The Ocala banner
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00563
 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: December 3, 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: UF00048734:00563
 Related Items
Related Items: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

Full Text
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circus is the next

Mls Moszlle Priest of Daisy at-
led0ed the fair during the week.

Mr. J. W. Stevens of Oak was num-
bG-d among the visitors to the fair.

Te hotels and stores did a good
bless during the progress of the

SMrs. J. A. Walters has as her guesis
Mrs. Watson and children and .'r.
great Wicker of Coleman.

1 Dr. and Mrs. Thoias K. Slaughter
of levon were visitors to Ocala on
Friday, and attended 1he fair.

Mr. Hugh Nicholls said that he,
came up from Wildwood Friday in
one hour and twenty minutes in his

Miss Edna Nichols of Bellevicw at-

\Ir. and Mrs. Charles .1. Phillil

,issuing inrivitatious to he mar *
of their daughter. Miss .\Anie M
and Mr. DeWitt Greenwood iI'
which will be solmenized in this <
at the First Baptist church on t
'elveing of Wednesday, the, fiftteent
of l) ceniber, at eight o'clock.
The wedding of Miss .\lixon and Mr. .,..
talayv will be one of a the most bril- mu>i- .i* i
liant church weddings that has ever su.cce,. 1,,.,
taken place in Ocala, and after the .\t t Ia' h, tiL ,. 1.
ceremony the bride and groom and ithi. evL.i ,iri. r e r.
._ .Itheir attendants will he entertained exh\hlt. ih I n.
.,vt supper at thte honi e of the bride. thrn tir., l ,,
.. ,, Before the ceremony, Miss Byrd titei i.r tii ,, ...
Wartmann at :h,, organ anlld Miss Ma- alt.i ,, ,, ,
.ry Conneor on the violin, will render ai.i,
a beautiful musical program, and The Races
.Mrs. WV. J. Byrne, who has an unusu- iTh I, ,, .,, ,,
ally sweet voice. will sing several .aftlonmtrit o, ,td 1 ,I1
lovely songs. Th .- i ,I ,
Rev. 1. E. G(abby will paerpforti thfe rit.o w. S a, ., -
ceremony ,and the church will be ex- CI;e it ,, ,
quisitely decorated for the nuptials (of thiirdI Il, ,. h,, f i,
this young couple. it sm,. ,,,r ... 4 i VI

... e '- rd a Miss Mixon will have as her miaid of TI., *.,, t, r. ,, tr
:.';,o- tIl1, visitors at the fair Fri- honor her only sister, Miss Mary Phil for a tpur.e oif $:, ,
.. 'l. . I". Rogers of Lynne, lips, and her bridelsmaids will be Miss- ilir,.,. I 'I" *l' h,,
e ;i to ist e:ethuiastic horticul- es Carrie WVilliams. Annie Atkinson heat. 2 I' The .,.
'i .- in t, t and Pauline Sullivan of this (ity. Miss (le-i'ldjl all-,I I..,il I
-Rachel Mixon of Jacksonville,. Miss The- hi It. Ihift ,.- ,I
... ........... u t ilRebie Marders of Oakland. Miss.. and i ,r i $:. 5,. a, ,.
-i1r. 4. l't has as her ,w ists her Me iss Maggie Lee Bryant of ('offe,- t,.z illn 1 .: It '1 ...
I .i r. tr*. ('larkl. ,d two children, 1ville. Miss. The groomsmen and ush- 'mind i1 h1 to1 ,A
St. ,, We regret to an- ers will be the following gentlehtnt: lhl-Il
.aout at M'rs. Clark is quite ill. Mr. Clarence Taylor of Jackson, Miss.. 'Th, ..-' .. ,, ,, ,

SDr. Thomas of Alach.ua. Mr. Thomas a- %,, I-, ":ii.,t,
Th- friends of Mr. F. M. Harp o JRoy of Savannah and Messrs. Joseph $'_7.
utkha will rjoice to know that he, isBell. Emmett Robinson. Carlos, Sis- Il I I hr r I.,
ranlidfly recovering his health. He was trunk and Alfred heck of this city. ,.- .t ,ir I,'. ,. ,
visit ing tlhe fair Friday, and was and Mr..John Pelot of .lacksonville. C AIr ~,n '.. \t:

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Mr. Horace Whetstone has severed tended the fair, and while here was
Utb connection with the Ocala fire de- the guest of her aunt. Mrs. C. 1.. Hit-
pa ement ting(r.

-- -
Mr J Ke.nt of Missouri arrived in
OOWW Thursday. and is thinking of
Iwatitag here.

Ul mI Ieatrice Sinclair is at home
%I Tallahassee. visiting her mottr-
o. Mr* William Sinclair.

g Mr. and Mrs. A. C(. ob) had a-
9their iguefts for the fair Mr. Cobb'-,

The- 'possuml and potato had ai l!i(c
at the fair. No country is bad offT as
long as it can maintain a combination
of the two.

Mr. and .Mrs. Sim Petoiway !twi
children of IDunnellon were visitors
to the fair. They we'ro registe'reii at
the Ocala House.

p &rvts.h who-- home is at Holder.
-1 I- Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wilson of Lake
Ma)or -:*ri Mrs. J. Elbert Stevens of Iity and Miss Tillie S(hlhc inmr of C'-
Crylstl Riv#'r were Friday visitors ,!ar K'y.-s arei thee uevsts of Mr. and
4 *e' e d.ligl,;

Mr FIaitlk Washburn spentl Air.s. Otto M tel' 'f .lacksmn ili'o. a
th, Thba!' scitin.g holidays at Fivay c(,nelpanied hy a friei, is iin Oc;a a vi--
with iht -i- -r. Miss iEmma Washburn. iting Mrs. .Mte'tas p!-ir''is. M"r. and
--- Mrs. R. E. 'oinie. The'by car <.:p,.-
Mr-s. F-nk Harris went tp to .ack- i..v to ati tind tCie fair.
boW .,> -%,rt'rday atterpo.n for a -
sthr* i-it Oh'e will return home to- OTne f the nmot( attractive i ntirt'.-
Uia i oA I.!< fair v.as th, r ciial i\, I, lt ,

Mr \W l l'nham. says that one ;
htindr-d ea d -,'e l-lVtoy-w ti ckets w. r ,
onid it i:n,**.-..lill, for OcaLa t i
T lan k,' ;. 1.'3. -

M14,- T Sir-Tnink tro quite a
k numln-i i, t pr,-miimu.,s and ribbons oll
her tin'- lth''ok'ni Wh'.ich she had ex-
hleit"1 :a' t t'o* .1;-rion County Fair.

Thet I %vn eti an. a first ousin to the
-l\%e tlen. was in evidence e at hlie
rair antl nainv believe that it will
*iUrpas. 'hi- later. It is Japane'se

Ih,. ( l i. Brothers are s-ccr.edinai
w,l, ; in : .ir drayna -' busines- that
he. h;\0 found il ne(.ossary to p"l!
4141 aiothe r ;waton. They art, reliable le

(l) nilht last -ek the pupils 01
Soolth rn (h liege presented to a big
audiltice a t v r0 cle e-r little piece. ,'4 -
tItl-d. .li-t for Fun.' On()Ie of ihe
Iknditg paIa i.' ,as take.'n by Mr. Oscar
Hilburti. son iof Rev. and Mrs. .. P.
Hillborn. formerly of this city. lind
his part was splendidly acted.

Among he visitors to the fair was
Mr. David Iox-khart of Orlando. lie is
the owner r of Maxie Direct, the winner
of 1U.b. $'.,eI pur"e in the free for all
trottrgS race yesterday afternoon. He
tried t oIvt several entries, but failed
matil the bars were thrown down the
st day. Maxie Direct is a Florida
f 4 horse and has a record of 2:14.

S If Ocala has one thing more than
a it to be proud of it is her excel-
ot *il -amd the splendid music
... &.._ erftnily fturnbh on all

A Ii si s Ca ~ IIh ( t~i n d111 i fff rd I lI'
.1 T!1e' booth of Mr A. N1.l.;;l-Jt til

M r. A. ('. \Vhit,'. Mr. I \. "h ,r
MT! .r. \ <}o)i. repr\%`% o Ci:
aii t 1,' iati t.) t[-ti-s Fr0!4"ty. TIhe'' ,li
u:nit''l in -a in i" ; 1 l i w1:s
... dit to oir county.

Major .1. K. Priest of lal wsv \;s ill
t 4re .s;tl visitor Fiiri.da II' is a
very loyal citizen and was-. vry 1prouwl
that the fair turned out to Iee sutr'h a
winner of praise.

A. P. Stuckey of Ocala. one of the'
;-e'! inownl lumbernien of ith' >-atc.
is illn thle city and is iii'c l id] vwIsc'ed
ih4 class of( racin(l ir-sented' :1 ti h
\\W- Tribu lne.'

; Mr. .oe' 1)avis of SumI : !' fi'idI was
one -)t th" visitors to t1he fair Th" 's-
day. and illi conversa!i on ail -. a re-
penrl e'r f ihis pap<'r. said tha, Sum-
mertield did not have col-room o on-ll-
rertain -he visitors and hoime-see'kers.
They are coming in on very train.

Mr. Jas. B. Borland was a represen-
tative from Citra Friday. He says
that, preceded by such a long, contin-
uous drought. the success of the fair
was marvelous. The fact 'that Florida
can stand such a drought ought to be
to its advantage.

The stockholders of the Ocala Fer-
tilizer Company held a meeting Fri-
day. This company will now push
right ahead in the manufacture of fer-
tilizers, and it won't be long before it
creates a reputation for it will aim
to manufacture the very best on the

accompanied by .Mrs. Harp.

Miss Sue larco returned home Sat-
i'-dai'y afternoonn afte-r spending the,
f!-i: w,-4- in Ovala. While here Miss
la.rco was the guest of Mrs. Clarence
('81 ile.

After sp'iiding the week in Ocala
vi:h. M1r--. .Vayy's, mother, Mrs. F. L.
Mayo. 1Mr. ane1d Mrs. .1. M. Neely and
I'rety It;!'< V:rginia Neely retu-rned
't .heir l!,: ue at Oklawaha Saturday

.,essis. \Vartimann and Crosby
.:-v,' thMs paper some of the pI '/** \i\i-
P!igi. r:tii.A 'i., ,. Il i'>r lti, tiit\ robn'. tirnln' ssl jni-
a'ihi' ;',!( l \'tv ,' lieh' judle's m;lO.de' n
i :)1 ,. ,

Mr. J;,(k Wiliami of ('itra had a
Svery finI citrus ,xhil .it at hlth fair,
and( ca;ni in for the second iproiniilim.
There' was lint a shade's diff'-re'nce le-
t\'.- en it ;n.! h ('osly-\WariuM tiin i
exhibit, vhiech captiinuri tho "'blif' ril-

Mr. Haley will have as his lit
man Mr. Vardaman. formerly the gov
,rnor of Mississippi, and in whiose-
home Miss Mixon has often been tin
admired visitor. Mr. Haley was. .1r.
Vardaman's private secretary w\hil-.
he was governor, anti they are close
Mr. Haley and his bride will leave,
on, th early morning train for a wa'd
ding trip. after which they will g(o to

Jackson. wlhre they will make'
honle. 1Mr. lHaley being assistant

thi ir

mii-sioiw -r of aigricultire for the' state'
of Mississippi.
MAiss Florence Mellon of iT:u ,a. awli
;i number of the brid,'s frint-ris alin
,tther relatives and ot0hrr friends i \ill
come to Ocala for the- wedding of Mi-s
Mixon and Mr. Haley.


Two l )or ibr, ttl ,ni-:!ld %!, it-
;; .( l oilan,! T h ii'Ml;'. y'- a l, I' d'iy :tfi0 1
ieoons wiih iliell.s, i0t1r,-t t ;i'' -
'o'bi 'le raci1(''5s 1)6 1 \vt- I! t 1 ir.-- c(it
.( :si'r ..J. C'ai p ;!1 Cd (1 ('C rinich:tl 1
As tlirillinig a- ;'ho.~e race' \. I .

o11.- yth'ey were' (,t as lI-rill'i.ng ;s 1-v.1' .
-- -- -- I .-i'd riday lat t, ,tI S ib, ,:iitl I t
\ir. ;nd M,-. \V. L. l),,Dnhant. "Mr. 111ho, h h i appeall toto be npr s-,i
i 'Il (C Irt< r .I' l M r. 11. I,. Ow. ens f 'orm-I I .I se'' lhait tlit' -\ i -IaI!'e ..
4 ia ph-:sa t a il C po t rty frinl t;ait" n s-* l ki;n1 i the' yarols. an,! a n I' h .: -
j iile \esyt t'i .Vy. T'hey w rV \ lry \ 'i!v , !(- ;i t ( \\;;8 ;iti i 'n ('i in| fi i-'2ht l.t.'
1il .s,'d v.'i'il i t l fair ;'l 1 '1 :i 1 :ittr:t i h- l ,, v ; i ,'.,- r (,f th. :1i s .... 1 ,
j i s, r -a;lizin a )llis:: n \,.i it, , '

.M r..1. 1.. I: h' I. w le o s iiat r';alv, a.- 1l. . 1 .
sist.,! in mnll hing the' cak baking c( n- I i:,, it ht it \\ ,i* ; ;a ,,
test at the fair such a success. leavs a d havi ol ;1 Itl! t I ,
ilnI 'i'rrow filr other fields I. II,' has dil tl- e throtl( e i, ,. 1 ; ,
in,- his stay made many friends who jward a, it a i:rillin ,., .x I
will Ibe glad to soe him return. Iwias ,i ,ni i tl c\ to 1,.,l. .1.

Mr. Tules C(ohen has returned holne'
trom Eu vrole'. \ hlb rt', he has hoi n ll t. ,'' . I
s.pe)o dingI thie past few imoi linths wit Ih I ,i \
relative's. M'r. Cole'In had a gi''! d 'rip Il .l' ll' i
an\;Witci ('i, ;,
aid ,,n.joy ,l him.slIf immensel,.. On ,
his wav liouie i e sI' -!t sev'ra't''lt \' \ t T t .
in N'w York ('it.

Thi b)e;itiful picllir(I of Ali.'-s \Vil- l::iap|-l larel. 11.:' foilli'lei of IlI \l(Wiial i',1 i ,e'a, 'xV k J' i .':' r
C('hristian Te'mlnerance l'nion. v.hich Dr. Veal Rcbbed While i-i J ack' -n
was used among the decorations of ville
the rest room at the fair. was pIr-j ). r 1 : 1
chased by the Loyal Temperance La. 'IFla.. who is li\in : .. .. a -
gion. a juvenile temperance organiza-I Hotel. reached in i ..
tion of this city. of which Miss Annie Purse' la ,t niiighTt at*-,: -. .*
Pearl Liddon is president. After the local eafe. li- found 'th.: l.i- '
fair ihey will present it to the pri- nilU s. ile v arr-ang.d t,.- ,it', :'
mary department of the Ocala public isfactorily. antl liir, r,'..- ',, '-, ,,,
school. lice headquarters

The Biscuit BeAtn~j C- I

Great Millinery Bargains




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A small folding allii;ato ; k.' i
book, containing $-21'7. a r. 'mn iii k. O
to Martel, Fla.. andI papei-rs r~ .ii,.
was missing. H" had' bteen flin ilih:.
with the carnival crodl- !ti'iting t i.
night and had tho- pocket-Ook it, hit d
hip pocket. At no time did le f-**-1:
anyone at his rear pulling at his pock-.
et and is nnaitive that the ; w.-keh"ak ;



Will S! l You a Home in (k-'la. W,,% ?w i "

Lot and Build You a Iloupe Planaed '.v %. Woi

Guarantee the Title and Carry the ls.uroan.




Local and Personal


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After an absence of three months.
Miss Alta Pearson returned home on
Friday. Miss Pearson first visited
friends in Troy. Alabama, and from
there went to Montgomery, Alabama,
to spend a couple of weeks. She was
at Gainesville, Ga., for the opening of
-n^r ... r .1.1t ..ah 'o .a

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a3,,the red and

6.AWK HARRIS, Editor
' *V. --swaeed, SustmaManager


t(< t. er .. ... .......$1.0
ts l Nmtha . .... ... ... .. 50
Threw maths ..... ..... ..... .30

PRmgAY,. DCCEMER 3. 1909

iotevr c'hilds refuses to tell what
t ***

>Odts Hampbries shows no inter-
*o** it bs rrovered hat.

T b e1%a ,saola Journal remarks
'*a all* w,.*Il that digests well."

T%. .aimn.'r t over. the harvest is
.&4#.d i4. J.e C'annon is not saved!-
i. elinta journal

0 **ne.i 'h*. r general activity dis-
pla* ,i it, all parts of the state, it
o-**' **-,n that Florida is respond-
,, oti> '.* that million dollar dona-

i b.* .ittoti ot the Orlando Repor-
*** uat& ,anti. hia friends to call and
rw-E .,.. hi t, lchianges with him.
* ..*i'* t.(o can stand this has old
jo.t, i>x* ti*o i %a).- for patience.-
lta. a Indexl

*. .oea lrt that ice can be made
I,. ..... ..,,,p |t ton by compressing a
,4.,*abk. -ibstance obtained by run-
* e. I ** into aI drum, where it
.******..- a i tait< with refrigerating

'I he* ech war oIce has acquired
a* 0 .,,,txtl,*' capahle of being in-
**th'i h* ,hinlgl from a land to a wa-
o ,iiharte,. It hf a a speed on land
a. ** kti'sinuie rs anl on water of 12
bilaes.* rp an houri

taifhlh4>og* Ryan has got pr- 16. right id1.a aboti foolmall. Flay-
-**%. tb *- ,should kick the aal; and
a*g i ***o l th*-r Ii ii .his tlhit. of
>** khtking 'ae h b oth-r itit 'as
S rthe rant- tstoin had ** '- .- Sa-
** st* as M ,4,"e'?*n N'w'

Sla'i tra6,11int,'d li N % York law-
* , '*. i. omii. s. s, Uni of con-
**,* ***.*-., i h. ::..arts, of United
s*.t. |r* th. r. Jr.ldges from
t Si ,6'.,, t circuit judges
,,., .. ... $l., .jo and district
nit.i. I r iPu t *nu1 to ($t41ia .

Si d-. paIi hifm Tallahassee says
ise ** t.i.v' Talial.-rnw will most as-
sa*s.H. ii I the' race next year to
Iwo .* iinl.- It i lited Stlates sen-
* .., Tih- aill a t s twhalia disp'l the
i, t .,, *hs -nior ',inator expects
t,, r-i h. hen hi. lrehenii term ex-
I,*0* lartanna Times-Courier.

140Ai i" r4'al lct the Havana News
*** a mdidate for councilman in the
tkral -ltotku Ii hit. city the other day,
mad ou, et a total of (tGo votes cast he
. I i t~-opi**i'- of Havana evi-
g**. i .- ,, hia lo l ate Editor Gray
s .. . ,. ita lixi' Oak Demo-

i. .. I* .au\, his Thanksgiving
a,,d tk.,-. haw ('hrlstmas, consists
,*** 'n. .p ilin pudding, a cigar.
a *-**. i ao-i, and a willingness to for-
*a. all 'l-. m.'an things people ever
MIed ah.,, hitin As might have been
ope'*a a.,* a. 'hwiomtach of the speaker.
hb*. t*. hid* t, ;tlrty 4ough.-Pensa-
* sa itmarnal

Mr. Char"ls |loherty King. of Crys-
t**al pinan MI11.. I the only woman
mailt <,' e a in her state. She deliv-
* matilon a a rural route, making a
e-twt, ad *about 25 miles a day. In
fte *srlUMt.a|d hv wson many trophies


You are now within the borders of
hl" fairest state in the great sister-
hood of commonwealth, comprising
S 10ie American U'nion. a state larger
'.)area than tany sovet-igilty east of
\Mississippi river. sale' one; a
having m;Iore se s oast !'aan any
in this republic; a satle filled
,riat rivers anld lakes; a state
Sbeds of phosphate; opulent in
and naval stores, and a soil
Ila\isht y respIonds to the friend-
ch of the heushandiman; a state
.sinlg a cliima 'te, which, for its
-giving ;i' and yout h-preservingi
;ties is tin l xcl hl'ul iii all the worll;
ate which li;ts been aptly iernied
winter gardl('i of America:' a
,te where the choicest of tropical
wits and the rarset of flowers 'ripen
and bloom tihe year round in thie open
field; a state where every passing
fremor plate breeze is laden with the ozone of the
These ru- pilie, the delicious fragrance of the
'n't that they orange blossom; a state where the
about con- man from Maine and lthe man from
and the Georgia. the man from Massachuselt ,
it and some- and the nan from South Carolina.
meet. clasp hands, and are made to
ce the Unit- know that they are of one blood, within
s paid more one flag. one country and one destiny;
lent on the a state where the bright sunshine of
reports cur- prosperous and happy days gradually
the govern- melt into the soft and mellow moon-
mes to a fin- light, while the southern song-bird.
at its armor with richest melody, induces quiet and
less for the peaceful sleep: a state containing
as intended, within her borders this modern city
united States of Jacksonville, destined at no distant
manufactur- day to be the proud and undisputed
*r peol.le on queen of the south Atlantic seaboard:
Af the United the ancient and beautiful city of St.
'r cent. more Augustine. where the gallant old
ment manu- knight. Ponce de Leon, in search of
the farmers the fountain of perpetual youth, first
the same ar- placed his feet on the soil of this
entically the Western country; the proud,. imperi-
ous. progressive city of Tampa. pay-
;igantic 'rust ing annually into the coffers of the
ted child of general government in the form of in-
ternal revenue taxes on her industries
hood it has more money than any c:'y of like size
special privi- in all the Union; and then far to the
hlie curiosity west, sits Pensacola-Pensacola for-
f nearly the ever linked with the romance and po-
egislation is etry of Spanish, control in this God-
his innocent., avcred land; Pensacola. the mistress
of the lower gulf coast with her mag-
of parenthe- nificent harbor, where may be seen
en a faithful the flags of all nations on ships freight-
)lican cam- ed with the products of every land.
and where the navies of the world
trust ceased may ride at safe anchorage.

mors havebeet, so insisted
have frequently brought
gressional investigation,
proofs have been abundant
what amazing.
For the self-same servi
ed States government ha
than any other govern
face of the earth. If the
rent at the time be true
ment was fleeced many ti
ish. The reports were th
plate was faulty and wort
purposes for which it w
The farmers of the U
pay more for every steel
ed article than any othe
the globe. The farmers o
States pay at least fifty pe
for every farming imple
factured at home than
across the waters pay for
ticle manufactured by ida
same firms.
Yet through it all this g
is the pampered and pet
the republican party.
From infancy to manl
been the recipient of s
leges. To a man with t
of Zaccheus it looks as i
whole scheme of tariff I
intended as a benefit for t
lamb-like corporation.
It may be said by way
sis that it has always bet
contributor to the repul
paign fund.
When the Standard Oil
to magnify the importai
Theodore Roosevelt whei
candidate for president i
ed with all the indifferent
jected lover.
Compared with the stee
has been its offending?
It has never had any co
the government. It has
the recipient of bounties
It has received none of
privileges of tariff legisla
fuses to make its home
twice as much for its pro
people abroad. While a
refining and purifying its
has as constantly reduce<
of them.
To a man like Zaccheus
anxious to see the truth
vinced that he climbed t
a sycamore tree, there a
nothing very sinful in th
have enumerated which t
Oil trust have been guilt
Why is the government
towards it ?
No consumer has ever
has been exhorbitant in
It has not driven all othp
from the field, for it has
competition. So it has no
but extended. trade.
What are the crimn
against it?
Would it be les majes
that it has become a tar
warm contributor to th
campaign fund.
If there are good tru
trusts it looks like the re
ty has ngade a bad discr

We owe it to the community in
which we live to do everything we can
in every way possible that will be to
its advantage. Our neighbor's pros-
perity means a great deal more than
some one's who lives elsewhere. We
should bear this in mind in buying our
goods. We can afford to pay our home
man a firm price for his wares rather
than send our money away, knowing
as we do that every dollar our own
citizen makes will help in sustaining
our schools, churches and public in-
stitutions. It pays richly to patron-
ize home industry.

The many friends of Hon. James E.
Broome of Quincy will be pleased to

"In addition to this environment,
my friends, you meet here an Ameri-
can citizenship unsurpassed for pa-
triotic love of country throughout the
broad domain of orr beloved republic.
Every American commonwealth has
contributed to the citizenship of
Florida; every shade of political and
religious belief is represented here.
but. over and above all, you will find
a broad, catholic, patriotic love of
country which consecrates in sacred
honor every Floridian to the defense
of the flag, the preservation of the
constitution and the perpetuity of the
republic."-Frank Clark, at the Water-
ways Convention.


The death of Congressman David
DeArnnond, and particularly the tragic
manner in which it occurred, has car-
ried sadness to the hearts of the
American people without regard to
section or political creed.
Judge DeArmond was born in Penn-
sylvania in 1814. His more than
three score years were spent in scenes
of great activity and usefulness. He
had been a member of 'the bar and for
a time served on the bench before h.e
was elected to congress, where he
served for nineteen years. He was,
therefore, always deeply interested in
judicial subjects in congress, and in
addition made a specialty of labor
He was a fine type of the scholar in
politics, for few men in congress pos-
sessed such vast and varied informa-
He was a vigorous and ready deba-
ter. No iman was bet-ter able to hold
his own on the floor of the house, and
this frequently brought him into rath-
er violent contact with his colleagues
and opponents. Indeed, his differ-
ences with John Sharpe Williams
reached the point of personal violence.
He was regarded throughout 'the
whole country as one of the staunch-
est supporters of the democratic par-
thy ,and his death will be sincerely
mourned.-Atlanta Journal.

Mrs. W. H. Reynolds, who for the
past seven years has been the matron
of the Woman's College at Tallahas-
see. died last-week at the St. Agnes
hospital in Baltimore of pellagra. She


With such practical and pio'gr'.i'es.s iveii'
farmers as Samuel H. PIyles. Z <'
Chanibliss, .J. M. M1 ffert. I,. P. Miller. l ,

W'. II. Gisl. S. IH. G(aitsiill. I. F" I{ h -
ers, Benj. F. Fre.yerinutl. 11. W I .01W
...1 'Luffn'a .. C '. lHow 1e. 1. I'
ell . It. Malloy. .1. \V. Davi. \ I1
MA itchell, Alfr.d Pr' i ;or, I.. NI. I..
sor, W aldio M Virtin, I'. I,. DI)illisom .I
It. (;irigg, s. (;. I). Htc.; i. .1. I Pa;rli, .
M I_. Payne. .I() ('. .;(!l Vw V !'
m. ith. .I. K. Mlixsonl, hn 1.. l w. rl..
'W .1. i a.llards. I '. e is ht. 1i. 1 \ ii
lder. I,. C. M.ayo. .I. .I. Uidd'll. C' It.
For1t. N. A. Fort. Albert Fort, A. I1
Rlli. C. M. Murphy. It. IP. \\'ilsnI.
Il. W hitwortlh. .1. II. Ir wlii. .1. \V
Stevens, S. T. SistriiInk. .(CarmihaIl
& Son, S. I,. llitlch, ih1n It. lllit.ch,
(eorge llitch, V.. M. Seckin r., .1I r
Tlhotias. John T. Le.wis. E'. Pritch-
ett, A. I. Albritton, '. C. Priest, J. K.
Pri'sti. W. E. Teuton. If. It. Shaw. E' .
. Sims, W. M. Shockle.y I. Ballard.
lovell Bros., ( V. Civils. Miss Je.ssi.*
Owents iand a hundred others. iand such
.-ilthlisiastic orange rowers a;is C'ros
h1) and \VOrtlianiii .. R .. \VWillir. s. 1B land IBros., P. (. Sailmpson. I .
e,1ir,!, i G(. Dunn. Frank I.. lI, 11
(;. Spooner. Al W ynne. I I.. ('ir
ivy. thlie Cariney Investnitil Compilany.
anli others. and such choloreil trn
a s Perry Edwards. .1. D. Mleliffy. .1
1. W ile.y, D. ) I.ewis. W II. Itiiell.
SliT)hen Holdge. L.arry Sims. Sara;ih
Brown. William Hlarvey. if. T iiasrown.i
Stephen Brown. A. ltollin.-. <'liail- i
Williams, Edward Lewis, E. lTn i
som. T. I. W ard. \\or' ! and nillineroulls others. i. i i it 1
vWo0lder Ihat Marion count%. ,can g,
U) a -county fair as big a a .- I !;ir
on short notice'

Marion County's Fair

Of g (at imilapor(tan e aliil11i),'. ; II 01!
terprises noIw% in progr,.-ss f, r '1 .' L *'
velopilimint anli upbull dildiniig ", F'l :"a
is the Marion i ointy fair. whi;:('i 'pi, !i
e] ;t Ocala Wednesday. ( )., ;i
"'warmeliu l iup to the fair nirj,'iel ai iti
its acc(l.sto oii vimlli. and Ihe i, < lt i-
an exhilbitioin which i i tie e Inoa
oi.'ih satisfact ion to tthe p iopl, (at 1'a
rioni county and offer neiA attraaitionla-
to p)eopl)e froi otllher s ioris l ii ar,
looking for localities in Iohrial:i
The success of tilihe fair is. dii t ;ii
indefatigable work aldoti il i's htihalf
by the energetic citiz'enis i01 i..- m nil
ty who lia\e had it illn ha... Th;I
they have' been a creditable display is also a ronlipl:
inent to the' resources ofi tlr' pr()o tlr
ous county it is (lesigna.Il to ia .'vr
tise.-Tampa Tribunne.

Encourage every honli'm 'erpiii-
Take an interest in even iiiist ri ina-
vest liberally in ilie stock of faith anl
good will, and distribute, i; all o\a-r
your city,. in every factory iwo,'v,' -o;
sonlme started now >. illn 'v'y work
shop, in every business ho11'. It
will pay you large dividends, an'l will
cost very little. It can nevll er lepri
ciate in value. It will always b' ;ih l>ab e
par. But home-nmade goods. Ask yo r
merchant for theimn WI. W-.'r ihomni
made garments. eat lionte-mia- I. a'.i
cles of food, sleep on ihomlle-ilial I,' .
read home-made newspapers in il,i,
way the money you spend i- (,nil.s laoaii
ed. It will come back tio Vyoi iaL:ain
with interest. Praise up outr c'ii.t
don't run it down. Stand h.i l ulitoi
merchants and niand i fat urirsi -: h\
are the bone and sinew oll your mlalniii-
cipal structure. Stand by youi' huir h-
es and your schools-tlhey are thei
hopes of your future. Stand by .otir
press-it is the tireless sentinel thiiat
guards your interests.

You don't have to go to war ittol I)
patriotic. Improve your locality,. iup-
hold your town. enlarge its interests,.
and lend a hand to progress, and you
are a patriot-a lover of your country
-as truly as the soldier whlo shoui-
ders his musket.
Mrs. S. S. Harris, formerly of Ci ria.
writes an interesting letter to the-
Thanksgiving number of the Florida
Christian Advocate. China's roads.
she says, are her canals. The main
one is eight hundred miles in length.
There are hundreds of thousands of
shorter ones. They are not only used
for roads, but for sewers as well. and
sometimes serve as fertilizer factor-
ies. When the tide is out hundreds
of men may be seen spading up the
slimy, dripping settling, to be trans-
ported to the rice fields and flower

Skunk Furs Popular

In furs the favorite of the moment
is skunk. The skin of the hitherto de-
ll ar-l little ,.J t. n1 :.. ...,1..1 .. .. __


I : i


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a 31 14 11 .111 i.1

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a a ~ca' '
a '''at 'lEa
dat' a? ja~j
,aiist ,c~ a .l.~a' a
a a le at~
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c.a. a k r
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alt ''al).~a .aii' 5
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aatta'i ,alia ae~ a

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itacilisa.-? 'alic
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t ii! u la-Ij itno' ~ ra a. -

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.~I k Ia a I Ii Iv.a ;i.'eI" ia,
.ail m l.. c l-,li -7 a I,-, ,'.
lb tia ll 'ii ti llool caaat as '

I I T I .1 'o I I' tlot I.- ~ '
I~at ,t ral ; attI r It- listt' ~

cI ll r laiat a ', ; a,: t lo

Oil- 'a r-,f S- pla~ it k l.1 4 i 4
Ct-I N~ `1111 a111 11 A 'IsIa' I -l'a sihi
c 4 I I 4 a ,1 1 t I it1 .1 . I ..1-.a

Itt,~~*I %ill, a ~ i a
tlaroin af I I I -de l :014 t I' ct too 1,11

atmiamsimai 'of 444-%I latAr. cais -o
Iing Ir t.n l'liaa 4' I rat,' 14,110 a f1 oaI;
Ir i % ora i tt ta imi. I nt.iiatin r s

W lI olal--..aIi-a r- Itcus l j fa ft it 5 o

-. 'aa .atoltl aiif repa l I hot'% -t u' ie 4 r '

ha-t. 'I.-irAh':I te Iet i .l usi "-rlam ft a sitt

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f t 0 1 : :

i !

a)4 )fitI

%, 1 1 "


* I I1 I I I '

* I ~ 4 at'

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it. lot#. -oait #

4 6t PIP kitlie48I

pI a a s 5 Ct ,0 41P

46 04.0-0 "0

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4 I

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tic as, S

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IW, af 1 4o4


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Mw Td"q

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tS( k]41*I I

%# % roi ,% 1 1

r%... wb

L .me -

to av4be A" *


__ __~~_____ I

; 1. 1

nce of M r.
n he was a
t was treat-
nce of a re-

1 trust, what

mntracts with
never been
at its hands.
the special
nation. It re-
people pay
ducts as the
all the time
products it
ed the price

who was so
and be con-
o the top of
appears to be
le 'things we
the Standard
y of doing.
t an Ishmael

said that it
its charges.
er companies
s very active
ot restrained.

es charged

te to suggest
rdy and luke-
ie republican

ists and bad
'publican par-

)I( I)~( ` . I r It( r




THFE NE WSPA D PP'T.1IrTtT A iFrT? Tm a wfm ".- ---,

Jr -x --.-'ta w 10IT 1 I SUT.1 A MAt OF B1


SPrize Winners &I

.0 Marion County Fair, November

Collective Exhibit-Produced On wards, Ocala-$2. Bryant. Belleview-Diplonma and
One Farm % Best peck onions-E:. 1.. Carney. Meat Products
first Prize--S. R. P YR Ocala, $25. Ocala-$I. Best Marion county cured hai
Second prze- etto Park Bst half dozen i.nliis-S. Low- C. Johnson, Santos-$I1.
F s, Ocala, $15. ell, Sparr-$1. Best
TIird prize--Perry Edwards, (col.), Best half dozen kershaws-Palniet-W M. list.ounds Marion county lash-.
nomrh--- $10. to Park Farm, Ocala-$1. Best Marion county cured bac
urth prize--W. M. Gist. McIntosh. Best half dozen squashes-Crosbivo
*" & "artnann. Citra-1. T Brown. M1artin-$1.
y tWartmann. Citra$1. I Best exhibit fresh beef, fore
Hay, Forage, Etc. Best exhibit rutabaga turnips-J L. hind haairters-EdwardsB Rrns. (
Best hale nf ha d.. _. hind a-t ers-dwars s

-.. nay mate from beggar
"W-lPalmetto Park Farms. Oeala-

Det bale of hay made from peavine
metto Park Farm, Ocala--$2.
*int bale of hay made from crab
* ..: -L. P. Miller. Ocala-$2.
Dst bale of may made from John-
S" u gr"m"- Perty Edwards, Ocala-$2.
.: Bet bale of hay made from gat
.* .tw-W. M. Gist, McIntosh--4.
,. Bet bale of. hay made from grass
mt named in premium list (millet
'-y)-Palmetto Park Farm. Oeala-$2.
Bet sample guinea grass-John 0.
* Hightower. Heather-$2.
Bet sample of any other hay plant,
(PMra grass)-Perry Edwards, Ocala
Best dozen bundles Marion county
grow oata-J. P. Taylor, Ocala-$2.
Second best dozen bundles Marion
county grown oats-Perry Edwards,
S. \ Ocala-81.
Best dozen bundles Marion county
Grown rice-O. E. Hill, Daisy-$2.
Best dozen bundles Marion county
.-.. grown fodder-C. J. Jewel, Ocala-$1.
Best single bundle Marion county
cured sorghum-Perry Edwards.
Best single bundle of any other for-
age plant-C. J. Jewel, Ocala-$1.
Best collective exhibit of hay from
-e farm. not less than six varieties-
Palmetto Park Farm-$10.
Grain, Seeds, Etc
Dest half bushel seed rye--F. B..
Tmer, Ocala-$2.
Best half bushel seed oats, rute
psI---H. A. Fausett. Ocala-$2.
Iesad best half bushel seed oats,
uMt proof-Perry Edwards, Ocala
Bet half bushel Burt, or ninety day
sf--W. M. Gist, McIntosh-42.
Second best half bushel Burt, or
sleety day oats-Clark. Ray, Johnson
Ommany, Martel-$1.
Bst half bushel rice. rough-0. E.
MA, Daisy-$2.
Dest half bushel rice, cleaned-H.
A. Peasett, Ocala-$2.
Best half bushel Marion county
S ow. shelled corn-J. G. Mixon,
a] .Second best half bushel Marion
o enty grown shelled corn-Perry Ed-
.~wards, Ocala-$1.
*- : Best dozen ears Marion county
,-- grown corn, J. F. Gist, Mclntosh-$2.
Second best dozen ears Marion
county grown corn-Perry Edwards,

a Ocala-$1.
Best barrel in shuck, Marion county
grown corn-L. B. Griggs. Lynne-$2.
Best barrel velvet beans-S. R.
Pyles. Ocala-$2.
Best half bushel velvet beans. shel-
ed-W. M. Gist. Mclntosh-$1.
Best haf bushel peanuts-Frank
Ditto, Ocala-$1.
Best half bushel chufas-J. L. Beck.
Best half bushel goobers-Perry Ed-
wards. Ocala-$1.
Best half bushel navy beans-IPerry
Edwards, Ocala--$1.
Best half bushel clay peas-Perry
Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Best half bushel whippoorwill peas
-Neptune Brown. Martin-$1.
Special Corn Contest
(Prizes offered by Dr. J. C. Boozer of
For Boys
Best fifty ears of corn grown by a
boy under the age of sixteen years.
lving in Marion county, from 100
grains of corn supplied by Dr. J. C.
Booxer-Jas. Stephenson, (col.), Ocala
-$50 in gold.
Special prize for the largest yield
from 100 grains of corn, supplied by
Dr. J. C. Boozer-H. E. Morrison.
Bteetra--15 in gold.
For Farmers
prize offered by Dr. J. C. Boozer for
the best 25 ears of corn grown by a
farmer in Marion county, the seed of
his own selection-Perry Edwards.

