukjd It is ow
businesst olteo
S ,We tnvito you to jot o6r gmfte
List of satisfied eastoa
r -



---.----wr*aDos#p UI. U.. I.

ticlan he ranked among the ... ...01 "rm-V
Sus, a position he attained and STORES COMPANY AND
y virtue of labor, patience, up- OTHERS
*ss of character, study and orig-
search. A auit involving the sale of an, im-
above resolution was adopted mense tract of land in Lake county
lously. has been entered in the United
H. C. SISTRUNK, Sec. |States court by R. D. Henderson, a
IEGRO MAN DROWNED well known naval stores operator of
ER MA-D Gorgla, against the Peninsular Na-


plantiff discovered that $1-O.We ad
been paid by Mr. McOGlee. ad to re-
cover his share of the extra |16.ee
Mr. Henderson has entered *uit.
Another Su"it teSe
Another salt of local tatej es
account of the promlnsefe of the par-
ties concerned is eaM that hs em
brought by Distriet Attermey J. .
Cheney against the Oklawaha and S.
TInksa a&.....





-- -


77 M, -- 7--

:.~ j::-~

L ..-

--' ~.





FLORIDA, FRIDAY, July a3, I9o9,


Locl ~and PrmL

awr, aeck, the Gaieslle
e. Npay rke a primesslma

Mr. Jms HBeMr of CittnmOle was

Pm i M C toTdeib smmated to
m feawrm; 5 cents.
Mr. G-os Watson wM Smoac the
0*h- vtaold tfn Oeala Tuesday

Mr. las D. Taylor has returned
home hem a Ort but pleasant outiag
at D -ytm .a...

Mr. an Mr. L IL Meadows
thOM oft Anthony speat the
w"th O0 futifes o Tuesday.


A8 NOTICm-11x14 Inch-
, b ale at tts ek~ 1fe. each,
O at a ms. Aply Ocale Baner
elm. ti.



t get lat night until after nine

Mr. and Mrs. rest Molmer were
amMa the Ganes We people who
ams down to witness the ball game.

Did ym see a Galesville visitor
that ws not hilarious? Those that
were st et-wase were iutov rted
Oetr the decisive baseball victory.

Mr. Carles A. Colclough, one of
GafB eE' mos t prominent dcitizens,
wV her. b o Tmeday for the ball

Mrs. P. J. Hber leaves today for her
girmeed home in Indiana, where she
wl epmad several months wVt* rela-

Whe in Oassla don't forget Hogan's
Place. He will do all in his power to
make It pleasant for you. Hogan, the
whi mey msa. x
Mr. R. A. BMrford has gone to Sea-
brM to spend several days with his
family, who are suammering at the

Master Bartley Corley and his aunt,
Miss WiMsm, of Gainesville. cami
downm Tuesday for a short stay with
Master Oorey's father.

Mrs. Domae Darrance Smith, after
a dsht visit In Ooala with her sister,
Mrs. George F. Williams, left Tuesday
aftmoom tr her hbomne In Tampa.

FOR SALE-A second-hand John-
-ea lbmy; to good conldtion. A bar-
gan. Apply to John T. Lewis. 7-16
Miss Mnes of New York has arriv-
ed an Oeals to beeonm the governess
tr the onag daughters of Mr. and
Mas. ClarammCe Camp.

Mr. 3om C mshr of Orange Lake,
a brother of Mr. HE. Chambers of
this dey, wa am Oasis's many
Vm as e Tamsdi.

Mr. and M. J. 8. Smith and chil-
&ras are tn from Sver Springs
mspag a few days with Mrs Smith's
mother. Mrs. R. L. McCh re.

FK ALZ-OWe African broad-tall
d tUmm (pure bred). Price, fifteen
dolars. Apply to Box Seven, Board-
a. 15. 7-16.
r. J* Rents has returned to her
bome fem Sebreee, where she has
been spm ang several weeks with
Mrs. L P. Reaf and family.
MIUs Grace Glover of Gainesville,
formu of this city. was among the
many youg lady tans who came down
to w!tnesm Tuesday's ball-game.
FOR MALE-Cy and Whippoorwill
peas. at $1.25 per bushel. Bowen
Bros., Dalton, Ga. 7-16-it.
James J. Hill predicts prosperity for
the country when the tariff gets out
of the way. The present Indication is
that the tariff wil gradually disappear
upward.-Atlanta Journal.

Ocala certainly made the Gaines-
vlle vt"dtr pass a pleasant day, and
everyone seemed to enjoy themselves
i einsely---t'S Ocala's way of treat-
ing her vttors.
Mrs Brrs and her daughter, Miss
Katie Bars, eame down to witanes
the haL MM's. Barrs is a step
.~^ ___ "on sf .thia


Rev. P. T. Clayton of Williamstown,
Mass., will be professor of English
and instructor of philosophy the com-
ing year; he will also act as dean.
Mr. Clayton has for several years
held an important pastorate in Wil-
llamstown, the seat of Williams Col-
lege, one of the leading institutions
of the country, at whose head is a son
of president Jas. A. Garfield, and his
relations with the college faculty and
students have been close and inti-
mate. He has also had an official and
influential connection with the public
schools of the town.
Mr. Clayton is himself a graduate
of New York University, which also
conferred on him the degree of master
of arts, in course, and of Union The-
ological Seminary in New York. He
is a gentleman of charming personal-
ity, of extensive experience with
young men and boys, sympathetic, yet
strong, and it is believed that his in-
fluence as dean will be excellent.
Deaa Terry of Williams College says

of Mr. Clayton: "He is particularly
fond of work with young people, and
seems to me to have the serious qual-
ities which would make him efficient
in the relations with the disciplinary
officers of the college, is able to main-
tain with the young people under his
charge. Tact, firmness, sympathy
and common sense appear to bt
among the many good qualities of
which he retains possession."
Mr. John H. Denison, Mr. Clayton's
predecessor in the Williamstown pas-
torate, says of him: "His keynote to
sympathy, his faith in love, his doc-
trine is to get at men, his Christ is
the man who went about doing good,
his patience is beyond the ordinary.'
If there is anywhere a college of
young people, who want to learn, I
should say that M r. Clayton would
be the ideal man for that place."
Ex-President Franklin Carter of
Williams College writes appreciative-
ly of Mr. Clayton's "teaching ability.
of his accuracy and vision, of his
sense of justice and his lofty ideals,
of his tact, firmness and sympathy,"
and Prof. Wild, of the Latin depart-
ment of the college says: "Mr. Clay-
ton has the true teacher's instinct, he
has a great capacity for the personal
leading of youth, moreover he shows
much skill in adapting himself to the
problems of individual lives in such a
way as to exact loyalty to the high.-
est standards, without creating antag-
onism. To my mind he has a rare
combination of strength of will, sym-
pathy and common sense. He would
be an admirable man for a position of
responsibility, involving the training
of young men and young women,
whether as teacher or administrative'
Mrs. Clayton, who is a graduate of
Vassar college, and a scholar and
teacher of distinction, will assist the
coming year in the department of

Mr. Roy Geiger of Apopka is in
Ocala for a few days, representing

olo--bl, College,
Baptist Institution

the well known
at Lake City. Mr.

Geiger is one of the sons of the late
Rev. L D. Geiger, who was so well
known here. Mr. Geiger is a very
brilliant young man and will occupy
the chair of English at Columbia Col-
lege next term.

Dr. Dean of Baxley, Ga., came to
Ocala Monday with his sister, Mrs. J.
W. Crosby, who he is now visiting.
Dr. Dean is a very pleasant young gen-
tleman and has just recently graduat-
ed In medicine. He is thinking of lo-
cating in this city for the practice of
bis profession.

Dr. and Mrs. J. C. Richard, a very
prominent young couple of Milledge-
ville, Ga., are in the city for a few
days and are the guests of Mrs. Mor-
gan C. Looney. Dr. Richard is a
brother-in-law of the late Mr. Morgan
C. Looney.

Mr. Joseph Williams and Mr. Clif-
ford Herrick, Jr., of Crystal River and
Dr. Eaton G. Lindner of Anthony were
among the out of town visitors in
Ocala on Tuesday, and were interest-
ed spectators at the ball game in the

Miss Wynona Wetherbee, the at-
___ 8....._. jan flhter of Myr and


.John Jones. foot hurt.
W. P. Welchs Evinston, leg hurt.
J. W. Means, Mclntosh, leg hurt.
C. Macaulay, Boardman, leg hurt.
We are indebted to Mr. John Shea,
the linotype operator of the Gaines-
ville Sun, for the list of those injured.
There is general sorrow that the ac-
cident occurred, but universal rejoic-
ing that it was no worse, and that
there were no deaths or any serious
The machinists who put in the bur-
glar electrical alarm for .the Munroe
& Chambliss Bank have completed
their work and departed. They were
days boring two holes in the hardened





Mrs. G. S. Maynard has returned
home from Hastings, where she was
called on account of the serious ill-
ness of her sister, Miss Billings, whose
death occurred a few days ago. Mr.
Maynard went on to the old family
home In Ohio, taking with him the
body of Miss Billings for Interment

steel walls of the safe, and ruined 'there.
several cold steel chisels in doing so.
They said that the safe was construct-I Mrs. Prince and her sister .Miss Ma-
ed of specially hardened steel-much mie McGrew, Miss Mattle Boler. Mr.
better than is now used in the con- and Mrs. Jac Denby, Mr. James Tur-
struction of similar work. The Mun- ner, Mrs. E. C. McLeod, Miss Julia
roe & Chamblisa Bank can now laugh Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Hutchin-
in its sleeve against any attempt of son, Messrs. Sam and Bloxham Dell,
burglars to break through its vaults Mr. R. L. Layton and many others
and get their hands on its greenbacks, came down Tuesday for the ball game.
gold and silver bullion. The least as- Mr. and Mrs. Denby resided in Ocala
sault on any part of the vault with -for some time several years ago and
any sort of an instrument will set. are very pleasantly remembered here.
bells ringing that will awaken the:
city. I
city. The stores in Ocala are closing at
Mr. and Mrs. James B. Dell and 1 o'clock on Thursdays, in order to
Mrs. James M. Dell came down Tues- give their clerks a half holiday. Be-
day from Gainesville to attend the' ware, ard do your trading early.
ball game. Mrs. J. B. Dell before her, MARCUS FRANK.
marriage was Miss Eva Halle and she I
is very delightfully remembered here. W' are headquarters for all good
Mrs. J. M. Dell, as Miss Johnine Lid- things to at and drink. Good service
don, resided in Ocala before her mar- and prompt attention. Hegan, the
riage, and was always one of Ocala's whiskey man. Z
most popular and lovely young wo-I
men. I Messrs. Witherspoon and Dick

Mr. and Mrs. H. H. McCreary, Mr.
and Mrs. James Merchant, Mr. Fra-.
zier Merchant, Mr. L. J. Burkheim
and his daughters, Misses Ida and
Fannie Burkheim formed a pleasant
party who came down to witness the
Gainesville-Ocala game. Mr. McCrea-
ry is editor of the Gainesville Sun,
one of our best daily newspapers.

Miss Louise Gamsby leit Tuesday

Dodge returned home yesterday from
Jacksonville, where they spent a few
days very pleasantly with their broth-
ers in that city.

I say, do your drinking at Hogan's
Place. There you find pure goods. Ho-
g&%, the mall order man. x

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Mathews of
Candler, who are so Well known in
this city, were visitors here Tuesday.




Five Cars Are Derailed Near Kendrick
and Four Turn Over-Passengers
Badly Frightened but No One
Seriously Injured-For-
tunate Escape
Gainesville came down in numbers
to witness the ball game Tuesday. Be-
sides the three colored coaches (there
was also a colored ball game on)
there were five coaches occupied by
white passengers. After the train
passed Kendrick only a short distance
from Ocala, a switch at one of the'
spurs twisted, after the locomotive
and several cars had passed safely
over it, causing five of the passenger
coaches to leave the main track, and
four of them turned completely over,
but strange to say none of the passen-
gers were seriously injured. The es-
cape was almost miraculous. Fortu-
nately the train had just left the sta-
tion at Kendrick and had not gotten
under full headway, and was in a bot-
tom, instead of on an embankment.
Many ladies and children were on
board and the perilous position in
which they found themselves caused'
some of them to give way to their
feelings and for several minutes the
worst fears were excited, and every-
one's nerves were at high tension.
Soon all fears were allayed, and al-
most everyone escaped uninjured,,
either through the doors or windows.
The following is a list of those who
were not so fortunate, and some of
them were only slightly Injured andt
none seriously:
Freddy Smith, a lad who works in1
the Gainesville Sun office, wrist sup-
posed to be broken.
Herb Smith, Gainesville, leg injured. 1
Oscar Kennebrew, knee badly
wrenched, perhaps broken. Mr. Ken-
nebrew- ih a brother of Mr. Hulme
Kennebrew ,who works for the 0. K.
T. B. Stringfellow, Gainesville, back
hurt and face cut with glass.
Ruth Kennard, Gainesville, cut over
eye. 4
H. R. Kennard, Gainesville, badly
shaken up.
Miss Marty Kennard, also badly
shaken up.
D. H. Grace, thumb hurt.
0. B. Bostick, aqkle sprained. a

There is an old saying that run something like this: "Self PrI S H
Scandal." This may be true in a sense, but I want to mpre upon the pMs b
this section of the state that I can save them money on


and evrythingelse usually kept in a First Class Dry Goods Sore 11tw o
this without "Blowing Ay Own HoWn" I haven't yet discovered. My l
I am sure, donot tell thepeople thisandsoitisleft formetodoby
licity. While I do not quote any prices here, I want you to call at my w
comtj.rf prices with those quoted by competitors. This will prove
what I have been cci.taiitly trying to convince the public ar sam ys -h
in regard to the money-saving proposition. Eveythilg you buy here a
to be just as represented. or your money will be refunded without a
question. To make a more liberal proposition than this is almost an
but if anything fairer to the public can be suggested I should l ke to hew.L
me a trial and be convinced that I am justifiable in "Blowing My Ow m b

Yours for Square Dealing,







We are informed that Mr. and Mrs.
W. K. Zewadski will return to Ocals
in September to again make this city
their home. This will be very delight-
fut news to the entire city, as no fam-
ily that ever resided here were more
popular. Mr. Zewadski for many
years was one of our most distigmiah.
ed lawyers, and was also very promi-
nent in the politics of the state. He
moved to Springfield, Il., several
years ago on account ot poor health,
but has always had a longing for
Ocala, and now that he has entirely
regained his strength will return to
Florida and again make his home
among us.
Mr. and Mrs. Zewadski will only
bring their youngest son, Orlorf, with
them when they return. Their old-
est son, Mr. Osco Zewadski, is study-
ing law at Ann Arbor. Mich., Mr. Clar-
ence Zewadski will go away to college
In the fall, and Mr. Guy Zewadski will
remain at Springfield, where he has
a splendid position.
This paper, as well as all the other
friends of the Zewadski family, will
unite in giving the ma very cordial
welcome when they return to Ocala.


Mr. Alf Owens gave a very delight-
ful affair .Friday pight to a party of
friends, the chief attraction being a
chicken pillau, a dish that is popular
wherever chickens are raised and rice
is grown.
Mr. Owens is a splendid host and
his guests were handsomely entertain-
The fnllrwfni .are thn a.m. M &h

Mr. and MU. B, a3 mt4
a few days am, veM aw
Mghtfal trip to s1m1l
Sla. Mr. 2aihek f ho
bet Mrs. boom* W

lawk villted Ati@a,

says that Atlata i .
a aer a i
In Maees he huG thao NO 4
aIng Mr. WIn Flak, 60 S
other frisds. At
flted the Whinep
says that it If thme
erty be has ever
graphic desel pLe at *
"BUltmore," eat
mothlang pprom aes te
Mr. BaDoenk was e9 4
with the fie stma a
kennel of d@ag. HNo
were so beautifua tha i e
ly reesit "swiap .a m ~ 4
trip was a thOe a I


Other states beo oem
rains and tbhagn. oTe
comes from mUtme,. .:
A message from
that in a heavy wind am4
here, thoussade of "
covering sidewalks to h j
that walking was diSau,
The rails on the W a
and' OgdeNsa rlg dpl, n
York Ceontad raj d
were covered a o uai 1"
pery that th speed of
materially leaMes.


Won't Blow It For Me




i ;


* .~- -c-- ~



~ kir.Nor

fow" I the
sawt In ow uerlwl and
4go s pet at the
"14ft bhtt hm abad

*moor Seboa revtval
d' I MW. Rodk.-
LU f* thwee Or the
Ligovosto in wan

fr~1W l kst istht the
--mitllat of the

'Wme by popealis. so.