BiroWU. UtVady-$1.
, Best exhibit radishes-L. O. Boolier.
Best exhibit cauliflowers-Andrew
* Goldwire, Ocala-$i1.
Best exhibit beets-Andrew Gold-
wire; Ocala-$1.
Best. exhibit lettuce-Deadman
.Bros. Boardman-p$1.
Best exhibit string beans--Crosby
& Wartmann, Citra-$1.
Best exhibit cucumbers-.1. M.
Mathews, Flemington-$1.
Best exhibit parslei-Mrs. Sarah
Brown, Ocala-$1.
-Best exhibit tontatoes-S. R. Pyles.
Best exhibit ,watermelons- Perry
Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Best exhibit broom corn-W. 1M.
Gist, McIntosh-$1.
Best collective exhibit of gourds-
E. L. Carney, Ocala-$1.
Best collection vegetables-Palmet-
to Park Farm-Diploma and $I0.
Best exhibit cassava-Wni. M.
Shockley, Lowell-1.
Best exhibit cassava starch-J. P.
Taylor, Ocala-$I1. *
Meal, Grits and Crushed Feed

Io i



nd Ribbon Wearers

24, 25, 26, 1909...Awards of Premiums .*

- --------------------------- ~~~wwwwwwwwww, U






Hest carcass fresh mutton-Ed-
wards Bros.. Ocala-$3.
Best carcass fresh pork-Edwards
Bros.. Ocala-$3.
Citrus Fruits
Blest box oranges-Crosby & Wart-
mann, Citra-Diploma and $2.
Second best box oranges-Crosby &
Wartmann. Citra--$1.
Best box grapefrtuit-Crosby &
Wartmann, Citra-Diploma and $2.
S'condl best box grapefruit-E. H.
Hlarkley. Eiastlake-$1.
Best box lemons-E. H. Barkley,
East!al.e- )iploma and $2.
Bl-st box tangerines-.. R. Williams,
('itra- Diploma and $2.
Second best box tangerines-E. 0.
('ordrey. Lynne-$1.
Best box kumquats-Crosby &
Wartmann. Citra-Diploma and $2.
Largest and best bunch grapefruit
--E. H. Barkley. Eastlake-$2.
Best exhibit citrus fruits by one in-
dividual-Crosby & Wartmann, Citra
Second best exhibit citrus fruits by
one individual-.. R. Williams, Citra
Rest bunch bananas-Henry W.

Best peck M.iarion county Dolte(d ong. Martel-$].
meal-H. A. Fausett. Ocala-$1.
Best peck Marion county bolted .
grits-H. A. Fausett, Ocala-$1.
Beet collective exhibit of crushed
stock feed-H. A. Fausett. Ocala-Di-
ploma and $3.

Best bale Sea Island-Stephen Hod-
gese. Ocala-$3.
Second best bale Sea Island-Perry
Edwards, Ocala-$2.
Largest and best stalk Sea Islaud-
Jas. Spindle. Ocala-$1. .
Best 50 pounds Sea Island seed cot-
ton. in basket-Perry Edwards. Ocala

-Second best 50 pounds Sea Island
seed cotton in basket-Geo. Giles &
Best bushel Sea Island cotton seed
-Geo. Giles & Co.-$1.
Best 50 pounds short staple cotton
-Geo. Giles & Co.-$2.
Second best 50 pounds short staple
cotton-Perry Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Best bale ginned moss-Geo. Giles
& Co., Ocala-$2.
Sugar Cane, Syrup and Sugar
Best exhibit ribbon sugar cane-O.

E. Hill, Daisy-$2.
Second best exhibit ribbon sugar
cane-Frank Ditto. Ocala-$1.
Best exhibit green sugar cane-Wm.
Artis. Belleview-$2.
Second best exhibit green sugar
cane-John Jacobs. Shady-S1.
Best exhibit red sugar cane-J. C.
Baldwin. Daisy--$2.
Second best exhibit red sugar cane
-Peter JLoos. Kendrick-$1.
Best exhibit Japanese sugar cane--
0. G. Olin. Kendrick-$2.
Second best exhibit Japanese sugar
cane-King Davis. Martin-$1.
Best exhibit syrup from cane-B. R.
Blitch. Blitchton-$2.
Second best exhibit syrup from cane
-Perry Edwards. Ocala-$1.
Best exhibit of syrup from Japan-
ese cane-Perry Edwards. Ocala-$1.
Best exhibit syrup from sorghunm-
Perry Edwards. Ocala-$1.
Best 5 pounds sugar-Perry Ed-
wards. Ocala-$2.
Best collective exhibit of cane and
cane products-Perry Edwards. Ocala
Tobacco and Cigars
Best exhibit shade grown tobacco
(Sumatra seed)-Marion Farms-$3.
Second best exhibit shade grown to-
bacco (Sumatra seed)-Marion Farms
Best box of cigars made of Marion
county grown tobacco-Marion Farms
Second best box of cigars made of

Ocala Mfg. Co.. Ocala- Dip'lomra atd1
Second best display of \ g'alel.
carriers-McDowell ('rate ('i O.ak
Hardwood and Minerals
Best display Marion County lint. -
Florida Lime 'Co.. Ocala- Diploma
The best display of phosphate--
Mizelle, Orange lake-- l)iploma.
Best display Marion county building
rock-Woodmar Sand & Stote Co .
Best display Marion county sand for
manufacturing purposes-Woodmar
Sand & Stone Co.. Ocala-Diploma
Best Display of Mechanical, Manufac.
tured and Commercial Products
Best display plumbing work and fix-
tures-R. E. Yonge & Son.. Ocala-Di-
Best display Groceries-Teapot Gro-
cery, Ocala-Diploma.
Second best display groceries 0.
K. Grocery, Ocala-Honorable nmen-
Best display agricultural imple-
ments, purnping and feed grinding ma-
chinery-Marion .Hardware Co. .Ocala
Best exhibit artificial stone, building
material and construction- Woodmar
Sand & Stone Co.. Ocala-Dliploma
Best exhibit lighting and heating
apparatus-Ocala Plumbing & Electric
Co.. Ocala-Diploma.
Best exhibit cane mills. disc and
riding plows-Chattanooga I'low Co.
(H. B. Masters Co., Ag'ts.)-DIiploma.
Best general display buggies, har-
ness, furniture and house furnishings.
automobiles, builders, hardware and

Best display pineapples-M. M. Gas- cutlery-Mcelver & MacKay. Ocala-
ton, Punta Gorda-Honorable mention. Diploma.
Deciduous Fruits j Best display well pumpini. motor
driven-Ocala Gas ,Enine Works.
Best exhibit pecans-D)adman i h l--OCla (;a.
Bros.. Boardman-$2. Ovala-iplona.
Bros. Boardman .. H Best display wagoius-Knight &
Second best exhibit ]pecans-T. Best display o-Knih &
: l.ang. Ocala--Diplomna.
Needham, Ocala-$1. Best display of musical instruments
Best exhibit Japan persimmons-T. Ocala-Diplona.
C. Clayto., O1 : -A. N. ILansford, Ocala-Diploma.
C. Clayton. Ocala--1. Pi
Best exhibit hickory nuts-\W. M. Special Prize
Gist. xhb(,Into h-$1. Best display by an industrial and
Gist. Mlntosh-$1. educational inst ut ion-Fessenden
Second best exhibit hickory nuts-- ca stuntion-Fessenden
S. R. Pyles. Ocala-.5". Academy. Fessenden. Fla.-I)iploma
Best exhibit walnuts-C. .1. .lewel.,
Ocala-$1. Agriculutral Machinery, Competition
Second best exhibit walnuts-S. R. For excellence in work by agricil-

Pyles, Ocala-.50.
Canned Fruits and Vegetables
Best exhibit of canned fruits and
vegetables from Marion county can-
nery-Mrs. S. R. Pyles-Diploma and
Wines and Vinegar
Best quart of grape wine-Perry
Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Best quart of scuppernong wine-
Perry Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Best quart of sparkling wine-Mrs.
S. R. Pyles. Ocala-$1.
Best quart of blackberry wine-
Jane Tisby, Ocala-$1.
Best quart of orange wine-Mrs. S.


tural implements idemonstration-
Chattanooga Plow Co. (H. B. Masters
Co.. Agents -Diploma.
Cattle-Beef Breeds-Shorthorns
Best bull. one year and under three
years-E. L. Howell. Anthony-$5.
The following prizes were won by
Palmetto Park Farm, Ocala:
Best bull under one yera old. $53
best cow over three years old. $5;
second best cow over three years old.
$3; best cow or heifer over one and
under three years old. $5; best heifer
under one year old, $5: best herd. one
bull and four females, any age. $10;
best pair, bull and heifer, under two
years old. $5: best three, get of one

Lkist bull. threw t*,are .-Id --'
$4, h atov bull tiler oe- t i.,d its isr hro. I
vi-arm (old. 5S twat cits thy. 'ar.k
,lid tir to%, r $16 be-at .to cctot s if..
tolite eaf 411.1 "r iniecr throw ~- wo-m.4,46
85 t-.s ho-ife~r can-Ier oegr -or 'tod
SC tpq-t hterd. isio. hbll anam ,9i .ar oN.

and bheifer. untirr lots t- .14 .bd &
best hr... ..te-t to oe.i 44119. 1 two
two. ;ribtu. ..(P tforon* ioe It.beati amd
largeeo~t -* .'lIfi' su-f AIm.e~otv %e- tsvp
;Itt Iv. 1OW bent two? r sat,' any I.
Cattlo.-Dae ry bSeftd--jenwps
Ho.ust thull. ? hio"e.* ,are i44 ..r &#o
Marlon Farzipa (k-Ala S"*,
Se'tusad tite.?bull. thy,-. to *at% 46.1
is% Sr H 14 I' I.- Oe~l~a S.
Buest tull. user tons-cadallitdu.le i hev
)remrm uold J.A Mabry. (ka&I& #:
St.' mid l,.0-i ?,ull. '' r evsl. a611 c.1 41
dter three' i ar sold I if j %Iitaort sn
Ocala 83
lie-is, lull calf. tuga-tercI,"*. 461 tow
Mariun Fa rniss tiealla.$:,.
Second luwuot bull i 4,1l: inde'ter4t160.
old- T P is. l
Bestherd. acnv Icilli endij 1 1*
m1ale',.. ak ac a rl'.plo pIric~ r il,*4k4J

5,4mii te.the-rd *oi., teull .ami feces,

Ocala S7"
le 'patir litillal I h alj. if. e- cl. e.r
'..%of ag,. llati rosa 'asrtt,, (wales

S.(4t cq II b, %I *pall t'ujI I .u, -i h. it@f.
toaetI S ..i4nof .1 ee i tWhit

lIe-st tb~ret. ILOe' fit c. e.I 'J*' 4. mrmc-a
Fadrm- '(fr ala $to
Mei-d. fItn I b,..at I tt v. -. its51c44 4e.0 -Fi0
II II "',h i taor tb (owatA $.'
Hemt so. prioduct- (of one it,% MA
riun Vrmrn,. 4(wale *C,
Sectifid tee-24twit Ca. pt eltis-.- ge foo-
COS- H. It W hit w urthb loal.s
Deft and larget-st ee'liemm of ut 3
sey cattle- H H Wbotwqorh Male l

Second best and largest esl. ,.a
of Jersev -aetl- Marion nrI*,
Ocala -5$3
Best cow. lhre years old ur over
Marion Farms. (kala- -$6
Second best rcow. three yers e *M r
over-H. H. Whitworth. (k-srb S9
Best heifer under om. y-r9 old4 Me
rion Farms. Ocala--5
Second best heifer under aw ver
old-lH HI Wbitworth. (wale $1

The following prizes were- We' It'
Mr. Alfred A)er. (kiala
Hiest bull over three %'ar ili $..
best bull. oerr one. an.!d under ,h.

years old. $.' lIst tull alf unt,.er ees*
year old. $5. lt). t t tthr-e- >) ar- .old

or c'. er. $ m-4c-4111tiehl b-M col" I I-,
ivars mold (or c'.er, S.: to ow tyto. e(la sI ii. ,
;.r. o eerie aii.I citcl' t 1111. .A
ohld $ tevs, tieo-fr mi-,it r 'it- .
()ld. $5o. tceI he-rd. difli't.,iull .ini too d,

uttuder t msi '%vasea ipd S ,- 1 ; ,-.
ge'ot offlone sure' .S. i'. It- I 'A .. 1
1)f one' i4cf w s 7. ht i 'I .1 141 la I
election Ot Ii lle.v tf ill uI ol. S5,
Any Breed of Mulch Cattle not Looted
Ie' ts5ia. s 5 .e~ .
M1ar r ioull .1 Ili~c l. :sla 11
J'.e't himsat ciseI ectie .- ;11 I
nwiteto Patk F-'armii. 41 *e,a S
Sicut-v l d h.I boat ts 1%4.ce fi ll.r' 4,
- -Eduisaril- lBrit, 4)(-t1-t
It''st '(),A c'..! mties e :a. r c 'm
nio-t-t o 11a Ik J'.In irslle I ) 5a
eceml li-st sow 41%1 Ii 'ie .6e .
-Palat Ietall) ark Fa~t IrP, Oalai $ m
Blo.'-t jidlii. howr :nmd Y'.'.pip seek a I,,
agt--- l'alruewto l'at k l's rill 4 9':,1.-1

Best pen of six piKs six m,,on' h, l .
or undier- Ed4wards Bro,,s0.Oeala $7..
Best sow and suickling lIraMul K.t
wards Bros.. Ocala--$5.
Best boar undeIer one year oldt P.r
ry Edwards. Ocala-$:.
Best sow under one \-a;tr old .dE
wards Bros.. Ocala-$':.
Second best sow under on. >-ar ,*I.I
-Palme to Park Farm. 0-ala- $1 ',,

Duroc Jersey

Following are- tho I rize% taken Ity

0U3 kILL Ar

VC .406 el

W-V* IMOM .. *i-0
wo VIftla-.b0

0" dad a b 40 mo"b "

T a 4 wswa mmift s
lwev bse.d goo&* wow t -00

me-* 'a t b. *I .40V.4004P

%t.o tieftb it. 466

"05**" a 4% 0a 0*
IWO* Weve ow@ 4b.0 c

as 'easm epee

kid I ** *. 40 0~
W4140 064
lb. *'eas ,* &Veda

%lowe' i.

.. 4 6

venom to

at.. 0 go# a 0" 4ad
to "# Igo wig"
O& .4" 44MV

s een* a w me,.

%mv.i bme" esoft~s 46~ e*
eoc41te aJ 14 .~ se
b~,ee ea~ee p

6 II t o* *
low, 4 c 01t4 e e -0'.4 I, aw raw
14 14600 bs .0040e.. oft-e. ,t

4 40in sebs.Ie. b o 44 4
lb .0' # 44 0 0 0'c c 40 4$ W ft

t*. .**, e o owe.. Ow


.I:. C

* *-t Ce, -
e~ *e-~ *'~
4 *C dl

Ok i

lie *I.q mom

So$* oes"
11Vt toc i.1Wmh
to,.# r cd 3 so %*a boo, 5
ic)&e 4k 'hr 0 9-e184d*fi.r wo
S ~ tIf l.01 t1in.,We-fulamb 6
der 'r.-. Si % e1rs-O&I*# mo

.40-feec.ttwatie-' pe!.0- 6'1Sn rees 4 m

11. H-. Whitworth. Ocala. on ifhig-t inie-n.r ti. 1s '4M fam ~ u

Best boar ilndelr aon* y.-*ar old. $::.
second best boar under oione '-ar oMl.
$1.511: best sow unl' r one year old.




- 0


We are Exclusive

Selling Agents

for Marion Coun-

Sty ter

H. B. Masters Co.




"me 10.


-- --

`~_IL ._ i

leP.- Iop-,Jmmpl""l

IYr wn Ql.A- 1









lla t --I, It W.. -- L--I.-- .





AL T l A% A1 w w -A- waM





But the FAIR Treatment, FAIR Prices and all-round FAIR Dealings at Helvenston & Pasteur'sts ontnues th y es

round. It is a pleasure for us to show you our goods, because we know that nothing more perfect in their !cspe.tive lines

be se anywhere. An inspection of the QUALITY and STYLE of our goods is all we ask. You w do th st.
sn y A v p

Fashionable Apparel for Women
Tailor-made Suits in all the new fancy and Plain
Weaves and Colors, from

$10.00 to $35.00
Large and Handsome line Ready-Made Skirts.
Black and All Colors, that fit, from

$3.00 to $10.00

Dress Goods
In all the new weaves, colors and shades: Wool.
8ilk. Mercerize, etc. Great range of prices-cheapest
to the finest.

Ladies' and Children's Jackets

Blankets and Comforts
Blankets. Comforts, all grades and colors at
drawing prices. Also large assortment of Pillow
Caes, Sheets and Spreads.



We also t ike special orders for Ladies' Suits and
guarantee perfect fit Full line of samples on hand.
Ladies' Waists
New line of Ladies' Waists, smartest and dressi-
est styles, simple atnd elaborate, from

$1.00 to $7.50

Underwear and Hosiery
Most complete line Men's, Ladies' and Children's.
We are agents for the celebrated Black Cat and also
Cadet Hosiery, with Linen Heels and Toes. All
guaranteed to give satisfaction. Also beautiful line
Men's anol Ladies' Fancy Hosiery in Silk. Mercerize.
Lisle and Cotton.

Ladies' Gloves, Neckwear, Etc.
Our stock of Laces. Embroideries. Hibbons.
Combs and various Novelties will interest you,
whether you want to buy or not.
Our line of beautiful Kimonas, Path Robes. in all
prices and colors, will make you feel comfortable and
look pretty at home

"American Laay .orscts
g r a ,n r l I ,o j I J '
$1.00 to $5.00

"Bonar Hats" for Men

The Best $3.00 proposition in (Oc.a r *;.

Erncry Shirts

'i 'll, eit ,I i "'"'. I "

\\' a r ;tlw% \ : ni 1, I I, ,,.
to' k is c .iip 1 n VI.* i ,l MI.N 1 I.
SI-s tft- kmil tha t *-r i




oLaeitued from Page Nine.)

y-r oM-Howell & Chambliss, Mar-

Msls and Mules in Harness
et itagle driving horse, shown to
aI. -Grta"-J. R. Blackiston, Ocala

Sw4pd beat single driving horse,
Iabws to rig. *Camilla*-W. R.
rowa. Nclato b-$3.
MBit air driving horses, shown to
t--W R. Brown. Mclntosh-$10.
read best pair driving horses,
isb to rig-L P. Miller. Ocala-$5.
wit 4addle borse under saddle,
01l tm"o--J. R. Blackiston, Ocala-

Smn4 best saddle horse under sad-
r. -ark Fmrrest?'-S. H. Gaitakill.
eSb a Ritng Contest for Ladies
MI ClElor4 Pyles. Ocala-45.
Ulm Iorethy Howell. Anthony-$3.
UMb Gladys Drake. Ocala-White

Third cockerel-Wm. M. Shockley,
First hen-Geo. B. Stein, Ocala-$1.
Second hen-R. T. Munroe, Ocala-
First pullet-R. T. Munroe, Ocala-
Second pullet-Perry Edwards,
Third pullet-R. T. Munroe, Ocala
White Wyandottes
First ccok-W. E. Woods, Ocala-
Second cock-W. E. Woods, Ocala
First hen-J. T. Thompson, Ocala-
Second hen-W. E. Woods. Ocala-
Third hen-W. E. Woods, Ocala-
Buff Wyandottes
First cock-J. T. Thompson, Ocala
Third cockerel-J. T. Thompson,
First hen-J. T. Thompson, Ocala-

-81. First pullet-J. T. Thompson, Ocala
M Ruth Honey. Ocala-Yellow -$1.
f Third pullet-J. T. Thompson, Ocala
-- amphir- -Ribbon.
No raw and two ewes-Palmetto
r ar rmrni. Ocala-- Silver Laced Wyandottes
Rambouillet First cock-W. R. Brown, McIntosh
P rawn and two ewes. any age- -$1.
W N (;Glt. Mcintosh-$:;. Third cockerel-J. R. Hewitt, Ocala
Shropahire -Ribbon.
Pest raw and Iwo ewes-Edwards First hen-W. R. Brown, Mclntosh
brlm. (lrala-$3. -$1.
Eremd "bi-.t ranm andl two ewes- First pullet-W. R. Brown, Mcln-
dwirs, lirn:. (-ala-$1. tosh-$1.
Goats Columbian Wyandottes
*ps tw*-n Angzoras. one ram and| Second cockerel-H. P. Bitting.
two f-mal.- -Palmnioo Park Farm. Ocala-.50.
OnIm *$ 1 First lien-IH. P. Bitting, Ocala-$1.
Srvmd to ..- I swn .\ngoras. one ram Second hen-H. P. Bitting. Ocala-
a" w,, f-or.al*. Eilwar,.s Bros.. .3zi1.
Oleta- S: First pullet--H. P. Bitting. Ocala-
IWPO .len 11114 I. g,:ts..- .Ioseph Bar- $1.
MOel $:* Third pullet-H. P. Bitting. Ocala-
DULYTRY-earred Plymouth Rocks Ribbon.
Pn b'*I k ;,(e, it S'ein. Ocala-j Cornish Indian Game
SI 1 Firs* cock-S. T. Sistrunk. Ocala-
Trild ,' k -(;. 4 Bolr. Martin- $1.
First cockerel-Hugh Knight, Ocala
ler, **Wl .',. it T M unro,. Ocala !-$1.
,-4l. d Second cockerel-S. L. Biting.
T-mir d'oke k *--Pr:y Edwards.Ocala-.50.
Orela F' Third cockerel-H. P. Bitting.,

r :7ass a--s-ga-pa-as1na-----aTT aWa w




(The Drug Store on the Square)

Prompt and Accurate Service. Curteous.
Treatment Exter.ded to All : : :


First pullet-S. T. Sistrunk, Ocala-
Second pullet-Hugh Knight. Ocala
Third pullet-S. L. Bitting, Ocala-
Pitt Game
Second cockerel-Eugene Knight,
First pullet-Eugene Knight. Ocala
Silver Champion Game
First cock-Wm. M. Shockley, Low-
First hen-Wm. M. Shockley, Low-
Second hen-Wm. M. Shockley,
Kentucky Blue Game
First cock-Geo. W. Davis, Jr.,
First hen-Geo. W. Davis, Jr..
Mugwump Games
Second cock-C. L. Thigpen, Low-
ell- 50.
Second hen-C. L. Thigpen, Lowell
Black Breasted Red Games
First cock-B. H. Sanders, Ocala-
First hen-B. H. Sanders. Ocala-
Third pullet-B. H. Sanders. Ocala
First cockerel-W. V. Chapple,
White Plymouth Rocks
Second cock-Nathan Mayo, Sum-
Second hen-Nathan Mayo. Sum-
First hen-H. P. Bitting. Ocala-$1.
Third hf n-(. .. Jewel. Ocala-
Crystal White Orpingtons
First cockerel-S. T. Sistrunk.,
Second cockerel-S. T. Sistrunk,
Firsi pullet-S. T. Sistrunk. Ocala
Second pullet-S. T. Sistrunk. Ocala

Buff Orpingtons
First cock-Joseph P. Taylor. Ocala
Second cock-Joseph P. Taylor,
Third cock-Judy Brown. Martin-
First cockerel-Mrs. S. S. Knight,
First hen-Mrs. S. S. Knight, Ocala
Second hen-Mrs. S. S. Knigh-t.
Third hen-Mrs. S. S. Knight. Ocala
White Leghorns
First cock-J. M. Douglass, Shady-
Second cock-E. L. Carney, Ocala-
Third cock-Nathan Mayo, Summer-
,R^lU Ttlr l .t

First pullet-Thos. P. Gary. Ocala- Firs' hen .It. It. I '
$1. Japan Phoenix
Second pullet-E. L. Caree. Ocala! Theli follp4i ,~ prn .* r ,,!
- .50. V W Ill. S. Siiiii ,is. S!'k.,i S 'i,
Third pullet-.J. M. Douglass. Shady Firsi >k. I :.' ,Kk' K
- R ibbon. Ihiri 0.,- r ri :,l l
Brow n Leghorns .., : ,tlii Ie n iI ,! : t .
First cockerel-R. T. Munroe. Ocalat hir.I pull' ,I ,oni
--$1. Pekin Ducks
Second cockerel-('. E. Thomas. Fi rs> ,.,r r I j. *


First hen-C('. E. Thomas. Ocala-
First pullet-R. T. Munroe. Ocala--
Second pullet-C. E. Thinias. Ocala
Third pullet-C. E. Thomas. (cala
Buff Leghorns
First cock-Wmn. Lucius. Ocala--
First cockerel-C. .1. Jewel. Ocala-
Second cockerel-Dr. .I. C. Boozer.
First hen-Wmi. Lucius Ocala-$1.
Second hen-Wm. Lucius. Ocala -
Second pullet-Dr. .I. C. BIoozer.
Rhode Island Reds
First cockerel-J. R. Hewitt. Ocala
First cock-E. T. Helvenston. Ocala
Second cock-Mattie Bostick. ()cla
Third cock-Palmetto P;ark Farm.
First hen-E. T. IHelvens!. (Oriala

Second hen-E.
Third hen-J. tR.

'r. i pi,

lI'~I I vit1 Ocaula -

First pullet-- T. E, .i\,. i;iii.
Ocala- $1.
Second pullet-- Win M. S.4,ckl,'M
Third pulleli-E. T. I'lv. ti.
Black Minorcas
First cock-Perry l\\ .a l (. .!;
Second cock-R. T. Mliii n. 4h,,i,

Third cock-R. T. .\uti l (h.il.i --
First cockerel-JIoseph 1I' la;i
Second cockerel-l P,;u. I:d\d aiI-
First hen-Perry Edwards. (Or, I.
Second hen-R. T. MNiiroi. Oal,
Tihrd hen-Perry Edwards. Ocaila.
Bantams-Buff Cochins
First hen, (Bantam)--.I. liow II
Silver Spangled Hamburg
Second cock-T. J. Barnes,) Ocala -
Second hen-T. .1. Barnes. Ocala
PartPirine jr.i;n

,ae'e 14441
I.ev.. II $1

1I -1

Mallard Ducks
F i- r. t p a; I '. 1 i *
S ,I',i, I j' l'.t] *I 4 4 I I i 4

Bronze Turkeys
F Sist pl ii '" I i, '. > 1.. f
S *<-o nIi l ,; .r !', r, i ,
- '.
White Holland Turkeys
Firm .;t l i I 1{ Ig, '. .<
S .'conl* I |.. 1 1 1 '. th1 < i < i I



Belgian Mares

Wh-te Ratjbit%

Guinea Pegs

11fit JI in1
Dorvrest-c E xhtjb
H i .i -. 4

I i ~ .

JI er!.d
ITo, 11.1I A?




I I. 4
4,, 4*, I

44.:jj' ~



* '

>' I
14 4

a i.
I~ I

F 4 SV ,(d a I** 0 #






_ -




t '







Loc and Personal

r o McKean is in New York

)Mi' Evelyn liddon has as tier guest
coubin. Miss Caro Liddon, of
(la -Times-U'nion.

Sr rah Davis, an osteopath, who
s, amtl. located at Gainesville. was a
vi"tor to Ocala yesterday.

Mrs. E. H. Brewer of Williston has
twes spending sevreal days with her
A'.si. Mrs. E. M. Howard.

Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Brant of Lake
BryaUt. were among the out of town
sitors- to Ocala Tuesday.

William Winier Jefferson, son of
i J*eerson. whose memory is so
u8dly cherished in this state, is fac-
INS divorce proceedings.

Mrs. W. J. Lohrig, formerly of this
tty. will spend the winter here with
Mer so*s, Messrs. Otto and Cecil Loh-

Mrs Buarton Bullock and son, who
have been the guests of Judge and
Mrs. W. S. Bullock, have returned

Mrs Edd Carmichael and Miss Edna
('ulherhouse returned home Tuesday
aftewProon from their visit in Jackson-

Mrs J. B. Cutler returned to Crys-
tal River Tuesday. She came up for
ibe fair .and was the guest of Mrs. H.
H. Clarkson while here.

Mrs. H. C. Packham and Mrs. G. W.
Martin left Tuesday for Plant City,
where they will attend the state con-
vetiom of the W. C. T. U.

Mr. David Williams, Jr., of the
tOuthern Phosphate and Development
Company. went down to the mines at
Inveress Tuesday to remain for the
bteaace of the week.

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jones have as
their guest. Mr. Jones' father, who
mrw down from Irvine Tuesday to
sped a few days here, resting and re-
cuperating his health.

Mr. Charles White of Plant City,
werm ty of Ocala. has been the guest
of his son. Mr. Joe White, for several
dys. His many old acquaintances
were glad to see him again.

Notice to Junior Guild
All members of the Junior Guild of
Grace church who are to make candy
Sfr the bazaar, are requested to send
ther cradles to the Woman's Club on
hrWsday, between the hours of nine
-d two o'clock.
Miss Emma Washburn has returned
home from Fvay, where she had
had charge of the hospital, it having
ta1d last week. Miss Washburn was
amsnpanied by Master Rhodes Mc-

Mtis Lena Geiger, daughter of Rev.
A Mrs. J. S. Geiger of Jacksonville,
who as been spending Thanksgiving
week with her brother, Mr. L. D. Gei-
Opr. and family, left for her home

Mr T. T. Munroe has purchased a
,t.r handsome 1910 model Cadillac
automobile. His car will be delivered
ibis week, and it will be one of the,
iest cars in the city. Ocala is now
known a% the city of automobiles.



The many Ocala friends will be dis-
tressed to learn that Maj. George M.
Hubbard, formerly of this city, is very
ill at his home in Globe, Arizona. We
sincerely hope that his condition will
soon be much better.
Mr. Duke Cato of Tampa, formerly
of this city, is mourning the death of
his mtoher, which occurred in Tampa
on Sunday. The death, of Mrs. Cato
was the result mainly of old age, she
being nearly eighty.

Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Staley are ex-
ceedingly proud of the little son who
has just come to their home on South
Second street, to live. The little one
was born at an early hour Wednesday
morning, and is getting along splen-

Miss Clara Gray will be the guest
of Miss Pauline Sullivan for the next
few days, and Miss Ophelia Gray is
visiting Miss Alta Pearson. These at-
tractive young ladies have been the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Campbell Gray
for the past week.

Mrs. Douglass Eichelberger, former-
ly of this city, but more recently of
Miami. is now at Marietta, Ga.. where
she will spend the winter. Her at-
tractive daughter. Miss Annie Gray
Eichelberger. has recently married.
and now lives in Indianapolis, Indiana.

Miss Bessie Whetstone and Miss
Mary Bull have accepted positions
with Messrs. Rheinauer and Brother.
Miss Margaret Peace, who has been
with the firm for the past -several

Mi Samuel A. Rawls is here on a years. has given up her position with
.,sitit and brings to our city its first them.
taxicab. A rumor is current that af-,
ater the first of January Mr. Rawls is Marion county's fair was a thor-
rain gting to become a citizen of ough success. Five thousand people

(cala. and his friends here are hoping attended the exhibition on Thanksgiv-
that the report is true. ing Day and the attendance was good
that th rpothroughout. The list of prize awards
The reading club spent a very pleas- indicates that a very creditable show-
The readtting club spensday with Mrs. ing of products was made.-Tampa

Townley Porter. studying Spanish his- Tribunehe
lor.. This meeting was one of the
lator that the club has had this win- Mr. and Mrs. Charles Veal of York
tar Next week the club will meet were visitors to Ocala Wednesday.
r weeRichard Last week. in company with his fath-
with Miss er. Dr. W. R. O. Veal, Mr. Veal went to
Dr.o L5k of Connort sent us on Tues- Jacksonville to have an operation per-
dar. a ox of magnificent fruit. In the formed on his eye. having recently in-
ay wa o of magiful cluster of grape. jured it with a particle of steel. Mr.
it. was a beautiful cion a single Veal's friends will be sorry to know
frstem. ix large gratree at was bud- that he has lost the sight of his eye.
Srown on a ttle more than a year ago.
d only a little morefirmand bright as Miss Mary Burford, who has gone
4t1it 1.twon the blue ribbon at abroad to spend six months or more,
le ftrt .-- on the s also in the is now in Spain, and is having a de-
-- tit fair. There wa ..,or !lizhtfln time in that nic!uresaue coun-

Mrs. Meadows of Anthony was in
Ocala Wednesday on a shopping tour.

1 Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Tiller of Mar:in
were among the shoppers in Ocala on

Mrs. Sandford Jewett will entertain
the young ladies' card club on Satur-
day afternoon.

Mrs. Sam Gordon of Tampa is visit-l
ing her father and sisters in Ocala
for a short time.

Mr. C. L. Gamsby has gone to Ala-
bama, where he expects 'io spend sev-
eral months on business.

Dr. H. G. Spooner and Mr. Stafford.
two prominent orange growers of I
Lake Weir, were in Ocala Wednesday.

Mrs. B. T. Perdue went down to
Richmond, Lake county, Wednesday,
to spend some days with her husband.

The Elks Cafe will hereafter be
known as the Brick City Restaurant.
It is now conducted by the Moses

Mr. E. W. Kraybill, who has been
sick for a week or more, is up again,
and is painting for the New South
Farm and Home Company.

We understand that after January
1, 1910, the Marion Farms will pass
into the hands of the Florida lin(-
Company. This company is the les-(
see of the Florida convicts.

Mr. J. A. Jones, a prominent citizen
of Micanopy, has been visiting in
Ocala for some days. He will soon be-
come a citizen of Neals, where he will
conduct a large turpentine farm.

The King's Daughters will hold
their regular meeting this morning at
ten o'clock at the Methodist church.
A fu!l attendance is requested, as offi-
cers will be elected, and other impor-
tant business transacted.

winter at home

She is one

of the


----- What An Outside Publicaton Says of
Sunday afternoon at four o'clock a' ts Big Succes
the Elks' hall. the Ocala lodge. No. .. <.in i ,i.-,,' > .. ,.W .....
2SG, Benevolent and Protective Ortr M n ,,,i ', 1 .. ,; ,,. 0 -, i
of Elks, will hold their annual neil(o ,l\ in i; iA .. ,
rial services. This is always a very i ii ,. i
beautiful service, and will no doubt h\,. i .iI . .
be largely attended by members of mi 10 ,, .,a oi .
the order and their families, tn,. r> ,rI! .i.t,,l. I a
The following is the program that *iilatius .l t w.. I, it ,, s. .... .
will be rendered at this session of mn oy f 1. ,*h. .t 1. . I a ,* .
sorrow : It h t lw -a 1i11 1' I .% -it ii t,,.*4. A ' -
Voluntary-Lodge enters. ..s for i, pmjil.j ., mi te rf ,r d t I' .i ,..
Session called to order. ,, sa ,id tihat he ,lin a it ,,. .i I. , *r .
Roll call of deceased members. !i;act


The Jacksonville Metropolis con-
tained the following announcement of i
the Yonge-Boone wedding:
One of the prettiest home weddings
of the season took place Saturday
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur B. Boone, 222 East Second
street, when their charming and at-
;ractive daughter, Ethel, was united
in marriage to Mr. Walter S. C. Yonge
of Ocala.
The home was tastefully decorated
for the occasion with palms and cut
lowers. Only relatives and a few in-
timate friends of the family witnessed
the ceremony.
Promptly at 8:30, the hour appoint-
ed, the bride entered the parlor with
her father. She was preceded by Miss
Erin Yonge of Ocala. a sister of the
groom, as maid of honor, with Mr. R.
E. Moone. '
The groom, with his brother, Mr. R.
E. Yonge, Jr., and Mr. W. E. Jano, as
best man. met the bride and Rev. J.
W. Bingham, pastor of the First Meth-
odist Episcopal church, south, per-
formed the ceremony, using the ritual
of the Methodist Episcopal church,
After the impressive ceremony an
informal recpetion was held and many
were the congyratulat ions and good
wishls received by the bride and

The bride was handsomely gowned
lin a 'nilor-nmade suit of tan chiffon
broadcloth, with hat and gloves to
Miss Erin Yonge, the maid of hon-
or, was lovely in a gown of blue sat-
in, with many inserts of lace and
hand-run tucks.
After the reception the wedding par-
ty went to the Windsor Hotel, where
;in informal reception was held. La-
ter in the evening they enjoyed the
carnival festivities, and were enter-
tained at the Dixie Parlors by the
bride's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs.
William Wesley Tidd.
The happy couple left Sunday even-
ing for Ocala. where the groom has
a handsome home in readiness. They
will be at home to their friends at 46
South Second street.
The many handsome presents re-
ceived showed the popularity of both
Mr. and Mrs. Yonge.


The auto races tomorrow afternoon
at the fair grounds between the cars
belonging to Mr. Jack Camp and Mr.
Ed Carmichael promises to be the
most exciting race ever witnessed in
this city.
The black flag is raised, and no
quarter will be asked nor given by the
drivers of either machine.
From start to finish it will be a
thrilling, blood-curdling affair, and for
a half-mile track is expected to estab-
lish the world's record.
An admission of 25 cents will be
charged, which will admit the ticket
holder to the grand stand or any part
of the grounds.