&O akkg l
meignwsiS o


ow. sw

a rk,"-b

us s tprm
we* foumsei a-
in atm mm-Y

at dma
s INS blw
NOw- -- tlfo -A hemb

a. eng

7- --


Cheap 'FreigM Rates for Tampa
"*Tampa a Just now rejoicing in the
following telegram:
"Jacksonille rate on grain and its
products will be authorized to Tampa,
effective September 1."
"The telegram was sent from L. E.
Chaloner, general freight agent, who
is now attending a meeting of the
Southeastern Tariff Association at
Hot Springs, Va., to W. F. Mundee,
traveling freight agent for the Sea-
board Air Line railway.
"Speaking of the telegram, the Tam-
pa Tribne says:
"The principal sitficance of the
reser is that Tampa is recognized as
a dhributig point for south Florida,
a that it will enjoy the same freight
n grant and grain products as
itle, despite the dl1sace in
dstae. The argument advanced by
T a has always been that Tampa
is entitled to be the distributing point
for that portion of the" state to the
m-sth of Ocala. and Jacksonville for
at rt of the state north of cala,
Wkt railroads were not able to
"see it that way" when the proposi-
tiea was frst made."
"Oeala, though recogned a cen-
trally located, gets it where the chick-
on get te axe-I the neck*
'Orals shipped to Jackonville by
rail can me reshipped from that point
by bot to all points on the ocean or
e the t. Johns river and its tribu-
taies. Shipped to Tampa by rail, it
eam be reshipped from there by boat
to all pats on the gulf and the navi-
gable rivers which empty into It
8ut grain and other articles shipn
ped to Ocaa, when reshipped from
haee mst be reshipped by rail.
Whether golng atork sout east or
Wera. It Wll O by ral. Vey pound
tof it wi be grist for the ailroad hop-

It doe seem that it would occur to
thm who have eotrol of these great
atr s of Cm emere thei it would
ae to the advantage of the ross to
bi up great cities in the interior,
t lsteoad of which they foster and
pUaer the seaport ties, and do all
Ina their power to prevent the buld-
lag up of cities la the interior by plae-
tlg thm under the ban of discriminat-
Ing freight rates.
"oSme of thee days some man of
som sense and foresight is going to
get la control of the trace depart-
eat of these roads and make his-
tory tell a different story.
"dig cities in the Interior would be
the ma g of th railroads, and some
time some fellow is going to have
sense e to see It."
It Is aot rmaonable to suppose that
the ratlsads will forever stand in
their own light and some day a rail-
Moad Napoleon will appear that will
revelutdutae freight rates and the in-
terior cties will come into the poe-
sestoan of their own.
Where is the ll temper and malev-
Icleat spirit in a dscussion along these
n e u bu mu- .... L .


!~ miwedin

1h w wao*g thme r s-e
.BTh - Is give to T-a-pg
g became 1dtora eaeat dt aeM
etms ether reason. It is not give
Oeas hbecaae It haas no water coi-

T- -per en wea t w dio ealg
t eo a a ItS appears to it on the
f tcias ofteS for diocrimlnath-
-ea aftor pbties, when it
to eser to the Tveage semin-
tCathe toierthsg of iteo-
rs l om la Bminm poent of
view would result much more advan-
tagienay to the alantads beauae te
laterior is dependent solely on them
sor Its tranio tation, and every
u iat fight casMaig la sid going
t mIst p"as through the railroad
hopper, and they have no toll to di-
vide wtf y wateGoitg craft.
6a sa argument of this sort there
is no amdaslty or a feeling of un-
ktheaea against any neighboring city,
so we are surprised to find the follow-
iag witicia of the course of the
Oeal BanMer ina the editorial col-
umns of the Tampa Tribune:
The Ocala Banner refuses to be
comforted Close on the heels of its
distressing paroxysms incident to the
funny im" special, it is thrown into
worse fits because the railroads bave
given Tampa the Jacksonville rates
on grain. The Banner ought to re-
alise by this time that it doesn't help
Ocala in the least to display ill tem-
per over the prosperity of other cit-
lea. Let Ocalar go to work and get
these things, as Tampa does, and it
wil be kept so busy celebrating Its
own good fortune that it will have no
tme to decry that of its neighborL.
To show that the Ocala Banner toi
aot guilty of displaying ill temper in
the discussIon of a purely business
question it reproduces the article en-
tire, which the Tribune criticises as
1l-tempered and malevolent
Here it is:

lieved la it-Carlisle, Mills, Morrison,
Beck, Vest, Vance-all of them, in.-
deed, except Randall and a few oth-

It does not look at all as If the dem-
ocracy of this day believes in the prin-
ciple of tariff taxation exclusively for
public purposes. Florida and Louisi-
ana are as storing for protection as
Massachusetts and Pennsylvania; Vir-
ginia is stronger for protection than
Ohio; North Carolina is more of a
protection state than Illinois, and Wis-
consin and Iowa will vote for a tariff
strictly for revenue sooner than Ala-

Meanwhile, the divisions on the re-
publican side of the hedge are serious,
and already have resulted in much
bitterness. Maybe the long-predicted
break-up of parties is at hand.--
Wa*hington Post.


Cotton will bring a high price this
year, because in teat of the "belt"
there is a marked and a few
da-- amm the ,- nrIf ibm do.


l 1t Its pem ter., Mr. Masmr, a Ca.

h-1 wham po al piiatluh eI -

'But an object lesson is again pre-
seted to u sIn the .altUtioa of as
good~an article of tobacco as can be
grown on any soil.
The Marion Farms have ten aeres
under shade, and it' is now fully ma-
tured and Is being housed, and tois pro-
nounced by experts to be as fine as
the Sumatra leaf itself, and the yield
is even and abundant The soil is
particularly adapted for it-it seems
to contain every constituent element.
On the ten acres a yield of nine
thousand pounds is estimated.
The curing is being done under the
direction of an expert, and if all signs
do not fall this crop of tobacco ought
to he worth more than the disavery
of phosphate, more than turpentine
farms, yea, more than a gold mine
would be to our county, because we
have such a large number of acres
that can be devoted to its cultivation,
and so many can engage in it.
Mr. 8. A. Bawls, the projector of
this enterprise, and Mr. J. R. Hewett,
the manager of the Farms, cannot be
extolled too highly for the planting of
this crop, and the admirable manner
in which they have brought it to per-
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss of the bank
was out with Mr. N. I. Gottlieb last
Thursday taking views of the tobacco
as it appears growing under the shed
prepared for it and in the barns, two
of which have -been specially con-
structed in which the leaves are un-
dergoing the process of curing.
The result of this experimental crop
will be watched with interest, as it
means so much to the future prosper-
ity of Marion county.
We are indebted for our visit to the
Farms to Dr. S. H. Blltch, the faithful
state prison physician.
The Marion Farms are- the head-
quarters for the state prison hospital,
and the sick, disabled, decrepit and
aged prisoners are sent there for
treatment, and those that are able are
made to work in the fields, and are
now working in the tobacco sheds and
In the building in which the work
was going on Mr. Hewett said there
were all sorts of criminals-murder-
ers, thieves, thugs, etc., but they all
seemed to be behaving themselves
nicely and were busily at work, and
the instrumentalities used are gener-
ally those of encouragement and per-
suasion. The strap is rarely ever re-
sorted to.
The drive out to the Farms is very
delightful, as nearly all the distance
giant oaks line both side of the road-
way and overlap each other, forming
a most pleasant shade.
A drive out there and 4n inspection
of this tobacco may be a revelation
to many of our people. Go out and
see what is being done in the direc-
tion of tobacco cultivation, and enjoy
one of the most beautiful drives in all
this section.


Gov. Marshall of Indiana has sound-
ed the key note, and proclaims 'tariff
for revenue only" as the democratic
paramount It is pretty well under-
stood that he is a candidate for presi-
dent After the defeat of Horace Gree-
ley Henry Watterson rallied his party
around that idea, and democrats of the
south and west embraced it almost to
a ma. So did a big majority of the
eastern democrats; but the leaders be-



One of the most distinguished
statesmen of England some years ago
contributed an article to one of the
magazines, in which he drew an imag-
inary picture of what would have
been the history of England and
America if the demands of the colo-
nies had not been rejected and the re-
volt of 1776 had been avoided.
This distinguished statesman went
on to say that the seat of the British
empire, perhaps, would have been
transferred to the Western World,
and the parliament of England and
not the congress of the United States
would have been holding its sessions
at Washington.
We have sometimes wondered what
would have been the historical story
if the federal convention, which con-
vened in the city of Philadelphia on
Friday, May 25, 1787, professedly for
the purpose of reforming the articles
of confederation, but as it turned out,
framing a new constitution, had fail-
ed and the same had been rejected?
The proceedings of that convention
were not at all harmonious, and it
sat from May 25 until September 17,
and after its adjournment it was a
long time before the constitution it
framed received the sanction of the
necessary two-thirds vote of the
Telling of the animosities engender-
ed by the slavery discussion in said
convention, Mr. Luther Martin, a
member of the convention from Mary-
land, in an address before the legis-
lature of his state, said:
"I believe near a fortnight, perhaps
more, was spent in the discussion of
this business (the representation bas-
ed on slavery), during which we were
on the verge of dissolution, scarce
held together by a hair, though the
public papers were announcing ouf
extreme unanimity."
At that time Virginia had a larger
population and a greater numebr of
manufacturing industries than any
state of the then confederation, and
if the constitution had been rejected
by her, and the other southern states
had clustered around her, what, today,
would have been the story recorded
in the annals of history?
Patrick Henry, George Mason, and
many others of the most popular
statesmen of Virginia and other south-
ern states, bitterly opposed the adop-
tion of the constitution because they
foresaw, in the then agitation of slav-
ery, what it would bring about.
The value of a slave at that time
was fixed at a hogshead of tobacco,
and this plant was then cultivated
solely in the south, and the cultiva-
tion of cotton followed quickly in its
If the southern states had formed a
confederation to themselves its ex-
ports would have been made from its
own ports and it would have estab-
lished its own manufactories. How
different would have been the story
of commercial empire.
Or suppose Grant, and not Lee, had
surrendered at AppoDmattox. or 5ev.


181N th.S~IV.FR ~ LJ S^hIm W'e wI"
SdOr,m Y M have e re ve been tr. yw beea drbk
abun nt, there would have been no Welwa sprIng water tha the Wa-
Roosevelt panic, and the country ed tates 8ovei" t hs tootedad
wouos have been saved the calamity recommend f r dome seo use Jake
of the Dingley and Aldrich tariff bills, Gerig keep* It.
and the south would have been saved --
the apostacy of Its democratic mem- Suwannee county posses that
bers. which is necessary to make It te

ensue because Christ is styled the
Prince of Peace. On the contrary, to
our understanding, the collapse of the
nations will be through a fierce strife,
'a time of trouble such as there never
was since there was a nation,' in
which 'there shall be no peace to him
that goeth out, nor to him'that com-
eth in,' because God will set every
man's hand against his neighbor. Our
belief is that the warfare between
capital and labor, emperors and peo-
ples, will be short, sharp decisive, and
bring untold calamity upon all con-
cerned." Remember the date--Octo.-
rer, 1914-and take no other.-Palatka

Hon. W. A. Blount, of Pensacola,
will become a candidate before the
primaries next year. He is a native
.Oa l - -4 I- -

to Ia..ta.n waa largely do*e to the
ata a may of the members
wwe- arte because of their Advea-
cy of some particular hobby that was
of tealy small importance when sift-
ed down, but which caught the votes
nevrthelesa. When these hobby rid-
ers got to Tallahassee they began a
scramble to secure the enactment of
their particular little bills and lost
sight of pretty much all else. There
can be'no doubt that the well-rounded
man with some idea of state and
county government and familiarity
with the agricultural and business in-
terests of his county and state makes
a more useful member of the legisla-
ture than the man with some scheme
for curing all our troubles. We are
never going to get away from trouble
this side of the liver Jordan, and the
best our legislature can do for us is
to pass laws that are fair to all class-
es and that meet the needs of a rap-
idly developing state. To accomplish
such legislation it is necessary to send
to the legislature fair-minded men
with some breadth of information. Lit-
tle need be expected of the candidate
for the legislature who has nothing
better to commend him than some lit-
tle "vote-catcher" bill. The measures
proposed and advocated by this class
of legislators are usually so far-fetch-
ed or impracticable that a majority
of the members cannot be induced to
vote for them and they fail of passage,
thus leaving their advocates with a
record of nothing accomplished.-
Starke Telegraph.
= "


Take this matter of war and of pre-
paration for war. We who believe
that it will be ere long regarded as
the most extraordinary delusion of
history, we who have faith to believe
that if at this moment the president
and the congress of the United States
and all the newspapers and all the
ministers and all those who profess
to follow the Prince of Peace-that is
to say, all the Christians and all the
women, the mothers and sisters of
men-should unanimously declare
that from this time forth not another
dollar should be spent for warships,
that all the forts should be dismantled
and turned into public parks, that the
billions which it had been intended to
put into smokeless powder and costly
cannon and quickly perishing cruis-
ers, shall be released and used for the
benefit of the world, how long would
it be before there would be such a
clamor from the army-ridden nations
of Europe to follow the beneficent ex-
ample that the blind leaders of the
blind would have to heed it. What
an effect it would have on China,
which has lived through centuries
with no army, and which is certainly
taking a step backwards when under
the leadership of German officers it is
desperately trying to come into line
with the beligerent nations!
Suppose an invasion should threat-
en us? Suppose the women of the
country, the girls and the young ma-
trons, should put on white dresses and
'with waving white flags of peace, go
to meet the hostile army and say,
"Come and feast with us, come and
dance with us, come, we offer you a
festival of Joy? After you have eat-
en with us and tasted the fruits of our
land, then we will settle this petty
question which is only a misunder-
standing!" This is not utopian. This
is only common sense.
Let us cease, then, building war-
ships! Why should not we-the t,reat
country of the Pilgrims-be the first
to set the example of disarming? We
don't want warships. They are waste-
ful, costly and inartistic baubles.
Spend the money on continent-cross-
ing roads. Pat an end to this clamor
for work on the part of the unemploy-
ed. Endow universities, schools, mu-
seums; build magnificent public edi-
fices; educate the people in humanity
and art and science. They are hun-
gry for it. How many men have grad-
uated from Harvard and Yale and
Princeton and Cornell and all the oth-
er universities? And yet the year's ex-
penditures on our big navy swallows
up the endowments of all our univer-
sities! Think of it!
It is a simple matter to utter a pro-
phecy, and yet how heartbreaking it
is! The fruit must not be eaten until l
it .s ripe. The child cannot do the
tasks of a man. It takes years, per-
haps centuries, to educate a nation.
But the time tu coming when our chil-
dren will say: How blind were our
fathers to believe in war and the ne-
cessity of war!-Nathan Haskell Dole,
in New Bngland Magazine.

"Pastor" Russell's sermon in last
Monday's Times-Union predicts the
second coming of Christ in 1S14, at
which time the Gentiles will lose their
grip on the governments of earth, and
the God of heaven will set up his
kingdom with the Jews in control.
"We do not expect," says that crank
prophet, "that universal peace will


most prosperous section of this grand
state. All that is needed Is tsr the
thousands of acres of wild lana to b.-
converted into fields of coa. cotton.
vegetables, etc. There is -e better
horticultural, agricultural or liv.-
stock section in the whole south, and
the climatic condition., seenie attrac-
tions, mineral springs and resorts.
hunting and fishing are uasurpassed
Improved farms can be bought her*
now at a very reasonable price. and
good productive wild lands can be
bad from $2 to $10 per acre. la a
very few years this whole country will
be settled up-nearly every acre of
land In the county can be cultivated-
and there will never be another op
portunity to buy lands for so little
money. If you ever expect or nlatend
to buy land in Suwannee county. now
is the time.-IUve Oak Demoerta.

Tampa is Just sure to get that uniou
depot p. d. q., now. The Florida rail
road commission is going to give a
"hearing" on the proposition The
commission is not "hard of bearing."
perhaps; but it has never learned to
"make signs"-that is, signs that can
do anything. Ah. yes-the railway
commission will get a depot for y,-
"In sixty-seven."-Lakeland News.
It was only a few days since that
we read a suggestion from a Florida
newspaper that struck us very forci-
bly. The suggestion was that some
member of the Florida railroad com-
mission prepare and send to the Flor-
ida newspapers a series of artleles
about the work of the commisslom.
The average citizen believes that he
pays taxes to support a commisales
that is worthless to the state so far
as equitable rates are concerned, and
he would welcome information that
would either confirm this opinion or
refute it.-Apalachicola Times.