Mrs. Brantley A. Weathers has is-
sued invitations to a large reception
on Thursday afternoon, December the
ninth, at which time she will introduce
her debutante daughter, Miss Janet
Weathers, to her friends. This will be
one of the most delightful of the win-
ter social functions.
Miss Janet Weathers has just coni-
pleted college, and this is her first

Stung for 15 Years
by indigestion pains-trying many
doctors and $200 worth of medicine in
vain. B. F. Ayscue of Ingleside. N. C..
at last used Dr. King's New Life Pills.
and writes that they wholly cured
him. They cure constipation, bilious-
ness, sick headache, stomach, liver.
kidney and bowel troubles. 25c. at
Tydings & Co. m
Miss Lilla Brumby has returned
home from Washington. D. C.. where
she has been spending the past two
months with her sister. Mrs. Pierre
A. Bealer, formerly Miss Ernestine
Ilrumby. Shoe had a very delightful
visit in the capital city. and on her
way home stopped for a few days with
relatives and friends in Atlanta. Win-
der and Marietta. Ga. lHer friends are-
glad to have her home agaii.

The greatCest dang-r fri, I ;l i iti,/I
is of i's restUil ling in Diio miiilai i.i This
(can be 'obviatedl lI"y ,sing ( 'h;a'!.. r
I lain'; Pouii h Renis-

sweetest and loveliest of the girls of tendeny ofi the istase inartl an.
the young set. and has a great many nionia. Sold Iby aill l,- r. t
friends among her mother's friends as -,-1- -
well. and they are all looking forward Cows Running at Large
with a great deal of pleasure to her Fos- se-ral nights *'-id.l-t' f
del t part second ward ha;t, t)a-e1li 1 !.oiiil>,!-1 v1 1,I
bu. cows entering ;h.-ir garden- s aint ,f,-
1. 0. 0. F. THANKSGIVING 5troying their t*owe,'s-. ','A l"
are notified to keep th-ir einws up
Next Sunday at 11 a.; m., Rev. W. A sprained ankle will usuallyy diva
H. Coleman will preach a Thanksgiv- ble the injured pe-rson for tht.-. or
ing sermon to the members of Tulula four weeks. This is dil- to lack of
Lodge No. 22. I. 0. 0. F.. and Miriam proper treatment. Wih- n I (' t I#ne-
R bea L -. lain's Liniment is ap1)lii4l a
Rebekah Lodge No. 15. cur will be effeted in tree or four
The members of the two lodges will days. This liniment is on-. of the host
meet at Yonge's hall at 10:30 a. m.. an. most remarkable preparations in
and proceed to the church in a body. use. Sold by all dealers. I-n
All members of both lodges and their Helvenston & Pasteur at the Fair
families are invited to be present. In our hurried observations at th.-
big county fair just closed. we ne-
Silver Tipped Livery Sold elected to note the splendid displlay
Mr. Hugh Nicholls of Wildwood pur- made by Messrs. Helvenston & 'Pa
chased the above well known estab- teur in the agricultural building.
lishment from its owner, Mr. C. E. They had a very attractive show
Johnston, on Monday, and it is rumor- case full of shoes, which attracted
ed that he sold it the next day to Mr. the attention of everybody who pass-

wt~rt- far a Ihe- ur-iliar

% h. . ..

It %a,4 the ihlt--loi'hali eelthaI aho t D & 16;1*-- 1Sa 4%. ,. .'T d
vrs wid jprtinctt -r*lo t Ithe (All Voleb siiae "to 1. a $,no5 sort
a -.homaitig (if thle ,ieeat ie h A 4f p'it ad1 e I is. e- r'1 t -,
as %ao-lI I ~as Ihe- ;441l% Ai i c- nieg Itin 11,i o- .- n m a* t a.s-41..

I t is ~ t hv% %%e-re- 4cit I re h, seici u'-fil Ifr
fit1 mrancie-Ir -Jitmir~itt- captld ths.'a ite
mad~l.. e1% .1 Itlatle ts r f q41il110lI'o-
C('Ill, %%itkiligatdl ?i.t1.611 all. 1 a1a
many tvxlllail! CI)Itdsul' ha atUl-?
a mlarks-tl itlpail' cunstit ha-I hb,'-iit a.4d.
inl tlli-i abrs-4l 11111,% ahv- -lt~~gCI

e'r'.thing iin the %ay tif jul4411'ii- eto fIts.
farm,.^a, ~the-re- ;ltfitII 1:iva, 411SAI'

ti'-. %hile- thi m litia la ii



$4~ .to W44
Ik "of

M o. o -loso b. W0*

Ii-eea ~'I f I' 'or'

A k-a se411, *a a a '.~ I NV %

- .*.a 1. 0 00 1 A 40"

Hymn-Presbyterian choir.
Violin solo-Miss Connor.
Ritual of order.
Opening Ode-(Tune of "Auld Iang
Invocation-Rev. W. H. Dodge, D. I).
Hymn-Presbyterian choir.
Address by Rev. Campbell Gray.
Closing ceremonies.
Benediction-Rev. W. H. Dodge.
The deceased members of the Ocala
lodge of Elks, in whose memory this
session of sorrow is to be held are
the following:
Augustus T. Priest, obituit. March
20. 1901.
Samuel WV. Teague, obituit, July 1.
Sands A. Standley, obituit. January
7. 1906.
Edward L. McIntosh. obituit. July
13, 1906.
Max H. Newberger, obituit. July 20.
Horace K. Keen, obituit, September
James L. Wych,. obituit. January
14, 1907.
Herbert A. Ford, obituit. February
9, 1907.
Thomas 1H. Wallis, obituit. August
11, 1907.
Phares R. Lester. obituit, November
28, 1908.
William H. Powers, obituit. July 4.

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Anderson are
packing up their furniture, prepar-
atory to moving this week into one of
Mrs. William Andreson's residences
on Fort King avenue. They expect to
get into the house one day this week.
Mr. George Rentz, who has purchased
Mr. R. L. Anderson's home, has al-
ready shipped his furniture from
Swainsboro, Ga., to this city. and is
expecting his family to arrive in a
short time. They were prevented
from coming to their new home soon-
er on account of the serious Illness of
Mrs. Rentz's father In Georgia.


You can redc= y gibe w



Let us send you this Iuaponl & bil.

Two .5 aaM
M* n Rosud sbm t(abiso as 0 3mm
Two ValoomoCabism Owhombde
40 lhhelhm


Ifyou hke i pay m Mmi-Rm ido

t tit- I i % 4 j- an. ;hr4 )are-,s49I fitlis a .4f 1 -too** ~ '*~
f cal]a %% o- ro- :a l e-atI itt-ti s tI ?p.* 11i. lK M*', I .
a rra n god. :andit-l i-t i t c I gi -it . ~ a
114ti 1 I tliv- e % h lvej 4 ir,4 I- %a0',l 1 ,4, a4.
Luring 1ihe- gaatti~t oIhis-.to $PittnaIssa14o -44

5(11 o- li b -ii h: .la 111itI se rk l814ilif it j is a 11 I-s f I
,-Xl1ibit j,-. andil j114-1041IrtIllic '11~ 1i1 flleed 4. I ts,~ 4, 1 #4 *lie C,, 88 1
and il ia th large'- aadditieeial i-gaae o- I lie %' Ill?''1 I I'. I.-I4"" 0 611.40
lital miaele- for the ro-(e-blit ini-f lieat I, 4 aemsee a4 0 0 vewe ta-*
hiIbit-; was ItaxedI and I tie ILl. e*a .r 1-.1 1 be. f. P. I
cr1OWlow(ie-a to the- utimosor'aeO' bb .08, 4h saa.. g
I f 411 Elit- ? 4 'st r E'I )1111 4% ( a i Ill.$k1, *4 i li 141 0 1I 1 ,*a'4 h *-ta ge -
al gratd ,K o~ol?- in g. I ho- .i-.e-lit iiI% -t-1;' is 'It u 1. 1.$-'' -f %- a ~ %
#.(I. how 11i110t 1. 1 ro.- % 4111141 I#- *t 'hAgo oft the at *0m

vt-ar midiI gi% *- a fair II ix a I'I 'I .. 1 :.#. -4 -he -I v* t .4 h. m*s.ro o
vo % %11r 111 111 1 thi h t :611-.a a'. ilelpto IlagtI.9...4 0~#
in the- statv. Ill 111 41 k, i* h Iae be 0404
L arge cr05 eI$ IiI ll aimi h 11.4 4 %1151 it its*.&4wi t -S -Ad
cumun lt v aceple we-re- 1re-%eu :-ii a i~it,: %Is*al t -'s oA *a mu 6~
-h fair. but this stouldIeIiAj''%at gea b'.
greatly in('rvaso-idhat tIhe' isc4-sal truito
serv ic-#-that wu -4mulr~et- 4ii 5W rt I TtteIb C 'a*~
given. an(l not antoilled ot the' last nim )I pat vW1114wotso t.%qf#0 a sow-
ment on account of the Ji .katon'illio- A48ii.s,4 11 40lb taw %*ane
carnival. I beloolbt hI bohwirse l ow40
Marion county ,has. through b.te- i0 **b I t a asPe1*.&"4 Ow
fair aswiociatl(Jn. madle a gratil sheips'hiu F1aiese o. b06.9440014
Ing, and one that will do *ut h Its ad~
vance her Interests. Ie,'
One of the special fealurae'-,@if lb.- hiS aoir omael. q .6vioe Veb ee
fair was the horse racing. which at law It titH if aworep"406d SA
tracted a great deal of atte-sutilim 401,P9.4, aiwdostI 11a, asme 4
These races included some- tfthel- An ad*eI bihg wasp wMU6 *f
est horses in the county, and formed 'os 8Nil as 04 00 0 6
a part of the great sucresa of fthe fair- lhd Not, was*.i*-Fd 0an S
-GaInesvi-lle sun. %roa --lis va',

Mummm~r. Charlie' Hiand an-I V H 00*04. tof
Duickwort h.-q--le-brat.-ai hcrowiieman -f hoel. I~* I- ..** f 4
this section. passed thrmough llrt-iaste, hi--eVu.kip e h a
Mond.ay with a fine- bt- ianeh h~ir..' S-' aa
that took all kineti of jorat-iniuamn. at
the- Lite- Ocala ravo--s 4 Irlaalel g Vi- ... i


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

": ~;"~:



I f1

1iV 1 r <>h 1 .,





4 i frem Page Ten.)
um-t -Nit I Theo Wallis,

Amhto--Mr. James Means. Mcln-

sw ama--Mrs. W. E.-Allen,

's m- etletW bhirt-Mrs. W. E.
U. 'mk--.50.
I 4re--Mrs. J. C. Johnson,
ate hImtltcbm edhandkerchief-
M Amak lsavis. Ocala-.50.
erj apni-MIss Elizabeth Gist,

ame hmamkercdle-Mrs. G. A.
Mu t Mclamtosh-.50.
-bed*Wrmy Exhibit
Ned mprad-Mrs. J. A. McCly-
UN Ocatea-41.
hllc rover-Mrs. D. H. Irvine, Or-
mRA Lak-1.
, aik at*rplet-Miss Pauline Sul-
WItI- raterpiece-Miss Gussle
mlre-f. D)uanellan-1.
seq oft do he-Mm. Albert Gerig.

PImew shams-Mrs. John Taylor,
@ -4rL
r ves scarf-Mrs. W. R. Brown,
oAf ptik-o-Mrs. W. H. Boswell,

P4m cover--Mrs. W. H. Boswell,

raah al frame-Mrs. J. I. Gist,

Na"aherbief-Mrs. J. 1. Gist, Mcln-

meiierrh bifmonogram-Mrs. J. C.
he--. aato--.S.
C('hlda chmk-Mrs. J. C. Johnson,

'M ld, msaque-Mrs. C(. W. Hunter,

CbtdM e tr,-t,-Mrs. John E. Bailey.

Tuuhd. ,do.lIte- -Mrs. J. Y. Petteys,
Ibsjobh $1
o Romntian lKnmh'rd.-Mrs. William
040c fk-la1 1

Has lctr |fi,-'-M rs. W. M. Gist,
*mOMtiSh 11
T,.l .ilhmroidered-Miss Eliza-
b tha (it Mcintohb-.50.
Dr-%* 1,asl-I-Mlss Irma Blake,

Ml, ,rmle-red sheets-Mrs. John
hPtebtu orala-$I.
mbrt4.-rnjd abirt waist-Miss Sara
a* '. (Wala-Il.
Lace ExhKib
*vt .-retm-le point lace-Mrs. J. C.
iemma tsantop--$1.
Pltt lore handkerchief-Mrs. W.
S. bren Mdelatosb-$1.
T yards kalitted lace-Mrs. Rob-
en MStb. Orala-..50
too uards crocbeted lace-Mrs.
Imm' tavis. Ocala-.0.
W huomos lace-Mrs. Bettie Dor-
" Otrals- 41
w'rbeteul thread tidy-Mrs. G. T.
1ags Ortala- .5.
Coartwd-t %s rterpi.ere-Mrs. Willie
aMMwM t',wrbot.d handkia rhief border-
Al John ID Rolwrt son. Ocala-.50.
vrer-b. t.di table matts- Mrs. John D.
flg ,t xnI
TI* nith |tal t lace-. i ds-.1-Mrs. J. I.
Itow M. InK6I 1 1

Poss la- lahy cap--Mir. J. M. Cas-
I I ue 1th moat ',L.-
('worho,*- .I ImatP- Mrs. W. L. Col-
OWe lk-aa1& ,1.

Cotton patchwork quilt-Mrs. J. C. home cooking-Fessenden Academy,
Johnson. Santos-.50. Fessenden-$5.
Knitted slippers-Mrs. J. C. John- Fine Sewing-(Negro Dept.)
son, Santos-.50. Best plain shirt waist-Olive Harri-
Knitted counterpane-Mrs. J. K. son, Ocala-.50.
Christian. Mclntosh-$1. Best calico dress-Fessenden Acad-
Woven counterpane-Mrs. J. A. Mc- emy. Fessenden-.50.
Clymonds. Ocala-$1. Best upderwaist-Howard Academy,
Crocheted child's sacque-Mrs. Jno. Ocala-.50.
D. Robertson, Ocala-.50. i Best underskirt-Fessenden Acad-
Home-made rug-Mrs. John D. Rob- emy. Fessenden-.50.
ertson, Ocala-.50. Best nightgown-lioward Academy,
Woolen coverlet-Mrs. John D. Rob- Ocala-.50.
ertson, Ocala-.50. Best drawers-Howard Academy,
Cradle quilt-Mrs. James Simmons. Ocala-.511.
Ocala -.25. Best kitchen apron-Fessenden
Afghan-Mrs. H. C. Packhair, Academy. Fessenden-.25.
Ocala-.50. BetI neglige shirt-Howard Acad-
Collection crocheted work-Mrs. emy. Ocala-.50.
William Hocker, Ocala-$2. Best gent's nightshirt-Fessenden
Pin cushion-Miss Catherine Pyles. Academy, Fessenden-.50.

Handkerchief case-Miss Catherine
Pyles. Ocala-.25.
Crocheted cape-Mrs. G. A. Flewel-
len, Mclntosh-.50.
Fancy lamberequin-Mrs. D. H. Ir-
vine, Orange Lake-.25.
Leather work-Mrs. James Sim-
mons, Ocala-$1.
Paper flowers-Mrs. James R. Moor-
head. Ocala-$1.
Fancy scarf-Mrs. E. L. Carney,
Fancy hand-bag-Mrs. W. R. Brown.
Tie case-Miss Stella Clayton,
Fancy garters-Miss Elizabeth Gist,
Crocheted socks-Mrs. W. L. Col-
bert. Ocala-.25.
Artistic wire-grass work-Mrs. Don
Ferguson, Ocala-$1.
Largest exhibit wire-grass work-
Mrs. Don Ferguson, Ocala-$3.
Exhibit of curios by Marion coun-
ty collector-Mrs. W. L. Colbert-$-3.
Crochet dress-Mrs. H. H. Dosdel,
Knitted stockings-Mrs. S. L. Bit-
ting. Ocala-.50.
Best dressed doll-Mrs. Annie Ai-
ken, Ocala-.50.
Floral Exhibit
Best exhibit potted chrysanthe-
mums-W. L.. Colbert, Ocala-Diplo-
ma and $2.
Best exhibit cut chrysanthemums-
John Heintz. Ocala-Diploma and $2.
Best exhibit geraniums-S. L. Bit-
ting, Ocala-Diploma and $2.
Best exhibit roses, containing great-
est and most perfect number of flow-
ers-John Heintz. Ocala-Diploma
and $2.
Best specimen of palm-Mrs. B. M.
Schneider, Ocala-Diploma and .50.
Best exhibit of palms-John Heintz.
Ocala-Diploma and $2.
Best exhibit of ferns-John Heintz,
Ocala-Diploma and $2.
Best exhibit of orchids-W. L. Col-
bert. Ocala-Diploma and $2.
Best exhibit of cacti-W. L. Colbert.
Ocala-Diploma and $2.
Best exhibit of caladiums-W. IL.
Colbert, Ocala-Diploma and $1.
Best collection of plants in flower
-S. L. Bitting, Ocala-Diploma and
Domestic Exhibit-(Negro Dept.)
Best decorated cake-Susie Ed-
wards, Martel-$1.
Best loaf home-made bread-Eu-
gene Webster. Ocala-$1.
Best dozen rolls-Mittie Williams,
Best plate biscuits-Mitlie Wil-
liams. Ocala-$1.
Best plate home-made candy-Mit-
tie Williams. Ocala-$1.
Best glass grape jelly-Annie Stew-

%r trWhetw -ollar-Mrs .John D. art. Ocala-.50.
In-ivM, sk *'la .r.t Best glass guava jelly-Rachel Phil-
Drawn Work Ilips. Ocala-.5,i.
Ogeta I1 art. Oala-.."n.
Tah *' I MI: !'has.-. R. Tydings. Best glass pear jelly-Perry id-
$ wards. Ocala-..50.
Pt' -hian-s .MI:s ('ihas. R. Ty- Best glass huckleberry jelly-Perry
-R4 (,.,s $1 $AEdwards. Ocala-.50.

Uhw-.a 11.-3.srf NMi-- Morrow. Dun-

I.'* it'I. tisW M. Gist. AMC-

Tv-a' i ve M-C.ogswell. Belle-

a jor 4. ms a5.jidfl s --N E. L. (Carney.
Pow % ajortbo-NIi--Ms. [I. W Long.
pt :.

Shirt aiist
gab- $1

Mrs. J.

I. Gist. Mcln-

Itodkerchief-Mrs. .1. Y. Petteys.
memgmb -$1
BmM yoke-Mrs W. L. Colbert,

pmwrt4it of lasertion-Mrs. W. L.
bAm. (Orala-.50.
CNM's dress-Mrs T. D. Lancaster.
bogb-41 a
tley's cap-Mrs" T. D. Lancaster,

1 9 1 t kmn-Mrs. T. D. Lancaster,

Best blackberry jelly-Perry Ed-
wards. Ocala-.50.
Best exhibit jelly-Perry Edwards.
Best jar preserved peaches-Perry
Edwards. Ocala-.50.
Best jar preserved figs-Perry Ed-
wards. Ocala-.50.
Best bottle pepper sauce-Perry Ed-
wards. Ocala-.50.
Best jar green corn. (canned)-
Perry Edwards. Ocala-.50.
Best jar sour cucumber pickle-
Perry Edwards. Ocala-.50.
Best jar cabbage pickles-Perry Ed-
wards. Ocala-.50.
Best exhibit of canned vegetables
and ft dits-Perry Edwards, Ocala-$5.
Best jar preserved plums-Mrs. J.
S. LaRoche, Ocala-.50.
Best jar watermelon rind-Sarah
Harmon. Ocala-.50.
Best bottle tomato catsup-T. B.
Ward. Fessenden-.50.
Best jar canned peaches-Mrs. F. P.
Gadsnn fl.Oaln- 5nl


Best child's dress-Hattie McDuffy,
Best child's skirt-Howard Acade-
my. Ocala-.50.
Best hemstitched handkerchief-
Fessenden Academy. Fessenden-.50.
Best infant's outfit-Sallie Marshall,
Best hemstitched apron-Howard
Academy, Ocala-.50.
Embroidery Exhibit-(Negro Dept.)
Best embroidered table cover-Fes-
senden Academy, Fessenden-$1.
Best embroidered centerpiece-Fes-
senden Academy, Fessenden-$1.
Best embroidered set of dollies-
Eloise Hagler. Ocala-$1.
Best embroidered pillow sham-
Lizzie Baker. Ocala-$1.
Best embroidered sofa pillow-Liz-
zie Baker. Ocala-$1.
Best embroidered photograph frame
-Fessenden Academy, Fessenden-
Best emlfroidered handkerchief case
-Fessenden Academy, Fessenden-
Best embroidered bureau scarf-


Rev. J. B. Brown, Ocala-$1.
Best embroidered baby pillow-Rev.
J. B. Brown. Ocala-$1.
Best embroidered tray cloth-Fes-
senden Academy, Fessenden-$1.
Lace Exhibit-(Negro Dept.)
Best centerpiece, Battenburg-E. C.
Mitchell fl(a t ll

Best drawn work sofa pillow-Jen
nie Bellamy, Ocala-$1.
Best drawn work sideboard oer
Jennie Bellamy, Ocala-$1.
Best drawn work pillow sham- Mr.
C. H. Stewart. Ocala--$1.
Best drawn work cenlterlpi'c' .\I/
zie Baker, Ocala-$2.
Best drawn work pillow -F -.ss,'*n-'*
Academy. Fessenoln-- $1.
Best drawn work apron Fc -'in* 11
Academy. Fess'ndlon'- .7,t
Best drawn \work irayv clo, i I.
senden Academy. Frs .nlld'n "
Best drawn work dolh' .- \\ ,t
McDuffy, Ocala---$1.
Best drawn work napkin.- F,.-'"
den Academy. F'essndil'ii $1
General Fancy Work-(Negro Dept.
Best silk quilt-Su iie .lofie h at.i.


Best tie case-Olive Harrison,
Best head rest-Pearl Anderson.
Best exhibit palmetto work-Hattie
Williams, Ocala-$1.
Best pair crocheted baby socks-
Hattie 'Willinmsi f,-oin oc

liEt tIk'*l 4 .

Ii, 'liii 9
;49941 ~
I;' ,
9,, II,
9, 0 liii

- $1. It. '- a ,i' ,
Best, patchwork quilt -Mrs if It Ii iff (i *Is I '
H arvey, Citra- .50. '. .t , *
Best child's crochel*'d .ac; p it l' iff* '
Howard Academy. Ocala-.-," i
Best home-made wool.ni ri ug-.1l., WOMAN S DEPARTMENI
Carter, Weirsdale--.50. AT T0 4 COLNY AIN
Best pin cushion- l'arl .\Inir,-rsi --
Ocala- .50. ri,. '. .
Best crocheted Weirsdale-.5,o. r 1 1 t I
Best tailored shoil w;i- F,'-' I l *
den Academy, Fessendin $1 1'' I ',. ,
Best crocheted slilpp ir- l.1 1t ',t1i 1. . .
Giles, Ocala-.50. '". ,
Best crocheted t;as(int' lOr I., '1 ' 1 \ t 'I
Giles, Ocala-.25. tu"'" '
Best crocheted long shaw I 1'a r. r i .

Anderson, Ocala-$1.
Best piece leal her w ork I9 1
Goodwin. Ocala-$1.
Best paper flowers- Eth,'l el>n,
Best fancPy gartrs EKih'. .Iral.
Best fancy hlag Ihandl I wo,*
Academy, Ocala-..5>.
Best handkerchief cas' o- ) 11\6 ."
rison. Ocala--.25.



The Popular Place to Buy Your







We Also

Carry a line of











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'0 91
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4''!?' .' I

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fruits. lpro-vi':%es. 5lot kl..%.
NIrs \V it It r.,%%ut. %hI cI I'r :I 4'
ro-mi ".carts. faii'a' 19314 aci.rt *t F in
lace han'ik'r -uhi''!. tan' s atif '
lbroider.*d toA# .1

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* |


-fackp4mvillo- Time-,- I ii
11, 11 E' it IA I A W E L k 1. 1 1 t
a-Wf4-k- 'New I 411. k
'1111'a qW.ILk
AtIania 4,4111stilution. 411W rar
Semileekly Journal. tow. .%vatr

~~'*4 99 *

T I I 1 .j r)( ,.k 1.A % I -Ji K Il. I IM aa N i I i h .1 V

Made \ (vk1;) 'iie% al'
Till-'1 tAL\WEEKI~~Ai.NiI ani rkA'~'4...&I

'IHE OCALA WEEKLY BANNER sa "w The cmsew~w
Veteran (Nasbvile, Tmsa.j ambothoFewO $Ads

TUE OICALA bAILi BANNEU maw 1*1w Polly ft.
vatuliab News, one year................#100,1
Jackwmilijje Tiwu#aw~t;rnon, one )ear .....45
TH'IE OCALA ~jDA~ILy IiA.\NNK and The Dssdy At
lanta Journal, one -.ear ................. j.-U
Journal (including Sunday), oam iw. -.-AO-$

.. v l .ist (RP OS19 1 1mIn I vI

I I I % # I


I \ ,





.1 /./, ,.4 I:sl-li I IPJAS /,I) I I: i I i i \ I



***iij' I Arr31Ner AT THE pa Stock Fa
CJeIllees, Jamva, cl 'taups, pickles,. grape --
S- C Twelve.) anned fruits and vegetables, The springtime is promise; the au-
d-. klUIttd --a getoekiw. marmalade, apple butter, sauces, soap, tumn fulfillment. The beautiful
Mr. Jkt 81iBsontttidolls. etc. J month of November is the harvest
Mrsdh. qilt. slk quilt nc quilt, Mr. John Brooks-Two hand-carvel time. It is the time of reaping that
l. cethterpeces, work l gators. which has been sown. The fruits are
Mrs J. H. McClymonds--m The oil Specials being harvested. Therefore after the
rA HTi he read. woven oil Painting sent to the fair by waiting time, when fair faith and

rett. slieadt rollsven nterpane. a Dnnellon lady, whose name the hope beckon onward, it is very meet
im Pau, line rolls an-riter failed to learn, elicited much that we should give thanks for all
Mirn Puline Sullivan-.Cut glass praise.
h#ijddr**prd centerpiece ls Sl o' blessings. Every day is a Thanksgiv-
Mr ; T. Maugbs-Cro. Mrs. Sloan Lovell of Sparr exhibited ing dlay, and the habit of thankfulness
Sma T. --rembroideroheted mrat, two pairs of woolen gloves. knitted 'should be ours, and it is true that the
Srrbheted erntie red centerpiece. from wool cut from Florida sheep, more we remember blessings the more
Mli m tera evi a. 'raised by Mrs. Lovell. we have. One day of thanksgiving a
mi r*Iai hiwais-Cralot drawings. The elegant hand-painted Fofa pil- year would do little good to him who
mrs Wlli Jb low, and the water color paintings of registers a series of complaints and
rt W. prJhnson-v a rcheted1 lMrs Frank Drake were greatly ad- frowns all the other days in the year.
s llie. pickles' i But the government in setting aside
rau 1. Yoclle Bd l little Miss Irma Blake's embroider- one special day for this purpose, has
Mi PanI. e Cal( -dcpread. Ad dress received many compliments, added one more American blessing
MNis Wannie Carlisle-Sofa pillow Mrs. Otis Green's oil paintings add- for which to give thanks. So we shall
Mr Wn. Hocker-Crocheted handled greatly to the attractiveness of thankful, first of all, for Thanks-

A htyriar. lad-robeted. the woman room. Giving Day, the day which stands for
MA yrlam ady--rochTo ds 'Alice Colbert, the six year old a thankful spirit. It is the day of
Mrs A ni. Aiken Two dolls. laughter of Mr. W. L. Colbert, made feasting and joyousness, and every
Md W I. Colbert-Pancy hand a calico quilt top for the fair. The truly happy and appreciative thought
b c"bet d mats. dresser set, sewing was excellent. is a prayer
an4 .t,. baby sacque, boots, Among the curiosities were two ex- Even in the saddest life there are
6*Mia. et chair tidies, baby hood, quisite Mexican shawls. owned by many causes for thankfulness. Many
UtA. drank m work centerpiece, Bat.:Mrs. Tydings of this city. right spots may be found to lighten
bbrgr ea trplece, pillow top, cro- The beautiful toilet set made by the darkness, if only -they are looked
t .*i tatting yoke and inser-lMiss Catherine Pyles. the twelve year for. Even sorrows are sometimes
aprkn. handkerchiefs and other old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. R. blessings in disguise. Let us, then,
n. o. hryles, was a work of art. ihe even thankful for these, for they
Mrs 1dna Blalr-preserves, jellies,' Miss Josephine Bullock remembered 'can help in the truest development of
Pr*t.s. catsta. vinegar. sofa pillow, the fair by sending one of her beau-' character, of heart and soul. If one
revae4 fruits and vegetables. tiful oil paintings. "An Indian Girl." is in need of sympathy and help one
UMir Annie Atkinson-Point lace Miss Bullock is attending school in does not go to those whom fortune
M|-r. tattlag edge and ger tatting Nashville, Tenn, and is making a spe- has always favored-but to those who
a .*b, uMrwtau scarft. cialty of oil painting. She is an ar- like one's self have suffered-and
Mrs W W. Cleanse Quilts, boy tist of unusual ability. won. To the man and woman who un-
O4. girl doll. embroldered center- Mrs. Bostick's hats and Mrs. Ai- derstands. One of the greatest caus-
pNwW ken's dolls were among the beautiful e for a thankful spirit is the posses-
Mrs H (. Packham--Sofa pillow, things to be seen in the Woman's De-.'ion of friends-the old and the new.
cgerted Afghan shawl. apartment. ind best of all. nothing changes true
MPC (' W Hunter-Baby sacque. Mrs. W. L. Colbert had a cabinet of friendship. We know that in happi-
Mrs Z R Pyles-Soap, preserves, unique curios among her exhibits. ness and troubles alike they are our
0416,-t. chou-chow. catsups, pickles, (oiiradles-these friends who are
rmt.| g(mo muayonaise dressing. THE CIRCUS worthy of that sacred name and who
prk~kd ~x spiced fruits, crystalized always are ready with a smile or a
gr rfluit. stuffel cantaloupes. pick-! It Has Lost None of Its Attractiveness warm hand clasp to render the sum-
nd ailnuts. winos. cordials., ianutp and Pleased All Who Witnessed !mit less hard to climb. If friends were
tel,.-T au<'<. jam. marmalade. syr-i It-Was One of the Ooa Time ,even the only h!essiings il would he
up *r lichtthread. cornbread. Boston Kind and Was G.od t;:-'ten to take i) ithe entire (lay
btermih .r.-a.. iluni pudding and butter Throughout ,,' rejoicing.

oa thr ^go :Things too numerous i'nless there is soml(e great Irans- iiw t this is only the beginning. As
0o ni.nition ,formation in the evolution of man thle friendships are the beginning and
Circus will continue to be popular and foundation of all blessings in life, of
11 at haopleteattract its thousands. 'religion. and of all that is good. i; is

M ) T Green-Vinegar pre- Ilowe's Grea; lAondon Shows arriv- right that they should b given the
Mr- Iles. oil pain-tings. ed in Ocala on tinle and was lthe larg- most important place. The universal
Mr,. It.t, l Dorsev-lace handker-Iest aggregation of the kindii seen in friendship and charity to the whole
,* b! this city in many a day. vor]il was fir.-t and always taught by
Mrs *, V. Martin--Guava jelly. The parade was a revival of those the great teacher, the Chris;.
Mis, The Wallis-Embroidered of the olden time and was all the b ott- For wholesome sincerity we shall
Err(t ,ev.r ter for it. There were the horseback he thankful also. There is something
Mrs A P. (;-iger-Quilt. ,riders in costume and tinsel, the fun- about this virtue which compensates
Mim Ophella Sawtelle-Candv. ny clowns, the band wagons. the tfor deficiencies in other things. The
Noee. d oeorated cake. "[steam caliope, the lioness and the ba-l iord sincere is made of two words-
Mby lions. the camels and thhe ele-'sine meaning without, and cere mean-
pe. kitchen apron. sun bonnet, fan- phants. ten all told. and then came, in wax-without wax, transparent
r sarf quilt. drawn work napkins, leopards and other animals and other and pure. -Sincerity inspires confi-
a s o. ft drarnis attractions, the horses in the parade ,lence, and we are thankful for those
s H H Doadel-Crocheted numbering sixty-five. Great crowds in whom we may have confidence. Is
s dr drawn work child's of people lined either side of the not the American Thanksgiving a very
edre *crdrbeo. tidies, apron, sofa streets to witness the gorgeous pa- wonderful thing?
dree crrrbt-Ied tidies, apron, sofa
l. acue. babygeant. Part of the routine of the Thanks-
IM b u Drake-Decorated The circus itself bore a strong re- giving Day is the dinner, when all the
Mr eted quilts, hand-painted semblance to those so p)o)pular in the dear ones are happily gathered around
o itd quilts, hand.painted..olden time." and lost nothing for go- th" table at mother's or grandmoth-
ft pilkr.. water color paintings ling back to first principles. There ,rs. Of all the steaming delicious
Mrs J M MeertJell cannedwas a spring, snap and sparkle to the dishes. the turkey seems the greatest
% lofaf of Ilgtcbread. actors and actresses that gave a pi- in importance. Then such pumpkin

quancy to each act, and though the-pie and mince pie, plum pudding and
SJ. inegr wine. one performance was long nothing drag- all the other dishes tradition has
Mr J- .rv,-ll jinelar, wine. n, ed. and even the little tots failed to~handed down to us for the feast. We
Pote&, prIserves. jell. ca tigh'- grow weary. will give thaikls for the homes,
rntt and **gal. p. It is a clean show and well worth where the old fashioned dinner
bMro t n l l -uava jrl the price of admission., breathes the spirit of true thankful-
Mrs ge Ia -Guaa j r. Rhodes. the press agtit was ex-; ness. The table. of course, is adorn-
Mr,,od Edin ,, n, ceeodingly thoughtful and clever, and (l with. frui's and grain and the corn
Mr John E lailey-Embrid treated the newspaper fraternity with' which has been shrouded in mystery
isb) drvsl anid cap.8P.
Mrs II Vhetitcap on la corl great consideration. :,nd ,suspicion by the p)(llagra alarm.
Mr ttonThe show goes from here to Dun- wil! at leas, serve splendidly in dep-i
eS0r las" handkerchief. point ""';e nellon. and on down the peninsualr-. ,ralion of the table and room.
t* n rk collarc yoke. p.noident 'd It will exh4ibi at Tampa on the ninth Then,. when Thanksgiving Day is:
and will go into winter quarters a' !,waring its end!. the family gathers
4iM* tone'l .:Incksonlille about Christmas tim'. '.-round tlie old fashioned fireplace.
Mr er klnIt,- spread kni The reason tlht there are not so *'venling happens to be cool. if not.
led In. doll Enbroidered many divorces in tfle south as in the ihe ever comfortable porch is used.
%fi l. I; Ein1)10 ,north. is because as a rule the peo- ,Tln the old days are talked over in
M ta.lan I'-n to- Ti' case. aepie of the south are not so rich. The a heart to heart way. which promotes
IMpool. even when illy-mated. cannot tho greatest happiness. and the day
ge st'es ,antir.hno 'afford the luxury of a divorce. It is closes with a deep sense of gratitude
Mr 4 in.?ii ad and rolls. hard enough to provide for one home. for every blessing, however small.-
Mrs .I,, Moorha-Ma ch less two, and the children must Pauline Browne Hazen. in Tampa
im .r ju.c gragl jesing fortbe s cared for. Then, there's the ali- Tribune.
**** t frui x. *.ttale. g witgras pemlony. A divorce is too costly to be
a ysrtfh*." g rapefi paper indulged in by the poor. So they are The Miami Metropolis facetiously
rpl k. or" t roservesr"". p i forced to "bear those ills they have remarks that Pure Food Inspector
Quilt, pickles, rather than fly to others they know .Jordan has a "pudding." He is pare
ma ohr tnot of. food inspector with no pure food to
M W. p.ItrlSr
*M* I Rober ,0o --Crocheted ta-' ;inspect. As this paper before remark-
Mr J letr eod ollar.. handker- One of the most brilliant of the win- ed since the pure food law was pass-
f t. b*ai a olque-. woolen ter social events in Jacksonville will od. "There's nothing to eat that's fit-
te tthe wedding of Miss Eleanor Cas- ten."
seie A t embroidered sidy. the only daughter of Mr. and;
Mrs A K emMrs. Phillip Dell Cassidy. and Mr. Ed- It is now stated that the Panama
Slab ward Fitgerlad King. which will take canal will cost more than three times
ofut H HTavkw-Two ses of elab- ward Fitzgerlad King.
J H rd sheets and pillow place on December sixteenth. Miss the original estimates. The engineers
d Cassidy spent a short time in Ocala say that the cost of labor and provis-
. t ttil bby several years ago as the guest of Miss ions is twice as much as originally,
e# T, la r Tc. crocheted Sally Camp- and the slides have added to the ex-
.-. ... Mr. _M I) penditures.

- ~prr
UN40 ObreT" rivr1amEmObrolderetI

prohibition in Alabama
_- .- . __ A w a ;itincrwaalit-I. oQ,^ a. .... u rv -a c, mn m tlL va i a mus .