The price of cotton advanced when
the government report was made pub-
lic a few days ago, and since that time
the weather conditions have been
very unfavorable and the indications
are that the crop will be short in
many sections of the cotton belt. The
crop in this county has been damag-
ed to some extent by the recent heavy
rains, but notwithstanding that atet.
Suwannee county will this year pro-
duce the largest Sea Island eotten
crop in the history of the county. and
the prices will be good, to.-UJve
Oak Democrat.

When the government of ldia
made certain concessions to the BMt
India Trading Company, eomposad a
a few merchants of UIverpeal an
London, it did not know that t w
signing away an empire. But s t
turned out. The est lndl Tradtna
Company, through fraud sad Weor
tion and all other evil inatusees ob-
tained a greater and greater heod eo
India and finally dominated the Im-
mense empire, and during the. regn
of Victoria it was formally paaed
over to the British erowa. Besde the
East India Tradings Compasy th
Standard Oil Company is a mere baby

Editors Allen of the fkata Res
Star and Mapoles of the Mil -m n
are indulging In language not Stae
"comme If faut," as Brother Law of
the Bartow Courier-IntoraMt wumd
observe; and the worst of It is that
these two good souls asem to -o
scrapping Just from the love at the
thing.-Peassceola Journal.
It 4s a good thing there are me "-.
ny Jim" specials over there.

IM ,*9

. --

Leon county has ordered a special
election to determine whether or mat
bonds in the sum of $200,0 shall be
issued for the improvement of *he
roads of the county. The go"d rea
movement is penetrating all seetleas
and has come to stay. But all rea
should be built under eempetent en-
gineers. It will pay in the end.

The wind bloweth, the iter soweth
The subscriber oweth ad the Lard
That we are in need of our dues.
So come a-runnin', ere we go guamla'
We're not funnin', this thing of du-
Gives us the everlastia' blMes
-The OCrew Key*
The best roads nl the world are ew
being made on.the island of Cub
I -- MMJ

* *.-,- -

j-S~r *!---- AI -III~OCL LL .. .~

* -

~. J~

Ia in, ia e-".-aew

WU." I 1mm:
e J3Sot atiN t NU
So* w i me an m =

Same. Reas ftm SI to $600.
I .I Avery. aitkwest quarter o
qinart sand west tearte
mn W -f ae aorthwes
'A dOpt, 1 acre to chrch 24-10
a--I fltL R e fro m $$10 U

J. .L Avery. Wet e art ol1
awet m tf tquawert r0ar
Ow, 1-*2- srer Ra e ro

p- bebt, n lrthwest quarar
S i atr quarter atd aerthemas
rtorat f urthwest qart, 1-16M4-
8 LeWm. IaQeld from $100 to SI300.
Lake B Aot Pruit Co, lots 1. 3,
4, 5, atd east half of arthw eat qua
ta, eMtiat 3r. ad lots 1. and f 31.
18, ctaimn 503 acres. Raised
3gm $MU to $1006.
A. Fort, southwest quarter of
-qar2ter. 24-15-24. Raised
tem $M to eO.
IL F ort west half of northeast
qmuter at eaMt half of northwest
4srtr. 24-1-24-1-0o acres. Raised
mM $300 to s00.
. O south half of southeast
74-24--1 Mbres. Raised
ftra m$s to S00.
P 0. Cordrey. vt half of south-
wm quarter and gamest qurter of
Uhwest q4 3-U44-436 aee.r
&0=e am to $M0.
T. W. agisml, om 70 chains north
i* wtd h by 12.7 chalns east and
weft a somthwet corner of lot 6, 36-
144-s acres. Raised from $80 to

W. P. WIlamsoe, oa lots 9, 10, 11,
emet eathrast quarter, and except
11 dhabs square In northwest corner
et lot 1. amd all of lot 14, 17-1,25--
W arerr. Rasted from S50 to $W00.
G. W. Brant. o lot 5, 22-1-25--28
oarea. Raised from $100 to $500.
Mra. Lmea. Norsworthy, on lot 1
S(emept town of Boardap) Miller's
a -, w 12-21-51 acres. Raised tom
"M to $10.
IB. Keep, a lot 9, Miller's sub,
10-321-fl cre. Raised from $800

.- -. SaImpea, part of let *
s lhot 4. Mllers sub, 9-12-21-
SRamed from $800 to $1200.
W. balk, 5 1- edhamseast and
WOOL OeO east soe of southwest quar-
r ehatbe faster, 6-12-21-11
Owes. Boland frm $100 to $W00.
Mri A. L Smith, em commencing
S 11 dcils north an 12.4 chains
at -W seauteast crner, 5-12-21,
ftm west 14-71 chaLns, north 12.58
se e at 14.71 che M, muth 1.8.

A. MArtll, aa 12 acres in north-
Smt earer Of lot S, Blter's sab, lo-12-
6 re.e. Raised frm $1000 to

.- JLBeeloa block 14 except 2 acres
Smh ead, Bodsa d mn, 9-12- RaIL -

V. maas-m o -mmnImng 1610
at at northwest corner, 1-12-
smnouth 5.10 chaas, east

to' t. -W
Orfla. ea lot 7, block 7, sad

ageesa lsewi em w toa

Q C. Pges, am S. eat m atd
am mn sa ie at meMkest er-
at nwNI t uItmg r sad west half

mRaed bum n500 to $mo.
A W. wklo en suwest qaIrter
.usthetouater and seth half fcc
qesrter, 18-12-21-10s acres.
bem ta$10 to $ .
D. Ptee, ea itots , 9. 101,
mb at IT-IM1--4 aree. Raised
L tma to No.
IL r. B an em ete SO and 42.
fL wraread, and 4 41, 58, T5,
ft, 0,. M, eb of T--1-Nw acres.
hem $l % to $1500.
V. Mswn, a lowts 6. 7, 8, 13, sub
4M-- aer.. m Raised f m
toX p. a
EL. Mnstes, oa tota U6 and 66,
aft t IT-31-4 a*era. Raised
aBi to $-00.
AA. & ~twlak .m lats 41, 42, & .,
eTM 17--*1M1 a- e. Raised

ASa em 43, 4, 4 SuSC b













W. H. Timmons, on south half of lo
sub of G. I. F. Clark grant, tp. I1


r. 22-9.75 acres. Raised from $10(
to $800.
R. 4. Beard, ea lot 21, sub of G. I
P. Clark grant, tp. 12, r. 22-22 acres
Raised from $250 to $1000.
W. H. Timmons, on 8 acres on wet
side of lot 22, sub of G. LF. ClarA
grant, tp. 12 ,r. 22-8 acres. Raised
from $100 to $300.
R. A. Beard, on 6 acres on west side
of lot 23, G. I. P. Clark grant, tp. 12,
r. 22. Raised from $60 to $300.
Citra Fruit Co., on commencing at
northeast corner of lot 23, G. I. F.
Clark grant, tp. 12, r. 22, thence west
140 yards, south 387 yards, east 230
yards, south 156 yards, east 210 yards,
mortb 30 yards, east 230 yards, north
U 14 yards, west 222 yards, north
114 2-3 yards-41.82 acres. Raised
hErm 30 to $1200.
C. W. White, on lot 3 and south half
lot 7, and lot 15, and commencing 20
chains west of southeast corner of lot
12, thence south 20 chains, west 5
chaias, north 20 chains, east 5 chains,
and ooawm.d~hlr at southwest corner
if lot 10, thence south 17.36. chains,
west ?1.26 chals, north 13.36 chains,
ast to point 4 chains south of south-
west corner of lot 9, thence north 4
chaias, eat to p. o. b., all in G. 1 F.
mark grant, tp. 12, r. 22. Raised
rom $100 to $2000.
W. H. T ammons on conmm.n"M t"I
f4.00 chains north and 7.40 chains
est of Intersection of east line of
section 30. with south boundary of G.
L F. Clark grant, tp. 12, r. 22, thence
oth 16.8 chains, west 60 chains,
north 14.18 chains to lake, northeast
rith lake to p. o. b.-10 acres. Rats-
d from $100 to $300.
I. R. Hice, on commencng at inter-
cetiom of west bdy. with lake and sec.
-12-22, thence south to north line of
i I_ P. Clark grant. east 619.40 feet,









Sraised irom tor 1800.

BrwnC- e oW a lot 62, om
Sthird intret, sub of 17-12-21-43.3
e. Rained om $120 to $200.

thrd wteeste, sub of 17-Mdo21-4
t acres. Raised from $120 to $200.
S Johnson, Brown Co., on lot 62. one
third itrest, asub of 17-12-21-3.33
acres. Raised from $120 to $200.
t Otlawaha Fruit Co., on 5 chains
r st and West on east side of south
L West quarter and southeast qu-11-
M-13-21-180 acres. Raised from $720
Sto$ 5000.
Oklawaha Fruit Co., on southeast
p quarter of northeast quarter, 6-13-21-
S40 acres. Raised from $80 to $1000.
Irvine Crate and Basket Co., ow
pemomal property. Raised from $570(
r to $7300.
Wetumpka Fruit Co., on lots 1, 2, 3,
4. 12, 13, 16, 16, 17, 18, 19, 35, 36, and
2.37 acres in southeast corner of lot
14, and east half of lot 41 of .T. H.
Campbell's survey of eat part of Per-
nandez grant, and lota 1 and 2, sec-
tion 21. and lot 1, section 28, sections
21 and 28-13-21-245 acres. Raised
from 02000 to $3000.
E. M. Montague, on lots 25 and 26,
J. H. Campbell's survey of east part
of FPemnandes grant, and lots 1 and 2
of section 21, and lot 1, section 28,
sectionss 21 and 28-13-21-42 acres.
Raised from $700 to $1000.
J. B. Malloy, on personal property.
Raised from $3000 to $4000.
McDowell Crate and Lumber Co.,
on personal porperty. Raised from
60oW to $9000.
John Kendig, on northwest quarter
of northeat quarter, and northeast
quarter of northwest quarter of south-
west quarter of northeast quarter, and
southeast quarter of northwest quar-
ter, 13-13-22-130 acres. Raised from
$1500 to $3000.
Jesse Lovell, on 5.65 chains east and
west on east side of southeast quar-
ter of n-rthwest quarter, 14-13-22-11
acres. Raised from $100 to $300.
Consolidated Chititu Co., on 'l1 of
Thomas Clark grant, except 30 acres
to Mizell, and except 13 chains wide
on northwest side of said grant, 12-21
-413 acres. Raised from $600 to
I. Misile, on 30 acres in Thomas
Clark grant, tp 12, r 21. Raised from
$550 to $800.
John H. Wyckoff, on lot 4, sub of G.
I. F. Clark grant, in tp. 12, r. 22-24
acres. Raised from $250 to $1000.
F. P. and A. J. McWhirter, on lot
1, sub of G. L F. Clark grant, in town-
ship 12, range 22-24 acres. Raised
from $340 to $1200.
Sarah L. Choate, on north halt of
lot 8, G. L F. Clark grant, tp. 12, r.
22-11 acres. Raised from $100 to


. 6.


____ ^ e e crtmma" aeoth stcmr, 12 -17-t4-Ub sares,

-0 aem&a Bia etm g to Caraey Inveatmet Company. Om
N lots 1 4, 5, 6, 13-17423-- a sree.
Citra Frit Co.,a lot I3 31-128- Rasled from $3400 to $20,000.
8 aere. Rbled rom 100 to $1300. J. M. WHey, on co-mmeinng 15.81
P. R. MeWhirter, on ot 4, 21-1223-- chains east of southwest corner, 20-
I ac*s. Raied from $600 to $W00. 17-14, thence north 17.60 chalns, north
Bishop Hoyt Fruit Co., On lots 1, 2, 82 degrees, east 2.82 chains, south 18
S4, 6,.7, 22-1-2--225 acres. Ratised chains, west 2.78 chains-5 acres.
tom $2000 to $2600. Raised from $200 to $1000.
Clifford Orange Grove Co, on lot K. S. Upham, on north half of south-
, 22-12-22-46 acres. Raised from east quarter, except 10 rods east and
100 t $600. west on east side, and except 1 acre
I. L. Steel, on all of ex 6.97 acres to to school and commencing 10 chains
V. E. Oyer, 23-12-22-280 acres. Rats- west of southeast corner of lot 6, 25-
d from $1500 to $2000. 17-23, thence west 10 chains, north 15
R. L. Steel, lots 8, 9, 10, 11, 24-12-22 chains, east 10 chains, south 15 chains
-161 acres. Raised from $400 to -89 acres. Raised from $750 to
00. $1500.
Mrs. E. L. Wartmann, on south half Mechanic Saving Bank, on west half
t southwest quarter, 26-12-22-80 of northeast quarter and east half of







southwest q

quarter of southeast qUI

ter and east half of southeast quar-
ter, 9-13-22-160 acres. Raised from
$320 to $600.
Geo. R. Sangster. on west half ot
northeast quarter and west half of
northwest quarter and southeast quar-
of northwest quarter and south half,
16-13-22-520 acres. Raised from
$1300 to $2000.
Geo. It. Sangster, on southeast quar-
ter of northeast quarter and east half
of southeast quarter, 17-13-22-120
acres. Raised from $300 to $600.
Ben Galloway, on west half of west
half of southeast quarter, except 5.72
chains square in northeast earner,
33-12-22-37 acres. Raised from ($0
to $150.
Geo. E. Snow, on land described as
in northeast corner of lot 1, except
4.50 acres in northwest corner, 16-17-
24-20 acres. Raised from $2300 to

Mrs. N. R. Brown, on commencing
29 rods south 18 1-4 degrees west of
northeast corner of lot 1, 16-17-24,
thence south 84 3-4 degrees, east
43.28 rods, south 3 1-2 degrees, west
17.28 rods, north 77 degrees, west to
lake, north with lake to point weit of

commencement, east to p. o. b.-8.25
acres. Raised from $600 to $1000.
Alex. Wynne, on commencing 21.29
chains south of northwest corner, 18-
17-24, thence south 8.13 chains, east
19.58 chains, north 73 1-3 degrees,
east 1.80 chains to lake, north with-
lake to point east of commencement,
west to p. o. b-15 acres. Raised
from $80 to $800.
H. T. 8pooner (heirs of) on com-
mencing 20 chains west of southeast
corner, 9-17-24, thence north 6.50
chains, west 20 chains, south 6.50
chains, east 20 chains-13 acres. Rais-
ed from $500 to $1500.
Jas. Walker, on commencing at
southeast corner, 9-17-24, thence west
3.56 chains, north 3.20 chains, west
1.50 chains, north 1.80 chains, east
5.06 chains, south 5 chains-2 acres.
Raised from $60 to $200.
H. C. Morrison, on lots 1, 2, and
north half of lot 3, 19-17-25-135 acres.
Raised from $350 to $500.
I. L. Martin, on lots 1, 2, 7, 8, or
northeast quarter, 4-17-24. Raised
from $200 to $320.
Dr. J. M. Eagleton (heirs of), on
commencing at intersection of a point
1.40 chains west of east boundary of
lot 3 with Lake Weir. 6-17-24, thence
north to north line of lot 3, west 13.63
chains, south to lake, east with lakeI
to p. o. b.-18.61 acres. Raisrd from
$400 to $1000.
A. J. Hoyt, on fractional part of lot
3, 6-17-24-6 acres. Raised from $400
to $700.
Dr. A. L Islar, on commencing 5.87
chains, south 56 degrees, west from a
northwest corner of lot 2, Ayer's sub
of lot 3, 6-17-24, then south 56 de- .
agrees, west 2.46 chains, south 27 de-
grees, east 9.74 chains, north 66 de- .
agrees, east 2.46 chains, north 27 de- :

gres, west L74 chains-2 1-2 acres.
Raised from SMe to aM4


northwest quarter, except
east and west by 10 chales

acres. Raised from $300 to $500.
Mrs. M. B. Boney, on east half of
northeast quarter of southwest quar.
ter, 27-12-22-20 acres. Raised from
$300 to $800.
E. L. Wartmann, on northwest quar-
ter of northwest quarter, 6-12-22-40
acres. Raised from $160 to $300.
A. J. Douglass, on north half of
northwest quarter of southeast quar-
te and south half of southwest quar-
ter of southeast quarter and southeast
quarter of southeast quarter, except
12 chains north and south by 5 chains
east and west in northeast corner,
36-12-22-74 acres. Raised from $150
to $400.
Griner and Douglass, on 5 chains
east and west by 12 chains north and
south in northeast corner of south-
east quarter of southeast quarter,
36-12-22--60 acres. Raised from $20
to $200.
Geo. R. Sangster, i -;n southwest
quarter of northeast quarter and

6 chal
north a












ad south by 10 chains east and west
n southwest corner, 21-17-24-17 1
acres. Raised from $200 to $1500.
V. P. Kelsey, on south half of south- l
mat quarter of southwest quarter of i
northeast quarter, 21-17-24-5 acres. I

Raised from $40 to $150.
-..T om laa. Sn ..a.fl. hAs ..aw

N. a&sddm ea tolte486
ter and south halt Of northeat quma
ter, 35-12-10-240 acres. Raieed from
s360 to $480.
W. A. Hammnnd, on northwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter and south
half of northeast quarter of southwest
quarter, 35-12-19-60 acres. Raised
from $100 to $120.
Liszie Bleckley, on north half of
northeast quarter of southwest auar-
ter, 35-12-19-20 acres. Raised from
$40 to $60.
IAzzie swriey, on northwest quar-
ter of northeast quarter, 35-12-19-40
acres. Raised from $80 to $120.
W. D. Mathews, on east half of
northeast quarter and east three-
fourths of southeast quarter, 30-12-20
-200 acres. Reduced from $460 to
J. M. Mathews, on southwest quar-
ter of northeast quarter and southeast
quarter of northwest quarter and east

half of southwest quarter, 32-12-20-
160 acres. Raised from $300 to $8320.
W. 0. Harrison, on northwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter, 6-13-20--40
acres. Raised from $60 to $80.
J. K. Harrison, on northwest quar-
ter of northwest quarter, 6-13-20--40
acres. Raised from $60 to $80.
J. S. McFall, on northwest quarter
of northeast quarter and northeast
quarter of northwest quarter and
south half of northwest quarter, 6-13-
20-160 acres. Raised from $200 to

A. W. P. Yongue, on west half of
northeast quarter of northwest quar-
ter, 7-13-21-20 acres. Raised from
$100 to $200.
H. Gattrell, on east half of north-
east quarter of northwest quarter, 7-
13-21-20 acres. Raised from $100 to
M. Fishel, on all of lot 40, 8. & D.
ad, Ocala. Raised from $100 to $300.
Camp Phosphate Company, on com-
mencing 40 feet east of northeast cor-
ner, 35, Caldwell's ad to Ocala, thence
east 210 feet, south 321 feet, west 210
feet, north 321 feet. Raised from
$1000 to $3500.

-* south in northeast corner, 30-17-24-
t 154 acres. Raised from $1000 b
Mrs. E. A. Ricker, on commencing
i at northwest corner of southwest cor
ner, 30-17-24, thence south 20 chains
east 20 chains, north 8 chains, wesa
10.40 chains, north 5.54 chains eas
5.38 chains, north 5 chains, west I
chains, north 5 chains, west 20 chain
-50 acres. Raised from $1000 tV
A. L. Jones, on 5.83 chains east anc
west by 12 chains north and south ir
southwest corner of northeast ouar
ter of southeast quarter, 22-17-24--l
acres. Raised from $40 to $200.
Mrs. M. J. Jones, on northeast quar
ter of southeast quarter, except 5.82
chains east and west by 12 chains
north and south in southwest corner,
22-17-24. Raised from $80 to $250.
W. N. Wilson, on 618 feet east and
west by 671 feet north and south, in
northwest corner of lot 1, 25-17-23-S
acre. Raised from $500 to $1000.
Groff Bros., on east three-fourths of
northwest quarter of northwest quar.
tr, 30-17-24-30 acres. Raised from
600 to $1000.
W. N. Wilson, on commencing 5
chains west of northeast corner of
southeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter, 30-17-24, thence west 10 chains,
south 10 chains, east 10 chains, nfrrth
10 chains-10 acres. Raised from $100
to $500.
W. N. Wilson, on commencing 5
chains west of southeast corner of
southeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter, 30-17-24, thence west 10 chains,
north 10 chains, east 10 chains, south
10 chains.-10 acres. Raised from
$100 to $500. ,* I-
E. Schnitzler, on commencing 21.37
chains east of northwest corner, 29-
17-24, thence east 5.44 chains, south
20 chains, west 5.44 chains, north 20
chains--l acres. Raised from $200
to $1000.
B. F. Saxton, on commencing 15
chains east of northwest comer, 29-
17-24, tlence south 20 chains, east
6.37 chains north 20 chains, west 6.37
chains-12 acres. Raised from $400
to $800.
I. L. Stafford. on northwest quarter
of northwest quarter of northwest
quarter and west half of east half of
northwest quarter of northwest quar-
ter, 29-17-24-20 acres. Raised from
$500 to $1000.
T. B. Snook, on west half of south-
east quarter of southeast quarter of
northwest quarter, 29-17-24-5 acres.
Raised from $50 to $250.
A. N. Cameron, on southwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter and south-
west quarter of southeast quarter of
southwest quarter, 22-17-24-50 acres.
Raised from $300 to $1000.
E. J. Lytle, on south 2-5 of south
half of lot 2 and north half of north
3-5 of south half of lot 2, 16-17-24-17
icres. Raised from $500 to $1000.
Frank Lytle, on south half of north
i-6 of south half of lot 2, 16-17-24-
t 1-2 acres. Raised from $50 to $200.
Mrs. P. W. P. Buftum, on north-
rest quarter of northwest quarter of
southwest quarter and northeast quar-
er of southeast quarter of southwest
quarter and north half of southeast
quarter of southeast quarter of south-
rest quarter and south half of south-
rest quarter of southeast quarter of
southwest quarter and north half of
northeast quarter of southwest quar-
er 'of southwest quarter and south
alf of southeast quarter of north-
rest quarter of southwest quarter, 21-
7-24-49 acres, Raieed from $2100 9
o $3000.
W. C. Wlllard, on 17 chains northll

M. J.
ub of
L. N.
200 to
L. N.

and south by 232 feet east and west
in northwest corner. RaUsed from
$50 to $2000.
Fla. Lime Co., on commencing 9.10
chains west of southeast corner of
northeast quarter of southwest quar.
ter, 14-14-21, thence east 9.10 chains,
north 12 chains, west 15 chains, south.
east to p. o. b., and that part of east
half of southwest quarter west of hard
road-60 acres. Raised from ($000
to $10,000.
H. Webb, on southeast quarter of
southwest quarter and southwest
quarter of southeast quarter, 23-14-21
-80 acres. Raised from $5500 to
W. P. Wilson, on sections 17 and
29, township 15, range 21-280 acres.
Reduced from $1290 to $640.
The board will meet on Monday,
August 2, 1909, to hear any complaints
that may arise on account of said
changed assessments.
8. T. SISTRUNK, Clerk 7-168t

Roess, on lots 1, 2, 3, Teague's
lots 54, 59, 60, Caldwell's ad,
Raised from $1800 to $2500.
Green, on west half of lot 2,
survey, Ocala. Raised from


on all of lot 3, Scott's
except 188 feet north






Notice is hereby given that the un-
dersigned, as special master in chan-
cery, under and by virtue of the au-
thority of a certain final decree, ren-
dered by the Hon. W. 8. Bullock,
Judge, on the 21st day of June, A. D.
1909, in the circuit court of the fifth
Judicial circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion county, in chancery, in a cer-
tain cause therein pending wheretn
John R. William is complealvt and
Charles W. White, National Bank of
the State of Florida, The Travelers'
Insurance Company, Mary K. Orr, X.
R. Williami and Horace Drew, as ex-
ecutors of the estate of George R.
Fairbanks, deceased, and First Nation-
al Bank of Gainesville are defendants,
will, on
Monday, the 2nd Day of August, A. D.
at the south door of the court house
In Ocala, Marion county, tlorids, dur-
tng the legal hours of sale, to-wit:
Eleven o'clock a. m., and two o'clock
p. m., offer for sale and will sell to
the highest and best bidder, for cash,
it public outcry, the following describ-
ed lands in Marion county, state of
lrlda, to-wit: Beginning at the
southwest comern of )t ie I9O). of
the C. J. Allred survey of the George
[. F. Clark grant in township twelve,
south, range twenty-two, east; said
survey being recorded in Deed Book
"J." page eighty-eight (88) of the cr.-
uilt court clerk's office of Mid county;
thence east to southwest corner of lot
ten (10) of said survey; thence south
seventeen and 36-100 chains; thence
west twenty-one and 20-100 chains;
thence north thirteen and 36-100


tue e
flM JIeWt *MfBt O
28thdmy oft JM A. 6 aM i
tain came tmhe a Ik b
court of the ffth Jue3WeE
Florida. In 'and for Ma e
plaInant and the ma-9datad
Company, a corporate m ow
laws of the territory of Ariaa, wm
defendant, in which saId tal da
I, e. H. Martin, was ame dM
pointed special master to ea t "1
same, I shall on
Monday, the 2nd Doy o A, A.
in front of the south door of the mog
house in the city of Ocala, PiUlia ft
house in the city of Ocala, Fla., at
legal hours of sale, offer and e o
sale to the highest and best Idaerft
cash, the following desed re .
situated, lying and beiag I the e&
ty of Marion, state of Florlda:
ning at the southeast corner of a
tion twenty-four (24), tow
twelve (12), south, range t
east, and running from themes mea
twenty (20) chains, theace w"et s
enty (70) chains, thence south
(80) chains, thence east tweNty (
chains, thence north twesmty (
chains, thence east sixty () a
thence north-forty (40) chase, to the
place of beginning, coataal- g -
hundred and forty (440) saces, a
or less; together with aD per9 e
property on said premises.
Special Mat.
Complainant's Solictors. T4

Of Application for Tax Deed Uader
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
of Florida
Notice Is hereby given that J. IL
Borland, purchaser of tax certUafhe
No. 85, dated the 3rd day of Jame, A.
D. 1907, has filed said certUmfte inA
my office, and has made apptatSM
for tax deed to issue in a Prmi ae
with law. Said certificate embrage
the following described property si.
uated in Marion county, Florida, to
wit: Commencing at southeast car- '
mer of Geo. Colson's lot on DEa aM-
enue, sub of G. 1. F. Clark grant, tow&
ship 12, range 22, east, theme aorth
3.15 chains to commencing pal,
north 3.36 chains, east 70 deea,
south 6.31 chains, south 2.95 ehala,
rest 6.31 chains--2 acres. The daM
and being assessed at the date of the
ssuance of such certificate In the
law of Moore & McWhIrter. Un-
ess said certificate shall be redeem
*d according to law, tax deed will I&
ue thereon on the 16th day of Aaga8,
L. D. 1909.
Witness my official signature amA
eal this the 13th day of July. A. D.
909. (Seal.) S. T. SIgSwRUNm.
Olerk Circuit Court, Maron Co., PV.


By virtue of an execution tfrm th
circuit court of the fifth Judidal
cult of Florida, in and for the o an
of Marion, in a certain case thoee
pending, wherein Elia. A. KrU
was complainant and Jerry P. Kirki
was defendant, I, the mfdelaln
sheriff of said county, will, a
Monday, the Secon Day or AgWA
A. D. ltr0,
between the hours of eleven o'dlolk
a. m., and tw9 o'clock p. iL., fIn et
of the south door of the eourt beg "
in Ocala Florida, offer for als to s 2
highest bidderfor eash, theo
described rear estae situate to
county of Ma on, and a Nme
larly described as foows:
west quarter of the northem~
of section twenty-one,
twelve, south, ran o t
Arrdando grant, tjvWd.
said execution -._m Im*n

Sheriff o

Ator Coplla

Of Application for Tax Deed Usade
Section 8 of Chapter 488, Laaws
of Florida
Notice is hereby given that -mamI
English, purchaser of tax oeRtalWa
No. 173, dated the 3rd day of JW%
A. Il 107, has Aled mld cer Bl t
my ofkee and has-I_- mad a0- low-.
tax deed to Iss Sl aeserim ewIS
law. a rtCo te mr as
In Marion county, Herfia, t -o
North halt'of south t r. A
tion 4, townslib 13. "W =
eet. The "ad lad beftaa :a
at the date of the iom me o -
certificate in the name v of I L& Db
toa. Unless mid eartme t d
be redeemed &ao."hs to law, OI
deed will iosue there ea the I
day of August, A. D. 1 .
Witness my oeffal simatuM 1
seal this the 30th day of Ja A &
1909. (Seal.) 8. T. UUTOMrK,
Clerk Circuit Court, MarIs O0, 4M

Of Application for Tax Deed Uai,
Section 8 of Chapter 488, Law *g
of Florida
Notice to by gives that W. 0
Brewer, purchaser of tax eWt
No. 6501, dated the 5th day of lJ-u
D. 1906, has filed saM N 'mMilia
my office, and has made a-llo
for tax deed, to tssue 0a aeoria
with law. Said certificate emrau .
the following described om st sa
ated in Marion county, ords, t
Northwest quarter of soathwet o '
ter, section 13, township S, sa
ranae 18, east. The saM Id ladl
assessed at the date of the -kIMae





,ftr - but













- U .




*f -

byv -^tes -sage a knft Inyfl the vesselb than
S mes 4at e ~ ae er The bo illag of the e-
t s pw er ~ r sWk Is n2t 4 r the purpme of remov-
iM d o aftIs ani ag @II t, but to destroy gern lie.
ae n ei _a i t91e Hecm satwe boailg the eoaels should
It i-M IytoI I a n rwe n ot be wiped but set to drain dry.
i v sed --f thd.ogly i The glaware used Ithe e I e dairy
tM et ea dy, It wS aid d houid be washed in the same way.
to t u- by ft the However, the glass vessels may be
"t ball. Iatba the peat In thI si thly dried outside and inside
weSUt ef@ l ftly ta with a clean cloth, after being remov-
of the e stra rs ad ed froam the hot water. This must be
sme I the day. has daese while the vessels are still warm,
Iba Mt dM tht Mt t heart to aand will give the glass a birght and
Vuef ta t have mItalmed clear appearance, otherwise it would
lb a t bt emly tf It is not appear dull and cloedy. These ve
Sthe a way. es can then be sterilized by heating
CWaIN WWar ia the oven. The wiping is not neceu
- e w-Aer Uaed t waWt musat sary it a steam sterilier is used.
Phe U-UM.. ta msary In- Keeping the Vessels Clean
euae typheld dtver has ap- The vessels are often set down in
Saa gem t dSta sa ee has a hiph*bard way, and without any
i amed thOn h the aBik to the thought of keeping them clean. They
M ta eftasa the dairy utea- must not be kept in the barn or cown
OWL h ft wa emoly the distrib- lot where dirt is being blown about
$10f #m. the yphodM germs and where the animals may get at
Oam.4 r-qfty tf It. Other germs, them. Neither should they be kept in
"-di" t at oftyphoH, wm be car room that tois used for a general store
ta af eg w-y. eis". the as- room. Their proper place is in a roon
oft w --ag pun water tor clean- aI used for dairy utensils and for nothing
go Am else, where they can be protected

Sn wams ~ eldtart be thorough

t3mme an t aces of milk;
i s~aied wMth boding water,
Slaosa dos Ws germ s.Sterfis-
Sve NeaiMm Is theb est method
GPa41g e mgags. Altheagh this
M W hson all tarms, yet ev-
mey ftag ems do the next best
S M GaIt i to ba all the vee-
a w a Om mamIn. This reqdres
Oan r*-bM em-h to remove the
m MIh.en emved frm
ik ater the veels shoul
sI gMie downe I a plae thich
f ene ou t se & dto clea.
vogaghwoe pbee p mdap down
M qny may ageh through.
Su me am Mt washed with hot
aswe emaes the abuamla In
soa to augaate eam stick to the
| As a lemi thae vessmels will th
PNMAGet and when in thisn
they ane eartally. hard to

O l is 40 emring the vessels
NoU water, they are wip-
of a de that Is temingt with
o gromfs. Whea vemels are


m P. fUnt, United States sen-
agA amaftm.a eajoys the pe-

n of hearing th Mmon
as --t madr pshalo. Semtoer

fA 5 t h I n ag the place of

v At. hen it was in ts

b -I a s t eg al to o at -
JNWwme atS ot sy le tar tbill
a b As an grew the WU-

L Wi -UN 5ORt lMt frme per by
e n ro nll -thi, I -ats- abot.

re e rehte tatemet of the methDing-
a e omtd t framnl the present

btOh?-eTasne Voterted

The U eat o*erve and braL Sretor
She a4 eaitya wom ten, pru test
a a even -e4r ch te noa theevlemt

inI waiet o there me rican

ft bepOM aTinr. o rou winsh
reeacetatmeIt of ty mCet-

S aI Leafy Sylvester was the best-
g so I sgMiay afteraooa at the reg-
O way meeting of the Baptist
oa dts. It was expected that


from dust and other impurities. They
should always be covered or inverted
after cleaning and drying, so that no
dust can get in.
Sunning Dairy yessels
If the vessels are cleaned as direct-
ed., and sterilized by boiling, there is
no need to sun them. But half-clean-
ed, greasy vessels breed bacteria in
the dirt, and their condition can be Im-
proved somewhat by sunning them.
Sunlight destroys many of the organ-
isms which causm the souring of milk.
An exposure of an hour and a halt
each day would not be too much. A
room with a southern aspect is best
for this, it it has a large double win-
dow, admitting plenty of sunlight. It
is not uncommon to see the dairy
utensils set out on the wood pile to
sun. This method is usually worse
than no sunning at all, as the vessels
catch dust laden with germs. The
vessels are sometimes turned upside
down while sunninig. When placed
thus little benefit is derived, as it is
Ithe inside of the vessels that needs
the sunlight, and not the outside.-
John M. Scott, of the Florida Agricul-
tural Experiment Station. 0


It is not pleasant to expose the be-
trayal of the common people of the
south by their democratic senators,
but it is a duty, and we must not
shirk it.
Hides ought to be on the free list.
Not one farmer in a thousand has any
to sell, ana everybody has them to
buy. The very man who has a hide
to sell and who would therefore get a
few cents more for it if a tariff duty
is placed on it, will have to buy more
than one hide during the year in the
purchase of the shoes, belts, saddles,
harnesms, etc., which are made out of
hides and whose cost will be increas-
ed by the tax on hides.
Who will get the lion's share of the
benefit of the tax on hides? The meat
packers of Chicago, Kansas City and
St. Louis. These combined capital-
ists are usually referred to as the beef
trust, and they are the main buyers
of the cattle that furnish the hides.
They control the market in buying
beeves and in selling meats. They
will not give the cattle breeder a
dime more for his steer because of the
hide duty. They buy the animal by
weight, and the duty on hides will
not make the cow weigh a pound
Therefore, when we shut out the
bides of Central and South America
by a tariff duty, we simply give addi-
tional profits to the beef trust, and it
will come out of us when we buy our
shoes, harness, etc.
The southern democratic senators
who went over to the republicans on
this issue are Bailey and Culberson
of Texas, Fletcher and Tallaterro of
Florida. Smith of Maryland and Stone
of Missouri.-Watson's Jeffersonian.