A Greenroom Quarrel In Which Marie
Roze Triumphed.
Minnie Hauck and Marie Roze had
quarreled over "Carmen." One night
"'The Marriage of Figaro" was an-
nounced, with Roze as Susanna and
IIauck as Cherubino.
"At 3 o'clock that afternoon," writes
iMr. Upton, "Hauck went into the the-
ater and pre-empted the prima donna's
room by depositing her things there-
in. An hour later Roze's maid reached
the theater and proceeded to the same
room. only to rind it filled with the
hated rival's traps. Roze notified the
eholonel (Henry Mapleson). lie wa.
promptly on the scene and began mov-
ing IIauck's belongings to the opposite
rqoin and instructing his wife to h- at
tile theater precisely at 6.
"At half past 5, however. IIanh.l
sent tlie chevalier (her husband to,
the theater to see that everything was
right. The chevalier found that every-
thing was not right and ordered Ittoze's
belongings to be removed, replaced his
wife's and had everything, includin-
the door. stoutly locked.
"At 6 Roze arrived, prepared to
*hold the fort,' but as she couldn't get
into the fort to hold it she sent for the
colonel, who sent for a locksmith. who
opened thie door. Ilauck's things. were
unceremoniously bundled out. At half
past 6 Hlauck came to the room to,
dress, and. muchi to her surprise and
to the chevalier's chagrin. Roze was
in there calmly dressing. What pass-
ed between them probably no one will
ever know. but HIauck went back to
her hotel and notified the manager
that she would not sing that evening.
And she didn't."-Pearson's Weekly.

A Hindoo Temple Built In Java In the
Eighth Century.
The IHroboedoier unearthed Iby Sir
Sta nif,,l Itittlehs when tlie English
ruled in Jlax;, was Ibuilt Iy thlie llin-
d(oes iln tlie eiglitli century and is by
far tine liines-t ex:iinple iof their w1ork
inl the isiainl. Stanldillg oni a hill il
thlie middle of (lie valley. this inpos-
il-n editi.-e. ,, erin i nearly te n acres.
.'ses Ic ;ia hei-lil of uiipward of a illun-
ilred feet :ila ov i l ti' l summit of tlie hll.
It consists of ai series o)f solie ter-
r;a lililliishini: Imln:ilitill(e so ;Is to le. 1 1.
circiuslls riT in pi llrlries :iiiand cronel
by ;I v;-.t E'ut i|l:l. Elltralni'e to the g:il-
leries is gtin('l Iby four stairwais-
hnotl i. souitlh. east n1til west-which
ruin fri 'l in i.e ;'roiitd straight lip lto
tihe big to1,i terraces. in thle middle of
which stari is tile crowning cupola.
surrounded b y numerous smaller lar-
fire'Vork ciiolad;is. from which one may
slep aside into any of thle intermedliate
(a llerles.
The wh1hole is built of stone, showing
anll immense amountt of carving. and.
though th1i'e is no genuine inside to
the temple, timiny of the galleries are
covered ln,. innumeral)e images iof
Buddhna ''iiwupying niches or proni
neut plostilons oti tile walls. and the
sides of the galleries were pave l with
bas-reliefs, indicating the gloritication
of this god and other incidents in his
history. WiVein one considers that
there are several miles of las-reliefs
aIlone the work expended on the pyra-
mnids of Egy)p p|,les into insigniti-
('alce lIefore this stuieilous undller-
taking. Shanghai Mercury.


.. AT .


Our splendid new sto rk .4 now ihere.. |an|l we' irIm l. SW
public t will compare with our late style.h. high I.ialit1 an1I lo,w trbes
Of course we could not I -gin to, ,enjni.trlate m' *Itd**jl tur lhh.
but we would call your atrtentioi to the. f(ol4,,ng pIrnal liet 1f
goods and prices-o(thetrs in proplo.rtio .

Wilton Seamless Art Squaree-All
the latest design, all sizes. $40
Axminister Art Squiare-In ma
pretty designs, $20 to N5.
Wool Fibre and Fibre Art Squaree
Only $12.
Imperial Smyrna Art Squaree-022
$45. (We are Ocala agents I
these goods).



Jwte Art Sw--4*OLe .
Cotten and Weeg Art toeea.
Ten WiregTapestry p ift*
Squereeo-41* to M
All Weol .eaft rueioAe f
Squails to 14
Japanese MeU*9 Art Sq- AWEe
smell map to mow% ~a~ll o-0non

China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to $125.00. Ten Piece Tods
Sets, $4.00 to $25.00. Bit line of China and Pwckm
Dinner Sets in all of the Latest Pattern,.

We have just added 6000 feet ofr otr spar a*s we a"e -
than ever prepared to display nor beautiful lie* of P"riltter We ewM I
the near future also add a complete, line of Hardware

Exclusive Ocala appents for Allwin Go Carts. all colors $is.

We are clo. inu out our 4tanilarl n.ewinng Mawhom. an4 MO
few we now have on hand will I mlidl twlow Niet

flclvr and flacKay

Wedding Horses.
Anr old fashioned mnan who wanted
to hire a ;t art for i the afternoon sal
a nice pair of b:tys which he thought
hlie would like to drive.
"'Can'l let yolt have Ihi'm." said
the li\ ''i.tamn. '"Tihey are wedding
"WhViit's that '*" :skled the inniov'eint
jIle'sure set'ier.
"'Hor.-'s that i won't shy at old shoes
:!lid s([lhV' 0s Iof rice. Some horses -

sttit preil, di eli I a:1galinst Inatr imony.
\nylt*iow they lose their temper if the\
I:i,1plii' to ibe hit by any of the gooal
In',k ueilblemts that aire tired after a
!rdidal iouiple anrd run iaway if they g."
halrf ;I chinle. Every livery sta l0le.
Ilh\tever. keel.s two or more horses
lh:ii iake ; malle cheerful view of t ht
v'.edded state. They nmay lie literally
ieltoel with old shoes without resent
ing it. Those bays are that kind
They are slated to hlead :a w(eddiig
pir('ession tonight and are rest ti up
for the job."-New York Sun.

Bed Good Enough For Him.
"Son," called the farmer as the ario
ma of eggs and ham came up through
the trapdoor. "why don't you get up'."
"What's the use?" yawned the col-
lege boy as he turned over for another
nap. "Don't believe in early rising."
"Don't, eh? Well. bow about the





We want your trade and if we get it we -

lieve that you will be a satied cuaomm.

early bird?"
"Oh. that's a chestnut: The early
bird caught the early worm, and the (r:,.- Itf '. i.i , ,
early cat caught the bird. and the
early dog caught the cat, and the buy y, 1, .,1 *,... .
early dog catcher caught the dog. So
there you are. What's the use of get- if .'' .*r ,,,, *-' o
ting up early? ft doesn't pay."-Cblt it back
cago News.

Protecting Themselves. Our stukk ,. -... ,*',rzl'. ,
Extract from a letter from Bertie to ,-xtra fanc r.-o.- i.,r .. .
his friend Percy: "Dear Percy-The I
Daunceys,. with whom I am staving. p S*r)ots h,) watI, & -A ga. 'r .-
are awfully decent and do everything sboddy godsa. The. -,n,'i ,
they can to make my visit enjoyable.
For instance, whenever 4re go bshoot-

at raeeaw prim

I )


" ILJ m, '-


= $1,M000 $10, 10 000 $10, 10 $1000 $10,00 0 0 1000 $10,000 $10M00 $10,000 $10, $00 $10,000 i $1s00
$1,$0610,000 00 $10,06 $1=00$1 010,00$1 010000 *14 $000 $10,000 $ 10AW$1, 000 $00 $10,000 $10,ol000


S$10,000 $10,000
0o $10,000 $10,000

$10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000
$10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $.0,000

- -g-----

$10,000 $10,000
$10,000 $10,000

- -










Our Gift to the People is Ten Thousand Dollars.

(See Plan of Distribution.)

Our prices are at least 20 per cent less than the ordinary store Is asking. We propose 0o give ye
an additional 10 per cent. Figure this out, then come look us over and we will convince you that
e we Make Good on the proposition as we have always made good on every proposition we make.
M %A'h XM_-% A 7I'aof I

- -.
- -

- -
- ~&


- -

~& -

w1uguuuouu -1-43 BIz q .VJLW44:z a -W w wca47 .


5*065 S~ 'tom




$10,0 $0,00 $10w0 $10, 000 .0 $C 0 000 s $
$10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10.OD $10000 $ iO,







We will have this advertisement, calling attention to our large and elegant stock of Furnit.re, in tih 'ail. an.
weekly papers every week from now till Christmas, having a circulation of 2.500 each week. EachI a .iverti-.vineit ft
this series is worth $1.00, and as this advertisement will appear four times, the grand total of 1o,004 ad v.rt. ..wow-.
each one of which is redeemable at our store at $1.00 each, which will amount to $10,01() if all adve.rti-.ru,eit- ;r,.
presented for redemption.
We propose to redeem these advertisements in the following manner:- On all cash piirclias.s of *lo or mir. e.-
will accept one advertisement as $1.00 Cash. On all cash purchases of $20 or more, we will accept two adv.rti,.-m ,.nt.
as $2.00 Cash, and so on, based on amount of cash purchase made.
Remember, each and every one of the 10,000 advertisements published by us in this series, and t.,.tring the
following surrender certificate, is worth $1.00 each.
No advertisements will be redeemed alter midnight, December 31st, 1909.

$10,000 $10,000
$10,000 $10,000

$10,000 $10,000
$10,000 $10,000






Sm ith & R8obert,



$10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10.j0 $10.000 '10.000 $10.000
;10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10.000 $10,000 $10.000 $1IO00.

* I

Iu som MAW$066 $0,0
#1MW$*Am $101Moo

C ti









w--' &JEW
$10,000 $10,000 $10,0 $106000 $1000000$10,000 $1, ,oo $10000 $10,000 $10,0001$10,000 $10,000 $ 10000 10 5 -
$10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 4.0,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $10,000 $104000 $. le 5 0AMI VN o5

Sl evry wmIe recog~nd as
S 1r td E mWt thrifty. enterprising
wd- t dtles In the Uterior of
ft It is the capital city of the
ft cnty of the state-the coun-
S4W sptures all the big prizes at
at aril fairs-having to her
eMaf t he baer prize at three sue
am~* e*tatl tair and a large nuwm
I toadividulal prices.
wrtem county now holds an annual
Ma at Ocala. and pays out annually
e asmomats in premiums. The fair
aMd Nvemnteir 24. 26 and 26, 1909, far
'eDe iI t be one of 1908.
T lmd surrounding Ocala are
S wmt **eevati4 and fertile In the
a s to tloeated on the great ridge
wratUa the rain fall, part of which
wes late the Atlantic ocean on the
~s d e and part into the Gul: of Mex-
Sas the other.
iarv kimu Silver Springs-more
awtliful than the Biue Grotto of
bbly- s only fve miles distant.
lw l Springs, little less wonderful
ad luove).l t only eignteen miles dis-
fag to the westward, and Lake Weir,
l w charuing than Lake Como, is
metg r teen miles to the southward.
Ocal is wonderfully located. Its
gpwmag in the Indlas tongue is "fat,"
mi tilts (the "Land of plenty."
The Amet stock farms in the state
we war Ocala. aud the most progres-
dse sad up to date farmers, with un-
aftag Judgment, have located their
f m.t ro ar here.
Mere the farmer lives at home, his
aleie house and his corn crib, his
iptatu ltank" and his dairy, bulge with
Iplt). and in his barn-yard are seen
paMcoc-k. turkeys, geese, ducks, chick-
weo aad guineas.
psakting specifically and coming
doma to a plain statement of facts,
we etion that:
Ocala Has
Golf links
Ow- florist.
Two banks.
Owe foundry.
-tev hotels.
Water works.
Two thr-at rs.
Three dairies.
Tes churebes.
One guasmit h.
Three garages.

One green house.
One moss factory.
Three seed stores.
Eleven physicians.
Two Ice factories.
Three art schools.
Two racket stores.
A surgical hospiatl.
Four livery stables.
Free mail delivery.
Three wood yards.
One public library.
One marble works.
Two bicycle shops.
Two bottling works.
Three silversmiths.
One barrel factory.
Three dental rooms.
A telephone system.
Three music houses.
Two haberdasheries.
Fifteen fruit stores.
A military company.
Two abstract offices.
Three planing mills.
Three wagon works.
Three barber shops.
Four pressing clubs.
One steam laundry.
Two machine shops.
Three lumber yards.
One Catholic church.
Three cigar factories.
Three jewelry stores.
Three music schools.
Ten dry goods stores.
One Chinese laundry.
Two cotton ginneries.
One fertilizer factory.
Two daily newspapers.
One female physician.
Vitrified brick streets.
Three lime companies.
One monthly magazine.
Firteen grocery stores.
Three furniture stores.
Four hardware stores.
Five Baptist churches.
One Christian church.
Chamber of commerce.
Ten benevolent orders.
Four phosphate offices.
A paid fire department.
Four railways systems.
Two cold storage plants.
Twelve boarding houses.
One veterinary surgeon.
Three blacksmith shops.
Four real estate agencies.
One kindergarten school.
Two Episcopal churches.
Thirteen Sunday schools.
One electric light plant.
Two photograph galleries.
Two weekly newspapers.
Several lumber companies.
Three Methodist churches.
A- . .

Three wholesale grain and feed
One colored domestic training
Two wholesale grocery establish-
Fair grounds and baseball dia-
One city market (just enlarged and
Several business blocks in course
3ft construction.
Fine federal building, occupying cen-
ter of entire block.
Carpenters, masons, plasterers,
painters, printers, machinists and la-
boring men galore.

Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
A Thanksgiving entertainment was
given last Wednesday night, Novem-
ber 24th, by the Pleasant Hill school.
taught by Miss Etta Faglie.
Quite a number were present, look-
ing forward for children who had nev-
er been called upon the stage to make
a speech.
The house was called to order by
Miss Etta Faglie. and the following

ITEMS FROM ELECTRA program was rendered.
Song, "Thanksgiving Hymn"-IBy
Special Cor. Ocala Banner: the school.
"Leaves have their time to fall, Dialogue, "Welcome'-Legie C'urry
And flowers to wither, at the north and Millie Butler.
wind's breath: Recitation, "Polly's Thanksgiving"
And stars to set-but all- -Rube Cirry
Thou hast all seasons for thine own. Ruby Curry.
0. Death!" Recitation. "For a L.iule }oW"
Death has again visited our neigh- James Edwards.
borhood, and this time has borne Recitation, "Onoe Thing LI.eking
away one of the kindest women the Clara Curry.
writer ever knew-NMrs. Martha Dialogure. "Genius and Applieation
White. relict of the late Mr. Jack --Mae and Missie (Curry.
White of Moss Bluff. Mrs. White Recitation. "For a Litile Itl
died Friday. after an illness of th.r',e Jamnes Edwards.
weeks. She leaves three children. Recitation. "I Wish I 'as a (;r o~,
Miss Leona White. Mrs. Blount and 'p"-Crawford Mills.
Clarence White. besides other rela- Song. "-Dollies Dear"- Clra ;:,,
tives and a host of friends to mourn ii Lottie Curry, Olive Mills and .Mal.I
her death. The entire community ex- IMills.
'.ends deepest sympathy to the he-1 Retitation. "L.adty Mahl,'" -.1izr7i
reaved family. 'Edwards.

Mrs. Della Rambert of Cocoa. who
has been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. William Martin. for several
weeks. returned to her home Sunday.
Miss Hale. Moss Bluff's popular
young teacher, left Thursday for Juli-
et. to spend Thanksgiving with her
Miss Tincy Holly. who is attending
school in Ocala. returned home Wed-
nesday to spend Thanksgiving with
her mother and brothers.
Mr. J.1. C. Pillans and daughter. Miss
Dixie. Mr. S. E. Smith and family.
Mr. Oscar Caldwell. Gus Waters and
several other Electrans, attended the
fair in Ocala. and were much pleased
with the exhibits in every department.
Mrs. Heath and .atnrhthr ;ioo

Son.-W. "No, Not Onf.-- s ii't.I
T{.ciiat ion. "The Wa N tolDO I,-

I Zori tat ion. "1'herv*s ;No hTim., lA.i

Boy"-Ern.-st ant. Crawford Mils
Recitation. "Kentuck. Pl'hilo4oh. r
-Bessie Mills
Recitation. "The Last Hymn Kia
Concert. "L .,innar --l.ghh girl
Recitation. "A Moth.-r,, Sm 0)1
ive Mills.
Dialogma.. ,Seaon.- Miram anIl
Alice Forh.es. 1Atti. 'urrv and (illt
Recitation. ".lerico 1 b '.h, Thanketi

ing"- Etta Curri
R,--irarionl I )r. aliTn rh
True,-lstelle 4Curry
F:ssa%,. F,&'c,-jt ion (4iW
Son I I [Itz i I. '

thte childn-.*ii att'i., '-.

.9 I *.t itt,
I. ,~
gi. I.

T I i No -



. a

aoI Ita'IIt II

A~ome Savlm

the Present "- Alee Forlesw1. ., I' .,' I , .
Recitation. "Alargie's Thanks ivin --, 1 ,
-.Missie Curry. ,
Recitation. "Love's Lalo, il.ost
Dialogue. "Pril",- Clara (' r'y an i
M abel M ills. ,, ,1 it,, ,
Song. "How Many Sweetheairts- \i !.. ,
Mae, Ruby and Missie Curry and IBs tf *tt it ,, .,,
sie M ills. 1 ,; , ... I ,',, .
Recitation. "Father, We Thank !, I'" ,k .. ,.,,
Thee"-Mabel Mills w .

. 4



Substantial Christmas Gifts.

-' b



Ocala. Fla.. .............. 1909.
This is to certify that I have this day received from the
Ocala Furniture Co. One Dollar ($1.00) in value for the sur-
render of this advertisement.
Signed: ................ ................**
Address: ............... ..... ............
December ........ 09.

Ocala Furniture Company,


. 4 l 4

eC .



* -

S- 4r

* g A

i- l


_ _

-- --I ---

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- ID

JU%fi* ,k % fav



Te Miami Metropotis, referringto ADDITIONAL LOCAL.
S o tha~01y two of the Br ndi.I The A. C. L. southbound train was
1at.- for the senate, Broward and'somewhat belated yesterday
1. IKare. are natives of Florida. seems mehat belated yesterda.ATE OF FLORIDA.
w hink that nativity fa. n sh STATE OF FLORIDA.
*HU. sbhlh bo a factorin the contest. Dorothy Lyles have gone to Blitchton en Hats. COUNTY OF MARION.
k t-a. Georgia born, Reeves is an to spend a few days with Mrs. Lyles* CT O OCL
iat:agnian and Taliaferro a native of Daren s. CITY OF OCALA.
\ ruiia The contention of the Me- 49c to $4.48
tfwl ill hardly find much favor In a monh and Postnmastr C(rom
w -tt, hth u n nhA of oiers who are not will be in his new quarters. Ocala is
( ifFlorida. but do not on that *he first interior town to have such aAri
d themselves as lesse- sndid federal building. C A S H- Low Prices.
a*. r. anizen. Clay would have The Young People's Missionary So-
1< to Kentucky. Webster to Clety of The Preshyterian church will
Io- hu-.ts. TKhomas H.WBenton to hold its regular monthly social at the
tMi-.,uri .I,.ffe.rson Davis and I. Q. C residenc of Mr. Anna McDow.ll on V S
LIa x,' to Misr-issippi and John T. Friday ening at s o'clock. All are
M i,-ra tit Alabama. as bright. partic- invited to attend.uits made
la, ':tr% iti the senate from those Mrs. Samuel A. Raws and littleade
'h question ofnativityhad irlscam ownTuesday afternoon intheatest stylC R E D ITH igh Prices
0" T1 I"' 1,,,- 1y ta k ,.n b y th e ir c o n stit- and th ,y a re th e g u e sts o f h e r p a re n ts. a t $ 6 .5 0 to $ 1 5 .0 0
1 ., Oak Democrat. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Maloney, at the

Ocala House. They will probably re-
Ri th n's Gifts Are Poor main in Ocala most of the winter.
** th wan t to go on rec Dont miss the bazaar to be givn Our aim in this advertisement is to prove to you thit vVll t : .,,*
,..- as on of the greatest gifts that b the ladies of Grace Episcopal
*.o.t has made to woman." writes Mrs by the ladies of Grace Episcopal .
t) Rhin-\ault. of Vestal Center. N. Y. church on December 2nd. Refresh- money bymaking your purchases for L ASl. Wn w.t Oiti pr..f. "
I can n.vr forget what it has done ments will be served from 3 to S p. m *assertion to your own satisfaction and w
Ior uww This glorious medicine gives There will be a lendid d assertion to your own satisfaction and we are oin to ho .u ih .
a w om an buo yant spirits, vigor of -fc a li l isplay of
htd> and jubilant health. It quickly fancy articles, suitable for Christmas test it The next time you go to our credit dealer -tort tor .o .,
Cur*-* nervousness, sleeplessness. mel- gifts, and many pretty things for the Men's Overcoats oucredit
aerl. badache. backache, fainting babies. The Christmas tree will be and Raincthat you have bought previously on credit, ay ometn tht 1
mak dailinv sll ands: soon builds up the there, loaded with pretty things. and an Raincoats
ak. ailing a nt Tdsickly. Try m old Santa Claus will act s salesman. $2.50 to $11.50 $5.00 for, (by the way, something that you think the credit t.,r. Id. ," t$ '* *
rA e.-nto. at Tydings & Co. mI old Santa Claus will act as salesnn.0to
Rad cooking is the sand-bagger of gotten about) and offer him $4.00 in cash for amnc But I i tIilit. -Puck. Messrs. Edwin Groen and Leroy Gal- of purchasing the same ,
loway, who came down to Ocala last of purchasing the same goods previously until he hi- accepted v, *' ,
Looking One's Best week for a short visit at home. left In nine cases out of ten you will e successful in getting tilt g
I' a woman's delight to look her Wednesday to resume their college
et. hbut pimples. skin eruptions. dii ies, the former to the Vniverstv
mw-rs and boils rob her of joy. Lis- es te rmer to the nierst price, but in all cases yu will get it or le than did h .
E' Biuklen's Arnica Salve cures of Florida at Gainesville and the lat-
W makes the skin soft and vel- ter to Stetson University at DeLand. charged.
.10t 1' glorflies the face. Cures Mr. Green remained home several Men's Trousers
So eyesold oresra days longer than h intend on ac- fo Why Is It That Nearly All the Stores That Do A Credit Busoness
0. lips. chapped bands. Try it. In-
S for piles. 2c. a Tydins count of sickness.to $4.50 Mark Their Goods With Characters? Why Don't They Mark The .
Mrs. F. E. Haskell of Weirsdale was
Ca-scIene is the sneak-thief of con- in Ocala Wednesday between trains. In Plain Figures? We are referring to dealers of our lini
t4etD st She came this far with her nephew.
If you are suffering from bilious-Mr. Arthur Allen. arI 1 hr 'ti.,e. Miss Our Store Adheres Strictly
V,** constipation, indigestion, chron- Arnold. Mr. Allen was un his wva: t,
ow h edache. Invest one cent for a pos- Atlanta after spending several To Its Motto
tal card. send to Chamberlain Medi- at the lake. and Miss Arnold was on TO Its
ret C(o Des Moines. Iowa. with your her way to Newnan. Ga.. where she
sam, and address plainly on the back. will remain until after Christmas with
ad th.\ will forward you a free will remain until after Chrits with
seawple of Chamberlainis Stomach and relatives. She will return to Weirs- Mens Shoties.guar- 6
S.u rtr Tablets. Sold by all dealers. m dale in January. --ees- olid for "W here You W ill B e T created R eight
NOTICE This paper has devoted a great deal
---- of its space to the fair. because it $1.40 to $5.00 '
0f Application to Sell Real Estate of thought it a most creditable and sue-
Minors cs sful exhibition of the possibilities Ve mean it in every sense of the word. It' you tlu anything in ..*
Nott-te is hereby given that I. James
H Howardt. as guardian of the estate of cur rapidly developing county. store and it does not wear entirely to your satisfaction wt will U n
ot Man Thompson Howard and Wil- The premium list, which is now cor-
Mat Hawkins Howard. on the pleted. is the longest ever given by the article, make it GOOD.
Saly by ion o A.the H. 19onor0 any single county fair in the state.
pply b petiti. as county judge of And the Marion county premiums are We do not claim that there are no other stores that will treat you right
Martmm county. Florida. at the court always paid promptly.
bin.. of aid county. for authority to but we do say that we will treat you as good as any ,tore ever dared tre. ,
cal the undivided shares of Mary The Ocala Lumbei and Supply Co..
Teipwlon Howard and William Haw- aking additions to its present Men's ShirtS for its patrons. ,
?o ar. d t rhien Mollie ar. How- north of the aacity to enabl it tov 40c to $1.89 Ever since we opened this store we have been saving thuand. ..t 4* o $) *
ard decrmad, to a certain parcel of take care of its increased stock of dolls for some of the people of this and adjoining counties and We *aV
ted in Marion county. Florida, de- hiding material, and to make room u
e rlto thirty-six (e. in to ship for further shipments, which it YOu Money on Your Purchases.
r'-s-ns .141. south of range twenty- have on the road. This company is
thr,. ,:". cast and all that portion developing into a mammoth concern. _____
, 'e lnutthea-t quarter n se 1-4) of It has at least a half inillion feet of
,h r n -.n>.'5^ sam- ( township lumber in its yards, and other building TR Y US-=M A K E US PVE IT
Srant, lMins ast of the Oklawaha supplies in proportion.
rni r ,a-, p. lots 1. .. 3. 9. 13. 14. 15.
is :, ,. af ,^^,f ?" 4nd n ha The Rev. W. H. Dodge of Ocala. ac- We have the pret- Around this page we quote a few prices of .mre .ornc ,t our .,o,,-- .ut :
e3 a i "'*-t hal f of 2 2n ofthe companied by his charming and at-
own .;raha:till'. Florida. accord- tractive daughter, Mrs. Mary Dodge test line of Mens before you can tell how great the values are, you will have t > txitunein *h. *
ta tf gda' ,,f ai.t town of record in Ma.,ddox. arc in the city visiting Mr. Neckwear for
the* *Ia. tfb. lh, .erk of Marion coun- and Mrs. John \V. Dodge. 216 New- merchandise.
t, l,,d .... nan =-tr'tc:. Dr. Dodge andl Mrs. Ma-i- 25c and 50c

.1 Guar Hl ian dox halt' a host of fri. ,is h.,r- ho
1: -, ,,a,,, always glad to see themJ-.ack- WHERE YOU WILL BE"
NOTICE --- in h.,,r ,~,xa honm front Carlne f TREATED RIGHT
ts* 4 *90 0 1 In < l t r.- she has lo'n pndin h p- -------..
It f't, .'-i'. tN ::.o nt- S xith hert u-r --

I c ,: hl,- -h't h! :.: C i MISS LOU ELVIE WILLIAMS WEDS
'a h" 3lis I. ou Elvi W illialls. an Ml l r.
caat tot <* 1(, i'.hl,' I in (- .I Lurivg w ere quietly m arricd ou nI ell .S o x
pord ast t .a i O U' iia Thanks;giilig day at th' honie of the 5st.0 OCALA
S \ '- c" -;, lot M r. a 'i d M rs. B o rin ,g lt, t fo r a trip o ; to d. .
n*ar. '1 ocali. 1. ll oi Halt inort. \Wa hing:on and otI.ir -pla-P
0 11.' We\st En'l- e- s. aftcr which they will livu at Lake-
orI,. 'an" c' lr-a n ftI whi'E the groom in l ausil.ae Formerly THE VARI 1 Y STORE
(k 4i 8 Th .d e .f ...i land. w here zlie groon i s 51iin Ih l.itl le-s -
I1b,' dalt. of it Issun' ")f stIh Poter- T-the bride fornierly resided in Ocala!
, id t te ,.- ific3te shall be re- anrt attendedtl the Ocala High School.
hid ac(rt to law. tax deed will Since moving away z-h.- has visiTed
Mo Mh.rdin t he of Jan s Mary Gates ant a number of,
a 11 9 4 I 1 al iatur and other Ocala friends on various occa-

1 T--o- for h-B aviry Ladies' Tailored Suits -
T 5TRI-K marriage ani will wish T
's C't-rcult c('our-. Mariou Co.. Fla. happy married life.
O*Tt p.r- ----- Boys' Suits for In order to get you acquainted with our line of Ladies' Ready-to\Wear ,
fected with a persistent cougli after 98c to 5.75 Garments, we will offer our Ladies' Suits for ONE WEEK BEGINNINt 8c to *8
( T 5.ttlien t. discharge an attack of influenza. As this cough
is 4.gi,' n that o the cani be proml)tly curet by th ,, use of
itsr 1 the tn- Chamberlains Cough Remedy. i MONDAY, DECEMBER 6th AT
1 W3 da mn gf ul t. i w l resent should not be allow ed to, run on ti l kn ilt,
I f --- .trat o "I tfr troublesoille. Sold b l all

.... 1... 20 Per Cent. Discount

Sapply for f dihar Song Hit I

M County of the
AM, r .State.

is to lorated la the center, an
to i ea ty sat of Marion count]
ame is a Sdletiaon of the ea
S emoa a eppitleon. *Oealy,'" -eam
go -ir retryy" o0 iand of i!er
O ma is the market town and shi
g- p I-gr ome of the richest agr
M L hmbertcuatural and mineral di
tas of te seaoth.
as mway be found *.lsc some of th
sgwsmad re truck farms to b
~-a to the state, together with th
--~g vak.le deposits of phosphat
m w, ore. lime and brick cla
Stlm_- f-a-- Ocala Is commende
V th beat medical authorities as
g I fr al 4 greere from all pu
an nl1ate rheumatism, gou
p S prestrat etc. The ci
m as MigB altitude upon the bac
60m o to patnmala reeeives the v
a hMme eua of both the gair am
ta -ma. vwhch, lade. with the re
am e4rd f the pine wood. e
bg th asalbrity of a natural
a. eeale anad healthful climate
t dIty it free from the visitation
Paow % wr or kindred plagues. a
igagmay dlmesas, sunstrokes am
sf-tas are munknow. The scmme
a d httaL. and many prefer
a" her thane Ia the north.
Tmpmratumia. (Winter)-The mes
trof Ocalas In winter is
W S ees Fahreaheit. Summer
to summer temperature ranges fro
Sto *7 dr res, rarely going abo
g 4dgres. Rainy Season-Fro
abot the made of July until the ls
Mr part S september there are usu
I &ly hoers of brief duration
sta d" to eool the atmosphere.
Wimer Str- 4)-Ocala is famous
a wtr resort for those who wish
empe the wintry blasts of the north
ai 0lan8ad. there are no harsh co
Aa the climate being pleasant ai
oedmw. Its Decembers. January ai
bmarys are similar to the mon
Of JIMe the middle west. T1
Oa@a Here and Montezuma Hot
am te principal botels of the city.
*a f~tF e-O'' cala boasts
t"V 2 if- TheK Mnarce & Cha
Bank. eapital 50.000, and t
tmmMetasl Bank, capital. $50,000.
i-spea--The Ocala Telepbho
Oas-ay was orpaaised tn 1894 with
eagtal stock of $10,000. The sto
q1 S ea mpean is owned by local r
Wa m. and Mr. George R. McKean
as Patnpal stockholder and man
r. The system reaches over 1
Its Marin amd adjacent cow
M. aw has over 3" local subscr
n- Ocal-s has several go
the following demwnl.atto
tam reeNsated: Bap1: stm Epacop
tresbytrian. Cathol
s e m ~a"Crintl. All occupy e
-- of their own, and have good 9

S primary school has just be
fshd n South Third street. T
of t nS la ezcelleat, and t
over 500.
S*sirl Ug*--The dty owns
l ant m operates the sai
palawy. the streets being well lg
at prtlhly no cost tc the n
aBdlpky. The plant represents
latw of $35.000. and the incoi
i SU.TSO per annum, while the
aMl- eupeesgs are 810,176, leavi
a nt rerea to the city of 10.604,
e apptled to the sinking fund to
Han the outstanding electric lio
one. and apply on the current r
i eupesses of the city.
Th equipment consists of 30 mi
of ised wire two 100 K. W. A.
Weomtnhouse dynamos, and one
7 A. C arc dynamo both being
eally roanet-ed with two 145 .ior

power Harrisburg engines. Wood
Sl teel used. There are about
atw-s to the plant, and the char;
aoe 1 reets per killowatt for inc.
doseet lights and 8 cents for pow
1he plant has sufficient capacity
eare for 0--N additional patrons.
PFle Deprtment-Ocala has an
SAhfei are department that will co
pawr favorably with any city of I
diStin the country. The fire stati
wech ts of brick, and centrally loc
ed. t $5Moo. There are three pi
a eman thr force and an auxilis
.7 of seveateen men who are p.
s heo they assist at fires. T
te.phore is uml as an alarm system
As a result of the good work of 1
Seartawat. no fire of any con
aguace hap occurred in the city
rv -ae year
The. equipment consists of fc
rMes. 4.* emical engine, two h(
res. book and ladder. 3000 feet
awr and other miscellaneous equ
emat which represents an outlay
U831* A large fire bell is mounted
lk &stattom tower which is sound
as as alarm In case of fire, and ago
tabn the are is out.
Qo-Thl ('ltisens' Gas, Heat. Li
aM d Pwer CompanY was organize
gno@ nurtese years ago for the p
oasne f ratshing gas for heat. pow
msad imnmatlmn The Citizens' G
'14aian). as It is now known, ow
thre and omn-half miles of mai
f prk Ifor Illumination is $2 I
low t%. and that of fuel gas




gh, held in your hand. There is some- "One of my best friends." he said.
un- thing about the chemical composition patting It fondly. "Have had it ten
un- of tne water that serves to give it a pattingit fondly. "Have had It ten
magnifying power. It is nine miles years. and during that time have been
les to the Oklawaha river, and the water dead broke half a hundred times and
C. is as clear as crystal the entire dis- in actual need of food and a bed quite
tane.. A student of nature can secure often."
di- food for rumination on this trip that, "What!" a listener exclaimed. "Keep
ise will last for a long time. a dollar from sentiment and go hun-
is Blue Springs is another resort of a gry and sleepless?"
300 similar nature, twenty miles south of .I didn't say so," the other replied.
!ge Ocala, and is reached by rail or car- .., never went that far. You see.
an- riage. Many pleasure parties find I never went that far. You see.
er.;their way to these Springs at all sea- when I'm so hard pressed I use the
to sons of the year. coin as collateral. I borrow another
Homcsassa-on-the-Gulf is another of dollar and give this one as security-
ef- the popular resorts reached from to be held till called for. Queer sort
>m- Ocala. being two hours distant by of borrow, isn't it? But the coin's too
ike train, anu located on the Gulf of good a friend to desert."-New York
o' Mexico, furnishing the best fishing Globe.
at- and hunting to be found in this sec-
aid tion of the state.
ary ILake Weir is fast becoming a popu- Identifed Her.
aid lar resort. being eighteen miles south A story of lovely woman's ability to
'he of Ocala on the line of the A C. L. rise superior to those petty details
elm. There is fine bathing and sailing here. which so often hamper, limit and nul-
the --Ocala City Directory. 190S-1909. lify the operations of any mere man is
se- told of a Harrison woman who tried
for The Federal Building-Ocala's fed- to have a check cashed at a bank
our eral building is now complete and where she was not known, says the
ose will be occupied on January 1. 1910: Newark Call. The usual remarks were
of It is a very handsome structure andl made by the cashier concerning the
ip- is located in the center of a block, need of identification, to which the
of The building will be occupied by our woman immediately replied: "Ohb well.
in postoflic and United States federal that's easy. I can always be identified
led court by this mole on my cheek."