"For ten years I couldn't ride a
horse without being in torture from
piles," writes L. N. Napier of Rug-
less, Ky., "when all doctors and other
remedies failed, Bucklen's Arnica
Salve cured me." Infallible for piles,
burns, scalds, cuts, boils, fever sores,
eczema, salt rheum. corns. 25c. Guar-
anteed by Tydings & Co. m
The DeFuniak Springs (Fla.)
Breese would have us believe that

*::, -

Taylor,rf.......3 1 2 1 0 0
Watson, cf.. ......3 0 1 0 1 0

rse 1 Fr the Ueraly City Played
eMtuar il. "4 Wn, 5 to 0
On acocmt of the delay ImeMdmt to
the tratfer of passenger, mall and
baggage at the wreck a few mles
north of Ocala, the local baseball
team arranged to convey the GaInes-
vIlle baseball boys from the scene of
the disaster to Ocala in *utomobiles.
A number of can were in waiting at
the wreck when the train arrived, and
quickly conveyed the visiting athletes
to the Ninth street park.
The crowd at the grounds 'les-
day afternoon has been estimated at
a thousand to twelve hundred persons.
Gainesville had more than four hun-
dred rooters in the crowd, and it was
mostly Gainesville's noise that was
heard. Decorated carriages and auto-
mobiles, some of the latter from
Gainesville, nearly encircled the lot,
and the right and left field foul lines
were occupied by spectators all the
way to the fence.
It was Gainesville's game from the
start. The visitors hit the ball hard-
er and more timely, ran bases with
more judgment, and their signal and
scientific work was par excellence.

Totals... .....31
St. Augustine AB
Colee, cf .......... 3
Dyson, lb.. .. ..... 4
Conova, p.. .. ....4
Davis, ss ........ ..4
McDaniel, c.. .. ...4
Capo, 3b.. .. ......4
McDermon, 2b.. .. .4
Benet, If.. .. ......3
Solana, rf.. .. .....3

Totals. .......33
St. Augustine.... 0 0 0 1
Ocala .. .......0 0 1 (

27 14 6
2 0 0
7 1 2
0 5 0
2 2 0
8 1 0
3 4 0
S22 0
3 0 0
0 0 0

27 15 2
0 0 0-4
2 0 0-3

They also failed to make any errors.
Manager Davis and Captain Graham
are to be congratulated on their se-
lection of players and the general
work of their team.
Comparinng the work of both teams,
the locals were clearly outclassed in
yesterday's game. With practically
the same teams contesting, the Ocala
team won from Gainesville on the lat-
ter's diamond three weeks ago by the
score of seven to four. The locals
should study Gainesville's excellent
code of signals. The home boys were
caught off the bases several times
during yesterday's game. The glory
is not all Gainesville's though, for
)Harry Bullock, an Ocala production,
contributed a very full share of the
work that brought thbm the victory.
With Gainesville at the bat in the
first inning, Miller, Allen adn Graham
were retired on flies to Galloway, Har-
ris and Dodge, W. For Ocala Dick
Dodge was bit by pitcher, but was
caught trying to purloin second. Har-
ris out, short to first, and Donaldson
In the second inning Bullock singled
to left, was advanced to third on Hen-
drick's two-bagger to right field. Den-
ton bunted to Brown, who threw home
to catch Bullock, but after the dust
cleared sufficiently it was seen that
McCormick had dropped the ball, and
Bullock was safe. Taylor hit safely
to right, and Hendricks scored. Den-
ton also tried to score on the hit but
was out at the plate. Watson sacri-
ficed Taylor to third and Hines fan-
ned. Two runs. For Ocala, McCor-
mick singled to left and stole second,
but was immediately caught off the
Gainesville tallied again in the
fourth inning. Bullock out, second to
first. Hendricks was safe at first on
an error, took the second station on
a blocked ball, and third on Denton's
sacrifice, and scored on Taylor's long
double to center.
In the seventh Gainesville added
another. Denton singled to left field,
was sacrificed to second by Taylor,
and crossed the rubber on Watson's
two-base bit to deep left.
The ninth inning was productive of
still another tally for Gainesville.
Hendricks out, Brown to Gore. Denton
reached first on another safety to
right. Taylor was safe at first on an
error. Watson hit to Dick Dodge, who
put Denton out at third. Hines landed
at first on an error by the third base-
man, while Taylor crossed the plate,
after which Watson was caught at
Ocala could do nothing in the ninth.
During the game McCormick and
Gore got as far as second, but not an
Ocala man passed second base.
The score:
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Dodge, D., 3b.... ..2 0 1 3 3 2
Harris, If.. .. .....3 0 0 1 0 0
Donaldson, 2b ......3 0 0 3 3 0
McCormick, c......3 0 1 6 2 1
Gore, Ib.... .....3 0 1 9 0 0
Dodge, W., ss......3 0 0 2 2 2
Mclver, rf........3 0 1 0 1 0
Galloway, cf.......2 0 0 3 0 0
Brown, p..........3 0 0 0 5 0
*Waller..........1 0 0 0 0 0

Totals........26 0 4 27 16 5
*Waller batted for Galloway in the
ninth inning.
Gainesville AB R H PO A E
Miller, lb........4 0 0 8 0 0
Allen, 2b......... 4 0 0 3 2 0
Graham, ss........4 0 0 5 3 0
Bullock, e ........4 1 1 7 4 C
Hendricks, 3b......4 2 2 2 1 0
Denton, If........3 1 2 1 0 '

- A' l


The above is the score by which
the boys from the Ancient City won
Wednesday's baseball game. On ac-
count of threatening rain the crowd
was not up to the average attendance.
However, the game was quite excit-
ing, even though the locals did not
win. A much better game was ex-
pected yesterday.
Harris was hurt in a collision with
Dyson at first base, and was hardly
in condition to pitch after the acci-
dent. He stuck to his post and the
St. Augustine team scored one in the
fourth and three in the fifth inning,
when he retired in favor of Donald-
son. Donaldson went in like a whirl-
wind and fanned eight batters in four
Ocala tallied one run in the third
after Harris collision, on a sacrifice
and a single by Donaldson. The lo-
cals got two more runs in the seventh
inning on two hits, an error, a field-
er's choice, a hit batter and an infield
The score:
Ocala AB R H PO A E
Dodge, D., 3b .......1 0 0 3 5 0
Jewett, ss.. .. .....3 0 1 0 1 0
Donaldson, 2b & p..4 0 1 5 1 3
Waller, c.... ...... 4 0 2 10 2 1
Mclver, rf & 2b .... 3 0 0 1 1 1
Bennett, lb .. ......2 0 0 6 2 1
Brown, lb.. .. ....2 0 0 2 0 0
Galloway, cf.. .. ...4 1 1 0 0 0
Izlar, Itf.. .........4 1 0 0 0 0
Harris, p.. .. .. ....4 1 1 0 2 0


Not as a matter of sentiment, but Purely
as a matter of Dollars and Cents. We
may not have as nice a store as we would
like to have, but you are not after the
store, you are after the goods, and right
here is where we come in. We guar-
antee to give you more for your money
than any other store in this city. We
make the Low Prices our attraction and
we put our best efforts to make it good

If an article turns out to be otherwise
than as represented by us, it is our los
and not the customers; we are here to
make it right if it takes our store to do it

OUR MOTTO: We Will Not Be Underold



* <


To Do What We Say and Say
What We Do



Stands Uike*a Stoe WIE
Tim *,f

L::dUI|Hwi7'ThFELwi- ***T--*11i*fm *--M^ *-aBklL^Aa^-^H

Buy your new fence for yeas to come. Get the big, heayy wka a
hinge joint, the good galvanizing, the exactly prop.ied a ty el M
that is not too hard nor too soft.
9 We can show you this fence in our stock and expla its aertas aI d
superority, mot ly inte oU but ia the fild. Caa aedm a-s I
our prices.



We are frequently asked for direc-
tions for making sponge cake that will
not be dry and crumbly. Good quality
of cake does not depend entirely on
the proportions of ingredients, but
very largely on the way those ingredi-
ents are put together. Much of this can
only be learned by observation and
practical experience. Not every
housewife, even though she be an ex-
cellent cook otherwise, can success-
fully make cake. Here are some sug.
gestions which will aid the beginner,
and they are but a small part of what
one should know in regard to cake
making and baking: Sponge cakes
depend for lightness upon the amount
of air which is beaten into the mix-
ture before baking. The following,
though often varied with good results,
provided a large amount of air is en-
tangled in the batter is a safe rule:
Never stir a sponge batter, as the air
already entangled is allowed to es-
cape; beating, cutting and folding
are the correct strokes. Separate the
eggs and beat the yolks until very
thick and lemon-colored, and beat
the whites until they are stiff and
dry. Add the sugar to the yolks and
beat again, then add the flavoring.
Beat in the whites of the eggs, flour
sifted with salt, and finally cut and
fold. For this stroke use a case
knife, adding the flour gradually and
cutting it in. Never stir it. Three
eggs, one-half cupful of sugar, one-
half cupful of flour, a pinch of salt,
one tablespoonful of lemon Juice and
grated yellow rind from one-half a
10"%4t VA +1~h%^ ---

quarter it continues to brown; larth
quarter, finish baking and shrink free
the pan.

There is more Catarrh In this see
tion of the country tmam all ether die
eases put together, and mtUl the at
few years was supposed to be tineu
ble. For a great away yeas deetean
pronounced It a local disease and pea
scribed local remedies. ai d by e
stantly falling to cure wth st a
treatment, pronounced it araa
Science has proven catarrh to be a
constitutional disease, and thereise
requires coastituttoeal trneat.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, a amfactged I
F. J. Cheney & Co. Toled. Oio. is
the only constltutional cre an the
market. It is taken internalmy i dee
es from 10 drops to a teeM mful. It
acts directly on the blood mad muej s
surfaces of the system. They e"o
one hundred dollars for any ease
falls to cure. 8enJ for d irars aad
testimonials. Address
F. J. CHEN Y & CO., Toledo. 0
Sold by druggists. 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for coestl-
pation. I

The engagement of Miss ArL .
Land of Kinston, N. C., and Mr. Thos-
as O'Berry of Gol boro, N. C.. was re
gently announced at the bridevlejt a
Miss Land has spent two winters is
Ocala with her cousins. Mises Mar-
garet and Mamile Taykor, amn Mi
Mayo. She is a very lovely yreun w.
man, and her friends here wi lWarm
with interest of her .-.--- a. Mr.
O'Berry is a proelet yeg m -
ness man of Goldoero.
The weddiug will be Mtd t.J


. ;'


Summary: Sacrifice hits, Dodge, D.,
Mclver; stolen bases. Waller, Izlar,
Conova; base on balls, off Conova 1,
off Donaldson 1; struck out, by Har-
ris 2, by Donaldson 8, by Conova 5;
hits, off Harris 5 in 4 1-3 innings, off
Donaldson 0 in 4 2-3 innings; left on
bases, Ocala 6, St. Augustine 3; dou-
ble plays, Capo to Dyson to Capo,
Dodge, D., to Brown; hit by pitcher,
Dodge, D., 2. Time of game, 1:15;
Umpire: Mr. .Ward Leavengood.


The August Everybody's presents
another of those remarkable scientific
articles by Dr. William Hanna Thom-
son, which in book form have placed
him among the popular novelists as
a "best seller." This time Dr. Thom-
son talks of "Indispensable Bacteria"
and tells of the bottle of germs that
can be ordered by mail, and will do
the work of wagon-loads of old fash-
ioned fertilizer. This article teems
with startling truths, and is so simply
written that to understand it requires
no previous scientific experience. Wil-
liam Hard dissects the "High School
Fraternity" and resolves it into an ab-
surdity. Franklin Clarkin gives some
fascinating stories of great diamonds,
and their vicissitudes, and incidental-
ly destroys some of the legends sur-
rnunding Mrs. Waldorf Astor's famous
Jewel. John L. Mathews in "Hand-
Made Forests" shows how several Eu-
ropean countries have turned disas-
ters of deforestation into triumphs of
scientific forestrty that pay large in-
comes into national treasuries. And
along with a series of fascinating pic-
tures Isaac Taylor Headland shows
how children of the Orient play, and
how wonderfully like their games are
to our own.
In fiction Lloyd Osborne heads the
list with the unusual and amusing
love story of an unconventional Amer-
ican girl in Paris; Henry is extreme-
ly 0. Henrylsh in "A Poor Rule;'
Grace McGowan Cooke, in "The Wis-
dom of Yesterday," pictures the dis-
tress of an old darkey when he is re-
fused communion in the church of his
former master, and she does it with-
out in the least offending southern
, susceptibilities; Fannie Heaslip Lea,
in "The Uncertain Age" presents an
amusing yet thoughtful picture of how
old middle-aged femininity is in the
country, and how young it is in the
city; and Maximilian Foster's "Red
Block" adds the finishing touch to a
number unusually supplied with hu-
mor of a wholesale character.