When in Ocala don't forget Hogan's
ght Place. He will do all in his power to
ed make it pleasant for you. Hogan. the
ur- whiskey man. x i
as, All kinds of hair wonk done. Satis-
ns. faction guaranteed. Harriet Hill, 212
-er North Magnolia St., Ocala. 10-22-5tw

A Mistaken Cure.
"Jennie'" yelled the composer.
"Yes. dear." called back the gentle
"Why in thunder don't you keep
that kid quiet? What ails it?"
"I can't think, dear. I'm singing ont
of your lullabies to the noor little dar

, veIopm t is the tatus Mad growth "-
Lts psstoe receipt, oc" BIRDS' NECKS.
tolamce, for the pat fve years,
shows an Increase In receipts of it's the Number of Bones In Them
Shot 12 per cent. per annum. This That Makes Them Flexible.
reflects a steady, permanent growth, The flamingoes were making their
minus any "buna" features. Below Is
nloau any "bumm fetatres. Below is afternoon toilets in the big trying "a-
appended a statement of receipts for afternoon toilets in the big flying ag
the pst five years: at the Bronx zoo the other afternoon
190-13,593.58. says a writer in a New York paper
1905-$14,155.31. A crowd of children and grown pelph|t
1906-$16,458.27. were looking on and exclaiming with
1907-$17,946.18. admiring wonder at the v9.v these
19o8-$19,835.7S. birds were twisting theit long ase1-I-
Geo. C. Crom, postmaster; B. F. about into all sorts of corksc.rews and!
d Borden, assistant postmaster; Thorm- curves when one of !the ornitliolo"i:.i
y. as C. Thompson, clerk; T. M. Moore, experts came along and stopped t1,
clerk; A. P. Gilmore. clerk; Benj. R. watei the performatinf'-e.
r-Bltch, clerk; Otto G. Lohrig, clerk. "It's the rr number of bones in a
n-Carriers, Chas. H. Stewart. ,iora e is the lenh f nk
n- Harold, Jas. S. LaRoche, array bird's neck, not thle leng, th at nake
Booher, sub. it so flexible." he remarked. *"l'herv|
p. Lobby always open. Money order, are twenty-three Iones in the ock ol
. register and stamp windows open a swan. for example. and a few more
from 8 a. m., to 6 p. m. General de- in that of the nflaingo. It seems that
- livery window open from 8 a. m., to the smaller the animal organism the
8 p. m. Stamp, money order and reg- larger the number of neck bones. The
ie istry business transacted at general giraffe, for instance. has only serve
e delivery window from 6 p. m., untilbones in his long neck, which has a
8 Paved StrmThre are over six reach of nearly twenty feet from the
e, miles of paved streets which cost the ground. That little white throated
y. city $7,500. The main square or pla- sparrow over there is only three inch
za is paved with vitrified brick. Good es high, but he has fourteen bones in
d roads lead out from the city in every his neck and can almost scratch the
a direction, affording many pleasing back of his head with his bill. The
il- drives. swan has twenty-three neck bones
It, Cement Walks-During the past and swings his head about with even
year several miles of cement walksfreedom th a snake."
ty have been laid on the main business greater freedom than a snake."
k- and residence streets, and the good
re- work still continues; and it will not THE PLEBEIANS.
ad be long before this class of walks
will supercede all others. Their Secession From Rome and Their
- Puolic Library-Of the few cities io o
n- within the state that meintrin public Rise to Power.
ly libraries this city is one. It was start- Plebeians were the commons of
e. ed eighteen years ago, and has been Rome. who were originally forbidden
in constant operation since. The new all political rights. They were for the
of location is on N. Main street, on the most part poor and were not allowed
nd second floor of the Clyatt building, to intermarry with the patricians
nd and is open duringthe afternoon from They served in the army without pa.
rs 4 to 6. The librarian is Miss Louise and were sold into slavery for deb:
to E. Gamsby. Membership is $2.50 per sold into slavery for deb:
to year, which fee permits the patrons and could even be cut into pieces for
to borrow the current magazines with distribution among their creditors.
an each book taken out. Non-members Finding their condition Intolerable.
60 are required to pay 2 cents per day the plebeians in 497 B. C. seceded to
for the privilege of drawing books. Mons Sacer, near Rome, where they
- Water Works-The Ocala Water resolved to build a new city. But this
)m Company was organized in 1888 with step so alarmed the privileged class-s
ve a capital stock of $100,000, owned stthey granted to the common privileged classthe
Im principally by eastern capitalists. The that they granted to tbe commons the
m at- water is obtained from an artesian right of annually choosing from their
al- well bored to a depth of 1220 feet, own numbers two magistrates, called
n, rendering the source of contamination tribunes, with power to protect them
absolutely free from surface impuri- against the aggressions of the patri-
as ties. The capacity is 500.000 gallons clans.
to per day. The water is hard, but heal- After the lapse of about 200 years
t. thy and palatable, the sulphur being the disabilities of the plebeians were
ild removed before being turned into the
ld mains. There are nine miles of almost entirely removed, and between
nd mains and ninety-five fire hydrants. the years 356-300 B. C. they secured
tth Transportation-Marion county and the dictatorship, the censorship and
he Ocala have two systems of railroads, the praetorship as well as the right to
tel the Atlantic Coast Line and the Sea- be pontiff and augur. Thus the Ro-
board Air Line. Both roads traverse man republic, after two centuries of
of the county north and south, and the existence, finally secured a democratic
n- runs also east and west. form of government. New York
he In addition to these rail facilities, omrican.
boat lines operate from the Oklawa American.
ha river, which runs north and south
Se through the county, connecting at Sweat and Perspire.
ka Palatka for Jacksonville and ocean It is possible to tell almost exactly
ck points, and also lines operating in the when the more elegant "perspire"
-s Withlacoochee river, which skirts the drove out the vulgar "sweat." Ac-
a.- southwestern edge of the county. cording to a writer in the London Gen-
09 Points of Interest-Silver Springs, tleman's Magazine in 1791. "for some
.n- a resort five miles north of the city time past neither man. woman nor
b. on the line of the Seaboard Air Line, time Past neither man women nor
is one of the most famous and popu- child ton Great Britain and Irelandof
od lar resorts in the state. The Springs any rank or fashion has been subject
Smay be reached by driving out, as the to the grom form of exudation which
al roads to it are fine. At the Springs was ftermerly known au 'sweat.' Now
ic. is the terminus of the Howard and every mortal, except carters, coal
dl.- Hart lines of steamers which run to heaves and chairmen, merely *per-
- Pamtka. This is considered one of .' ar these twenty years past
tel- n. The Oklawaha siver,n the word w has been gradually
O1. which the Springs empty, has an indi- b^o more a more odiou."
vlduality all its own. Its banks are Before 1770 or so "perspiratlon"
le strewn with a constantly changing commonly meant an Insensible process,
e panorama of scenery entirely differ- sweating" the prcoer variety there-
ent from anything else in this coun- of. In one of his sermons Wesley re-
its try. At the Springs a sight awaits marked that "during a night's sleep a
me the visitor that it Is seldom one's healthy man perspires one part In four
ht- privilege to behold. The tiny boat hlth whn perspeats one p when fo
n- that takes you out on the Springs has when he sweats than when he
an a glass bottom, through the bottom of does not" That would be meaning-
S the Springs can be plainly seen at a less today.
mp depth of 50 feet. Fish on the bottom
o are as plain as it they were in a tin Queer Sort of Borrow.
to pail. A penny thrown into the He was displaying with much pride
1 Springs can be seen as readily as if a silver dollar "pocket piece."







W ITH a full and complete line of new
and up-to-date material, and first

class workmen, we are prepared to han-

dle all classes of Job Work and turn it

out neatly and promptly. Prices are

right, too.

A Trial Order Will Convince Ilo.



i____ _~_


.0,06 AI

ILA )aN14*01

I':I I.\IlI.r l .l .~I %1 i I N I ,

The Jackson Loan & Trut Co
Ft. WorthI, Tex and cim

I L. j. RUMay, Iir mm ad


- - wig


The big fun show, the laugh factory,
a real, live, enjoyable, reliable min-
strel company who never disappoints.
Manager Coburn with his merry men.
the old favorites with the latest songs,
the newest jokes, the cleanest fun.
For ten years constantly progressing.
improving and providing a night's en-
tertainment which never offends, nev-
er disappoints and never surpassed
by any similar company.
Coburn's Greater Minstrels is the
great big favorite of all the laughing,
musical, enjoyable performances of
the season. Dont forget the date:
Next Saturday night at the armory

by local applications, as they cannot
reach the seat of the disease, and in
order to cure it you must take inter-
nal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
taken internally, and acts directly on
the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is not a quack nim It was prescribed by one of the best
physicians in this country for years.
and is a regular prescription it is
composed of the best tonics known.
combined with the hobest blood purifirs.
acting directly on the mucous surfac-
es. The perfect combination of the
jtwo ingredients is what produces such
wonderful results in curin'. catarrh
Send for testimonials free.
I F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props..
I Toledo. Ohio
Sold by druggists. price 7.c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti-
pation. m

Mrs. Evans
Ocala. where
past three or

Haile has returned I ri ',
she has Ien for t he
four days as i,',"' .f

Mrs. T. H. Johnson

of ()OcalaLa

been the guest of fri'n-ls

Edwin Spencer. a well know i ci'.
zen of Ocala. was among tho-;%' WI,)
spent yesterday in this cit\

Mrs. H. H. McCreary. Mis, I
and Elmer McCreary speln' yst,s
in Ocala. They went dos'i i:i Mr
Creary's Buick. and enjoyed th"

r lay

McMillan Bros.

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of TurpeMtiA i

and General Metal Workes

Old Stills teken in e*changW for new **-. Pau -b.
through the country a specialty i l t ht lawIl .*
wire will receive prompt anttessno as vea r 1 the
folcwing works |

...-- -0 -T---s vI

_ __

When Placing Your Next Order For


EON41,1 11 NI

I % 1% I % % %I # % I lb

in thi ; citN~



lmft4l46 Cools* 4 &Oftvo


4 ) -N I? F % I P>401, v V I


W OMAN 1 B "I believe that women woull do ex-
0celent work in the more highly salar- o C e
led teachers' positions that already ex- DEPARTMENT
DEPARTMENT ist. It has been contended that with
---- all the advantages of their higher ed-
(Edhed by Mrs. Powers and Miss ucation, women have not proved them- POINTS AGAINST THE SALOONj
Stevens to whom all contributions selves the equals of men in intellect- Nobody would let the saloon live
*shuldl be addressed.) ual accomplishments. I believe that Nobody wouul let the saloon live
they have not been given the chance but for the money made out of it. Its
they have not been given the chance sole mission is to promoet the finan-'
Oto do this. Positions of responsibility Icial profit of saloonists and brewers.
DO WOMEN ".TEACHERS "1FEMIN-and power have not been opened to'
IZE BOYS?" them. They have been denied the Railroads, manufacturing companies
opportunities for scientific re- and employers of labor of all sorts do
Prof. John Dewey Answers in the Neg- search for example. sientheifichavenot want the workingan who patron-
ative-ays Women Should Occupy been granted such research-izs he saloon if they an get any-
Chairs in Co-Education Colleges en rate such rsarchs-well. o ls th get ay-
har is n morEd fcaien oleven Allime. Curie's own husband ad-
"There is no more efficient body of Saloons increase the consumption of!
workers i A milte d that his wife was as much the liquor more than a hundred-fold over
norktdrs in America than the great ar- ,liscoverer of radium as himself. liqu more than a hundred-fold over!
ao*, of Its women' teachers," asserts "I should like to r. b more women wrs lind tigers. speak-easies.n
Prof. John Dewey of Columbia. "They boot-lggers, and the like. known in!
minize boysNonsnse Or where rofessor harsh in our collegesthis state. The wettest dry town uses
Sour ffminays onnys. Orif you were and universities. In the women's col-
ar.- our effeminat Loys. if you Ilesg they have long done work ofr
pleas ..dryest wet town.
Prof. Dewey was head of thdepart-the highest order. Why should theyTh aloon does not produce oney.
Prof. wey was head of the depart- he less able to (to such work in col-T
muev.t of philosophy at the University lees not entirely to women? It only gets hold of what is already
of ('hicago from the foundation of that .. bhre. It takes away from legitimate
"Prophecy is rather a foolish and
intstiution. Five years'ago he accept- trade and sends a great part of it out
ed the chair of philosophy at Colum- thankless task. but I believe that be- of the toown to distant brewers and
bia. Ile is one of the best known forebears we are going to s. distillers. It is a constant drain upon
nglwospeakingen occupying professors chairs in the financial resources of a communi-
king teaches of our co-educational colleges, at least.
je" and is a past president of the, ty.
je and is a pst resident of the am positive that women could do |
Amerin Philosophic and Psycholog- To keep saloons out of communities
c Association. He is also one of st excellent wo in sch positions. makes labor much more reliable. Man-
Why not ? The woman's brain and the
the incorporators and trustees of the h n T w a a e ufacturers won't want saloons in the
man's brain are both capable of equal neighborhood of their plants. In
Equal Pranchise Society. achievement. Tighborhoohe of their plants. In
Only recently William L. Felter, epancy between the many places they petition against the
head of the girls' high school in Brook- each has so far actually perform- location of saloons in their nefghbor-
lyn, returned from a trip abroad with w e ha s f a perform,. hood.
Se e fm a ti a a edl is that one has deliberately handi- hood.
dark and gloomy views on the Amer- tha oh w a Saloons diminish the value of real
9 -capped the other with narrow oppor-
can school system. "Too many wo- c ed otih na r estate in their vicinity. often serious-
men teachers are at the root of a tunities and conventionally restrained ly. Nobody wants a saloon for his
t ht* o outlook. If you take two equally .
ISrge part of the evils of our public next neighbor.
healthy babies and tie the arms of .
schools," be asserted sadly. "I one of them till both are grown u. If as much liquor is sold in dry dis-
thought so oice, and now I know it- rticts as in wet, why do the brewers
of course you'll have a weaker physi- and distillers and saloonists spend
I have been talking with Alfred Mose- cal development in the case of the one ant distillers and saloonists spend
ly. The preponderance of women who has been bound. For centuries money with a lavish hand to prevent
teachers is swiftly and surely feminiz- men have been tying women's brains. ry legislation antd to make elections
ing our boys." and the result is a weaker mental de- ao ft? iymake c v oftus
Prof. Dewey. who has happened to development. That will all be remedies and fight as if the very life of the husi-
*make a point of lecturing on women when the bandages ar remove. And ness depended on defeating the drys.
it the public schools, was shown Mr. a new oNow, whyn-Exchange.
pda new one is being taken off every
Peter's published convictions. Ad .Prohiiti Means Homes
Prof. Dewey smiled-very dryly. "I would see the teaching systeProhiition Means Home
"I wish." he remarked, by way of equalized-more wo,:-, n -iiong the Maine is tho' only state east of the
casual beginning. "that I could. hap- college instructors, more *, in ,* l Mississippi river that has more home
pen on some of these effeminate- public schools. I would ha : ,;. .nors than renters; and prohibition
school boys. Somehow. I have never contest of brains, without regard ; > v' ih has 36 per cent. more owners
-been able to discover them. Strange- sex. And let the best man--or wo- t."u renters.
ly enough, the people who ament their man-win." To every one hundred families-
ascendancy don't seem to produce the , New York has seventeen clear home
article. Now. I am so constituted that All members of the club are request- owunrs. and the saloon.
whenever I examine any sort of new ',1 to fill out their nominating blanks Xassachusetts has eighteen, and. the]
theory I want proofs to back me up. and send them to Mrs. Otis Green at salon.
Where are they? Where are our ef- once a. t l, in of offir s wili Connecticut ih.as nineteen. alnd he |

ferminate boys?
"The notion that our splendid
.men teachers are making molly
dles of their boy students is utt
absurd. Why, women themselves
anything but mollycoddles in tl
days of basket ball and ath
'stunts' without. number! They'd
the first to despise the feminine ib
instead of petting him into being.
* "The mhole notion is an English
dream. Girls in England are an a
lutely. different sort from the An
can type. They are brought Ul
wait on their brothers by inches-
as they are afterwards supposed
vait on their husbands. Very li
a course of education under such
tie young women would tend to 1f
aise* boys-or make them bullies.
"But Mr. Alfred Mosely and his
low commissioners should not ju
other girls by the kind they hap
to know at home-and then. to
the climax, implant their own pre
.ceived impressions on impression
Americans. That s adding insult to
jury. Luckily. the big. common-s<
majority of Americans prefer to ju
with their own eyes.
SThat they don't believe woT
teachers are making weaklings
their sons is shown by the multipi
tion. instead of subtraction,. among
ranks of the same teachers. Am
can fathers anti mothers want the 1
---and insist on having it. They
ply wouldn't 'stand for' the great
jority of women who instruct ti
children unless they believed in th
women. That their belief is fully
tlted is my unhesitating assertion
S-Ter Is absolutely no reason '
w mes abould not occupy the ex
tl6e as well as other positions in
tonal system. Chicago pro
more progressive than
frk when it placed a woman fat
of its immense school system
she was the fittest one for
She has done splendid w
it Mpt--she will continue to st
evm liner accomplishments in
,because her field is larger.
is ao glaring, lonely except
are probably women right 1
4ev York who are as fit. or fit
eB the important administra
la educational matters i
by men. Fitness should
ly reqisite choice. Is it
Perfectly t that the pu
i--Ians to appreciate v
thbt which can be had ch
S Tery tact that the salaries
hsv h. n 1

take place next Friday.
are Miss Lisk Tells How It is Done-The
these Chinaman as a Laborer
letic To the Editor Ocala Banner:
Ibe In a recent visit which I made, witl
a party of relatives, to Washingtou
pipe and California. one of the most inter
Lbso- testing experiences we enjoyed, asidE
neri- from the exposition at Seattle, was I
p to trip to Anacortes, Wash. This towi
- ut is largely made up of salmon canning
A to
kely factories, with one codfish cannery
gen- and an all pervading odor of fish filh
emi- the air.
We first visited one of the large
fel- of the salmon canning canneries, fol
idge lowing tb p-rocess through from thE
)pen counting c a freshly caught boat-load
cap of fish -to ,..e stacking of the canned
con- goods. At one end of the main tlool
able were piled the thousands of salmon
3 in- and here were stationed workmer
sense spreading the fish with long-pronged
idge forks and tossing them on to a near-
by table. From here they were thrown
men into an immense iron chink. whict
of cuts off the heads and tails of thE
lica- salmon. The chink received its name
the from the fact that it supplanted the
aeri- Chinese or "Chinks." who were for
best merly employed to do this work
sim- From the chink the salmon were pass
ma- ed by machinery from one stage of
heir the process to another. They were
these only handled by the workmen at one
jus- stage of the caning, and then gloves
t. were wora.
why When we had finished our inspec-
ecu- tion of this interesting work. the pro-
the prietor led us to the stacking room,
ved where the cans are placed to cool. If
New the cans are in proper condition the
the inflated ends will collapse on cooling,
m- and therefore it is necessary to in-
the spect the cans after a length of time
'ork to set aside those which still remain
and inflated. At the end of the canning
the process. each can has two holes which
But have been soldered, but in the case
ion. of an imperfect can of fish a third
here 'puncture is made to let out imprisoned
tter. gas. These cans with the third punc.
tive ture are called "do-overs," and are
now sold at a reduced price, though, as the
I be proprietor assured us, the fish con
? tained-in them is of the same quality
ablic as that of the other cans. and not at
rery all injured by its second treatment.
*ap- In this factory were employed Chi-
s of nest. Japanese, Indians and white la
kent borers. On being asked his choice

Maine has towi'.-six. AND NO SA-
Rhode Island has 2G6,',ip more fam-
ilies than loon.
Connecticut has 43,000; Massachu-
setts. 162.0'o':. Maine has only 14,000.
It may be said they differ in popu-
lation-and they do.
Rhode Island has 26.,0to less than
Connecticut has 29 per cent. more
people and :{2m per cent. more house-
less families.
Massachusetts has four times more
population and eleven and one-half
times more houseless families.
New York has ten and one-half
times more people and forty-two times
more houseless families than Maine.
without the saloon.
Prohibition mn 'ans homes for the
It means c!hilren out of the factory
and mill and in the public school.
Wtihort one dollar of revenue from
the saloon. Ml,,tne has a larger per-
centage of the '.>ital population in the
public school )iti:'.i any other of the
New England states, or than New
York with its twenty million dollars
of revenue from the saloon; and more
teachers employed in proportion to
her school population than any other
state in the Union.

An immoral party can never be en-
trusted with the enforcement of a
moral law.-The New Voice.

The following are the appointees
for the various departments of the W.
C. T. 1. work for the coming year by
the Ocala W. C. T. U.:
Vice president at large. Mrs. A. L.
Superintendent of literature and
art. Mrs. T. M. Moore.
Superintendent Loyal Temperance
Legion, Mrs. M. M. Little.
Superintendent legislation and peti-
tion. Mrs. H. M. Hampton.
Superintendent medal contest. Mrs.
L. W. Duval.
Superintendent flower mission. Mrs.
G. W. Martin.
Superintendent evangelistic work.
Mrs. Nixon.
Superintendent Sunday schools,
Mrs. Coleman.
Superintendent mother's meetings,
Mrs. D. W. Tompkins.
Superintenlent Christian citizen-
ship. Mrs. D. W. Graham.
Superintendent red letter days, Mrs.






Walking Suits and





and Refinement

Cost no more than the ordi-

nary kind--'tis simply in

the judgment of selection

Hitherto such designs and craftman-
ship in Clothes were only for the
elect, but owmg to splendid execu
tive skill in the assembhrlg and hand-
ling of such a large aggregation of
Master Tailors as are ass dated in
the Schloss Baltimore organization.
these splendid examFles otthe hi h-
est type of the tailoring art are within
the reach of all
That's Why we have selected these
Celebrated Master Tailors


of Baltimore and New York
To Make Our Clothes

for these

Clothes for every occasio -- -- a..

for every form and figure 20060" M

There is a special model here TOIL. CMt a

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4i Company



By the First of December The Ocala Fertilizer Compel *will 1w reaVd t
supply you with their superior brand of tertillsers
Our factory is nearly completed, we have lreadv order-d ..sit m **reb
and will have them in by the last of November
Our superior fertilizers will be of the hiKhest grades, with guaratse d *-
lysis; made especially for all crops. We can sav. you nmcus< t** **
to make nothing but the beat and ,tell .t the I1 west ,0whMt living p|e. Wr
and get our prices for any fertilizers you need 'A e ib bI *d. *%lot "00
you after December the first, but can make you princ* now \\. eal! mei my
special formulas. Let us know what you wan' and how usrnt ia *.t* **et 4
and we will have it ready.
We have secured the services of Mr I C r m ,a Xr io**lis f ,
to superintend our mixing. Mr Crest~ has a4 rk,-d all his- tif *.o < me
largest fertilizer establishments in the U'nited .;: ittes and th-oreugc b" 1 e*s4wte es
the business.
All correspondence will have prompt nttentton Addrs-. s ..-w ..ar>
tion to


or to

I- aee sees-sesee e s O 66 *6e Soso$

George Taylor. T. H. Johnson. and L.
F. Blalock.
Membership Committee-Mrs. W
W. Clyatt, Mrs. Durand, Mrs. Geo W

The admirers of the anarchist. Dr
Ferrer, who was recently executed at
Barcelona, urged the Paris municipal
council to call a street by his name
and to adopt as wards of the city his
grandchildren. The proposition only
came within a few votes of carrying.
This. too, after the opening of his will
in which the doctor disinherited his
three daughters, and left all the prop-
erty to a mistress. Will some philoso-
pher kindly explain the curious inti-
macy between anarchy and martial
irregularity? It is often charged that
both anarchism and socialism aim at
tho destrnction of the family as well


a .f. .
t4~ 4 *,
.' a I ~ *h..%,
WH~h. .. ~.
*1 4 0
'2~W *.~ *


Gas" 04#M e594

bas, 4 ~s* b. w es. a *
I'% 6 4 1 4b ow ot~* 4
W.Ve f IF ft e ap o w i

I Clothes



We are exclusive agents
Splendid Ready-to-Wear

.h.A .*t
-. I
~.Ica we as

.. .~ '4
'p.., at

___ __ _~_ _~ ___


t t




SS a 4u O mnl o ly Dr.& m 4y % Co0 theld e abe.
wo 0"v im eclt el u I ema by mean of their wonderful
.cmctdil Appmma to all caeplaced with them. This
Sitrcarl ent i I te bort of marvelous in itsmni tt
s ad e&fcts upon disease. You have
never had anything like it. Let us
&Luona tate it to you. The finest
electrical equipment in the north-
west. The most pleasant and
effective method of relief and cure
used in the treatment of such
chronic and special diseases as


Women's DISease

Vital Losmes

wyOS DeAe

Prostatic Trembi"

SCome at once and get our opinion
of your case and the benefit ofthis
grandest of all modern curative
all Chronic and Special Diwsees of
m 0M venlet 20 yr. both Men and Women. Eviything
*rt-tWly __tabfth strictly confidential. Ifyou cannot
.M..-MI&. call, write us about your case.

or. wtlwray & Go. "vui,,


Are Best and Cheapest, But Why Fer-

tilize Citrus Trees in the Fall.

We have published a booklet telling the reasons for FALL
IN THE FALL. It is prepared with the extreme care we give to
aM ear publications, and will prove of interest to all and of bene-
St to may. Our booklets are all free.
Write us for prices of our IDEAL FERTILIZERS. Not "Just
s good" as any but the best that can be made. and besides giving
7m TKRU QUAUTY we can save you money.

Z Call on our local agent, Martin & Cam, or address



H. ROBINSON, President.
.L H. BLITCH. Manager J. C. BOOZER, Asst. Mgr.
GEO. J. BLITCH, Teller.


The commercial Bank is growing. :
so are our customers. If you have
money to burn. to lose or to be stolen.
keep it at home. bui if you want to
keep it where it will be safe. where
it will be ready for \o-u when needed.
deposit it with us.

--. --IIII SS. iii';



Fessenden Academy, located seven
miles out from the city, made an ex-
tensive exhibit at the fair, which dem-
onstrated the wisdom of giving proper
training to the colored yotth. As
they are properly trained they become
more valuable as aids in the develop-
ment of Florida. This school. Though
a little more than a dozen years old.
has done much for the awakening of
the ambitious colored youth, and i .s
the warmest encouragement* of ith
best of both races.
The whole north end of the building.
set aside for colored exhibits, was il-
luminated with a complete display
from the academic, manual training,
sewing and cooking departments. The
agricultural department also had ex-
hibits in the agricultural building.
The manual training samples ex-
hibited were models of perfection in
that class of work, and showed the
successive steps followed in teaching
the uses of tools and the mastery of
the same. The models were largely
made from Florida pine and showed
that the boys would be able to prop-
erly handle it when out in the world.
SThis department's exhibit attracted
much attention and was the occasion
of much favorable comment.
The list of articles was as follows:
One gate. nine model blocks, chis-
eled. two window frames, nine picture
frames, (varied,) six stairsteps, nine
mortise end tenon blocks, eighteen
Maltese crosses, five double crosses.
six right angle models, four odd cross-
es, nineteen T models, one plane mod-
iel. six drawing models, four silver
trays, one door frame and various
i models showing progress in manual
Next to these models was a com-
'plete set of text books used in the
course of twelve years from the pri-
mary to the high school. This text
book exhibit was examined by many
educators and received approval. Most
of the text books seemed to have been
published by the American Book Com-
pany, that has covered the field of
text book education by supplying the
best from the brightest minded au-
In a beautiful circular glass case
the cooking exhibited by the domes-
tic science department was a banquet
picture, and was one of the most artis-
tic creations at the fair. This depart-
ment is presided over by Jennie L.
Childress, a college graduate of Fisk
I University. The things showed not
*only science of preparation but great
art as well. The Fessenden girls are
;: fortunate to be under such a director
ias the things indicated. The list be-
llow was a part of the things sent by
this department. O(.e other thing to
;be noted about this exhibit is that the
Strain prevented the cooking exhibits
-being put in place in time for the
Judges to pass on it the first day, but
! it was so well prepared that a special
award was given to it. The following
is the list:
S BakeI hanm. baked chicken, salmon
Scroquettets. chicken .salad with nmayon-
!i is.,. loaf of corn breadl. half dozen
j 'r ptm puffs. fruit puffs, 011o dozen't his-
S(tilits., on' oz.i'n rolls, tw) loaves
!i hthrea',, f. i sponge cakle. iced
Chocolate. layer cake, while c:ike with
Sc('a,'arnl'l fillit;i ,Ilicate, ,aKp (iced
:- and ,eoenrate,, >. minc,,neal pie.
I Mr ida iLewis of N;'-hvi'l.. Ten,..
hie' t;a'aei f The' ,ielpit ftnlti!i of S'\V-
'* .ILL. was pret,. n;. ;tnI sho-'.',,l the

Brown and Adlie Ward. Florida.

Say, good people, whn-eyn y
hungry, go to Hogan's ipl;a-


keeps good things to eat and drink
G. D. is the man. x

Foreigners Make Inspection
A very distinguished party of Sw-*
dish engineers have just left for rh,
north, after having made an inspe"-
tion of the railroad work along the
keys and at Trumbo Island. Th. par-
ty consisted of Mr. Fogolmarek. chief
engineer of Swedish railways: Mr
Kj"llstrom and Mr. Sanmnelson. corm-




\t'. I


I.,. 4


.41.'. I'
* ej' I ~ *

ciii .- .4',
'Ak.- ri
'I 7', I''
II II. ''Ill
reid. r *-

ir ...

S .

missioned by the Swedish government s',n.t . -
to inspect railroad work in th- west ', ,
ern hemisphere. In addition to Key c',n.T., .
West, their itinerary includes Canada. rtn:f'-.,' ,
Panama. Jamaica anl ('uba.--Kv ,. -
West Citizen.
Th,' ,.'
HAIR WORK Bradn,~wn wr. *i''f '
spirits ailt *",.'t, i ,
All kinds of hair wor-k donr'. Satis-or .
faction guaranteed. liarri t Hill. 212-
North Magnolia St., Oeala l,,22.-5tw I'rtyi tm "1 -*
_^_________________ ____________i ___

bsMe 156 Phone 139

O0fc. in Holder Block OCALA, FLORIDA
We hate a stone crusher at work in Ocala and are prepared to
do all klrds of Cement Work, Build Foundations, make Cement Blocks,
(Cw-nt Brick. Build Sidewalks. Artificial Stone Fences. Stone Mantels
We make llocks for Foundations for house work. which look better
an tbrilk. and are cheaper. Warehouse and Crusher on A. C. L.
VaItrmd Track. North of the Foundry

OPTo t an X before de potion you want
Stenography. Baakinl.
SBookkeeplm. Telegraphy.
SCvil Service

M o e Poughkeepse. N.Y.

SPlee sead without cost to me. your
9,7 propctm with iaformaion
pn t potin mroked X above.
N ext Y ear ...........................
S ide ........ ..........m
C" a O w &


S ili:any iv'tre -ratd visitors throlgb t.,,
x .'xl;ibi;ts of i his ,I' Ipar! nIi, ; f;,I is
tw-1 vi itseI in what she is ii :a aind
"h w .tliil; tof oziieduls e(xi:i',jt'd was
pl. sin.,I ;o the hlunlreds of 'he fairer
.- x. who pat ien'ly listIInIed aIn exat i-
ined thi, n;,iiy 1 au; ifil dle'si~v .;is-
play el.
Ea;ch fe:ir.al, stul!e'iit at l"es~ :o fldel
is taught sewine. :nl i)bef'or-e li.ng
petrnfiltted to !,a;ve school se Imut't
h. able t'o make all of the apparel in
which she graduates. The se.win: ex-
hilit was a perfetc revelation of 'he
skill andi ability of the colore'l girls
when given an opportunity to b cor-
rectly ruinede. The large iumnber of01
hilue ribbons awarded to this depart-
iment told of the high ,,steenm in
which it was held by the judges. Thr'
Carnegie building at Fessenden has
well fitted rooms and a number of ma-
chines usel by students while sewing.
Thbe list exhibited follows:
Baby cap, *doily, centerpiece, large
centerpiece. (embroidered). embroid-
ered collar. *Burlan scarf, colored em-
broidered doily, *colored embroidered
doily. handkerchief bag. belt, hem-
stitched handkerchief, *embroidered
corset cover, corset cover, *embroider-
* ed Dutch collar, Dutch collar, handker-
chief bag *blue bow tie and shirtwaist
tie. handkerchief bag, drawn work
pillow. *white hemstitched apron, em-


_ __

ered and braided white hat. *embroid- CHRIST
ered table cover, *fancy white under-
skirt, *combination suit (corset cover
and drawers), kitchen apron, table If 'hI.
napkins, kitchen apron, picture tfraim'. lik* t"1
*calico dress. field rap
*Awarded prizes. e l' lra
Another part of the Fessend.n *,x I.*-in
hibit which attracted attention wa;, tr-t -"'I
several loose leaf books, filled with ka Ili
academic work by the stlud-ilnts )f tr '1. I '
various depairtmi.nts. Many st p," l '! *':
to examine tiheso, artd wer' bloth ,' I
prised and d lighted, within tth. arr.i:
menit, neatntess, onniiiaiim-hipi .it
thought, ;is shown in thI :ti' a ''l'' "'
The Fess,'nden exhibit vwa- *. iit'o i
aging and conIprehensiv, il Ian hi Ia
given the friends of education tlt' l
itive proofs that cheer anil A,-:ir'n e' I '
them up. ,'' .*

IAN 000AV@ SV"hum .b
IN rLORID0A .~ e

.bi rd. a* f~ i

We were told that the ,i st oi ,;", :
ating the inildustrial lepaIirtliet; W .i
large and that the school tie.-,. 1
endowment fund to nie, I th.- : .,* *
and to make sure of the work \:-r .r
year.The school has pro ,.n 1-, ',t,
work it is doing that it is ii, **.i
way worthy of any favorabl-ae 'llis'l,
action it may receive from edmuat;llial
forces. The location is i.l al aid tih.
work it has done and is ,loizi i ', -
tainly worth anl (,on nm.enls it. F-
senden is on the A. C. I.. a na le- firoi
Martin. Fla. The facrlty is cismp,.'ed
of Principal .1. .V Wiley, Mrs .1 \ Wi
ley. Nashville. Tenn.: .It nnie I. Child
dross. Detroit. Mich ; W. H ('hil'ir.-.
Detroit. Mich; Willie : Page,. 'hiao.
Ill.: Ida Lewis. Nashville. Term. Mat
tie Brown, Moncure. N. ('.: Cherrie



11 -




_ZN/ i000r

P 1'U1 l



THE E1E SII4P ER -......n'I[r a T 11 i jq I qj, t t*l-,v-i Im-j. *.,1 ,pv'a I FVT' t 'rl-o %-I J kV.J L .L3& t a -aAV2



&______________&_IL__IL__A 0 f IL- I*s r "*%& .. &. A % ATAAJ.AAA0 i- T


Miss Winnefr.d Tucker has gone O TItoNS
Dumnnllon to visit her sisters for a A t;e xanila:: ,
few days. h, ruls o. thei,:-l s'r; .

Mr. S. H. Gaitskill. a pro i nt "o tho .' ,o.t.i .n .f mi,',:.t..-0 I
. stockman and fruit grower. is a vis;i- ::.. ".,I u. : n h-vi . :.
or. and is serving as a petit juro:-. ,.1: 1

Mr. George Rentz has return-1 'n. A" ,c; caio :- ,

Ocala from a trip to Georgia. He ii-
expecting his family to arrive in. :
every short while.

A great number of citizens vwer,. *,
from the country Tue-sday for the jiur-
pose of shopping, attending court. e -.
SThe streets had a crowded appear
ance. and it !coked like *sonie'hiz:
.as. doing."

.Lee Hong, our enterprising Chinese
S.. laundryman. is making his patrcn.
..t. of Chinese lily bulbs. When in
SmInom they are very lovely flower-.
Sare almost appreciated gift.

`. *Mr. Marion Pelot of Ocala is a new
.' t[ldent, who has joined his brother.
-Mr. Johfi Pelot. in this.city. Mr. P,-
Sid? will be an addition to the youn-
society set.-Coat of Arms.

..-*Work is being pushed quite rapidly
A the Temple-Theater. bu: Mr. Mc-
'e 'says that if it is. completed by,
the first of February he will regard it
as being quick work. All big things
hbove slowly.

Mrs. Dempsey Mayo returned homn
Saturday from. Crystal River. where
sae has been for the past several

a-,',' 9 onI S '

Pv~rs. Helvensto: Eritartamns the Ca-d

tC-ird ('lt:,. and :i 21ls of t 5

r"Vit-d~s Mtt!rs.

t..ani-; w, re '. cry mninth *njo-. Mr.
Charle-;.TH. 1l!oo. d nia-i. lieLh t -'s
scori -",ci~i! 1. :1 of :rs:1
a prire.
Aftvr t ht czanit s. t.'Iliirsla.crack-

weeks with her mother, and brother. ern. olives and chocolate w.as enjoy:-;l
Mrs.M. D. Juhan and '1r.-John' JuhanI. ,- the guests.
She was accompanied by her lovely Thie afternoon with Mrs. Helvensi,-n
little son. *. s,-s a rvry enjoyabb one andi assist-
Sing hr was Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk.
Mr.-William R. Hillyer of Washing- playing with the club members w,,r'.
ton,'D. C.. a former resident of Ocala. Miss .Clara and Ophelia Gray. B.-
in renewing his subscription' for an- sit MacKay. petty Wrav McIv*,r. An-
other year. says: "I am careful to :ie Atkinson .and Eugenia Fuller.
leok through each issue of the paper
andfind much in its pages to interest Miss Sasie Morris to Enter Metropolis
me. Have taken particular interest Contest
fn your details of the fair." .
in your details of the fair. Miss Susie Morris of this city will
;enter the great contest that will be
Mrs. Richard McConathy left Satur- enter the great contesxatfew months
'conducted during the next few months
day for Lakeland, 'where she will re- -
a ufor Lakeland,'r he she wi re-! by the Jacksonville Metropolis. This
Bain until after the meeting of the.
,is one of the most mammoth contests'
Methodist conference in that city this one of the most mammoth contests
Sever undertaken in the state, and the
week. Rev. Ir. H. Batnett left on!
prizes are magnificent ones, such as
Tuesday for conterence. Rev. T. J. p are a o u' a
Tuesday for conference. Rev. T. J.!an automobile, a trip to Europe. and
Nixon will also attend and severalher good things.
1.ther good things.




I F Oil I~. .



E- RVP ,0:EC ; 2. , jLjCL P?-1 ZCT .o




i5 pl



a. N..Corn 'Exhibitc

.54,11 as-.
fl~ t~ n. :r-hal..... :I.n, inu. \Is .
* :io' I\ .t :'n';v t .- "V s jtFsim I 1 L:2
* 2 i i.-. ~i' -dij si.' win :9 !.li
l 1 C~~1' \VOi' Ii~. x~sILi: I .
*~~ ~ ~~~~~ V 'f. 1. *xt s.. 'Ai' I* 5 .

2'.e~ sA cs'la I It A'

S* ; '50't 1 '$ nont s'andl

-:2r C 'trus Fruit Exhibit
.. ,, ~;i;: rus frt':-u it xhii it
..: g-" t'"O-)y:, :in l \Vlaril:im n of
.;: : v, hfapil i-,i to elt'- Mr;. Daniel
. \::I r. i- :s acting aits one of th.-
r ~-' f- als. lie ooi part in fairs
s'r .! 4'xM;')i tiin)l days. and1 is all
" *:;:* I.' s s., tlHat l ,I would 1e
;ii t:) *,;:i r that this *ru;it ex-
ib:; w-uld take the premiumi;i at any
1" oiii earth. It is the finest lot of
itrus fruit that he has ever seen. In
his opinion we freely coincide. A
gentleman from California soon joined
s. He said that if he had not seen
with hi.- own ey,-s he would not.
ave thought it possible -o have got-
n1 to-gether such a rine collection of
trus fruit. It was inumensely bet-
r than anything h' h'ad ,ver seen
before. He bought two boxes which

owners wl prooably go uown urgingg Miss Morris is employed at the tele- he intends to ship to his friends in
the conference. phone exchange, and she is a daugh- California. The exhibit consists of a
ter of Mr. J. A. Morris. She is a most variety of oranges and grapefruit.
Mr. H. H. Petteway of Homosassa ,
S e t ass pleasant and agreeable young lady Agricultural Department
ing aTuesdathe Montezuma hotel, andhad and will probably be Mraion county's n th agriultitral depart nmnt is
i e te oteahad only candidate in this contest, so wP an exhibit of nearly everything that
hop when immeit caught fire Hi roomber 'hope her friends and all of our citi- wi!l grow on a farm, and every exhib-

with srtoke. and it looked pretty zens will give her a very hearty sup- it is worthy of special m,,ntion. and
a port in the contest and we certainly w regret that time and spa', forbid
Bally at one time.. and felt a good wo re:riet tha tiwe and spa(
goo trust that she will secure one of the us doing so.
more so, as the smoke. he saye.!ovt- lreninis.
almost stifling. o re iu r i- iO s, -
;.oes. il)il.i.in. 4ltl ii 'eS. k ri hiai \v s.
Ilia S .le g New Residents for Ocala .
Mrs. William S. Jennings sa\ a >1d- I ol ; 1. sui>-i-or sqnua.li) vi-v.t
tfuil reception at the Womana I Mr. Fred Robhinson of Cr3stal Ri\er ni:: ~sat-. as,,: o ,,.., xi,,-
b in Jacksonville Mpnday-night inthm' r nt1d Mr. J. (; Fergusons rsi- .. .a ;,- r(. >,a-.t',s.
of Mrs. Wm. Jennings Bryan u'1dnce on N,'noria street and will is,- '': i, '. Il, l,, .e,
%nd her daughter. Miss G "-c .c-.l ,n.)02 ;ii ,'frmlan- r'silni of o'r '" '. is. i,, h .. ,',,.4, '. ;,s'd
who were her guests for several daty.- ,'a M s. Ferg"..on ,,-, s ec S,,,, ,s I I I , ::. s2;4:,
erthio' 1tutler at St. I'otrslll'.- and sill :
eO their way to ih east -."ast, W -n l'' ," y i:1:. !iiag it ihin ': s .:,' 5, ,i"
they will be joined later by 31Mi ry;o:i. .< s.rV\,s ;i!a p ;.'kls.
Mrs. H. L. Anderson and 'Miss Franct's t 1AiN ao1 .'d v",,t,,Ih,,s II1,, at
Anderson. formerly of this city, bwoi- hot .l '., !, li :st r ,' il- h]herI,. oc',-py : largn- spia'- anilnd ,, -
isted at this reception. : : 'i:d artt'iion
a v r ,,i;ht-d to, h*av,, l' nl. ;>i Colored Deoartment
o.-i Mr i aullum lnnes one of Ihl iist 1' I ')r it .

I '

dI., 44

TH-4E 1C-4A( L. -s-


1iThursdl~ty ~I s!IT
Ithe fair.'[a t 'sai' ,.5

It wvas a t tiliiujli h -,fpluck
a1 rilsut.' 1tdv 'iiiilols \.9

t h i I g'. A I
The11 14, tndatnc- ait lc *1 x .

lai- thing e'ltar atto'nivied in m'air 11i *-,n .. a
Iy. mid tlthe wotib',r is inom. 1113t A -'
have not hallI a com ity fair aill.ils 1 *.4 a
One thing that has iiiado it 1, 111.l~ -I
is the sho9rtne'ss of its dtiriailim 1.1; .11% ..V s 1 .
does not drag nor mwearv I'Vi t~"il ,n*t.'*
three full days to gt'%*- it a tihmra'aah he-f S *. Ill M,

Oft the thousands in attendmivo ill *9a f ',
wero gratifiedI with Ihe .splotikIor oft)(' f I = II
the ex~hibi: !n. None were .1isapjH m I it 9lot'Ipa'be.. a'I
ed. There were no "knockiir-4 "The-r, 'rhe- ~.iq.4.,,it.~
were no disturbances. The h#li.daa:or. I5 p 9:I .t fv P ~.,Ill-' 4'
of' the people.,was the sulsjec.t li ~t %o ,% -I I', fl, 01
gene-ral romark- Tht-re A~viia not9 I 'I
arrest. There iwa*s ntiothe -imm.1 ii.r 5'
*111 iigly wordl. Thi ils in c riswil s4tftI' *. .
thogisinsi. whcr-' thero %%;ils a '5at 4- 's. r-..d
comminglIng of the rave's. it .'4. L :.
to us is worthy of s.pec.ial :n.'ition mid ~ .I:a9,

parts with toxpseolit tori. and ho .i
e~xhil~it s art- dow(-aII iri IA iih
an1d V4llomv rihhlsot.;. TOtE 5g.(3

an (I. I -- i\\;iI (I -Z4 ; 5 .u I r- t Ij 1,

vITs 4 :1 r I h,.1,

I114. iil S s IitT

.1 A N

to "mooU 4

lib Of 0 -- ~ &i -
4b I

0.04 Vto#4 *

V4I .~a. I

4 #*a Ioblwso

4. .~


Weessful and lip to date farmers ii. --s'su' lgt ihpas.I sa
he county. was a Thurstlax N'.ii! los .: It. ("liaza1. -,-]oit as u I 1-li--ii u oj ~iIi~f -
le says that a flock oft t(ent v-I,: eild 1"iA At',7~ soer tal .'s i
Od turkey-s ha-s een unakimn, I) -; N('.-v 'w-)k 2)1iii Phfli&Asla'lp it vIt i~5 L.il5A' 5~iill'ls('~lst:
ads their feeding gro ical I ;:it.IIi nerl

,her tws x 1!I AlM' Sr. a, lS11 1191 .111d 1 -, Iiir liei oii-ii
Safe for Mr. A. P. Stuckey is I.' tbuialz:I. Tlhe fohrm-'r hsIsa 'ni ii Now i
'rlki-a -1 tI fanc-x artia''s at' t'':til tticii
p put up stairs in the Mei-chati cs' v yf)m h.' 14:1 \ r Iak' ii, llai gmj i iwivI(m j
Oa. where we presume Mr. St itck' y'Ilo A -i: It..I 'will re.-imin at h )Mf''' Iiiadsotllthtti1 tstiu'k

| have an office. Mr. Stp.i;kt y ,r s. '-r ,al months. The latter is a'-
isident of the G. and G. railway. 't'n ding Mount St. Mary's college at
jeh we hope will soon pass through Emni ittuSluirg. Maryland, and will be
r ity on its way to Tampa. Vat houw for the Christmas holidays..

r. Dansby of Hawthorne was a vis- Mr. Frank Gates received a phone
to Ocala Saturday. He was here message from Brooksville yesterday
LtoOewing the Ocala Iron Works. that his brother, Mr. Lewis Gates. had
has a large grist mill and had accidentally shot himself. Mr. Frank

gen some of the parts. Mr. Dans-
lormerly lived at Reddick. and his
County friends will be glad to
r hat he is doing well.

the beautiful home of Mrs. John
IobertatO on Oklawaha avenue.
afternoon and night, the
en .of the Baptist sewing circle

Gates went down last night to bring
his brother home. There were no
particulars of the shooting.

This office enjoyed a very pleasant
visit Thursday from Mr. Brownlee. a
partner of Mr. Igou. Mr. Brownlee is
a son-in-law of Railway Commission-
er Newton Blitch. and will live in
Ocala. We extend to him and his

Poultry Department
ThI' exhibition of fowls is soinam-
thinig marvelous. Every fowl ima'-'ina-
hile is there, and they are as pre'tty
as size and feathers can make them.
There are turkeys, geese. ducks. guin-
eas, peafowls. pigeons. and it seems
every variety of chicken that grows.
The remarks of the visitors as they
behold them are extravagant and deal
altogether in the superlatives.
Animal Exhibition
The exhibition of animals is some-
thing immense. The eyes of the farm-
er sparkle as he beholds them.
Some of the hogs are as large as po-
lar bears. There are all varieties-
,.I.-h4,..a IRd Durocs. Guineas.

W1 1,1 4I n 5 ; I :I I A)I -:

1litss, i

Of s.'W#III V '
I )(.a(-itI 5' I) f ,'* ; -

-s soon a..- !! -' ;
oil caudh" alaz-. ,':d .'
of sm oket ,7til- I Ju '" li '"
tive engine, andi i,' i:, 'I I '
shop but tHit enitir'. iat. I .I
guests thinkinzi th:i' f! !',1 i.: -'
on fire mad.' hasty ,. -
sleeping apartments.n.-
The entire conut'un; '
wert, destroyed. an,,I h i .i,-' "
and window sills w ,.r. t.a ll *, '.
Never in the h.i-4orv f ti, -
the department made' la 1. *-' t
The efforts of th,' fir.m-n '.* '. .
saved a good portion of th.- c:'y
The laddles destrved and .* ...1


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-0 g- Itbit Presmod On Best exhibit cauliflowers-Andrew
0" P r Goldwire, Ocala-$1.
f pgb-4. B. LPytes Ocala, i$,. Best exhibit beets-Andrew Gold-
~-. Pahetto Park wire, Ocala-$1.
wM 1dMt. $S Best exhibit lettuce-Deadman
V M4 F -Port lEdwards, (col.). !Bros., Boardman-$1.
01. L i Best exhibit string beans-Crosby
I th priart--W. M. Gist. Mcintosh, I& Wartmann. Citra-$1.
Best exhibit cucumbers-J. M.
Nay, Ferlae, Etc. Mathews. Flemington-$1.
OmI e of hay made from beggar, Best exhibit parsley-Mrs. Sarah
e-4-Patlmtto Park Farms, Ocala- Brown. Ocala-$1. i
Best exhibit tomatoes-S. R. Pyles.
3ow bale of bay made from peavine Ocala-$1.
-..bIentto Park Farm. Ocala-$2. Best exhibit watermelons-Perry
*,,: tale of hay made from crab Edwards. Ocala-$1.
gre e-L P. Miller. Ocala-$2. Best exhibit broom corn-W. M.
uest bae of may made from John- Gist, McIntosh-$1.
ms grai-Perr Edwards. Ocala-$2., Best collective exhibit of gourds-
3eat bale of hay made from oat E. L. Carney. Ocala-$1.
stow-W. M. Gist. Mcintosh-$1. Best collection vegetables-Palmet-
OMt bale of hay made from grass to Park Farm-Diploma and $10.
go named in premium list (millet Cassava
fc l--p mtto Park Farm. Ocala-$2. Best exhibit cassava-Wm. M.
SaMI sma# glC ea grass-John 0. Shockley, Lowell-S1.
.MMr, Heather-42. Best exhibit cassava starch-J. P.
Sm malni of say other hay plant, Taylor, Ocala-$1.
( Ipms--a-Perry Edwards, Ocala Meal, Grits and Crushed Feed
.. Best peck Marion county bolted
eM 4rosa bIadles Marion county meal-H. A. Fausett, Ocala-$1.
es oa-J. P. Taylor, Ocala-$2. Best peck Marion county bolted
Smenb bet dmen bundles Marion grits-H. A. Fausett, Ocala--$1.
ty ,wa oats-Perry Edwards, Best collective exhibit of crushed
stock feed-H. A. Fausett, Ocala-Di-
Uto 4 m bnadles Marion county ploma and $3.
pm rtc.-O. E. Hill, Daisy---. Cotton
a m e" Mbadles Marion county Best bale Sea Island-Stephen Hod-
-w fddegr-C. J. Jewel, Ocala-51. ges, Ocala-$3.
&iMt gbe bndle Marion county Second best bale Sea Island-Perry
nrwd sort0ham-Perry Edwards, Edwards, Ocala-$2.
-. ^Largest and best stalk Sea Island-
DaKt uafle bundle of any other for- Jas. Spindle, Ocala--$1.
W plaint-C. J. Jewel, Ocala-$1. Best 50 pounds Sea Island seed cot-
es Mlective exhibit of hay from ton, in basket-Perry Edwards, Ocala
we sr. mot lews than six varieties- $2.
VeP t e Parkr Farm--e10. Second best 50 pounds Sea Island
Oreift S-ds, Etc seed cotton in basket-Geo. Giles &
a Im it busbel seed rye-F. B. Co.-$I.
T r.01--a. Best bushel Sea Island cotton seed
SM al b seed oats, rust --Geo. Giles & Co.-$1.
--A. F l see Ocala- 2. Best 50 pounds short staple cotton
MMad best half bushel seed oats., -Geo. Giles & Co.-$2.
ow pmr-Perry Edwards, Ocala Second best 50 pounds short staple
S-41 cotton-Perry Edwards, Ocala-$1.
mt half tbsbel Burt, or ninety day Moss
-W.. M. Gist. McIntosh-$2. Best bale ginned moss-Geo. Giles
SMd best half bushel Burt, or & Co., Ocala-$2.
Sdayy oats--Clark, Ray, Johnson Sugar Cane, Syrup and Sugar
sy Marte-i Best exhibit ribbon sugar cane-O.
iS t hal bshel rice. rough-O. E. R Hill, Daisy-$2.
M Dia-Y-4- Second best exhibit ribbon sugar
S W lf bushel rice, cleaned-H. cane-Frank Ditto. Ocala-$1.
A. fabnet. OcawlA,-t Best exhibit green sugar cane-Wm.
Bo half bushel Marion county Artis, Belleview-$2.
W shelled corn-J. G. Mixon, Second best exhibit green sugar
S--a!. cane-John Jacobs, Shady-S1.
M bemt halt bushel Marion Best exhibit red sugar cane-J. C.
It grw shelled corn-Perry Ed- Baldwin, Daisy--St2.
Os, i ---41. Second best exhibit red sugar cane
SeMt dees ears Marion county -Peter Loos. Kendrick-$1.
p ew com. J. F. Gist, Mclntosh-$2. Best exhibit Japanese sugar cane-
eemd best dozen ears Marion O. G. Olin, Kendrick-$2.
inty grown corn-Perry Edwards, Second best exhibit Japanese sugar
O.l.-1. cane-King Davis, Martin-$1.
mit barrel in shuck, Marion county Best exhibit syrup from cane-B. R.
pewM es-r-L B. Griggs, Lynue-$2. Blitch, Blitchton-$2.
et barrel velvet beans-S. R. Second best exhibit syrup from cane
Pltre. OcalS--2. -Perry Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Set half bushel velvet beans. shel- Best exhibit of syrup from Japan-
e--W M. Gist. Mclntosh-S1. ese cane-Perry Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Sest haf bushel peanuts-Frank Best exhibit syrup from sorgbum-
tto Ocala-$1. Perry Edwards. Ocala-$1.
BeSt half bushel chufas-J. L. Beck, Best 5 pounds sugar-Perry Ed-
SBlin-$1l wards. Ocala--2.
B..-t half blushl goobers-Perry Ed- Best collective exhibit of cane and
wrdl! Oeala--1. cane lroducts-Perry Eiwards. Ocala

I't halt bu,-hvl navx I eans-13Pcrr- N"
dwai~ cal-SI Tobacco and Cigars
W war .51 1 c la -IE al '. I.. . *4'4 '414 A '4 .-.'

--------------------S* S*3S *S~

The Pioneer Bank

Having been in the business since Jan. 17th, 1897,

the oldest and largest bank in the county,


ed and carrying nearly Half Million Dollars Asset:

are well prepared to be of service to newcomers. :



-4*4" Best cow ,three years old
Marion Farms. Ocala--*.
metto Park Farm, Ocala-$i
Second best boar over on
-Edwards Bros., Orala-$1
Best sow over on.- y.-ar
metto Park Farm. Ocala-l
Second best sow o\,-r on
-Palmetto Park Farm. Oc
Best pen. hoar andi two
V age-Palmetto Park Fiarmn
being i .
-*-- ^{,'-r [i-!i n .',I\ ;''''-
!or unl,-r- E1l a';u t K '1
porat- # B1.,t -*v ; an,. "
wards Bros., ()* '.t -
B j r l, ;; il.,. r* i '
s, we ry i., war,. o);,., .

,* -l b:.' '4)i'. '
; ! r' i ^ i- i '
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Duroc Jersey
r'. i [ ,\ .. '. .,

34: 1); 1 i *
RID A ,* ,'co; ,l ,s,1 t "

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Second best box tangerines-E. 0.
Cordrey, Lynne-$1.
Best box kumquats-Crosby &
Wartmann, Citra-Diploma and $2.
Largest and best bunch grapefruit
-E. H. Barkley, Eastlake-$2.
Best exhibit citrus fruits by one in-
dividual-Crosby & Wartmann, Citra
Second best exhibit citrus fruits by
one individual-J. R. Williams, Citra
Best bunch bananas-Henry W.
Long. Martel-$1.
Best display pineapples-M. M. Gas-
ton, Punta Gorda-Honorable mention.
Deciduous Fruits
Best exhibit pecans-Deadman
Bros., Boardman-$2.
Second best exhibit pecans-T.
Needham. Ocala-$1.
Best exhibit Japan persimmons--T.
C. Clayton, Ocala--S1.
Best exhibit hickory nuts-W. M.
Gist, Mclntosh-$1.
Second best exhibit hickory nuts--
S. R. Pyles, Ocala-.50.
Best exhibit walnuts-C. J. Jewel,
Second best exhibit walnuts-S. R.
Pyles. Ocala-.50.
Canned Fruits and Vegetables
Best exhibit of canned fruits and
vegetables from Marion county can-
nery-Mrs. S. R. Pyles-Diploma and
Wines and Vinegar
Best quart of grape wine-Perry
Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Best quart of scuppernong wine-
Perry Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Best quart of sparkling wine-Mrs.
S. R. Pyles, Ocala-$1.
Best quart of blackberry wine-
Jane Tisby, Ocala-$1.
Best quart of orange wine-Mrs. S.
R. Pyles, Ocala-$1.
Best quart of home-made vinegar-
Perry Edwards, Ocala-$1.
Best collective exhibit of wines-
Perry Edwards, Ocala-$3.
Vegetable Carriers
Best display vegetable carriers-
Ocala Mfg. Co., Ocala-Diploma and
Second best display of vegetable
carriers-McDowell Crate Co., Oak-
Hardwood and Minerals
Best display Marion county lime-
Florida Lime Co., Ocala-Diploma.
Thu btst display of phosphate-I.
.Mizelle, Orange Lake-Diploma.
Best display Marion county building
Iock- Woodmiar Sand & Stone Co.,

iwa-rd, (k-ala-$1. 1 S~nti; ra s,**,('d -Marion Farms-$.:. ()cla--Diploma.
I.-,, half bush.!l v.-hippoorwill lpwa S .-coh be)st ,x'hit shl-.! rown to- Dttst display Marion county sand for
-Ni.tun invwin. Martin--$1. acce S..-:arra .J,!-L:rion Farnis ian;facturing purposes-Woodmar
Special Corn Contest -$2. .Sand & St on 0 Co.. Ocala-Diplonma.
IPrize.. offre,.d by Dr. J C. Booz.T 'of Bs' h:.x ,); (ti;..- i.:al, ,tf 1.tria~mnBest Display of Mechanical, Manufac-
Ocala.) (* *. y ro'n a :' ''- M1urioli Fa;r'si toured and Commercial Products

For. Boys
lWebl fifty *ears 0of cnrn I'Qv. -v ''' 'V,' '-zt Ia.'r
111--r tt, j 4q' j o' year'Ci~ .1 .): ~ 1 14 4 C '- d
ftfiin Mtarion countyy. tP' 1' 1'o
gw'aimit tit corn '-uppho d by 1):. 1 ''0. 'U CII n I'a:UYred

in icoltl
pi ..'cial I'! izv for '', *zt : y, .IBee Produ~cts
;, ". t~h!',o oinohency-XV. R.
futY43I, '' to griin-; w !corn. u~t'4(1I .2
Dr J- C. Boozer-14. E. Mor" I;sor TI. .le x-li~': and $2.
D..e-era-S$1t in gold. Meat Products
For Farmers Best! :a i'ion coun lv curvel h ain-J.
C .Johiisou). Saii1tos-$ 1
Pri:.- offere4l by Dr. I. C. Booz-''i' for -, nou-. s Marion c(ounl~tv lardi-

tO best .5 ears of corn grown by a
termer in Marion county. the seed of
is owL selection-Perry Edwards.
Ocala--!:.t in gold.
Best bhusel sweet potatoes-R. H.
MaiK. Ik'lleview-$2.
Bet bushel Irish potatoes-J. 0.
Ibihtower. Heather Island-$1.
U ~S. 20--. -- -

\V. 1. G(is:. Mcintosh-$1.
Best Marion county cured bacon--
N. T Brown, Martin-$1.
Best exhibitt fresh beef. fore and
hind quarters-Edwards Bros.. Ocala
Best carcass gresh mutton-Ed-
wards Bros.. Ocala-$J3.
Best carcass fresh pork-Edwards

['t Js~iax'j~iuih:~Nvo(rl, ,tnfi x-
i: wus- R. "-.* Yonge &- Sou.. Oeala-IDi-

Pcs [lt did. litph;' roe''rpotT. Git .'

S.'coud ostdis-play tO.r.sO
I1K. Grou''r'. oca la--lion orable 10011-

I S 4i14.Ya-rieitil1 oral iruple.
ino n s. Jpum1ping and ife ed grinding nma-
('hlEinem-Marion HlardIware Co., Ocala

B st exhibit artificial stone, building
material and construction-Woodmar
Sand & Stone Co., Ocala-Diploma.
Best exhibit lighting and heating
apparatus-Ocala Plumbing & Electric

Co.. Ocala-Diploma.
Best exhibit cane mills, disc and
riding plows-Chattanooga Plow Co..
(H. B. Masters Co., Ag'ts.)-Diploma.
Best general display buggies, har-
ness, furniture and house furnishings.

and $10.
Agriculutral Machinery, Competition
For excellence in work by agricul-
tural implements ( demonstration-
Chattanooga Plow Co, (H. B. Masters
Co., Agents)-Diploma.
Cattle-Beef Breeds-Shorthorns
Best bull, one year and under three
years-E. L. Howell, Anthony-$5.
The following prizes were won by
Palmetto Park Farm, Ocala:
Best bull under one yera old, $5;
best cow over three years old, $5;
second best cow over three years old.
$3; best cow or heifer over one and
under three years old, $5; best heifer
under one year old, $5; best herd, one
bull and four females, any age, $10;
best pair, bull and heifer, under two
years old, $5; best three, get of one
sire, $5; best two, produce of one cow.
$5; best and largest collection of
shorthorn cattle, $5; best steer, any
age, $5.
Aberdeen Angus

a *

thoar tand!t\ .%. i i.
P)en of 1)iLgs. s~ix ,'j d'i ~~
S5 ; so'('4u- hi-?.
months Ad !or iitd.l# 'r .
Hampshi fl
Best boar ove.r on-- y ..tr I
Sistrunk. Ocala-$"
Best sow ovo.r .om .ii-I: -A r
Sistrunk, Ocala-S.'

Best boar over ron, **-a -r t -1-
Boyer, Mclnrosh-$:
Second best hoar *,%.r on. .ar
-F. C. Barnes. Ocala-Sl "
Best sow ovt-r on v.-ar .I.! -
Boyer, Mcilntosh- $.:
Any Breed. Not Listed
B 'est Sow a :n.i -it ;lin. '* r*'.:

11. Gist. NMrlnt~l.h-$-
Second best -)W;ow an! ,,-

T. Sistrink. Ocala- I
Secondt4.to-r ?ht);r !vi '
o1.1-1htofl1a.'4 I:ir ,0 1 4rl ..&

The following is a list of prizes won Best sow 'ir,''*r on.
by S. T. Sistrunk, Ocala: T. Sistriin:i. ()c:tlt S'
Best bull, three years old or over.' Second b sI -sw -; ,!i
$5; best bull, over one and under three -Thomas (';a'. to!. ...
years old, $5; best cow. three years Bsr tsow v.-r r.* ,..
old or over, $5; best cow or heifer. Sistr'nk. ) one year old or under three years old. Hst )In.,,, t" .ri "ti
$5; best heifer under one year old,. age-X'Vi. (*!..,' 'n .,I,,
$5; best herd, one bull and four fe- MHORSES. MULES AN
males, any age, $10; best pair. btll Draft Morses--Gr
and heifer, under two years old. $5; B st nmar,. rlh%-. ..a*,A
best three, get of one sire, $5; best -J. H. .1 (',rin'. o< InA
two, produce of one cow, $5; best and Secondl !>' maItt i "o-
largest collection of Aberdeen Angus or over-S R 1" I'*, h
cattle, $5; best steer, any age, $5. Coach Horsee--Purq
Cattle-Dairy Breeds--Jerseys Best .4tll.)1.
Best bull, three years old or over- over-J. R H." '...
Marion Farms, Ocala-$5. Coach Horses-OGr
Second best bull. three years old or dest srllw n .. '.. 4,
over-S. R. Pyles, Ocala-$3. der thr.e-S R p%.. i '
Best bull, over one and under three Sf'coni blst 't:.'i
years old-J. A. Mabry, Ocala-$5. and iindflr thr,.- !{ ',
Second best bull, over one and un- $,.
der three year old-H. H. Whitworth. B,.st mar,. two v. ,
Ocala-$3. tlhree--Miss Ann,.*- I>,
Best bull calf, under one year old, estr mar,'. ,mn .* I
-Marion Farms, Ocala-$5. two-Nathain ir s,
.e.o.n ....st IT',sc na.. e o ,n" iy. r

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$fog a~

Second best bull calf under one year
old- T. P. Jones, Ocala--$3. -;< S dl Ho, M
Best herd. one bull and four f,-t Saddle HoePure *re
males, any age--Marion Farms. Ocala I .

Second best herd, one bull and. foi Ir 'S
females, any age- -H. II Whitwort!h.
SOcala-$5. addle Horses-Grales
Ocala-$5. ,, i,- .
Best pair, bull anl h .if-,r, under wr\vt
years of ag-e-M\arion Fiarn:i-. )OcIla --
$ :
$r. "

Second best pair. bull an.l h'if.r.
under I wo years of a'-e-H. H. Wh\\'-

worth. Ocala-$:,.
Best tlilf'1re.. 'rt of,4)114'vsh 1' i

rionI, Fztrii! s. ( caIa-A $-
S-c(ond li.' "t TwXo. of(41 ~' i 4'

se y e':I II II. I!W f'.:. )

Second best awl largest ('.,.<.' :,,


I I I 4 <




'For the Next Thir. 1,

prnrnprt.pc Mpn



of Jersev catt],-M.arit, I":Ar- .. It-,L. L.. Z LV.I11
Ocala-$:,. Slightly Ov
SBest cow. three years. oli, or ovt.- _
Marion Farms. Ocala-$.',. \ ,, I..4
Second best cow. three years olil or *
over-H. II. \Vhitwortli. Ocala--$: .. -
Best heifer under one y*,ar(l oll- M i. I ... ,' . I '
rion Farms, Ocala-$5.\ '1 '
Second best heifer under on,' year :""r
old-H. H. Whitworth. Ocala-$;; : ,'IITi ,. i>
The following prizes were' won byV 1','. ... ,,,
Mr. Alfred Ayer, Ocala: ,. 1.,4 ;.... $. ,' '
Best bull over three years (old. $5 t ..,,t ),.
best bull, over one and under thr,e \\ \Ir I t o il y .,,,

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AIR PR1EMIUMS FOR Third cock-Judy Brown, Martin- Second pair-Perry Edwards, Ocala Canned mulberries-Mrs. Mortoa
SASON IS0 Ribbon. -$2. Douglass, Shady-.50. I
(Continued Page Two.First cockerel-Mrs. S. S. Knight, White Holland Turkeys Canned blackberries-Mrs. James
Page ) Ocala-$1. First pair-J. R. Hewitt, Ocala-$3. R. Moorhead, Ocala-.50.
Second best pen Angoras, one ram First hen-Mrs. S. S. Knight, Ocala Second pair-Perry Edwards, Ocala Fine Sewing-Machine and Hand
a4" two females-Edwards Bros., -$1. -$2. Sun bonnet-Mrs. E. L. Carney.
0 a---2. Second hen-Mrs. S. S. Knight, Pigeons Ocala-.50.
De pen milch goats-Joseph Bar- Oala-.50. First coop-R. T. Munroe, Ocala- Sample of darning-Mrs. E. L. Car-
Minl-$3. l Third hen-Mrs. S. S. Knight, Ocala $2. ney. Ocala-.50.
POULTRY-airred Plymouth Rocks -Ribbon. Second coop-R. T. Munroe, Ocala Plain shirt waist-Miss Annette
Firt cock--Geo. B. Stein. Ocala- White Leghorns -$1. Gist. Mclntosh-.50.
*1. First cock-J. M. Douglass, Shady- Geese-Toulon Night gown-Miss Annette Gist. Me
Third cock--Ge. Boler, Martin- $1. First pair-W. E. Woods. Ocala- Intosh-.50.
Ribbon. Second cock-E. L. Carney, Ocala- 2. Calico dress-Mrs. A. L Grant. Me-
First cockerel-R. T. Munroe, Ocala .50. Belgian Hares Intosh-.5i.
--1. -Third cock-Nathan Mayo. Summer- First pair-E. C. Bennett, Ocala- Night shirt-Mrs. A. L. Grant. Mc-
Second cockerel-Perry Edwards, field-Ribbon. $2. Intosh-.50.
Ocala-.50. First cockerel-R. T. Munroe, Ocala White Rabbits Child's skirt-Mrs. A. L. Grant. Me-
Third cockerel-Wm. M. Shockley, -1. First pair-E. C. Bennett, Ocala- Intosh-.5t0.
Lowell-Ribbon. j Second cockerel-E. L. Carney, $2. Underskirt-Mrs. Chas. R. Tydings.
First hen-Geo. B. Stein, Ocala-$1. Ocala-.5\. Guinea Pigs Ocala-.50.
Second hen-R. T. Munroe.. Ocala- Third cockerel-E. L. Carney. Ocala E. C. Bennett, Ocala-Honorable Underwaist-Miss Theo Wallis.
.50. -Ribbon. mention. Ocala-.50.
First pullet-R. T. Munroe. Ocala First hen-Thos. P. Gary. Ocala-' Domestic Exhibit Chemise-Mrs. James Means. NMin
$1. $1. Best decorated cake-Mrs. Frank tosh-.5".
Second pullet-Perry Edwards. Second hen-R. T. Munroe. Ocala- Drake. Ocala-$1. i Kitchen apron-Mrs W. E. All.n.
Ocala-.50. -.5). Best sponge cake-Mrs. R. E. Flew- McIntosh-.5".
Third pullet-R. T. Munroe. Ocala ThThirhen-E. L. Carney. Ocala- ellen. Mclntosh-$1. Gent's negligee shirT-NMr \V E
-Ribbon. Ribbon. Best pound cake-Miss Ophelia Allen. Mclntosh-.5".
White Wyandottes First pullet-Thos. P. Gary. Ocala- Sawrelle. Ocala-$1. Child's dress-.Mr-. J ( C on:an ,n
First ccok-W. E. Woods. Ocala- $1 Collection of home-made candy- Santos-$1.
$1. Second pullet-E. L. Carney. Ocala iss Opelia awtelle. Ocala-$2. Plain hemstitched hanlk.'rch;.-f-
Second cock-W. E. Woods. Ocala -.. Chocolate cake-Miss Opheia Saw- Miss Annie Davis. Ocala- 5.
-.5',. Third pullet-.T. M. Douglass. Shady elle. Ocala-$1. Fancy apron-Miss Elizabhh t :;d-
First hen-J. T. Thompson. Ocala- -Ribbon. Caramel cake-Mrs. G. A. Flewel- McIntosh-'*.
$1. Brown Leghorns len. McIntosh-$1. L Extra
Second hen-W. E. Woods. Ocala-, First cockerel-R. T. Munroe. Ocala' Loaf of home-made bread-Mrs. A. Lace handkerct(-f-Mrs ( \
.50. -$1. i A. Winer. Ocaa-$1. Flewellen, McIn-rosh-. 5,,
Third hen-W. E. Woods. Ocala- Second cockerel-C. E. Thomas. Dozen light rolls-Mrs. A. A. Winer, Embroidery Exhibit
Ribbon. Ocala-.35. !Ocala-$1. Bed spread-Mrs. I A Mct':
Buff Wyandottes First hen-C. E. Thomas. Ocala- Plate of biscuits-Mrs. J. A. McCly- monds. Ocala-$1.
Birst cock-J. T. Thompson. Ocala $1. monds. Ocala-$1. Table cover-Mrs. D II. Irv:n. -
-$1. First pullet-R. T. Munroe. Ocala-' Collective exhibit of home-made ange Lake-$.
d -Third cockerel-J. T. Thompson. $1. cooking-Mrs. S. R. Pyles. Ocala-$5. Silk centerpiece-MIIs P: i!l.. -.4
Ocala-Ribbon. Second pullet-C. E. Thimas. Ocala Grape jelly-Mrs. S. R. Pyles-.50. livan. Ocala-$1.
First hen-J. T. Thompson. Ocala- --5"'*. Grapefruit armalade-Mrs. S. R.! White cr'nr;rpir.-i-is a-'.1
.$I. Third pullet-C. E. Thonas. Ocala Pyles. Ocala-.5,,. Fletcher. Dunn,-llon-Sl.
First pullet-J. T. Thompson, Ocala -Ribbon. May haw jelly-Mrs. S. R. Pyles, Set of doilies-Mrs. A\:.*:* ;:
-B1. Buff Leghorns Ocala-.50. Ocala-$1.
Third pullet-J. T. Thompson. Ocala First cock-Wm. Lucius. Ocala- Quince jelly--Mrs. S. R. Pyles. Pillow shams-Mrs. .1 )hn T.i lo:
-Ribbon. $1. Oala-.5. Ocala-. Ocala-$1.
Silver Laced Wyandottes First cockerel-C. J. Jew-w1. Ocala-' Ptach jelly--Mrs. S. R. Pyles. Ocala Burrau scarf-M:r~. W R Pr % n.
First cock--W. R. Brown. McIntosh $1. -.5- Mntosh-$l.
--1. Second cockerel-Dr. J. C. Boozer. Exhibit of jellies-3Mrs. S. R. Pyles. Sofa pillow-Mrs. W\ I.f I.-. :1
Third cockerel-J. R. Hewitt. Ocala Ocala-.5.. ,*-,.-S. Dunnellon-$1.
-Ribbon. First hen-Wm. Lucius Oc'ala-- .Jar quiince preserves-Mrs. S. R. Piano cov,r-Mrs. \V I' -,* "
First hen-W. R. Brown. McIntosh Second hen-Wm. Lucius. Ocala- I':.i-s. Ocala-..5. 'Dunnellon-$1.
--11.. .,3'. Touiato caupl) (green i-M3rs. S. R. Photograph frame-n:-. .1. I
First pullet-W. R. Brown. McIn- Second pullet-Dr. J. C. Boczer. Pyies. Ocala-.5,. McInrosh-.5,>.
itoh-1. Ocala-.50. Pepper sauce-Mrs. S. R. Pyles, Handkerchief-Mrs. J. I (;.'". I::
Columbian Wyandottes Rhode Island Reds Ocala-.5.,. tosh-.5 ..
ecnd cockerel-H. P. Biting. First cockerel-J. R. Hewitt. Ocala Sweet pickled pears--Mrs. S. R. Handkerchief monoiura:i.-M1: i f
-$1. Pyles. Ocala-.35. Johnson, Santos-. 5i.
OFist a --H. P. Biting. Ocaa- First cock-E. T. Helvenston. Ocala Two pounds butter-Mrs. S. R. Child's cloak--Mrs. .1. C Jaoirnsn

SSecond hen-H. P. Bitting. Ocala- Pyles. Ocala-$i. Santos-$I.
Second cock-Mattie Bostick, Ocala' Best exhibit canned vegetables, Child's sacque-Mrs. C. H.X lint:' r
rt pulet-H. P. Biting. Oca -.5". fruits. preserves and jellies-Mrs. S. Ocala-.50).
First puet-H. P. Biting. Ocala- Third cock-Palmetto Park Farm. R. Pyles. Ocala-$5. Child's dress-Mr,. .'John E. Hail. v
1.etH. P. Bitting.Ocala- Ocala-Ribbon. f Guava jelly-Mrs. G. W. Martin. Ocala-$1.
rd puet-H.ib First en-E. T. Helvenston, Ocala Ocala-.50. Tumbler doilies-Mrs. J Y Par -s.
bbo n Indian-$. i Glass apple jelly-Mrs. Morton Mclntosh-$1.
Cornis.h ndian Game Second hen-E. T. Helvenston, Douglass. Shady ;o. Best Roman Emb'rd.-Mrs WXV:,hana
first cock-S. Sistrunk. Oala- Ocala-.50. Glass blackberry jelly--Mrs. Mor- Wolfe. Ocala-$1.
Third hen-J. R. Hewitt, Ocala- ton Douglass. Shady-.50. Extras
First cockerel-Hugh Knight, Ocala Jar chow-chow-Mrs. Morton Doug- Hardinger piece--Mrs. W. M .(ist.
1 First pullet-E. T. Helvenston. less. Shady-.50. McIntosh-$1.
oond cockerel-S. L. Bitting. Ocala-$1. Glass pear jelly-Mrs. J. I. Gist, Towel, embroidared-Miss Eliza-
Orcala-.50. *Second pullet-Wm. M. Shockley. Mclntosh-.50. beth Gist, Mclntosh-.5,.
Third cockerel-H. P. Bitting, Lowell-.5. Jar canned tomatoes-Mrs. J. I. Dress panel-Miss Irma 1lak..
Ocala-Ribbon. I Third pullet-E. T. Helvenston. Gist. Mclntosh-.50i. Ocala-$1.
Flst pullet-S. T. Sistrunk. Ocala-jIOcala-Ribbon. Glass plum jelly-Mrs. R. R. Whit-! Embroidered she,.s-Mrs John
$1. Bck Minorcas tington. Flemington-50. Taylor, Ocala-$1.
F Second pullet-Hugh Knight. Ocala Glass huckleberry jelly-Mrs. R. R. Embroidered shirt waist-Miss Sara
First cock-Perry Edwards. Ocala Whittington. Flemington-.50. Davis. Ocala-$1.
Thirnt pllet-S. L. Bitting. Ocala- $1. Jar l)reserve,! peaches-Mrs. J. S. Lace Exhibit
Ribbon. *Second cock-R. T. Munroe. Ocala .
itbbon..Neal. lclntosh-.35. Best specimen point lace-M1rN. J L
Pitt Game Jar canned peaches-Mrs. J. S. Johnson, Santos-S-1.
Third ccck-R. T. Munroe. Ocala--.
Scod cockerel-Eugene Knight. Ribbon. Neal. Mclntosh-.5". Point lace handkerchief-Mrs. \V
I Ribbon. h. -V. .- ,, n ,T.,..I, *i1

Ocala-.5(i. First cockerel-Josephi P. Taylor.
,-.Irst pullet-Eugene Knight. Ocala Ocala-$1.
-41. Second cockerel-Perry Edwards.
0 Silver Champion Game Ocala-3".5
First cock-Wm. M. Shockley, Low- First hen-Perry Edwards, Ocala
eu-sl -$1.
First ben-Wim. M. Shockley. Low-j Second hen-R. T. Munroe. Ocala-
.. 50.
Second *hen-Wm. M. Shockley, Tihrd hen-Perry Edwards. Ocala.
lawell-.50. -Ribbon.
Kentucky .Blue Game Bantams-Buff Cochins
First cock-Geo. W. Davis, Jr.. First hen. (Bantam)-J. C. Howell,
Oeala--$1. Anthony-$1.
irst hen-Geo.. Davis. Jr..I Silver Spangled Hamburg
S1. Second cock-T. J. Barnes, Ocala-
Mugwump Garmes .50.
Second cock-C. L. .Thigpen, 'Low- Second hen-T. J. Barnes. Ocala-
-.50. .5
Second bef--C. L. Thigpen. Lowell Partridge Cochins
First hen-Hugh Knight. Ocala-

Black Breasted Red Games $1.
First cock-B. H. Sanders, Ocala- Second hen-Hugh

First hen-B. H. Sanders. Ocala-1! Third ben-Hugh
$I. i Ribbon.
Third pullet-B. H. Sander, Ocalat Black Lang
-Tibbrd First hen-J. R. H
Fi cockerel-W. V. Chapple,. Second hen-J. R.
MKdrick- 1. Sherwo
White Plymouth Rocks First cockerelJ.
Secmd cock-Nathan Mayo, Sum-First cockerel-J.