Scientists have found in a cave in


1~' f ,c,

z ip '

sfl ,t-w-

oft Withboa

ark lpnthty

SIM thm bi bu

rdeis min Iaf

2Wa p ty- be:

my low* heartwn I

ay thee,


To kindle late tam

mo hevernn fr

WI"eberm until thy I

hal-rs is a dMaease of horses, but
m from which, t..ktunately, human
bft are set entirely exempt. For-
CUAy cases of human glanders were
MM-t to be geenteAgly few and far
twe the statistics of the register-
gmeral ia England, for example,
Mewiag a mortality of only one or
fge a year. Latterly, however, with
W I I eUaMs of diagnosis at our
maaL. It baa been proved that
a y per-ms had glanders and died
of i with the real nature of the dis-

The uers have been diagnosed as
tlmwkstaIs as those of typhoid, or
inain, or of some form of blood-
gaMemlag. and they have been treated
eenmrdagly, with, of course, fatal re-
~ms; for glanders is a very dreadful
masae, the care of which depends
N Iprompt and radical measures.
d-ay there is no excuse _for any
re t correct diagnosis, because
te qpesal bacillus causing glanders
-e-afed the bacillus mallei-is pecu-
ar to this dimense.
t In n turally those whose work
W them in dose contact with hors-
we e mat In danger of glanders.
A It has alao been known to attack
I1 ma members of a family where
t ber worked in a stable, and
I ma hae s- been reported where a
-rw -a- caught it from Infected

gk-sers may be either acute or
e There may be a slow suc-
ed w ofabsesme. attacking the
dss, or crawiag along the !>m-
gktic system for months. Same--
Nams, after surgical treatment, these
aeasmss will heal, and there will 1be
m father symptoms; sometimes a
Mr, chroeai case will suddenly
b- c t ato a voloent acute one, and

er cases are acute from the first,
m d may be mistaken for blood-poison-
'8 trm some other cause, or for an
ow1 spedifc fever until *the terrible
ewaim appears, too late for any
aememt to be of avail.
As to treatment, there is little that
is ehertfl to be said. Thorough rut
If t at m the local sore is the on0"
a* only thing on which to pin any
Ah. Attempt have been made to
get atttoxic serum, but so tfr
*se have ot been saeesesw.
I e best ght agalnts glanders has
e I t the nae of eradication of the
s-1se by means of the mallein test
s uaspibcous animals. Any horse-
WM reacts to this test is at one
Ilsed. In Egmand it is now the rn'*
tht mot of the large stables are reg-
Sarkly tested with mallein.
|. tablemen and all people working
E m d horses should be taught the
sau of cleanliness, and especially
ine need of great care when troubled.
SWth any abrasion of the skin or o',en
Sml. however small.-Youth's CCom-


Whie representing the government
SthSe United States Ina France as dip-
agents, Mr. Jefferson and Mr.
left their ideas concerning
B, 1 tariff duties, which
Mbe well to remember.
Er. Jefasw. always luminous on

dened the more the disproportion will
operate against them. If direct taxa-
tion be mixed with other taxes, it will
be in the power of the general govern-
ment to lessen that inequality. But
this inequality will be increased to
the utmost extent, if the general gov-
ernment have not this power."
Mainw hal.l~k-wi t a SI P To~thi 0f Vol-l

mani.a y i ve Liitu l Mr. JoUll C. .ail-
hount was the wisest man of his
times, and was recognized as one of
the profoundest men who ever sat in
the counsels of the nation. Here is
what he said concerning the tariff:
"Delays are said to be dangerous,
and never was the maxim more true
than in the present case, a case of
monopoly. If we take from one side
a large portion of the proceeds of la-
bor, and give it to the other, the side
from which we take must constantly
decay, and that to wihcb we give must
prosper and increase. Such is the ac-
tion of the protective system. It ex-
acts from the south a large portion of
the proceeds of its industry, which it
bestows upon the other sections, in
the shape of bounties to manufactur-
ers and appropriations in a thousand
forms; pensions, improvement of riv-
ers and harbors, roads and canals, and
in every shape that wit and ingenuity
can devise."
George Mason, Robert Pinckney,
Patrick Henry, Leigh and Grayson,
and all the founders of our government
on the southern side spoke in the
same way.
If their advice had been heeded we
would not now have the inequalities
that exist and one section would not
have grown prosperous on the boun-
ties and privilege of government.

"Speaking of Easter eggs," said
Mark Twain at a dinner at the Au-
thors' Club in New York, "I am re-
minded of the town of Squash.

IOAe _, *oe iLttd atM Wt e%0

u hinrt 69"ht WrldlJsm .vr ceentry be ema.
_ ta no =7 Is bestfitted It to produce and oaft
be free to exchan wwith others, mu-
NO OW de. tual surplus s for mutual wants, the
greatest mass possible would then be
I wbk my heart pOdued of those things which con-
tribuite to hbuan life and happiness.
I m now re- Would even a single nation begin with
the United States this system of corn-
good my love de- mere, it would be advisable to begin
with that nation; since it is one by
Hitter good, one, only, that it can be extended to
ma reason under- all Where the circumstances of eith-
er party render it expedient to levy a
ith ever under- revenue, by way of impost, on com-
merce, its freedom might be modified,
In that particular, by mutual and
to purify thee. equivalent measures, preserving it en-
I my heart would tire In all others."
In the Virginia convention, when
no great I can de- the adoption of the constitution was
more than pain tc being discussed, Mr. Madison said:
"The general government, to avoid
grieving thee! Was these disappointments, which I first
described, and to avoid the conten-
wr love more sore- tions and embarrassments which I
last described, will, in all probability,
ke the fires, that throw the public burdens on those
branches of revenue which will be
r soul is purified? most in their power. They will be
rk with the refin- continually necessitated to augment
the imposts. If we throw a dispropor-
11 aot be satisfied tion of the burdens on that side, shall
m make thee dl- we not discourage commerce, and suf-
fer many political evils? Shall we not
0opl is glorified! increase that disproportion of the
jLLA KNOTT. southern states, which, for some time,
will operate against us? The southern
states, from having fewer manufac-
IN MAN tures, will import and consume more.
They will. therefore, pay more of the
- imposts. The more commerce is bur-

Juvenile Reformatories, $1,000,000.
Cleveland City Parks $1,000,000.
Ten Young Men's Christian Asso-
ciations, $1,145,000.
Teachers' College, $500,000.
Johns Hopkins University, $500,009.
Vassar College, $400,000.
Brown University, $325,000.
Seven small colleges, $320,000.
McMaster's College, $275,000.
Rochester Theological Seminary,
Cornell University, $250,000.
Bryn Mawr College, $250,000.
Case School of Applied Sciences,
Cleveland, $200,000.
Oberlin College, $200,000.
Baptist Missionary Union, $200,000.
Spelman Seminary, Atlanta, $180,-.
Newton Theological Seminary, $150,-
Adelphi College, Brooklyn, $125,000.
University of Wooster, Ohio, $125,-
Children's Seaside Home, $125,000.
Presbyterian Work in Egypt and the
Soudan, $100,000.
Cleveland Social Settlement, $100,-

Syracuse University, $100,000.
Smith College, $100,000.
Wellesley College, $100,000.
Columbia University, $100,000.
Dennison College, $100,000.
Curry Memorial, $100,000.
Furman University, $100,000.
Lincoln Memorial Fund, $100,000.
University of Virginia, $100,000.
Cleveland Y. W. C. A., $100,000.
University of Nebraska, $100,000.
Arcade University, $100,000.
Anti-Saloon League, $100,000.
St. Thomas's College, $60,000.
Indiana University, $50,000.
Mount Holyoke College, $50,000.
Shurtleff College, $35,000.
School 'of Applied Design for Wo-
men, $25,000.
Bucknell University, $25,000.
William Jewell Institute, $25,000.
Howard College, $25,000.
Tarrytown Hospital, $25,000.
Foreign Christian Board of Ameri-
ca, $25,000.
Bureau of Municipal Research, $20,-

"In my early lecturing days I went Italian Earthquake Relief Fund;
to Squash to lecture in Temperance $10,000.
hall, arriving in the afternoon. The Miscellaneous gifts, $7,000,000.
town seemed very poorly billed. I Total, $019,304,662.
thought Fd find out if the people Andrew Carnegie's benefactions of
knew anything at all about what was all kinds in all cities here and abroad
in store for them. So I turned in at total, approximately, $139,000,000.
the general store.
"'Good afternoon, friend,' I said to HAPPY ANTHONYITES
the general storekeeper. 'Any enter- --
tainment here tonight to help a stran- Run Ahead on Cantaloupes-Fine Corn
ger while away his evening?' Crops-Now Off to Mountain
"The general storekeeper, who was and Seashore
sorting mackerel, straightened up, The annual exciting race for this
wiped his briny hands and said: section in the shipping of cantaloupes
I expect there is goign to be a has been run, and shipments of all
lecture. I've been selling eggs all kinds of truck, save small lots of stuff
day.' "-New York Times. to Florida towns, have ceased. There
is nothing more like a horse race than
THE OCALA OPERA HOUSE the cantaloupe crop, and the faces of
-- ,the growers around Anthony, the
The Masons held an important meet- greatest shipping point for this fruit
lag Thursday night, the special pur- In the south, present as many chang-
pose of which was to push the erec- es, if not as much emotion as the fac-
tion of the building which is to be es of men-and women, too-who
used jointly for an opera house and stake their all on a single test of
a Masonic temple. Good progress, we speed. There is no crop made in any
understand, is being made in obtain- part of the world, perhaps, more sus-
ing subscriptions, and when built, as ceptible to thermal conditions and
we hope it soon will be, it will be on subject to changes from planting
a style. both as regards size and de- time to maturity-of the crop than the
sign, that Ocala will have reason to cantaloupe-no crop so tantalizing and
feel justly proud. We have been per- teasing to the grower. But after all
mitted to see the plans, afd while the gloomy times the faces of ship-
there will be nothing flashy about it, pers are now wearing, generally, a
it will be substantial and elegantly satisfied look, although very few
adapted both for a Masonic temple made really big money this year. But
and play house. The accessories will all came out ahead in the race, if only
be complete, and the stage will be of ia neck's length, and now with rest,
ample proportions. The dressing recreation, picnicking, excurting and
rooms will be supplied with every with some long summer trips ahead,
modern convenience. In its construe- it is amazing to see how jolly and full
tion the colored people have got been of Jokes and wide pleasant smiles peo-

.Wt the nl Sm e it ia AredW On,
R us Me is tthe W- meaA -te-t

Joha D. Rocketeller's known bene-
etioans total nearly $120,00,000, and
are as follows:
General Education Board, $53,000.,
University of Chicago, $25,309,662.
Rush Medical College, $6,000,000.
Churches (known), $3,100,000.
Missions, (known), $2,300,000.
Baptist Foreign Missionary Fund,.
Rockefeller Institute for Medical
Research, $4,300,000.
Barnard College, New York City,
Southern Education Fund, $1,125,-
Union Theological Seminary, $1,-
Harvard University, $1,000,000.
Yale University, $1,300,000.
Baptist Educational Society, $1,000,-


A new industry is being established
at Cordele, Ga., that is of interest far
beyond the limits of .that little city.
A plant is being erected there to
make paper from cotton stalks. Am-
ple capital has been secured, and ex-
perimental tests have demonstrated to
the entire satisfaction of the stock-
holders that good. marketable paper
can be manufactured from this here-
tofore waste material.
If this venture proves a success, as
there is. is every reason to believe it
will, the problem of the fast disappear-
ing wood pulp will be solved by this
practically inexhaustible supply of pa-
per-making material, and it will help
to still further enrich the entire cot-
ton belt.
The experiment will be watched by
alert eyes, and as soon as time proves
that the finished product of the Cor-
dele plant is what the market requires
capital will flock into the cotton gr ow-
ing states and paper-making plants
will be erected at other places.
We have not yet been told whether
a white print paper suitable for news-
paper use can be made from the cot-
ton stalk fiber, but if it can, the rap-
idly increasing circulation of south-
ern newspapers would easily consume
all of the output of the Cordele plant
and several others for some years to
Anyway, it is a new industry which
should be encouraged and the newspa-
pers of the south will watch its pro-
gress and give results to the world,
so, if it be good, capital may come in
and help to develop it.-Times-Union.


The following write-up of Mayo ap-
peared in a recent issue of the Wash-
ington (D. C.) Herald, which will be
perused with interest by Floridians:
"Mayo calls itself the biggest little
town in Florida, a claim that is justi-
fied by its progressive spirit. With a
population of a little over 400 in 1905,
it now has 1000. But a cross-road in
the piney woods of LaFayette county
a few years ago, it is now a town with
electric lights, ice plant, water works,
paved streets, an up-to-date telephone
exchange, a stone court house, an ar-
tificial stone high school building that
,would do credit to a city, bathing
pools and a park in the heart of the
"The town is surrounded by excel-
lent long staple cotton land, is with-
in two miles of one of the largest
electric sawmills in the United States,
is near several turpentine stills, and
is the home of stock raisers whose cat-
tle range the woods of LaFayette
county summer and winter, with no
feed except enough to keep them gen-
"Truck growing here is in its in-
fancy, but our piney woods and tam-
mock lands will porduce anything
craved by the appetites of man or
beast. We need more people, and the
Mayo board of trade will tell you all
about the county if you will only drop
it a card."


Whether from Malarious conditions,
Colds or overheating, try Hick's Cap-
udine. It reduces the fever and re-
lieves the aching. It's Liquid-10, 2F
and 50 cents at drug stores. 1'

i. -


StUhals e *H.nore.-t the ser** ess be
eM aelot i1 sight 0W the town ao
An Huy. Hundreds of hogs, some e01
thm large and tat enough, even now,
for porkers, will be turned Into the
pladar eld to "root" and get fat for
the butcher and the cold storage.
Home4ared hams are plentiful and
all the meat packers of the north
could not furnish one single hani equal
in flavor to such as almost any Antho-
ny section man sits his family down to
at breakfast when he has "home made
grits and brindle ham gravy," with
scrambled eggs fresh out of the nests.
An deven last year's crop of Jewell
yams are holding out faithful to the
end and may lap over on this year's
crop. So no wonder the Anthony can-
taloupe grower and farmer wears a
four to six-inch smile and has a cun-
ning look in his eye.
Shipments this year are below nor-
mal. The watermelon crop was the
smallest for many years. Solid cars
were fifty-five of watermelons, twenty-
six of cantaloupes, ten of cabbage, five
of tomatoes and two of green corn.
Shipments by express, including va-
rious kinds of crops, excepting lettuce,
amounted to thirty-five thousand
crates. Our efficient freight and ex-
press agent, E. R. Hutto, handled the
crop without a riffle, and was not even
kept busy.-Anthony Cor. to Times-


A TECHNICAL INSTITUTE of the highest rank.
whose graduates occupy prominent and lucrative posit los
in engineering and commercial life. Located in the most
progressive city of the south, with the abounding oppor-
tunities offered its graduates in the south's present re-
markable development.
Advanced courses in Mechanical, Electrical. Textile
and Civil Engineering, Engineering Chemistry. Chemistry
and Architecture.
Extensive and new equipment of Shop, Mill, Labora-
tories, etc. New IAbrary and new Chemical Laboratory.
Cost reasonable.
Students received at any time during the session.
"Next session opens September 22, 1909."
For illustrated catalog, address


K. G. MATHESON, A.M, LL. D., Pres.
Atlanta, Geergia

John B. Stetson Universlfty
LINCOLN ULLEY, i D. IJtt. D., U. ,el
8B BND THERM O 8TIT90M: -- v
49 Professors and Instructor College of Ileml AA
17 University Ritldinm College of law
28 Acre Campus College f Tc
581 Students Last Year Co&e of Bui
$250,SN.00 Endowment Pril ra-d A m
15,m Volumes in L1iNry Nor ladMmii
$1,000.00 Pipe Organ School dof 3se Agmt
10 Large Laboratoriesfor Science School eo Made
Unurpaued General Equipment School of F a1 As
Sepmate donmitories for yomdy w om m m ad *
M( rnmd moteetoriamsee i. Fwcmlor r vew. Is, r elemer m ga

H- -

2UI;oFro. a Sze rrmmo
-. LTC *MOVe an ~suh

$150=0 FdmM b
-~ 3W anth& jmAs* a.UNDID


Carnegie Hall and third men's dormitory now completely
eletcric lights, steam and furnace heat; large facqity;: perft
health conditions; fine gymnasium, athletic fields, bqtig ,teeal
courts, golf links; baseball, football and basketball tea*s clha-
pions of Florida in 1909. Nearly a quarter of a mllft m dohm
endowment; expenses moderate; scholarships available; Crier-
tian, but undenominational; stands for

For Catalogue Addres the Presidset:

Wm. F. Blackman, Ph. D., Winter Park, F

I I m




ClamscalScentifl ad EnglW 0mic P Mta .
leg University or the Government M=di M tAuiM
tatntng develops prompt obenlee sad mm i e srhM-
Academy 68 years old with *xz---ae-d t-_f-am COMSO
dine with the prmincal and sa of e e
the culture of home UC. Cultivates and eduds, Me
budlags, sanitron, wholewfe ar0 oro a
e onU, mental, phyra a"M oe tra .
acres Ideat= c .1ei, kelpuL e" i VW
stmOsPherOfo refined Ch P! people. The W -5n
for over a entry anan edueA-omm eSt Ia
OsaCImm, fir slu_ -sMi
C- L-.-C. Us-W-- H.C.


Next Sunday's World will contain
the words and music of the popular
song hit now being sung by Lillian
Loraine at the New York Roof Gar-
den, entitled, "Life is But a Bubble."
Music by arrangement with Jerome
U Rpml.fr A. & Alm an .r. ma na .

new postoffee building sad t M
important will be deep w |
Clark in his addrem telt Mea f 1
the people positive asswame A O
St. Johns river wohld sees m'
channel from Palatka to eafl-
feet wide and 10 feet deep. Al-
Sanford to Lake Harney, 1- I-I
and 8 feet deep. These tw

Of Technology



--T -



41 ,.



Ballads 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


e v moRadae, Texas,
T t Ci. I, Jr., mh .a
14 as MC wJhe s made
W-ON t ert of ad miliom
0B tte bit al ears, is s oing
a adkoed betweeI Harlingesn
*& AS ate ofaabout
S Mr. B s m y that he will
| a He h- k ver lsten
t -mp V what he met
o 4A s i mries to weath be-
ah tu ss ia Ueop iti R for
z nm. ed..a"be ,has e
a milu 0e of St.B
"t01 emmos to put it
S h % mStanildin
o vehaary eers of
ma dmtams which he r-
go swasm adt the peo-
4 trp a abi the rute of
I"& m as smen s It was
M~need that he was pro-

bn ad reat things for
we amnes valley reslom aof
~- I kbe dt ihehm mads&

tMi ,ad.l aat low 0ato

lIttmr tha, w A wvas to t-

IItem i It Ier, Irm.