Scd hen-Nathan Mayo. Sum First hen-J. R. H
Merteld--.6. Japan Ph
Intben-H. P. Bitting, Ocala-$1. The following prize
Third ben-C. j. Jewel, Ocala- Wm. S. Simmons, Sil
VlMOnn. First cock, $1; fl
tr.wmal White Orpingtons third cockerel, .ribb.



ewitt. Oc

R. Hewit

[ewitt, Oc
es were
River Sprin
rst cocke
on; seco
A-+ -.2

Crystalined oraniges--Mrs. \\. 1. RH. Brown. .A Gist. McIntosh-.5''. Two yards knitted lace-Mrs. R',o-
Jar canned peaches-Mrs. W'. M. ert Blake. Ocala-..,,.
Gist. Mclntosh-.5.). Two yards crochered lace-IMrs.
Loaf cornbread-Mrs. XV. M. Gist, George Davis. Ocala-.50.
NMclIntosh-$1. I Best honoton lace-N. Ir.. .'r*it-,': Dur-
SCarrot preserves-Mrs. James R. sey. Ocala-$1.
'Moorhead, Ocala-.53-. i Crochetedl thread tidy-Mrs. G T
Sweet pickled grapefruit-Mrs. Mlaughs. Ocala-..5,'.
.James R. Moorhead. Ocala-.50. Cr chieal centerpiec--Mrs. Willi-,
.Jar preserved plums-Mrs. F. G. ,Johnson. Ocala-.5,,.
E uhl. Shaly-.53.. Crocheted handkerchie-f bord('r-
Jar preserved pears-Mrs. F. G. iMrs. John D. Robertson. Ocala-.35'.

IBuhl. aSady-.350.

Crochetted table mats--Mrs. John 1.

Jar preserved figs-Mrs. J. C. John- Roi-rt-on. Ocala-.51.
I son. Santos-.50. Ti- with point lace ends-Mrs. J. I.
Jar sour cucumber pickles-M1rs. J. Gist. Mclntosh-$1.
'C. Johnson. Santos-.50. Extras
i Jar preserved grapefruit--Mrs. Pcin' lace baby cap-Mrs. J. M. Cas-
James R. Moorhead. Ocala-.50. 'el. Dunnelion-.5".

Who wi li. ge Wari'e *-*4* go"%Pkg, ~w
V A '.- b&% A arm. b ":. is o.
loh a s- tI SI I..;"4 bhd a*
ee k as 'fiv, he, l #

ba?. alit'lI't %11 1"-u -of* 40 -
.&g.-% f-liat i tildr-ti on Se





N I IIq*1 Caalh.t rt. w i fI a.- ir i
I)f w 0..~~**~9~.t e.
I I tj'r. Wt.r a

W'.ton Seamless Art squaeew-A.
the latest doesgnesa a.,s 045 $0

Awminaster Art Squaree,--eaa 'aa,
pretty *",ssge. W )to IWe
Wool Fibre and F ore ^-Iliq40v*'
Only $12.
Ir~aperia, Styrna Art qua.-2
$45. i W9 a r Oa a agen.
these goods

* *~,at, a.

0% ftop*potew 0 -01 f

,qu *.* -o et m 54
*e*~*~ aqWf t mom

China Dinner Sets. Is t. s 1 4,% r p
Sct4. $4.00 to$2.X) owBIg 10 hka o
Dinner Sets in all -)d theLocwl .P~v

*t'r- [AF, a

* a a 9
a~' *@er.9


E xclusisve 0caht i iI-?tm tw *ies6. .4i So*

%V.- ir-o r -,a (vl a lag

lciver and "Wkay


Are Best and Chewpest, But Why P..

tilize Citrus Tree in the Fall.

1\ T'i' V k .

i f V 'T 1f t

Call on our ioc ai ijnt. AMArtin k C~mw'yi. *


Jar green stuffed tomatoes-Mrs. CrocheeLed mats-Mrs.

James R. Moorhead. Ocala-.50. bert. Ocala-.5,0.
Ocala-I Bottle grapefruit juice-Mrs. James Irish crochet collar--Mrs. John D.
Ocala- iR.Boorhead. Oacala.. 1 r.Robertson. Ocala-.5o.k OCALA PLUMBING AND Er CT Ci
Ocala- Bottle tomato catsup-Mrs. Rosa Drawn Work UU L UUM
Booher. Ocala-.50. Child's dress-Mrs. F. G. Buhl. AKIN M a.
Green corn, canned, in glass-Mrs. Ocala-$1. AKIN. nam
cala-$1J. S. Thomas, McIntosh-.50. Table cover--Mrs. Chas. R. Tydings, PUBINg 'A'-, *..t:. s,;,. n, .!. t .
Ocala- Sweet pickled peaches-Mrs. An- Ocala-$1. ... .,
nette Gist, Mclntosh-.50. Pillow shams-Mrs. Chas. R. Ty- o *l K.i, I. ..ri n . l ** *4 *
Jar preserved watermelon rind- dings, Ocala-$1. ROOFIN6 r *r1o :H ,f< .i., ..t... ... '.*
t, Ocala Mrs. Edna Blair. Ocala-.50. Bureau scarf-Mrs. Morrow. Dun- '* .,na. -in :- f,,ar 'I .... .. .
Sweet green tomato pickle-Palmet- nellon-.5,>. -.. r* r,, and a "- *" -* '
cala-$1. to Stock Farm. Ocala-.50. Centerpiece-NMrs. WV. 'M. Gist. Mc- .a.. f haf ,r. ..
Sour green tomato pickle-Palmet- intosb--$2. %aI .;,I l a A for *..pi*t..
won by to Stock Farm. Ocala-.5t. Tray cloth-Mrs. Cogswell. Belle- ..

rel, $1; Farm, Ocala-.50. Set of napkins-Mrs. E. L. Carney. b.*,h ',n pi.-. ,n r, ,e' aw e g
nd hen, Canned guavas-Mrs. J. M. Meffert, Ocala-$1. .:,, ,,r .. a' ,.. !... ,m.> ,
.,21 .,. .., =n Fancy apron-Mrs. H. XW. Long. ..- .



\V. .. ol-

- __________________


SDEVELOPMENT in fish of every size and flavor: fields -
Do the readers of this paper know : --c f cotton. corn, tobacco, rice. rye. oat ia h
that Ocala is soon to have the third A glanc- a, the map of the ni'.ited and poitateos gard-tins of every known : .- '. .
largest and the best equipped canning States. tells in so marvnious a manner ~.aible: ,'o\,s of orangee, rape- '; '' ... ",J
factor'- !n the United States? the story of progress and development fruit. lIm ,s. unava. p i p:, j;i > -.
The fact that thi- factory has been hat the mind almost halt- antd ;ht na., ;oi.:.-. and other lnni!..i.' '
in th,- process of pre 'ion almost w ith- n im f. ; lati is "r ." h o i ropii n! rf'rui-s ; rs ,- j.. -; "iti ; ** 4
in a tone's throw of this office nnmid t, 'io" It read- al.Los lik< i .- ..;.. ,acinths. jIp.i :i.a-. *
no one connected w ith it knew a w o dl ', A ra'.i N i h:' s entri'ailn- '. ;,1. .As, poincl( ,t ;:. l nolia -. ;.. d *n** .' 4, t
about it shows how rapidly Ocala is im .n otihwr rn .- and .mii.-i' '..low *: ,
M atg and my flag. and how It flies growitnh. (O; hun- li yt "' a o the u :- hi ** e. n a. :1 sofo *'
in ay A r -port -r of th i ape- h ad thi .l. ,n O hio v .a s;:! .r t :;han :; ai: of '.,,. : qu ;n l. li, i ,i ;. *, '
b 7 6W a d and Ta m y land an.I half the II 1' t.it y ,f l -"vil seoll,: th h -. i u ra i 0, ., I .
^ w Iie away. pleasl'e of an insp .c'ion oof this pl:-n: t -'i ,,Ly th : .
1s r1 d and 6md red its strikes for- yesterdayy and was astonisid at its ity of Chicago was Iunorn and th ia., s'rawb,.rni a,. tohi;aos in '
aOr s m :hit inllnst scopt of terr-itory .~t retchin .,,;'y. and wattro ns and -canta-
1ew what and soul white. the good 1iz and conlp)letleness. -'".
tW athe. "' dream Mr. A. WV. Braselto.. the leading from that ,3'1C city to Tohe Pa fie lo:pes in DI 'emblh : the face. of thl.t .
t ble and true blue. with stars that spirit in this enterprise, is so sail- oct-an was supposed to be a desert (,untrV inii:. and undlain a i -" --\ ,
t Sft grult)o of the day. a shel- guine of success and so enthusiastic waste. unfit for human habiaion. and l-av.s (o'f s 1h oc.-an: fortunns in I;m- "
tor th(rhuh the nalht. that he refused to sell a half interest was -o declared y s)nle of on: earlierr I.r. nval .-;t):* ani t;rp',ntine; itm- *. '2
Te flag and my tag. and oh. hav in ri for more than the whole p.ant I stanosmen in the halls of -cogiess. men- deposi- of phosphat, line.
y act 'It ha t k o iF.41 t e1h .
mclh it holds' cost him. 'Mr. Braselton is froil AI- Adi half the numi.er of y-ars to Fuller',- earth. kaolin, and oth..r rich
Sa. my lnd ecure wlth t lanta. and has dlvelop-d the "Atlanta thos nlentioned and we ,o hack to iiatrials: Iut why contiinue. wh.n ..... "
OW heart and my heart beat quick -. spirit in its most ardent and stimu- the period when Canada belo.(ed 1 to t;,s< who i;, ,(x.laim. like thie t,: *'. -, -'
at the niWit. latin form France: when Washinllton was a mod- ,... ,f Sh.ita. after visitingg King :: iI!': i.'. ' : ,
h-m1ted a4d wtnd-to)ased., the .,d lasting form
aad blue and white; He is the owner of the finest drug -Vi'_-inia colonel. and the I-nited s lon: "T. half cannot e told." t
fteso ttae. the great flag. the flag r.r store in Atlan'a and made it a sue- State formntd a loyal part of th~ Brit-, Th, rapi:i lol)ling of thn east coast *' ,.: '
10 nd.a.... bLl .raatWflagWstorefoThe'a,', ;I.',h- story. The people of'
I ~ alnd e l beide. the red and cess by making it the handsome t in ish possessions. and ther- was no l. for,-t.ells Ih- story. The people o1 '
WN an4 blue. the south., spck cn the political horizon to indi- all lan,. following the example of IMr. i ti. .- 'I "1 '
FAK- ARS, -Editor- Mr. Braselton has been in Oala t the h trp gle that in a fewy yoars F aialer. will tiock to Florida to enjoyy v', .i .''
since September. but has been as w as to lay the foundation of thI l rl' at- s, luxuries and its heauties. to l'... : ,, .. -
punctual in superintending the e-r-c-i rep lhiC in th- woroll. breaithl its ozone- and perfuni,-laien t'
U1SC3IMPTION RATES tion and rebuilding of his plant as a O hunelrd years a1o t1 er w rt an: health--rstorinu atmosphere. to '
clock, and. like a pendulum. has no cylinder presses in the United -njoy its nihs of compelling slum-
e yevr............ ...... .1.00 swung only between his hotel and his States. nor any other part of thl in- i,,. and will exclaim, in the language '' ''. .
lf mast ... ..... ... ...... .50 factory. habitable globe: there were not as of Lord Byron: ,'nr wo ,,,rn ,. \ .' .
Tree 1mah............. ..... 30 Now. that he has it nearly complor- many newspapers printed in the nit- .
-- -- ed, he is telling the people what he ed States as there are in Florida to- "O)h. .Chri- i" is a (odiy sil, t ) t,--. ;;tan;i .\ .*'. ,: :.
FRiHl Y. DEC(EMBER 3. 19-9 has done. for he wants them to know ,day. and the few that were printed! What hl-la.vn has don. for 1!' ,.- L* '*- ','.'. *. ,
all about it. ho'e no conmparlton to the newspapers What truirs if lraa!.l,- blh v!
A WORD TO HOME-SEEKERS Mr. Braselton purchased the plant of our times. i.sy tIreb. ;>o 'li' : .
-", ,~-- '==- of the old East Florida ice factory It was in 1 -l1 that Fulton received What goo(ily i)rosee;s o' .i ti ii.- o'ni:'d : .
A rar.-ful railing of the list of pre- ,x -\ and.'" ,. t .... :, :. '
Acar ;.f .p atih-. oelit oa ri. from the Benjamin Bros. He has his firs, patent from the United States* ' '
-Bm -son at the recent Marion -Frail.: Har,:.-. in .. A': u i.': ,, ,.. r !
raised the building six feet. has for his model for steam navigation. i n1 ...
tCsot% Fair as shown in today's is- Recori:. -r;
'mt '. a own n tas strengthened its foundations, widened and more than a quarter of a *** i. *ufficant evidence of the wide tf':iti ( 411 In. 4' '.
r. -ufef r lar productions wide its piazzas and approaches and enlarg- later before its principles were ap- FLORIDA IS BETTER N.
r ,#. ,,f r.ular irodu'T ions. ed the building. He has increased the- I)Ied to railway ,evelojiment.
Thi. ip a proven field for general a o t
far i li stock but we ecapacivy of the ice plant from ten to Our palatial sea-going steamships. all r'e-nib,.r th, to (u t. .
fl nb l I' |l so oft pro, bu cing ha ny thirty tons per day and has supplied luxurious P ullm an car-. our cylinder about tt 1, *
te a,:ar.'a.t- also of producing many innnl abot tn ), y ,, .
lbs *itgh ,.r r 'ia Thei" will: double engines. double pum ps. presses and daily newspapers, our .m ericans who w ere going Uo a, i i,,
of th* nh prw.* specialties. The| Anricans who wert ,going ;o a' ir
111111111 IWO er(t not show a heotc.. so as to make a break-down im- wire and wireless telegraphs. our' pho- sp d for un, in tll poduci l e, )1 ): ... -.
a large ,'osi!l:e. He has remodeled the stor- nographs andi type-settlng machines. t Two i .
befUtB r of rt Ijic crols. some ofw vSt.able.- and fruits. To u11i .
"--a,,aloupefor ipnstatnce- age rooms. put in new freezing pipes. ullr postal service. postal carnis. fric- t lf citiZ'.n. 4)f tthl .ast coat of \ I' .' ,# .. ..
a" -r a raIomupeant and in doing so has followed the latest rion matches, breech-loading and ham- Fli)rida. wu haII rece ly ,itl- : '
a , r :tn i,)rant ,and most approved methods. H- has, mn-rlnss guns. smokeless powdtl:-. gas Pa in a s ,''1 I"
T1W rrn exhibit. filling tight the inspecTion to'ir of Cuba in a sar' h ,
t r xh filling tight storage capacity enough to care for and elt-cric hearing and lighting. pro- i at t
ta l*.- r.: a h. l'1% s in a space 41xGo c infor aton rle to (ilu s f.u:
Small the meat that is now produce in to-gravtur' en'raving and printing, ..-
tnt and the I;% stock. covering more! an pint-al pile culture t,-il wh\.\ i :h ',: .
tha :I"h- :lmals. were a surprise to ihe county. Besides. he has small kerosene and the sat-ety lamlp. burglar ru.a has ctasid and t he retLi ..
Nns : afle.iersc urplt se to family storage departments. with se-p- proof saf-s and locks, stem-winding ri ba i t T. s. -
Tbo lk i arate lockers, which he thinks when watches. cotton factories, sewintg :a- a :"
The mule and horse colt show evi- no monut.y in i; for the enterprising ...
a d sh,. uM ari .ositi onhow ei a their merits are known will become chines, the wonderful array of farmni r Th n gay,- -.
-*. Marion s position in Florida to ,Aat rican. Th;se gcn.l>:n .a
. Marlons position in Forid popular. labor-saving machinery. bicycles, an- devils of their observations in a ,
tir ana class byv itself. Success here details o thir observations in a :
But the greatest surprise, and what tomobiles, public libraries and public cy. .
i. -,.ran to follow well directed effort is destined to do more for Ocala than schools, in anything like tb.a present scin tienisges thar e oidt i- .
and ft,, call i% loud for more men fit- istied thenislvs that ForiOt i-
l od for more men fit- anything else is his immense canning meaning of these inventions, applianc- much superior to Cuba. n. ., .
d1 Is inatur-e an. with funds to de- much superior to Cuba. bu
it's. ir rit, &oil. o factory. The machinery and applinac- es. devices and institutions, were ut- that about all th,, Americai w ths' .
.> r rponsiet we want aoes for it filled three cars. There are terly unknown one hundred years ago. e eperien, d on the i f ..............
We want new settlers and we want I- T. --*. I have experimln;t-d on the islan.l *d ...#',

.. only two plants in the Unitedi states
the i.to niak- money and be satisfied.
that will exceed it in size and none
Th. r unty is large, and even in Ma- in completeness of equipment.
rum h,hr. arei tid localities. There- The factory has a capacity of can-
for- iwr-4onal inspection and discrimi- y .
ning of 20.000 of 2 or 3-pound cans of
sat ob are" advised. We want none
tomatoes and 3,I,O<) cans of potatoes
to .1 -,.ti. themselves by reading or peaches per day.
highh patnt-d pictures here or else-
h. tr is eo Mr. Braselton says that his will be
wher. The truth is good enough.
Sa. i t ben a the only factory in the United States
('*. and s-e: pick the best. and .
that has an ice and cold storage plant
mass in connection with' it. and this will
give him an immense advantage, as he
can keep his products indefinitely.
WH .upimse tha' as Inr.g as the
world last there will It.- doubters, as Mr. Braselton and the other mem-,
Tn)lIuaP as. I" 't- ;e a'e obviously bers of the corporation are elegant
two t'hngs in th-1 B-ide against which gentlemen and they invite the people'
so Thomas %ii !0 1-. :.:i I to shake his of Ocala to visit the plant and ascer-
broe : .i d.ou! *. that it is a tain wha! is expected to be accom-
*a '* Oft trn: ..:. *- material to plished.
cast' t-ar t. :**7.** s..ine. The second It is decidedly the biggest hit that
it that th. I''hopean cannot change Ocala has made in many a day, andl
his nkitt There i- still another thing it is hoped tbta it will pave the way
'ha*' .tHlouzh ii;:t in the Bible. i !for the establishmn-in: of other indus-
just :ti rIe as if it were there. It is: tries.
Yotu (a.itn. t, i.kt' a silk purse out of
a ,oz t ar Like poets. musicians Florida Grapefruit Best in the World
and arti-ts. gentlemen are born. not There is practically no limit to the
gm"*d. market for Florida oranges and grape-
Sfruit. Florida is the only known sec-
Th.' Apalaclicola oyster is all righ'. tion of the world which produces the
to fact. it ith.fiest in the world. Latter in acceptable quality. It is not
iotst!hsan.diir the enemies it has
mad* palachicola Times. lpretendedi to explain why. but it is an
Th.- Times cannot prove it by thisiestablished fact. which the markets of
Papwr I' is reaching the "sere and the world attest. Only in Florida can
.elloa l,,af." and it does not know be grown the great golden globes.
until thi. day whether an Apalachico- filled with the health-giving juice for
la u. ster resembles th? famous Vir-'which there is no rival, and an added[

tinta blue points" or Crystal River
t'fat Of course this paper is not
*htntin ""

tItor 'Gene Mathews persists in
hin opposition to Everglades drainage.
-tien ntoi that Senator Taliaferro has
met him the example of a flop and set
up claima to biing one of the origi-
tials l HT '(.*ne hasn't been sizing up
tbh. taiuatRiun with the view to getting
o3ti-r Hie simply ag'in the scheme
onv K-ti'.ral principles as injudicious.
impracticablle and as smacking of
grafl Ther.- are others.-Pala:ka

Now is t he- :in--or perhaps it
migbt -w d-terre. without harm till
the* blus-% %emao lof Christmac i- .iqo.

million acres of grapefruit trees
would not glut the market to an un-
profitable point.

Giving Away Tallow Trees
A few years ago Mr. E. Moule of
Jacksonville was distributing free
seed of the soap berry tree. and now
he appears before the public with a
number of tallow trees, which he will
give to anyone for the asking. It
would be hard to imagine what that
Frenchman will strike next.-Kissim-
mee Valley Gazette.
The trees from which these seed are
obtained grow in Ocala.

A Question for Everybody
Every business place has its part-ci
ular bores. If certain mu ii co'ld know
how they are regarded at ce-tain
Sil. rt-C o wm-rid e1 j Ii tf L. A .1 h -

A century ago the loom and spin-
ning wheel were a part of the family
equipment: clothing was carded, spun.
woven and made in the household:
the printing press was a cumbrous
machine, worked by hand, and such
familiar things as nails. knives, scis-
sors. shears. razors, steel pens, axes.
hoes, shovels, locks, keys. bolts, rein
forced concrete, structural steel, and
an army of kindred things, so far as
being manufactured in this country.
were almost. if not totally, unknown
or at best. were in their very infancy.
There were not as many postoffices
in the United States one hundred
years ago as there are now in Florida:
cheap postage was not one of the en-
joyments. and haI anyone suggested
the remotest possibility of transmit-
tiig messages on wires or on the cur-
rents of the air. talking to a man a
tho;.sanid miles away and recognizing
his voice. rIpro'iuciug ihis speech, or
traveling at a speed of sixty or more
miles an hour. he would have been
regard-,i as a fit subject for the luna-
tic asylum.
Marvelous. indeed, have been the
inventions of the past century, and to
it have been allotted more serviceable
improvements in their bearing upon
the happiness and comfort of man-
kind than to any other, and. perhaps,
all other centuries combined that have
elapsed since the creation of the
This paper is issued from the oldest
town in the United States. It was
founded before New York. Boston or
Philadelphia. It is located in a state
famed for its soft. salubrious climate:
its fertile, generous soil, which makes
quick response to the slightest touch.
yet it has seen the "star of empire"
sweep towards the setting sun until
all the region of country between the
two oceans have become populated.
and great cities have sprung into ex-
istence from Boston to San Francas-
co: until a "new discoverer" came,
holding in his hand a magic wand. we
had made but slow progress.
Several causes contributed to this
end. There were our Indian wars,
slavery, the civil war, reconstruction
and a general and widespread misin-
< -_ -

the same way about i;.
It is necessary 'o use nmuch f,,rtiliz-
er on the be:-t soil in Cuba to produce
good crops of good fruit, and the tr ,es
are subject to more eni- lies than in
Florida. Persistent grasses make,
much more work and trouble, and con-
sequently cost, and there is an an-
which eats a tree to death in lwto or
three days. The conditions under
which citrus fruit must 'get to mlark'k'
ar- not favorable. Grapefruit can be
produced of a good quality, but there
is no market for it in Cuba.
in the production of vegetables the
American piantier has passed out )of
Cuba as a factor. In th-is lin,-, as well
as in pineapples, the stuff mnust be,
produced near Hlavana in or.i!,r Lo -( .*
to market in time an.] at a cos"1 that
will permit a profit. A few \ears aI
Americans controlled almost the
whole of the-, Guinea valley, and Tam-
pa men engaged there were heard 'l
say that fortunes were sure. But
somehow the fortunes did not mate-
rialize, and there is today not an
American tarmner in the Guinea valley.
Besides the natural obstacles. these
explorers say. the American is conm-
pelled to face an unfriendly feeling
on the part of the native people. who
will charge him more for their work
and their produce than they ch(large
their own people. There seems to Ie
an organized understanding to quietly
an,! inoffensively make it unilrofitable
for him to live in that country.
As the Times has constantly tiain-
tained, there is no reason in the
world why a Florida farmer or fruit
grower should go to Cuba or any oth-
er place to try to make larger crops.
get higher prices, or make more prof-
its than he can do right here at home.
-Tampa Times.

Stuck in the Mud
The agricultural northwest is right
now in a pitiable condition. The oth-
er day copious rains-that properly
belonged to Florida-fell all over sev-
eral states, and made a blanket of
mud about two feet deep, where it was
undisturbed, and from three to seven
where it was churned up by hoofs
and wheeools st.- ,rht...... ...... .i -

CI 1W V t- .

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VOLUME 46, 1

Lv a-&o



ol DOmaLLt A VA l

i:zu*#*e*ee...Sp.z...va~.. O~Oaaaa44~aa&&4.~b6.&4a.

B ileine



is a bitter dose

BUT it DOES the W

Th- Nine O'clock German Club gave -
th.-ir firs: German this winter on Mon-1 The following announcements were
Iday evening at Yonge's Hall. This received in Ocala Monday afternoon'
German was to have been given on by the groom's friends:
IThan:-sgiving evening, but for several jMr. and Mrs. A. B. Boone announce
:causes was postponed until this week. the marriage of their daughter
The affairs of th.s club are always Ehel Lenna
ver\ pleasant society events, and are to
;.': aly enjoyed by the dancing set.
SThe Gerjman on Monday evening' Walter Samuel Chandler Yonge
was largely attended, and was thor- Saturday, November twenty-seventh. .
oughly enjoyed by the young people. Nineteen hundred and nine
There were also quite a number of *.
on-lookc-rs present, who witnessed At home nfter VWednesdav

I --



Then ISkT.o k

Here s something WE KNOW A Mdter m
bank draws others to it. W)y? HV?' ow S
you have seen how asy t a to irwt and v r w
find it still easier to continue by pu a
spare in THE BANK

OCA LA rVAN io 4



Switch in'er'st the pretty figures. December 1st. Forty-six S. U iV IT
SSc. per O e :a tr. .loh Taylor and Mr. Stephen 2nd Street. Ocala. Florida. Mr. B. H. I ymour------ Ofr, C .
o Je. ctt, two very capable leaders, led The marriage of this young couple Lots for Lems Th an Malf The.e
tit:N Ger-nan most delightfully, some L .
Pt 0e D u Storeof the figures being exceeding pretty occurred on Saturday evening at the Value--Read His Ma g"t*
SOanUd lvr ones. Mr. Taylor danced bride's home in Jacksonville, and was O ,r
witnessedd by only a few friends and
f ce D rug Store .ith iswie and Mr. Jewett with o ed h p B. tf 3>m r c r t .aset
r gr. his weCr ray of St. PJetersburg. relatives, Rev. J. W. Bingham, pastor Mr B. Hit.)tour .clut o t '4
Mis Clara Cray of St. Petersburg. of the First Methodist church, per- sixteen years ago. and pur. tali
S Mrs.Taylor wore a very attractive
Spink made dancing lengthforming the marriage ceremony. large tract of laud in 'h. torti r
O cala Florida, and very prik, did she look. Miss The young bride wore a very pretty suburb of th city Some ..f a. a.
Gray wore a very lovely gown of lace champagne-colored traveling suit and is now within ith.. Intrpor r, liu
StGnet made w oer canary chiffon, the carried bride's roses. its. The lands have. b-,'u s.ubt'..>4d
-...-gown vi-- -- b,; in Cairo. The bride was attended by the into lots. an,! on oh, h o r. many
"' E^'.- r Tt vwa' :,imni ie'1 in blue velvet groom's sister, Miss Erin Yonge. who house's Some. of thb.. b...hw ar.
M- a ... ":, 'c.i :'-'c6 .nd Miss Gray looked was very daintily gowned and carried large two-story frani. do.-Iii-. at
Mrs. Duncan Campbell of Minneola Miss Callie Kennedy lef Fria n s Gr looked a bouquet of bridesmaid's roses. The rounded by la sha. r. .t .
It visiting her father and sisters in morning for Ocala. whir.,3 s.e will vi- n~' r' fiber of figures groom was attended by Mr. W. E. sent a very uinu app.aran,.-
t city. it relatives for some -. ar ,: ;- tU b ing the Imbrel- Cans as best man and Mr. R. E. Moon. This is a ,etI)in of th. ) t)ai ..
will go to Jacksonville to visit n, A beautiful wedding supper was building up quite rap.ill .- 4
Mr. Ed Carmichael is offering his sister. Mrs. Huntsman-Ta-.nip ..: p1 ,,ue wheel fig- served after thwedding supper wasd Mr.ho bilding up v ithe. rauti. at, .
Buiek car for sale. See him if you Times. Miss Kennedy is h g t ,' t e was the one in servd after s. Yone ceremained at the nd Mr. ho it is dst n tu.ftur. .t an, ,.
want a complete car. ber sister. Mrs. George McGahag;::. ; ..:tick fired very con- sor Hotel until Sunday and reachedipopulous suburb

MisO Sue Barco is in from Cotton Mr. R. A. Wii.er. formerly of ihisi The iall was very prettily lecorat-ithis city on the afternoon train, and Mr. Se.ymour pa.ti .or 'hs oIrt)*-r ,
Platt for a few days. and is the guest city, but who now lives in St. Peters-1ed wibth quanities of bamboo vines,Iwent immediately to the groon's four hutndr.d r,. lar p.r re a n
of her aunt. Mrs. W. K. Zewadski. burg. was in the city on Monday. He and Mr. and Mrs. Watterson Tucker home, whl'b was all ready for the .v.ars ;ai,. so nI tI *** r*' h>1 ***
was here especially for the purpose of .nd a violinist played for the dancing. occupancy of the young couple. that the pri<.'s h. ,- n,, ,f. ring .'
The New South Farm and Home superintending the moving of his fur- A:n those participating in the M. Yonge is the second son of Mr. ,or ar,. x,,,.,.,tal ..,ad *,h ,
Company sent out men with tents nature to his new home. His furni- .-rnu' wert tLe following: Mrs. John R. E. Yonge, one of the best known appeal to :hose. ti .ar* -*.. i'i
Modayto startthenewtownofBur- ture has been stored in Oaa r thTa r. Mis Clara and Ophelia business men in Ocala. He is asso- iu.vftmults: ,' 4 .0
bak. past few months. ^r;v of St. P,'tersburg. Miss Marjori cited in business with his father. and pae at>dvt.i. i 'i w h -' *
past few months. 1 ln. Misses Annie At- s a splendid young man. He is ia tou, l.. .. r. ,g .g.- ;....
Mr. D. W. Tompkins has gone to rs. Isaac Stens left Oal onin.on atte. C e and Corinne member of the Metropolitan Band. is )1n.rload.! ,C.I ;., .,,* l -1 r.
Atlanta to purchase another carload .Monday for Shawnee. O,!:.homna. Wi .isp.. liPe ,'ilel"k. Sue Barco, aand a member of a number of other 1to ak, t*.- .,.. 14. w,... ,
t ho rss an.! mules for the firm of where she expects to spend se,,ral I :s r Weathers. Eugenia Fuller, Val- organizations in this city. His bridle Ii*e't ,,'..,aa^.n e .i ,,..'- !
Tmp lins & Cobb. weeks with her son and da:,hter-in- .ta Po:ter. Lucile Standley. Pauline is a very pretty and attractive young 'hi.-, rper tl -'., III.
girl and her husband's friends will h'
law. Mr. and Mrs. Vernie Stevens, a:l.ulli'an. Ethel and Hope Robinson, girl and her husband's friends wi s-arching inv+.i n.-t ,n I ... it'll
Mrs. J. B. Davis and daughter, Miss law. Mr. and Mrs. ernie Stevens, a unite in gvng her a very cordial wel-Ho Robnsouifni i.gin hfr o e
their attractive little home in that A!.:: Pearson. Messrs. John Taylor, I bautil i. f h i .
mialy, are in Ocala, where they areTayl come to her new home. l ,
te e aa city. Mrs. Stevens expects to return Steph.n Jewv-tt. 0. B. Howse. A. J. come to her new home. drik and .n .r ..
W y. o the oln ers father home in time for Christmas. ieck., I. V. Walters. Troy Hall, "Doc The Ocala Banner extends its best parallel with it h. *', t.... '. *
Watey.-Gaineille Sun. Tylor. W. D. Taylor, James Taylor, wishes to the young couple. survoey.d. s'r*-. l.. t .. Mr.-
Mrs. Burton Bullock and little son.It"alph Rbinson. Sam Teague. E. J. HOWARD WEDS ubr already v -l. I
Mr. W. H Moore write from Annis-I MISS SOPHIE HOWARD WEDS INhusseo is
"isiting iIs-Prf. Claude Kreger, George H. vvaW ra aa ho.-...r
S Alaba that his little daugh- Finley, of White Springs are visiting 3 Mils-Prce. Claude Kreger, George H. rPALATKA !d ho -
both recovering. Mr and Judge W. S. Bullock and family. Mr. Ford. Roland Blitch. Hibbert Weath- I Go out and ,h.' pop.', ,,.,
igs. botre recovering. Mrt andetur you will b* coav dthat4%:
M oore will oon be able to return Bullock and Mr. Raymond Bullock of ers.. Joseph Bell. David Williams. H. The announcement of the marriage u wll. n c th r
ily to Ocala, but returned to his home A. WV:terman. C. A. Ayer. Mr. and moand Mr J V mur is offertngs an -te*'le-i .,p.r i
_yesterday. He is a brother of Judge Ms. Arnth,,:r Clark, Mr. and Mrs. W. Walton of Palatka, will be a pleasant unity for inietlmnnt
Mrs. Dempsey Mayo has spent the Bullock adn Mr. Raymond Bullock of I. L.ucas of South Carolina. and a num- surprise to the bride's friends in this -
pas week most pleasantly at Crystal this city, and himself grew up in bher of other:;. city. The marriage took place at FIRE SATURDAY NIGHT
Mwr with her mother, Mrs. Juhan. Ocala. His friends here atq always eight o'clock last night at the home of -
a ber brother. Mr. John Juhan. She pleased to see him. BISHOP GRAY IN OCALA the grandmother, Mrs. Charles T. Gib- An alarm of fire aso *rn,1 ita' ar
wm a mp aled by her infant son. son. in Palatka. The wedding was a ^a n I c kT
mal by her infant son. Mrs. S. E. Waterman is at home, af- The Rt. Rev. William Crane Gray, D. son in Palatka. The wedding was a lay night IIo lwk o .. ~',
very quiet one, witnessed only by the be the result or an iplietu .r *on1
Mrs. Pillans and baby and Miss ter an absence of some months. She D.. bishop of southern Florida, spent family and intimate friends. Miss chemicals in the offl f t I r '
(amire Bryan returned to their home first spent several months at Hobe. Sunday in Ocala and preached at Howard was the recipient of severalMcC(lane in It', lfiol-.i r ibl s t
at TIrrell Saturday afternoon, after a Sound with her daughter, Mrs. J. B. Grace church SundWa morning. pretty pre-nuptial parties. lare volume of osfk* .ts -** ,-
'vtist in Ocala with their sister. Mrs. Hiers, and for the past six weeks or The congregation was a large one The pretty young bride is thedaugh- is frm on f h u nio. r *.%.t
ani Gn inpssrro a IC0

ter of the late Capt. Hatton Howard. 'lo(tours office vlht(h hwas th.- a** ...*
who for many years was a resident of thi' alarm. Th-' fir, d.-par',n .e
Grahemville, in this county. She is a' spondeid witi I's -.11 -'.l.** ,1u 4:' 1
very charming and attractive young with the thitiieal-tl .ani..t. th.. I'.. *-
girl. and her friends all over the i Siool *'x:it, gti.h l Ther0 ., -
county wil be very pleasantly inter-: ittl' I:tiami:,g- don.'
ested in her wedding.
The groom is a well known young g The Prize Winners
business man of Palatka and he and Mr Samuel R P1 1I.. It i ,
his bride will make ,heir home in that i fir
i'tti pr prize' at tt,- fair *,
city. bliss the- s ,condt aiNal P'-i .:* '
the third \ lI)l"1. *,. ce', --'
A WASHINGTON SOCIETY WED- the third r 1 1i .
DING 'r priy .' i r'v t i Iw x f

Miss Davide Yulee Noble was mar-
ried to Lieut Sherman Mil-s. U'. S .A
son of General Miles. at noon on No Sixth Grade Honor Roi
vember 25. in St. Johns Episcopala l'o r 'i* -, 'aind mio t ? -%i '
church. The bride was ,i\4en in mar gr:il,.' .4O. i .fi h* I)al< 1i. m is,.' ,' >
riage by her iincl'. W ycliffe Yule o iwh ho .v' 'e i I t. i t'. .. un .i
The bride wore white .satin and tiillI'. h. ie non t I.t."'- '* it .i cl i h.*l
embroidered in orange iblossol.,i I anl a.rS, aind hatie- i itihei u 4Al nit
trimmed in rare old !ace.. !,ir t, r \ ar a* ,* !.,t .Li I.4 l \1 a I*
Lieut. and Mrs. Miles will reI sidl ..' !Turn,*'. o C' c.' n ,an-', kA' M -
Fort Myer. Va. 'i-agletl n I ('.-' I S'rntrg .. 'r'.tel- % a',
Th*e bride is a granddaughter )of on. \',i 1 ., l. d ar ,. 9'. .'
Senator David Yulee of this sta', HI- .MMore-
was one of Florida's prominent ati -
distinguished citizen.. .i .\ Itri-t..r .1 .. 1. ,a ,, ,.
.- 't s|>I'le-i dili ;>Io I i x1 Ito .4, 'h* e 4 4 r
M rs. S an d fo rd .Jew ett en te rta ii ' t( "lW tii .i -0 tr
..... .. . . l ,) (n0 )Thsold onl s t1 " '11 ,i* '.',* '*
the members of the Baptist Sewiligl
... . . ,, the ()rala High t !' h *1 *a *L A l n
Circle Monday afternoon at her (ozy'
home on South Third street. Th-' but as 'he .n *'* e*r. aN.' "f
. . .. ... fut' tl f M r l.an-',,r i n < 1 .. ; r r
members of the circle are still very
busy preparing for their (hristmas i %.
.. ..... vu!)scriprlon H.,. -aiih ,''"N ir., o f 1,
bazaar. The afternoon with Mrs. Jew- amoutr. Durtna 'he--a u
ett was a very pleasant one. During the fair he m r he'er t e
the afternoon she served very dainty
refreshments. Next Monday the cir-jp Ianos

W. M. Bro. ore sne nas ueen at ouainesvie,. a.,
where she visited her son and daugh-
Ms. Thomas H. Johnson attended 1ter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. U. R. Water-
the football game at Gainesville be- man. and children.
t Stwmo and the University of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Camp, who
flitmMa. She says that great excite-ave been living with Mrs. Camp's
vWolmt was manifested and the game b o
S itessed by a large crowd. parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Anderson.
for the past couple of months. moved
Mrs. 11. R. Chazal left Monday after- Saturday into their elegant new home
gae. for Philadelphia. Pa.. to spend on Camp Heights. just east of the resi-
a couple ol weeks with L.r parents. dence of Col. and Mrs. WV. N. Camp.
Mr. Chazal had intended leaving last Their home is not yet completed. and
isay. but was detained at home on they will only occupy a part of it for
ui6mt of sickness in the family. the present.