.impi anm h JeMr w a- -
Ipto to fat trlng to dis-
So -Ms making ad
Aw em m de, t. here sat
-mop oft -@idef at t ol. thee
g a Iwe ta., winter .tat
w M mixing sby water
0 mn -d haw ,e labor
a mto up the om-
Mr8. m8 e. -

Sman to resbe the
whie te R rud

S og ft th w e lU MG and
S I tn tmare by com-
o d Im rngea ea gi0s-
a b Ms bome Ho had be06
fo a law M ons delving
tow aof 11eme, two mh-
Sof me, when he aGet"
N aemrs toe, visit
40 try a came to the di6.
he misnse was the e lGo
SM dise an the lower
-m b aftis thee days.. is
Sto ob mles threq* a

.470 Mainn, Mr. am took
of fcer Arothe ll. Heo
am to a few stated locall-
ee graving abad-,
a vas kin"ods of products
wpbflts of landby mesansof
nseache the Camelsion

tSe vaf10y 011s er0lR be ir-
A waNfrtom the Rio Grande
e discovery that the bed
-mbo r stream


upon the river, at prices ranging from
$1 to $2 per acre. He mansed to
scrape up the comparatively small
sums necessary to bind these options
for one to two years. When he had
secured all the options he could he
started for St. Louis, having to bor-
row the money to make the trip.
In those days, as now, Mr. Hill wore
his hair ong. He did not mind the
att*tion he attracted in the hotel cor-
ridor and upon the streets of SL Lou-
is. He went to the ofce of B. P.
YTakum, who was then president of
the St. Lols and San Francisco. Mr.
Hill was well *cqlunted with Mr.
Yoakum. The latter, in the earlier
part of his experience, was general
manager of the S8a Antonio and Ar-
kansas Pass railroad, which runs
through the town of Beeville, where
Mr. Hill practiced law, and through
him Mr. Hill secured the necessary
wherewithal to begin business opera.

Will be Six Thousand, Four Hundred
Miles Loag-Will Dovelop the
Rich ROeeurns of Africa

P. vou Gheel Gildemeester, chief
engineer of the Capt Town-Calro Rall-
way Sydeicate, now In charge of the
0peratioms which, within a few years
will form the connecting link between
sorth and south Africa, Is stopping at
the Waldorf Astoria. He is in the
United States to make a study of the
railway systems of this country, says
the New York Times.
"In the Capt Town-Caro Railway,"
alid Mr. Gildemeester,, *there is at
present a stretch of about 2600 miles
to be completed. It lies between
Khartoum, in the Britsh Egyptan
Soudan, to Broken Hill, a point in
Rhodesia. It is estimated that the
remaining mileage will be completed
within three years, and then the long-
et railroad In the world, covering In
the neighborhood of 400 miles, will
be finished.
The Eta m 0 Cost
"What do I estimate the total cost
to be? Very ctoee to $1 00,000,000, I
aboild say, but a comparatively small
amount when It is considered what
a glorios thing it will be for Africa,
me of the greatet and richest coon-
tries of the world. It will be possible
for the traveler to Journey from Ber-
Rn or Paris to Cape Town in ten or
eleven days-ust think of that! And
then it will open up a country that is
rtch in almost everything in the mia-
eral worid-gold, silver, copper and
diamonds. What else they will find
there remains to be seem.
A Wonderful Work
-It's a great work, this bullidng of
the longest railway al what it all
means to Africa and the world is not
fully appreciated, I am afraid. To
the business man. to be found every-
where, and especially those having
affairs in Africa, it will be a wonder-
ful thing. Where now, in traveling
from Paris, for example, he is com-
pelled to take a long sea trip, he will
be able, after the completion of the
road, to take train to Brindisi, Italy,
thence by boat to Alexandria, Egypt,



Last year a thousand ships or more
were lost; the year before the sea
took nearly the same toll. To the
tourist his assurance of safety lies in
the fact that it is the sailing vessel,
with its dependence on the fickle
wind, that largely makes up the tre-
mendous loss.
Freighting steamers, voyaging on
unfamiliar coasts, nearly complete
the disaster roll: but to the great lin-
ers, with their familiar routes, their
well known lanes of travel, their
guarded and well lighted harbors, and
all their appliances for safety, the
manifold dangers of the ocean are on-
ly the remote possibilities that give a
touch of adventure to their passage
from land to land. According to a
writer in the Century, the probabili-
ties of disaster are trifling.
Every morning brings us some sto-
ry of death or accident on land, while
the great passenger ships come and
go in monotonous regularity, bringing
no reports more stirring than those
of high seas that have kept them from
making new records. With the pres-
ent madness for speed and its attend-
ant recklessness, our streets demand
constant alertness if you would cross
them In safety.
Speed at sea has come through
larger and more stoutly constructed
ships. So the familiar old story of
the sailor man at sea in a storm who,
serene in his consciousness of ample
sea room, -piously ejaculated: "God
help the poor folks ashore tonight!"
is not wholly fentastle

The Fraternal Un1on of America
has taken on new life. A list of thir-
ty-four new applications balloted on
and accepted at the last meeting were
the following: R. S. Hall, Jmo. Fergu-
son, Thoe. F. Mann, Jesse Emersoa,
L. J. Knight, Leon Fishel, A. J. Beck,
Marcus Frank, Jno. A. Bouvier, m-
uel Ellis, Win. WIne4ard, Walter
Marsh, Port V. Leavengood, Joe Male-
ver, Robert Marsh, Claude Nelson, Al-
len Bridges, Emmett L. Robinsoa,
T. E. Bridges, J. Emery Rush, Geo. J.
Blitch, J. Carlise, J. C. Smith, H. Hit-
ton, Harvey Clark, J. W. Tally, Wn.
Brooks, G. F. Taylor, Wm. Dunn, Paul
Theus, R. L. Park, Jno. F. Thompson,
James 0. Dekle, T. S. Dekle. These
added to the present 148 members,
make a total of 182.
Mr. N. I. Gottlieb has been appoint-
ed organizer at large for Florida, with
power to appoint suborganisers. Both
Mr. Gottlieb and the F. U. A. are to be
congratulated-Mr. Gottlieb because
the appointment is not only one of
great responsibility, but of high hon-
or, and the F. U. A. because no better
selection could have been made.
Mr. Gottlieb is eminently qualified
to fill the position; and under his di-
rection this splendid fraternal organi-
zation is sure to make its influence
for good felt in Florida.

The house fly, the dirty fly, the ty-
phoid and cholera infantum fly, will

house fly. It is a nuisance. It must
be exterminated. It can be driven
out of every city. In an age of knowl-
edge, screens and cheap disinfectants,
there is no excuse for flies in any
household. Clean up your premises
and report to the health department
your neighbor who does not. Get rid
of the breeding places of flies and you
will get rid of the flies.-Dr. Geo. E.

be particularly attractive were It not
for the wealth of foliage which lines
them on both sides and fills the park
ways in the center. Even Broad
street, the principal business thor-
oughfare, which is said to be the wid-
est street in the United States, is lln.
ed with trees through the heart of
the business section, and has a rark-
way in its center, excepting In the Ia.-

people, "Wherver a spa, sh te.*
plant something grsm Oa t." the
bare spots In Augmsts are fw ad far
The city fathers appreily apr
elate the value of the city's tryes. fo
they have created a trM and pak
commission which pays prtsar lt-
testiom to the care of the t a
only in the two amMe o& bs

-> *.1




to A. Brown & Bro.





-- -- --


S the aoth has to efert

*, worul o wierd eachaatment On
U tower giant trees, tall cy.
pam et os, palms and magno-
aIn. d i Some places, where the
bI I Is Marrowe their branches
I -_, C the stream, nlterlacing
Sany d draped with trailing
Sels, Spash moss and branches of
* "le-oe Occauomaily we come so
e ise to themW that we can pluck them
the upper deck of the boat.
S roups of birds of brilliant plumage
MKa across our sight like flames, and
Sad then a strange cry from
;mie u seen creature in the woods

mt enK te til dark stream
tinwugh tNB jmnule of riotous under-
pwth, oftemi culuanly reflected in
the black water, we -eem to be far
S ro the bword of mel. But at inter-
yala we pas little clearings with a
m&w erem c nabrsh and huts, and now
Sthe h we stop at a rude wharf,
SWere we take on wood and oranges.
K there is an occasion where we
ae dispoan to grudge time that must
be speat in anything so prosaic and
asmplaoJe as sleep, It is on the
Oklwaha river. So weird, pictures-
que and memawtlng is the whole
some, so grandly illuminated at
S it by the fantastic torch lights,
tht we are reluctant to leave the
ec tfor our staterooms, but we at
tat .fad asleep listening to the wild
vwees of the forest and brush of
brelIesn against our windows, to
drq.m it all over.
Ise as the tourist /m Mt. Rigi rises
fanm his bed at the first blush of dawn
to watch* the sun rise over the ice-
empped Alpine peaks, so did the pas-
sgers of this -beat appear on deck
after a refreshing sleep in dream land.
or project their heads out of their
stateroom windows to view the charm-
tag rirer vistas and the lights and the
shadows of the early morning in this
novel, strange, mystical and sylvan
environment, in fairyland, verily the
home of naiads--a fitting prelude to
the appetizing and bountiful break-
tkst served for us by the courteous
ehf oft our boat.
Then we watch for alligators, tur-
tles and birds on either bank of the
stream, with much seal now and then
ia the part of the passengers; and at
CoSaor, where we sampled the lus-
lous fruit and bedecked ourselves
with Sowers, we turned out of the
ark Oklawaih into the swift, trans-
pareat, rkideeceat waters of Silver
Rpirs run, up which our trusty
steamer ran for naIe miles to the
woemerful Silver Springs, the largest
and most beautiful spring in the
Here by some caprice of light and
almess, and the apparent magnify-
a properties of the water, small
raMs of wsad aed shell that line
the ble reek sixty-ive feet below, are
more distictly seen thna In air; and
namokslace objects dropped into
thee waters iamediately sparkle and
lmee with brilliant hees.
After a hour of exploration and

Imea t, l glass-bottomed row-
be ts over all the springs, we turn
back toward Paatka, returning in
v beral homum less time than it took
t o me up stream--a fact due to the
s; treth of the current.
ITe whole eaurs'im has covered
2 m2es of water and about 42
es- of time, but the wonder and
beauty which it has revealed to us
ot be measured. And of all our
mammires of the witching south, none
mea be ore lasting and vivid than
tat of the mystic Oklawaha, and its
taagled winding through the path-
less forest its mirror waters fringed
with lies and bordered with palms,
and towering palmettos. festooned
with Spanish moss, and its gorgeous
IBumimati o at lght.. cets from
the Florida letter of Miss Mary S.
Dakaels, of "Our Travel Club" of Phil-
My little boy, tour years old. had a
ever attack of dysente. We tried
two physibutia both of them gave
him up. We then gave him Chamber-
dy, which cured him." and believe"
that saved his life-Willin H. StrAo-
ML Carbo M. Ala. There Is no
dombt but this remedy saves the lives
of many children each year. Give i
-with castor oil according to tihe plain
printed directions. ad a cure is cer-
ratFer askb all druggists. m

ts@__ m rrTE* HIS WALK

'TIWltI ri7 rY' IIi viii

I M4


Pi is

- Um

mcrm sey


Will Meet in Ocala August 18-19-Em.
braces Al Third and Fourth
Class Postmasters-A Big
Meeting Anticipated
The Florida Postmasters' League of
postmasters of the third and fourth
class will meet in Ocala, August 18
and 19. The following call has been
issued by the secretary:
Florida Postmasters of Third and
Fourth Class:
Do not forget the League meeting
at Ocala, August 18-19, 1909. Make
your arrangements now, so that there
will be no hindrances at the last mo-
ment. The first assistant postmaster
general has granted leave of absence
to all postmasters of third and fourth
class offices in the state of Florida for
as many days. not exceeding six, to
attend League meeting August 18 and
The situation in Florida is one that
will require careful. but vigorous,
treatment, Begin now to meet the
If we are to accomplish anything,
either for the improvement of the ser-
vice, or our conditions, we must main-
tain our identity as an organization
of third and fourth class. It is spe-
cially desired that this meeting shall
be attended by all postmasters of the
third and fourth class, and that ev-
ery district be represented, whether
League member or not.
The meeting will be called at 2:30
p. m., at the court house in Ocala,
Wednesday, August 1S.
The following subjects will be dis-
. "A Postmaster's Duty in League
Work. and How Can We Interest the
Indifferent Postmaster?"
"What Can We Do to Raise the
Standard of the Work Done by Our
Class and Properly Fit Us for Civil
"Recent Department Orders and
Their Improvement of the Service."
"Benefits Derived From the League
to the Service and Postmasters; Its
Aims and Objects."
"Needed Reform and Best Plans for
Compensation for Fourth Class Of-
"Benefits of Savings Banks."
Let each one come prepared to
take an active part in the meeting.
Florida State League of Postmasters.
Avon Park, Fla.

Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and D1
arrhoea Remedy Would Have
Saved Him $U10
"In 1902 I had a very severe attack
of diarrhoea," says R. N. Farrar of
Cat Island, La. "For several weeks
I was unable to do anything. On
March 18, 1907, I had a similar attack,
and took Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, which gave
me prompt relief. I consider it one
of the best medicines of its kind in
the world, and bad I used it in 1902
I believe it would have saved me a
hundred dollar doctor's bill." Sold by
all druggists. m

About this time of the year the com-
plaint is made by many of our farm-
ers that It rains too much to save fod-
The best remedy we have is, "don't
tt to save fodder," that is, not in the
usual way of pulling the leaves.
We say this because all experience
of every careful, painstaking investi-
gator is against it. and against it be-
cause it doesn't pay.
And if it doesn't pay, certainly no
farmer can afford to do it.
To say that ir doesn't pay without
giving a reason for it is not an argu-
ment against it.
Our farmers are getting more and

more every year to use their brains
more and, their hands less; that is,
they may use their hands less because
they use their brains more.
The most careful experiments, not
for one year but for many, have prov-
en conclusively that whether the fod-
der is pulled from- corn the fodder and
corn together weigh less than the
corn alone where the fodder is not
It then resolves itself into the sim-
ple calcultion as to which is worth
the most, pound for pound, corn or
fodder.-DeFuniak Breeze.
But horses are particularly fond of
fodder. especially when it is well cur-
ed-and why should they not have a
relish? Horses should not live on
corn alone.
...... ..- "-

I InI0


Mr J-& W.e ro8y is up from his t
pentine farm at T0-h-mwn to spend a
few days with his family.
Mr. Walter Briggs came up from
south Florida Wednesday to spend
several days with Ocala friends.

Mr. Charles V. Miller is in the city
from Jacksonville for a short business

Dr. G. S. Means of McIntosh was a
well known physician in the city on

Only five of the hack horses failed
to pass the examination of the govern-
ment physicians.

Mrs. L. F. Blalock is at home again
after a very pleasant visit at White
Springs and Valdosta. She was away
for several weeks.
Mrs. Theo Hudgins of Gainesville
came down Tuesday to visit her sis-
ter, Mrs. L. James Knight.

Mr. W. A. Hurst of Atlanta, Ga., is
expected here in a few days for a visit
to relatives at Oak.

Miss Mary Gates has been enjoying
a very pleasant visit at Lady Lake
for the past week with her friend,
Miss Lou Elvie Williams.

Mr. Fitch. after spending several
weeks with the W. N. -Camp family,
left yesterday for his home in Chica-

Col. Syd L. Carter was a prominent
Gainesville politician who came down
to witness Tuesday's ball game. He
was accompanied by his son, Mr. Lar-
kin Carter.
Mr. Witherspoon Dodge left Wed-
nesday afternoon for Seabreeze,
where he will visit the Burford fam-
ily for a few days at Osceola Cot-

Dr. leVere Morris. a prominent and
popular young dentist of Gainesville,
was also among the crowd that came
down 'o see the game on Tuesday af-
ternoon in this city.

The saloon of Mr. W. A. Kallenber-
ger, nearly opposite the Ocala Banner
office, has closed its doors and will
not reopen. Mr. Kallenberger is sick
at Lake Weir.

Mrs. Dudley Youngblood and Miss
Noble Youngblood have gone to Dut-
ton to spend several days with Mr.

Miss Mary Ammons of Atlanta, af-
ter a short visit with Miss Eleanor
Crom in this city, left yesterday for
Gainesville. ,,

Miss Sue Barco came in Wednes-
day afternoon from the country, and
is with her aunt,, Mrs. Hood, until this
afternoon. She came in to make ar-
rangements for her trip to North Car-
olina next week.
Miss Pansy Souter has gone to New
York City, where she will spend the
summer. She expects to study violin
and piano music for a couple of
months, and in the fall she w.ll re-
open her music class in this city.
Mr. C. C. Rawls of Berlin was in
Ocala Wednesday en route to Tarpon
Spring to spend several weeks. He

was accompanied by his granddaugh-
ter, Miss Bessie Rawls.
Mr. Sam Slack of Martin was in
Ocala Wednesday on business. Mr.
Slack is a son-in-law of the late Wil-
liam Knoblock, whose death occurred
at Martin a few weeks ago.
Mrs. Dorothy C. Edwards expects to
leave soon for Daytona Beach, where
she will spend several weeks. Early
in the fall Mrs. Edwards will go to
Boulder, Colorado, to join her daugh-
ter, Mrs. Stringfellow, who will spend
the -ummer there.
Mr. J. H. Simpson of Oak is happy
over the recovery of his horse, which
it seems was taken up by order of the
board of health here on Saturday af-
ternoon. to be examined for an infec-
tious disease. The animal was re-
turned with a clean record.

Dr. Carter of Georgia is the guest
of his cousin, Mrs. J. W. Crosby, and
will probably locate in this city. We
were at first informed that it was
Mrs. Crosby's brother, Dr. Dean, and
hasten to make the correction in the
name of the young physician.

Major Thomas C. Hall and his son,
Mr. Troy Hall, of Gainesville, Ga., are

I 1-t. i I I -t i lls UI




U --

e- Just ask the men-folks about it.. There's nothing in
'- the world quite so enjoyable and tasty as good old home.

Sbmade bread. Some women say its a bother, but good
__ housekeepers don't look at it that way. Bake your own

bread and get J. E. M. Flour---and you will have the bet
__ that money can buy. It's a little high in price, but you

-' wont mind that when you see the results. .


11 One of the big advantages of dealing with us is, that in anything you buy,
P- you can always be sure of quality. Our guarantee goes with everything we iL. -

dW-- It's always the minor supplies that need watching.
w-" You're out before you know it. Look on the shelves -e
ON- tonight and make a list of the things you're short. -
dw- Then come to us and get them. Our's is the one -
MO- store that has what you want and always gives you _
-"- what you ask for : : : : : : : "

dS- HARVEY CLARK, Proprietor :
dP- Successors to Clark Bros.


L. J. Brumby of Ocala is in the city
for a few days and is receiving a cor-
dial welcome from his many friends.
Mr. Brumby is editor of the Florida
Fruit and Truck Grower, a publica-
tion that Is doing much for the agri-
cultural success of this state. He is
a guest of the Travelers'.-Jackson-
ville Metropolis. .-.

Mr. Leslie Anderson left yesterday
afternoon for Saranac Lake, New
York, where he will spend some time
with his sister, Mrs. Clifton Camp. In
September his brother, Mr. Robert
Anderson, Jr., will join him and to-
gether they will enter college. Mrs.
R. L. Anderson will also go north in
September to visit Mrs. Camp.
Mrs. William H. Wilson returned to
her home at Tampa Wednesday after-
noon, after spending a few day in
Ocala with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. Martin. Mrs. Wilson came up
especially to be here on her sister,
Gladys's, birthday, which she cele-
brated on Sunday.

Mr. Kinnebrew, who was hurt in
the wreck Tuesday on the Gainesville
special, and who was taken to the
hospital here for treatment, was able
to return home Wednesday afternoon.
At first it was supposed that his leg
was broken, which proved not to be
the case, although his foot and leg
was badly crushed. His friends are
very glad that his injuries are no

General Superintendent Riddle, Di-
vision Superintendent McArthur and
Claim Agent Griffin of the Atlantis
Coast Line Railway, were in Ocala
Wednesday. and were registered at
the Ocaal House. They stopped over
at Kendrick and inspected the scene
of the wreck which occurred Tuesday,
when four of the passenger coaches
containing the Gainesville excursion
turned turtle, and the passengers mi-
raculously escaped without the loss of
a single life or a serious injury to a
single passenger.

FOR SALE-Gasolene engine, 4-h.p,
in good condition. A bargain for

Mrs. B. A. Weathers has returned
home after an absence of nearly two
months. She first visited her son,
Mr. Neal A. Weathers, in New York
City, and from there went to Troy to
be present when her daughter, Miss
Janet Weathers, was graduated from
the Emma Willard College, and since
then she and Miss Janet have been
visiting at Amherst, and other places
in Massachusetts and New York. Miss
Janet Weathers is' now visiting one
of her college friends at Sharon, Pa.,
and will not return home for several
weeks yet.

The worst night riders are calomel,
croton oil or aloes pills. They raid
your bed to rob you of rest Not so
with Dr. King's New Life Pills. They
never distress or inconvenience, but
always cleanse the system, curing
colds, headache, constipation, malaria.
25c. at Tydings & Co. m
"The latest capital removal agita-
tion seems to have been suddenly
lost," says the Miami Metropolis, the
paper that started the trouble. "If I
was so soon done for, wonder what I
was begun for."-Lake City Index.


* We agree to do your work jft
* as reasonable as a wood priew
* can do it. We don't tory a
Sderbid anybody. We dam% Vr
to meet anybody else's pwe
* We know that the pria er whb
* charges you more makes a We
ger profit than we do.
Phone any time-No. L
No. 10, Main St.


Orlando has eetly
$4000 for the fall campelg"a f
tising. This Is showta g the
spirit, and every cent -expem" d
vertlsing the city will retim e t
its double value. They ana i
use the newspapers te sft aem
shows good jdtmmt e ftm&
newspaers do mare ti d
lag stnt than all the reTOt
or a-nd should reeve mmM 1 1
tu-rn. fl d fw d.

lan's E

Neriy all women suffer at is from
ailmnentp. Sme women -lew O w anum
more constanty than others B4-t whether Iw
little pain or wheth you n iw t a ir.
should take Wine of Cax" and Ix6t
Cardui s a afe tural nim
prepared wsatifHlfly- from hauIk- wm Ma
geiets. It acts easily on the fem-.wi M
gixes strength and tone tothe whole -51E


SThe Womma's T-e





6 1



f ha

PLt. . ... to

so b iero tlhere

Wi prome ev-r hM away.
VM & wast ee m
Mm aw mo va ta ON tr
- an es wok thr way
N "p" whmea the t aanr
~ms Ian ma the hrat may
- senoh mae mostake;
ho S iM phan,t* the reald
S-b.astm is brougt to
Scsc aowl t and sin,

rusta aim-,eI

o e~a Wtt we kuw and
ptat o7"yo ad lme;
~n m s t aid Teal
ie,-,,,,".o- hs.hed ,and
("ins we em nowrla td

I "R th ush pow-ac
^ VM St-a ow sl.
S.... KNOTT.

SM ,--s tr .iu nts the
Mo bee *OING U-
llw the dembruo-

I o o te far egMast to
some me*lue t ou sthei r at
0do -*e ms the e-

ite1 !n h am il way

-im tM vMe etet s i
ao W the promto-

a btme An wiell

loom athes te 0t

e m em the e o as- t.
P geU l~b5 nd t s
MO iw a am* et tram

a te utemhastop et

at a saes tare bkety

ftb brabouo -.the
1ats eluiu mtae er the

Ie-r dmm.. eto w-an
a as4s mure stop at
t rto can d freiht
btoo de"Monpeusrawi

So Mo scmmbessw-

iono tra"ra either

Sa fet wth beobty
the ea coast,
at the exrs hoave ex-

ita l drh. The rml- s adI
tome I 05 m on t k bIi atcr
pUS te by Our snimaid band, the cAl-
drea romig sad laayg on the beab -
tiful M was b adeed a sight worthy
of imbIOa&. .--..
The following program was splon-
dMIy rudered:
"Pal Mall RFmous Marh-Russell
Medley Overture, "The Cracker-
Jack"-W. H. Mackle.
Schubert's Serenade"-Arr. by G.
L. Tracy.
Selection, "RemUick' Hts No. 4"-
J. B. Lampe.
Mar draw"--W. P. Chambers.
uPaprase, "-Rocked In the Cradle
of the Deep"-C. L. Laurendeau.
Medley Overture, "Blue Bel"-J.
W. Castaway.
March, "Smoky Mokes"-Abe Hols-

Rev. 1 W. Moore Ia at Quincy this
week attending quarterly conference
at the Methodist church. Reports to
this conference indicate a very grati-
t yi codtlon of the church. Fi-
nanese are well up. The pastor re-
ports an Increase of ffty members for
the year. Sunday school has doubled
Its enrollment The new parsonage
has been completed, at a cost, includ-
lag Improvements to the grounds, ce-
ment coplin, walks, etc., something
more than $3800, and Is one of the
most attractive and best appointed
houses In the city. On Thursday even-
fag It was thrown open to the public,
when Rev. and Mrs. Ley tendered an
Informal reception to their friends.

Wiliams Indian Pile Ointment will
Ceu 'Bnd, Bleeding and Itching
Ples. It absortb the tumors, allays
the Itchteing at once, acts as a poultice,
gives Instant relief. WHiams' Indian
Pile Ointment Is prepared for Piles
amn Ithian of the private parts. Sold
my draugats; mail Moe. and S10.
Som by TydinCs a Co0.
Quite a number of Oeala people at-
tended the annual picnic at Fort Mc-
Coy Friday. They went down as far
as Silver Springs in autos and other
ve iles and there boarded Mr.
lmets's railroad and had a very en-
joyable ride.
The good people of Fort McCoy
spread a big dinner, and while these
preparations were in progress ad-
dresse were made by Rev. W. H.
Dodge of this city, Rev. Harmon C.
Martin of Fort McCoy, and Hon. W. D.
Car., a member of the state legilal-
tre. Tbhe. speoehes were thoroughly
enjoyed, and the dinner likewise.
Theae annual gatherings at various
pants in the country are delightful at.
fairs because they bring the neigh-
bors together and make them better
aequalted with one another. We are
glad that they are encouraged.
Mr. U. P. Rents and Mr. H. L. An-
deson carried several automobiles
tull of Ocale people to the barbecue.
"It would be hard to ovelstate the
wonderful change In my mother -i
she began to use Electric 'terso,
writes Mrs. W. L. Gilpatrick of Dan-

I north. Me. "tho past seventy
she seems really to be growing young
again. She suffered untold misery
frm dyspepsia for twenty years. At
last abe could neither eat, drink nor
sleep. Doctors gave her up and all
reedies tailed till Electrlc Bitters
worked such wonders Aor her health."
They Invigorate all vital organs, cure
Ifver amd -r trembles, induce
isee, im. gtr t and appetite.
Only SOc. at Tydings & Co. m

On the early train Friday morning
a jolly party of Ocala people left for
Crystal River, and from there to Shell
Island, where they have taken a cot-
tage for a week. They were loaded
down with fishing tackle of every de-
scription, bushels of good things to
eat. and, in fact, everything to make
a fishing trip enjoyable. They were
anticipating a very splendid time fish-
ing, boating and bathing in the' de-
lightful gulf of Mexico.
Those in the party were Mr. and
Mrs. H. M. Hampton, Mr. and Mrs. R.
R. Carroll and daughter. Mr. and Mrs.
F. G. B. Weihe. Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Clyatt and Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Kirk-

Ir, I





Notice is hereby given that the un-
dersigne as special master ton chan-
cery, under and by virtue of the au-
thority of a certain Anil decree, ren-
dered by the Han. W. 8. Bullock,
judge, on the 21st day of June, A. D.
1909, In the circuit court of the fifth
judicial circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion county, In chancery, in a cer-
tain cause therein pending wherein
John R. Williams Is complainant and
Charles W. White, P. A. McIntosh and
8. J. Colding are defendants, will, on
Monday, the 2nd Day of August, A. D.
at the south door of the court house
in Ocala, Marion county, Florida, dur-
Ing the legal hours of sale, to-wit:
Eleven o'clock a. m., and two o'clock
p. m., offer for sale and will sell to
the highest and best bidder, for cash
at public outcry, the following describ-
ed lands in Marion county, state of
Florida, to-wit:- Ieginnltg ten (10)
chains north from the southwest cor-
ner of the northwest fourth of the
southwest fourth of section thirty-six
(36), in township twelve, south, range
twenty-one, east, running thence
north ten (10) chains; east twenty
(20) chains, south twenty (20) chains,
west twelve (12) chains; north ten
(10) chains, and west eight (8) chains
to place of beginning, containing by
estimation thirty-two (32) acres, or so
much thereof as may be sufficient to
satisfy said final decree and costs.
Said sale being made to satisfy said
final decree and costs and the sale be-
tng made subject to the approval and
confirmation of the said court.
As Special Master in Chancery.
0. T. GREEN,
Solicitor for Complainant. 6-26
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi-
cial Circuit of Florida, in. and for
Marion County-In Chancery.
Susan Taylor, Complainant, vs. Ed-
ward Taylor,Defendant-Order for
Constructive Servioe.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Edward Taylor,
be and he is hereby required to ap-
pear to the bill of complaint filed In
this cause on or before Monday, the
2nd day of August, 1909.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks In the
Ocala Banner, a newspaper publish-
ed in said county and state.
This 18th day of May, 1909.
Clerk Circuit Court, Malon Co., Fla.
5-21* By M. E. Sumner, D. C.
Notice Is hereby given that on the
23rd day of July, A. D. 1909, the un-
dersigned, as executors of the last
will and testament of Herbert A. Ford,
will present their accounts and vouch-
ers to Joseph ell. Judge of probate In
and for Marion county, at his office in
Ocala, and will make their final set-
tlement and will apply for final dis-
Ocala, Fle., 23rd day of January,

As Executors of the Last WIM at
Testament of Herbert A. Ford.

Ncl VA mwA uCA I


Have a full stock of Coffus Claskets
and Burial Outfits. vweial given to
Burial services.
Emb aluig to Order


Memrcant Tailoring

Finest Imported and
tic clothes




Is Your Life Insured?
Tf XrT .V% Xr I KT %





Over Munroe & Chatablsb amk
OCALA, * Fre.ma
J. E. CHACE, D. D. .

Holder Bloek.


Opposite Beaaer Offle



Gary Block.

Ofce over Commercial Bak
Phone 211.



Office: Second floor Munroe & Chamn-
bliss Bank Building, Ocala, Fla.
Telephones: Office, 154; residence, 45.
Office hours: 9 to 12 a. m.; 2 to 4 p.
m.; 7:30 to 8:30 p. m.

General practice. Calls made prompt-
ly, night or day. Special attention
to Obstetrics. Diseases women and
Office, rooms 3-22, Holder Building,
Second Floor
Telephones: Office 333; residence 333.




Our splendid new stock is now here, and we invite the
public to call and inspect it. There is no line in this section tht
will compare with our late styles, high quality and low Drise.
Of course we could not begin to enumerate in detail our M*toek,
but we would call your attention to the following partial list of
goods and prices-others in proportion.


Wilton eamnlem Art Sqaree-All In
the latest design, all sizes, 040 to

Axminister Art Squares-In many
pretty designs, Oe t to .L
Weel Fibre and Fibre Art Squarem-
Only *12
Imperial Smyrna Art Squares-4M to
$46. (We are Ocala aegto for
these goods).


Jte Art Sqanse.. ly
Cotto* and Woel Af Sw- i

Ten WIre Tapestry useek An
Sqar- -4S to S
Ah Weool r.aait b eele Agt

Japane Matting Art ere
Small Rugs toi t m h all of M9 4a
at resenab plem

China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to $125.00. Ten Pice Tdo
Sets, $4.00 to $25.00. Big line of China and Pbrcda
Dinner Sets in all o0he Latest Pattern
We have just added 5000 feet of door space, and we are ow better
than ever prepared to display our beautiful line of Paralture. We wia i
the near future also add a complete line of Hardware.

Exclusive Ocala agents for Allwin Go Carts, all colors $is.

We are closing out our Standard Sewing Machines, and the
few we now have on hand will be sold below cost.

ilclver and flacKay



McMillan Bros.

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of Turpentine Stills

and .Gne 1ral Mtfr.ial Tf7v.As.m

J. SPURlN, *nag







By the Case or Quart, Pint and 1-2 Pt Bottles

Mason's Fruit Jars in all Sizes

Tomato Paper


Clay and Whippoorwill Peas for Planting

Second Hand Corn and Oat Sacks taken in exchange for
Feed and Grocaries.