The many friends of Mrs. Thomas The cooking department of Fessen-
aetom will be glad to know that her den Academy made an elaborate dis-
Sger. Mrs. Grace clark. who is her play that looked like a banquet feast.
et. i.s better today. Mrs. Clark The judges had passed on exhibits be-
b Ibeen quite ill for several months fore the Fessenden dainties arrived,
Same to Ocala from Arcadia a few owing to rain the preceding day. but
weeks ago for medical treatment. the institution has received an inli-
vidual award of $15 from Dr. H. C.
The good people of Moss Bluff are Groves of Ocala. this being the first
aming the death of Mrs. A. .1. premium and highest award.
mWite. widow of the well known ferry-
g She died Friday afternoon and The Knight & Lang exhibit Satur-
Sburied Saturday afternoon. She day created as much amusement as a
S rdlallyT beloved, circus parade. A donkey was hitched
t..... b tmnhile an. behind the auto

Mrs. M. J. Ansley. who has been
fdtg several months in Ocala
~tb her daughter. Mrs. Sandford
gtL. left Saturday afternoon for
arembaville for a short visit with Mr.
SMrs. Claude T. Ansley. From
&oerf she will go to Waycross and
aT ville Ga.. for sort visits be-
Sre turalanig to her.ome at Dothan.

y Ma Deulash Wiggins. daughter of
Mr. d Mrs. Irving Wiggins died at
S r bse ear Belleview Sunday
Slw Miss Wiggtns formerly

and the bishop s sermon was one ofu
unusual interest. It will be impossi-
ble for us to give a synopsis of his re-
marks. so we will not attempt it. It
was Advent Sunday and the bishop
chose for his subject the second ad-
vent. or coming of Christ into the
wcrld. and he preached a very strong
and powerful sermon. He believes
that the second coming of Christ is
not very far distant, and gave illus-
trations from the Bible in support of
his belief.- Bishop Gray gave his lis-
teners many new ideas along this line.
and left with them a great many
things to think seriously about.
After the sermon the holy commun-
ion was administered.


It is rumored that Mr. Thomas Sex-
ton of this city is to succeed Mr. C. H.
Dennis as general manager for the
mines of the Dutton Phosphate Com-
pany. Mr. Dennis having resigned to
go into business for himself.
I Mr. Sexton has been in the phos-
Inhate business for years, and knows

to an automoulle, -u ,cL^---- ---- I P,
was the Knight & Lang fair exhibit, the business very thoroughly.
consisting of quite a number of decor- The Dutton Phosphate Company is
ated vehicles. The caravan went one of the largest phosphate compan-
around the square and through the ies in the state, and if this report is
principal streets of the city. It was true Mr. Sexton is to be congratulat-
all right. ed upon securing the excellent posi-
tion, and the Dutton company is great-
Rev. and Mrs. Shade W. Walker. ac- ly to be congratulated upon securing
companies by Miss Kennedy, arrived the services of so competent a mana-
in the city Wednesday and made a ger. We trust that Mr. Sexton's new
short stop before going to Sutherland. position will not take him away from
For five years Rev. Walker was pres- Ocala to reside.
dent of Southern College and has
many friends in the state who will be Postponed
glad to learn of his probable transfer Owing to the indisposition of Mr.
to this conference, and again taking JGus Haley, the automobile iace be-

cle wlil meet with Mrs. Mote at th-. '..
Arms House, and all members are re- MI. L J Kniht ant c ,
quested to bring their work. whether "aOsi awho ha* 're it ab 1'* -*- '
completed or not. as the bazaar will a villrst to thb rm,.r4* pare Mr.
be held on December 14th. anl r. .
to 'th.'i. hot, .' Sa irdl) 4;asnv, Mll*-


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For the next

Real Estate

Thirty Days I will sell the property

follows at little Less than Half Value:

A Good Home
One two story eight room house with two halls,
bfrat and back verandas, bath and storage rooms,
amoe brn and two fowl houses, a fine well of soft
water and lot one hundred by two hundred feet in
Block 5, Allred's Addition to Ocala. with beautiful
oak shade trees in front and rich garden in the
rear, worth 250.00 Will sell to quick buyer
for $1500.00
One five, one six and one seven room cottage
iust completed and rented for eight, twelve and fif-
een dollars per month. Worth $1000.00, $1500.00
and $1,800.00. Will sell for $600.00. $900.00
and $1S,0.00.
These three houses are located on block 108,
Alred's addition to Ocala, a beautiful location on a
hill with nice shade trees. Several other smaller
contages rented for $6.00 per month, worth $500.00.
Will se for, each. $3.00.0
Merion Heights
This is a beautiful addition, situated on the Ken-
drick hard road, just outside the city. Since laying
ou this addition, three years ago, I have sold
about sixty lots; most of them at $50.00 each. I
have over one hundred of the most valuable ones
left. an for the next few days I will sell them for
$24.00 each. Is is the very best colored addition ad-
lacent to Ocala, adjoining the 40 acres bought by the
colored Oddlellows upon which they expect to build
a state Oddfellows home in the next few months.
After this sale these lots will be advanced to
$100.00 to $150.00.


Lots in Allred's Addition
I have about two hundred lots left in Allred's
North addition to Ocala, located between the A. C.
L. and S. A. L. R. R., in good white neighborhood
I have been selling these lots from $150.00 to
$200.00 each; for the next few days I will sell them
from $50.00 to $100.00) each. These lots are
near the manufacturing center of the city, and are
bound to be valuable in the neatly future.
Farming Lands
I have 160 acres of land N. E. of Ocala, one
mile from the courthouse running east of the Antho-
ny hard road; adjoining the famous Johnson &
Liddon watermelon farm. This land is well
adapted to the cultivation of watermelon, cantaloupe
and other truck, and well located; the S. A. L. R.
R., running through the property. This land is lo-
cated within a mile of any other town, the size of
Ocala, i, the Southern States except Florida.
would be worth $100.00 per acre. I am offering it
at the very low price of
$15.00 per acre.
500-Acre Proposition
I also have 500 acres laying west of the Antho-
ny hard road, and embracing the Kendrick hard
road, one mile from town, well timbered with oak
and second growth pine. It will now cut $40.00
worth of oak wood per acre. There are 15000
small pine trees on this land which are now worth
10cts. each for turpentine. This timber is grow-
ing at the rate of $2.00 or more per acre every year.
As an investment there is nothing better than this
land at $20.00 an acre. much of it will be sold for
town lots in a few years.


:A Ci

f:.rom(i vi t i
-Ida plt ut 1 II

.~ *'i

I 50 g Ilk' '~1' '.%

or1 crcc..k tr-onii- 11- -pt r. -

nulit the ~.i i i.~ V
f ,rnijn .y ahu i ?it 1 t 1

Irrigate htindr,-d t wr *'t .,t



ith Real Esta

My reason for offering the above really valuable tracts of land and city property is

that I am overloaded with real estate, and am in need of money at once. It is safe

to say that any of the above quoted city property will double in value within] the

next twelve or eighteen months,

Call on or Address

m- --m--mU m- m -

. A - .--4 ki



~~~r~~r~ ~~r~r~ rr ~IIIP~~~~~~~--------------- -


_ A _

TO OfTE' rK ST WCME 0% fIf
41k, .% IOCI Of ALL KOMq



Tie t4h1g cars that passed
thgeh Oft on Tuesday, a full ac-
*8a o( chk appeared in these col-
U 3- Gainesville at 5 o'clock
Ma *W till Tuesday.
Ua et to a reporter of the
GOatavill San of the condition of
the WIs Ktween Tampa and Gaines-
viW. Mr. said:
"*lV reoe are in fairly good candi-
team. eofSrimga the time in which
lbhee int4n ted at various points
almag ibe Mte had to get them ready.
Front Ta fe to Plant City there is a
e' pa-ved road; from Plant City to
laede Citl there is some pavement,
bu a gri deal of straw, but this
straw apparently been carefully
mwfl*ed 1 laid. with the result that
the read is good. There is no
hard rS between Brooksville and
lave.meathat the highway has been
wel prow with pine straw, which
m& a sotcellent roadway, flexible
a4d esrKy Between Inverness and
Deaiselln the mad is ofae bhut


Invitations have been received in
Ocala to the marriage of Mr. Ellis Al-
exander Jones and Miss Claudia Zen p.
The marriage will take place a'* nine-.
thirty o'clock on the evening or De-
cember the ninth, at the home of thie
bride at Camden. S. C.
Mr. Jones is well known by ihe
young people in this city, having lived
here for several months during the
past year. His home is now in Flor-
ida. Miss Zemp spent last spring and
summer at Woodmar, on Lake Weir,
with her cousin, Mrs. J. G. Lego, and
she visited friends in Ocala on sev-
eral different occasions. Her friends
here are much interested in the ,n-
nouncement of her approaching "iar
riage to Mr. Jones.


Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will
cure Blind, Bleeding and Itching
Piles. It absorbs the tumors, allays
the itching at once. acts as a poultice,
gives instant relief. Williams' Indian
Pile Ointment is prepared for Piles
and itching of the private parts. Sold
by druggists; mail 50c. and $1.
Sold by Tydings & Co. x

Mr. Byron Layne of Port Inglis is
spending this week with his mother,
Mrs. M. E. Layne.

The great nerve and brain restore.
tive for men and women, produces
strength and vitality, builds up the
system and renews the normal vigor.
For sale by drugists or by mail, $
per box, 6 boxes for $5.
Sold by Tydings & Co. x

thw areheme new stretches recently
"w' rt e er" which are exceptional- Department of the Interior,
ly m00t0 and fine. From Dunnellon United States Land Office
to Oala9aved. but in poor condition. -Gainesville. Fla.. Oct. 25. 1909.
From t ,u to Gainesville the road is To Whom It May Concern:
o to Gainesville the road is Notice is hereby given that F. J
very goo especially for a few miles O'Hara, transferee of the Florida
e of O6sa. which is one of the fin- Central and Peninsular Railroad Corn
et strettds for about eight miles in pany. has filed in this office a list ol
lands situated in t'-, townships de
the' msky-hard. smooth and relia- scribed below and ha :; tor tho
bl.- Tihe are several short gaps be- approval of said tracts; ith; 1:;, i
twee ft la and Gainesville, but is open to the public for i.,> c-i't
hew art well provided with straw. and a copy thereof by descriptive :&.:
divisions has been posted in a con
whl Id aes the running compara- venient place in this office for the in
tivr* es-y. From Wacahoota to section of the public generally, and
tiaiesvilk. in Alachua county. the all persons interested.
Within the next sixty days follow
red I sespecially good." ing the date of this notice. protests ot
[contests against the claim of th<
OF COURSE WE DID company to any tract or subdivision
-- within any section, or parts of sec
Soar few weeks ago we published tions. described in the list. on th<
an a.torial called s ground that the same is more valua
aa oral called "sms.ble for mineral than for agriculture
The Pessacola News wants to know purposes, will be received and noted
wh IT toi writing it we did not have for report to the general land offic<
we pwtuwlar class of tax payers at Washington, D. C.
SEast half northeast quarter, easi
Of inem we did. half northwest quarter and southwest
Bet th was not all we had in mind quarter northwest quarter, section 14
by Mwards of a long shot. township 12. south, range 23, east.
W, particularly had in mind the Northwest quarter southwest quar
ter, section 10, township 13. south
uuslt, reasonable and outrageous range 23, east.
law ~acted by the last legislature. Southwest quarter section S. north-
wht abrogated personal rights; west quarter northwest quarter, sec
wbtk @K aside that maxim of the tion 17. and southeast quarter, sec-
Sat a .idc hha m i o f the tion 18, township 14, south, range 23
ems law which has been in exis- east.
toee 9 M centuries, namely, that "a Southeast quarter southwest quar-
sams as perfect right to do what he ter. section 36, township 13. south,
will with his own. so that he does no range 22. east.
tajuly to his neighbors;" which was SHIELDS WARREN, Receiver.
vimdktive because confined to one sin- 10-29-9t.
gle vcatio~. and which was unjust. NOTICE
crweI ad oppressive because only NOTICE
the ro(lbition amendment in mind. In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi-
were affected by It. We refer to the cial Circuit of Florida. in and for
ias pMrhibiting newspaper managers Marion County-In Chancery.
ro n mieaIok from Morris F. Large. Complainant. vs.
from driving mileage books from zath Large. Defendant.-Order
railroad companies as pay for adver-I for Constructive Service.
using. I It i,, ordered that the defendant
-We hba in mind that monumental herein named, to-wit: Elizabeth
iitihol of wisdom in the law for L.arge, be and shie is hereby required
hio of wiom n the law for appear to the bill of complaint filed
the protection of the gopher. 'in this cause on or before
.41, that statesmanlike production Monday, the 3rd Day of January 1910.
which provided that tourists were per-! It is further ordered that a copy of
mitte4 to sboot alligators on the Okla- this order be published once a week
for 8 consecutive weeks in the Ocala
waha river. Banner, a newspaper published in
Thai Wetterian law for the protec- said county and state.
tion of the diamond back tarrapon. This 9th day of November. 9119.
But. 0 LOjrd! why enumerate? Clerk Circuit Court. Marion Co.. Fla.
Time and space fail us. Take the By M. E. Sumner. D. C.
statu,5s of Florida and they tell the EDWIN SPENCER.
a... .. .nmnt the writing of Complainant's Solicitor. 11-12

sqWl i h i ovMB^.-- ..- -p,
the editorial referred to.-Jasper

He*eOty in Advertising
Ameag the stels of progress to be
rweord4 to our young national care-r
are the iaeresmed honesty and dimin-
iabed dislMeosty of commercial ad-
wertising. The pleasing improvement
im "dry g 'uds" advertisements has
rWemwd the remarkable degree of at
West OWe errhant setting forth the
reati a advmatates and disadvantag-
of two articles offered to the pub-
Mr This Brutus of business says.
ine-omlag eme kind of raincoat, that
is it "Dot absolutely. water-tiglrt."
tbmbh- "-pr( against any ordinary
aewr "- The other kind, he tells
yeT. "is woter-tight." but. since the
w'n best and moisture do not es-
Oe this ieesmUlatloau "dampens the
al r tioeb coast besides making the


In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
dicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County-In Chancery.
Sarah Borden. Complainant, vs. John
Borden, Defendant.--Order for Con-
structive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: John Borden.
be and he is hereby required to appear
to the bill of complaint filed in this
cause on or before
Monday, the 3rd Day of January, 1910.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for 8 consecutive weeks in the Ocala
Banner, a newspaper published in said
county and state.
This 8th day of November. 1909.
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion Co., Fla.
By M. E. Sumner. D. C.
Complainant's. Solicitor. 11-12*

vastice is hereby given that the

NOTICE teys, Mrs. Jason Grant, Dr. G. S
-Means. W. R. Brown, J. W. Means, J
Of Intention to Apply for Letters Pat- A. Murrell, M. I. SmithS. H H. Gaits
ent kill. W. M. Gist.
Notice is hereby given that the un- State of Florida,
County of Marion.
designed intend to apply to the gov- Personally appeared before me W
ernor of the state of Florida on E. Allen. J. D. Price, Walkup Bros.
The 20th Day of December, 1909, A. C. Walkup. Li. Dlickson. .1. K
for letters patent incorporating the Christian, M.u Smith. E. W. Rush. S
MclNTOSH TELEPHONE COM-1. Gaitskill, D. H. Petteys, \V. M
PANY, under the laws of Florida, with Gist. V. R. Brown, j. H PMeans. .. A
and under the following proposed Murrell and Mrs. Jason Grant. all of
charter, the original of which is now whom are to me well known, and
on file in the office of the secretary of known to me to be the persons who
SH State: exectrted the foregoing articles of in
S. H. WALKUP. corporation and acknowledged to and
E. W. RUISH. before me the execution of this affi
H. L. DICKSON. davit for the purpose therein se0
W. E. AL.LEN. forth.
th. A. MURRELL. Witness my hand and official seal al
(And Others.) McIntosh. Fla.. this 11th day of No-
Proposed Charter of Mcintosh Tele- member, 1909.
Phone Company i Seal.) J.O. TURNIPSEED.
The undersigned hereby associate eal.) J Jus TRNIPSEac.
themselves together for the purpose
of becoming incorporated, and form-
ing a corporation under and by virtue NOTICE
of the laws of the state f 1l id Noti ;. --_ ..

with. and under, the following pro-
posed charter:
The name of this corporation shall
COMPANY, and Its business shall be
conducted in the state of Florida,
counties of Marion, Alachua and
Levy. wherever necessary for conven-
ience and profit. The principal office
of this corporation shall be in the
town of Mcintosh, in Marion county.
The general nature of the business
to be transacted by this corporation
shall be to build, erect, own, buy,
lease, sell, convey. mortgage, pledge,
exchange. improve and otherwise
deal in telephone business: to own
and dispose of real estate or personal
property, and to have and exercise
such powers as may be incidental, ne-
cessary or convenient to the business
of this corporation, and all of the
rights, powers and privileges of a cor-
poration organized under the laws of
the state of F!orida.




State of Florida.
County of Marlon--. moT
I hereby certify that beA~ .
sonally appeared J R. WaUip'* ad
N. Camp. Clarence Camp, R. C. l, .a, *
and Jack Camp. each of whom am *~ ,-- .It 1 9h f
me well known as th persona wvh .U *.u. i t .
Ssubscribed to the foregoing articles f M o t ,
o ol an, aw- r I ( 'p e "1
incorporationm. an.I each of %ho'm I-'. *trsa t4 0 t
knowle.,dge. h,*-fore me ihtt he h -e- m4rw Cm0 |s r r 54 %.t...*. -
the said article s ,of inc)rpor.ri.on a3 4, listedd h nst l. a s.-
one of the xhibs. ribhers tio said art1. I.- h i .j .ek a , .t a o
and each )of theb said iti "-rihing ,, it .r jl q --of *-.
corporations ;acr lnoa)ldt.-,l for, 1 ,e . ,---- --.' -
that he had suhbscr rn e for there aToun,'n iei.,ip, ad a 1 t p d
uf capital stock se,'- .,pP1 ,t i hi4 i.anh. ,.r-.... .too r*pt.+ -M lt l ee
I further certify that I am tulv m *n i; ,... M
missioned notary pihlic 11 1'r -h. '. ., t, .. 0 Em ii.
laws of I'loridla. an- II mI\ th.N ,4, 0 ad,, ,w .
sion a.- such o1i'-ial Is ni. .:i r.. ,
and does tot expire 1rm'il the ; ,* ) .I .. *"

n111 itn -. %he-reof : ; hi. l r. ,o r S
of .luine. A 1) 1 I&.'.. to .. 0 se.. w
se.t my h;.nd .trl atflt ,d n, ,,i .,, . ,' *
.eal this ;ht lo'h 'dawy f oNtiovo il,., t . t -''

*Seal FR\NK iRAKF n: n.I 1 .h ., .. .. .
Notary Publicr I $, will t. r... j I, 4,,O4 g

NOTICE euhg '., n "
--v1- HKI 11R` 0 i H ft ITM

INoVnitid St t, t L 17a *lis- |1,i 14 w ARW
a ma'h* ". [ *.. M F eru,.l .e
To W hom ii Mi y a ot,'erny a s bi 14 ev '-erme v Wt
Nrti.e is hereby give-n tht 'he. 1',,nle I 10 l l
Florida Ce(.ntral and t PI.'nitnilar kaii *1 't6' ship r e41 .elb *i 3*
Toad Company haa fleIl in thi-. e.1,.. h1thalf e fwth. -l o
a list of lands situai' d in 'he .. 1wli m' ht q e S 9
hips dilesc.-r.ih. t,.o 1, and ha." appelil l l v r e A .
for the approval of saitl trart', that'.W' l ;w' o,& -nio w4 Oe 'e b
the list i ope-n to the itlublic. for si s r'"' ,, tt*i**oea 1-* m
si'ection aw.t a cpc therecf lAy ,es' q-'a r**' -*'*** l- t *a -a* I luo 4
scriptlve subeIlv..ciono htAs h n h o ,** **peeteed r ,n O '-.**of W a
in a convenient pla the inspection of the phu li. generally!, ., roM **
and all persons itn'-re'.. .d,' ." m
Within the. next sixt.v la)s following i "*"' w. ,.
the date of this no ie'.,. protl.ts or~ lf .' -. ** ar.-' st *,"
contests against the claim of the- rMen.- h atlf ,-',, *,ht w q u o'.-' ItM SL
pany to any trait ,ir u, bult*son t!ar"n r h ,thaf*.' e ***, 'ere<( m
within any section (or part of "'nor *
described in the' list, on the grotim .l I.'. rand. .' .I mrs I
that the sanm is more %aluable' f,., "s' half r ". heaa$ qu, *** d
mineral than for agrni-ultural purns it itr' *..,r*r ', *. earthp
es. will bhe recei't d and noted- for ro-** ". -*sti- *w M
port to : he i o-e,. ral l.an1, o Iffl A' .*. .,rh o" j -. c-. "
Washington. I) C I "Cr h'' **- .! 0 e1 rip
HIENRY S i ti li I, -i-t r *h .... I, S44i''ha -'l.,.'-'p ?" -4 1 .f0O'
SHIFL.DS W .\IREN R,*," *, *.....10 1t ..*. 0 .41, 0 ,,f*4* r 10u0
Florida Central and Peninsular Radl-. .ji.sri.r *.*-s half ait .e*i.- M~
road Lands ..a'st half u.r'h. |he |T. 4* *4
l1ain.l-- ille' Land l'strh'i I.'l ,r. *** ,pe|| ',. f h' *h.- tW'r P *a
Townthiip It south. rang,- ".* 'as' t ,'g si a *ar*b* 41' qs91r' m e
northA.-,t tiiarter .0r,,'hea."-0 quarter ,iUa" *.** 0 i. :i'. **, hW b
and llrth';ast qiiarteir ,toutwe,,at quar w.--' iqu.r'te **-gs tbe"i0 1 i
ter. s.cti.ol !4 tow n1 hip 1., .~outh. '.14ar r 44,1r1% half afor*t hW q
range 2-. ea.a,0. northwe-st quarter, .1 I ,..rth o uNtbr #**fe4 qunrrf l
northeast iluarter .. ct:on 1 : twn ''t*n .:6 '*'wa-'htp i < b a ft~
ship ;1;. so5)ath. range 2.'. ea" t south aast tior'huto .earo- vo bow
half southwest quarter t 0-e1wion : uxochw*,t pIar'*r a 40d 4i4 beWb
towin-hipi 17 outh. ranK" '- *,.'- t t'0o m t; no.0thei '.- (*sQ -r sad
so(lth ,ast quarte- sgouthie-a's- qhtri.r half lAouth-qas' qas,0' s .. *0O M
section :;3 township 21, .south. range we1 t hbalf ,-,-otn .s w;atb It
2"2. east. west half northwest quarterr, south ras- ? e.-a ** :"0 f *,0`

..ucei a uere-uy given that the un.
designed intend to apply to the gov-
ernor of the state of Florida on the
20th Day of December, A. D. 1909,
for letters patent on the proposed
charter, a copy of which is hereto at
tached, the original of which is on
file in the office of the secretary of
state at Tallahassee. Fla.:
The undersigned do hereby associ-
ate themselves together as a body
corporate under the provisions of the
statute laws of the state of Florida,
and do publish the following articles
of incorporation:
The name of this corporation shall
PANY. The principal place of bust-
ness of this corporation shall be at
Citra, Florida, with such branch of-
fices as may be adopted by t!:.* hoard
of directors.

The main line of said Telephone The general nature of the rbusine-ss
Company is to run from McIntosh, in to be 'transacted by this corporation
Marion county, to Evinston, in Alach- shall be: To carry on the business of
ua county, a distance of about three growing oranges, vegetables antd
miles. and such other lines from the fruits, to buy, sell. and deal with the
McIntosh office, through, and in. the same for a commission or otherwise.
counties mentioned as may become to purchase and otherwise acquire or-
. necessary and convenient, or that may ange groves and land, or property of
f seem to the interest of said corpora- any description, whether real or other-
Stion. : wise, which may be deemed useful or
-4th- conducive to the attainment of any of
The amount of 'the capital stock of objects of the corporation.
t corporations b-the objects of the corporation.
corporation shall be One Thous-v To use. manage, develop. conduct,
:8d Dollars <$1000.00). to be divided; sell, exchange or otherwise turn to ac-
Suto shares of Ten Dollars ($10.00) count. or deal with or dispose of the
- each. All of .said capital stock sub-;prop-rty of the corporation.
Sscribefd to he yiaid on call at a time) To sell or otherwise dispose of any
to be fixed hy the board of directors Iof the business or property or assets
Sat a meeting to be called for that pur--of the corporation.

r -5Ot h To borrow or raise money for the section 15: township n1. south. range >a&' q nrt-r nnowrhi h *.,*9bem
e -5th- purpose of the corporation. 2_.3. east. lots 7. s. and i21. .ectcl.n 7. ,iuato"r and nt'hoo- .v,.* -,- **-
Tha- term for which said corporation To create and execute and issue township 14. south. range 2 v .t ',i : ,ot q.ur ,.' n-- asgs
, shall exist Fhall be ninety-nine (B9) bonds or debentures, stocks. mortgag- northwest quarter nor, hwe# quarter quar'.r ettone :4 ****p 4
e years., es and other instruments for the se- section 17. andi northeast quarter tor'h rnxt. ; -*ve mthevl
- -th- curing and payment of same. solittieast qIiariter. -o.w-Ion i: I on ow i.r h.'r he- t quar* .** *to weew
1 The business of said corporation To raise money upon loans or oth- ship 1.'. south. r ng*e '.:. *as'. south ,'uiartr norat'hww q ,ol ow, f m
shall be conducted by a President, erwise for the purposes of the corpor- half southeast quarter. -ection 7 anti lowrnhi *:." *.*th rese. it -al
e Vice President, Secretary. Treasurer. ation. w .t half southeast quarter and simuth ,wouthh-,t quarter sm'hbe~e e @t l
Manager. and a board of five directors To make, accept, endorse and ex-'- east quarter southwest quarter .'.swe c* f 'e 24 nshrt e quers eon"*
t -the office of Secretary and Treasur- cute promisory notes. and other nego- tion 19: township 16. south. range "1. w st quart',-. art N ap II
t er may be held by the same person, table instruments, east. southeast quarter southeast mouth reas 13 ev hoe 1 4
The board of directors may appoint To purchase, construct, lease, own quarter, section 9. 11. 1: sal 17, 0 t-,Se 0 simbay-
such other officers of this corporation and operate rail or tram roads. canals -qt quarter ea., half s orthe* qeatt
. having such powers and duties and or telephone lines for the purpose of SHERIFF'S SALE southeast uart"a r m rhe.' i emq ft-
terms of office as may be fixed by the its own business, but not as a common and wet half iv*t me-, er aM
by-laws, or as described by the direct- carrier, having none of the rights and -"- tkino 14 ss 1 11 aSd 14 v*bis
ors. The directors shall be elected privileges of common carriers. nor I'nder and by virtue of an e.s*te' towvnsip 13 MIanth reag InI
by the stockholders at each annual none of the duties, obligations or lia- tion is-'u.-d out of and under th., bo.1 north half wnthwsp q*", I
meeting. All other officers of this cor- abilities of common carriers, of the circuit court in and ft r Mar oma lw, m quarte- ,,othwe* qab. svM
portion shall be elected annually by To do all such other things as are county. Florida. dated November 4th. north half Mbott s. quarter a*e*"
the directors, incidental or conducive to the attain- 1909. in a (eitain cau, 4h '**in A 4 iotas r. ansl ? 7 ertit 4 *O Ml
The annual meeting of this corpor- ment of the objects or any of them Rawls Co. Is plaintiff and Marti Inorhwst qsart*-r *asumthoot q mr
ation shall be held on the second above named, which may be conven- Farms is defendant I have lvi|ed ,,northwoe quart. r a4d eeIa
Tuesday of the month of January of iently carried on and done in connec- and will on quarter woarh*-ae just.?r i.r4* I
each year. The business of this cor- tion therewith, which may be calculat- Monday, December 6th. 1905. mou th-a.t quarterr tewhwv* .qr *a
portion shall be conducted until the ed to directly or indirectly enhance the same, being a legal siile ,lay and a-nd nor'h* t,- .qar"-, -,oste
officers elected at the first meeting the value or render profitable, any during the legal hours of *sal-. offer qir'1tmrt *r """ 1' 1 *.t :' -
shall qualify,. by the following offi- business or property of the company. for sale at the wst door of the court -* t'oo. :. ."'Oair1 it a
cers: S. H. Walkup. president: E. W. ARTICLE III. house. in Oeala. Florida. and **0-I to '"s a -, *a'* **. half .,*ew
Rush. vice president; H. L. Dickson, The amount of 'the capital stock au- the highest and t'es' t.idler. for sash. *qiaM"*r .. ',,,"* ,,'h,. Ai**&,#
secretary and treasurer; W. E. Al- thorized by the corporation will be the following real .estate. p wrseial *,'" o"' l, ,E ,* ,, ,,elM
len. manager. and S. H. Walkup. E. Two Hundred Thousand Dollars. di- property. in Marion county rFlorila. l.," .r ,>i lt-e.. ,i,,r*~ **G
W. Rush. H. L.. Dickson. W. E. Allen vided into two thousand shares of par to-wit: The- north half of the- north a.'"',- -.-, '* .,**.*sa t
and .1. A. Murrell. directors. value of One Hundred Dollars per ea-st quarter. e xc.-p' t l, portion of *,ts"th r rn- "** 4 s w
-7th- share, payable in property, real or per- th,. nrthw-st quarter of thf n',rtlh r ,,..-rth* Au. .., t ** *
The highest amount of indebted- sonal, at a just valuation to be fixed east quiaritr. ly n g t-i th.. Si; : *' ,' ,''.. -' .*,***
ness. or liability, to which this corpor- by the incorporators at a meeting call- very ,Springs hard ro a.l :ha' :-' ,r ,- ': ,, it p' ,, .', q u-
ation can at any time subject itself ed for that purpose. Said stock to be ti) n of ,the .,h'h h.ai h,.. ,, . *. !" ...,h., e ,-
shall not ex(c'- d the capital stock. issued when good ard sufficient con- e,,stI quart,,r i\.ng t .out.., f t. S.' , -,
--Sth- vayances and deeds to the same are Sprin., huari ro,,' t u'h h,; .f '' .. .
Th.e names and residences of the made to the company and! d,,livered to .o ntrt .,.t il.ti .I'- tt ..i ,'... ."-, h
subscribing incorporators, together the secretary and treasurer ';imurti.r. th,. s,'. ,i hatlt ,,li fu. ,'. to ' ,11* h' .If
with the amount of capital stock sub- ARTICLE IV. q( .,.,, r. th,. 1. a, ''' .. .* .'*' *
scribed by each are as follows: Tl'h. term for which this ci)t[ ;in ',t ,h- ,,,Th.:i . *.. "
Name. Residence No. Shares shall exist shall be ninety-nin- %ear'-. vast q(,art,- of rh.- So- thii. *i ..,i,*r .. h .. '
S. H. Gaitskill. M clntosh, Fla ........ ARTICLE, V. ,x(. pt the. ,.ast quarter ow ti ... .rth 'I" ; ..,',' 1.' il *
XV. E. Allen. McIntosh. Fla .........5 The business of th, corporation east quar''-r i' t'he .ot .'.';i-t q .;-%Tr ,r '', - ... .
W alkup Bros. McIntosh. Fla......... shall be conducted by a Presid nt. th,, suthe-t qiartr.- of rh no- r'th '- 'h' .- 1, + -, a.. ,,... tW
E. \V. Rush. McIntosh, Fla........ Vice President. Secretary and Treasti- ;est qiart.-r ;an i th v. h.....r ,'", ; .... ", 1
J. K. Christian. McIntosh. Fla ...... 3 rer. both of which offices way be held ,tr of th,. IIth*. VI l:Ia rt *- '..r. '' ' ',t,-0 ...
J. D. Price, M clntosh. F -.......... by the sam e person, if desired, and a, ha' por'i.'n of th-. 4, -4 i ,a-t q.ar..r "-' < r l1 ..- ,' .t 4- p '. ,`
J. W. Means. McIntosh. Fla. ....... 2 board of five (5) directors. of whom Iof the northea t qiq att.-r kr,.-. n a, th -e. *'','' .. . . .
J. S. Allen, Quincy, Fla ..... ...5 the President. Vice President. Secre- i lby l'la ,e ,hih .a ,i. ,1.t o nen. ,, .. .. +. *d ,
F. G. Sampson Quincy Fla........ 5' tary and Treasurer shall be nm mb.-rs. tainsl, Ihirt- ..-. r. all of his-h ,al.I .'1, '' .v.al J *
L. R. Douglass. Quincy. Fla........3 All of said officers of said corporation land i- in s,"cOn I1, ownthi, I) -
I. I. Smith, McIntosh. Fla......... I shall be stockholders therein. ant a!l .south rang,' .east. and alo all ,he NO1CI PO P*.A?.O*
D. B. Sutton, McIntosh. Fla......2 of said officers shall be elected by the I,.rsonal propIrv on*-'i an,I ua*d to
Mrs. Jason Grant. McIntosh. la....2 stockholders at their annual meeting. the said iar' of the,. flr par' in ,.,cn
W. R. Brown. Mcirtosh. Fla........3 to be held on the first Thursdlay in i,,.tili ith the. operation of 'he- farm. ', ', .. ,. r
A. C. Walkup, McIntosh. Fla ........3 November of each year. on the' albo'. ,el's' rt.I ,latndsl~ inat luf .. ,
H. L. Dickson. McIntosh. Fla ....... Clarence Camp shall be President. ing etos hois. hor, ,se e.ni all farm- , ... ,- ..
W. G. Norsworthy. McIntosh. Fla...3 Jack Camp shall be Vice Preslent. in i har n
J. A. Murrell. Mcntosh, Fla.......5 John R. Williams shall i Se-cretary ,ait5s an, ,owift ,.fl ',I i
D. H. Pettys. McIntosh. Fla.......1 and Treasurer, and. with a W. N Camp .Also lot I ,f hi,r k T. of V t
B. B. Kep. Boardman. Fla ........3 and R. C. Camp. shall constitute thelsubdii.,ti of th., wst l half or ,,or!h- '
B. M KWarner, Hatfield, Mass ...... first board of directors: all of the said wes quart-r of sec'i,"n 1. to1 inht '" N p t '
J. 0. Turnipseed, McIntosh, Fla .... officers to be continued in office and 1. south, range _,z. e*'a.st. htlititilgi a t h11 _
G. S. Means. McIntosh, Fla.... ....2 conduct the business of the corpora- a s .ak, at northeast' -eurt,.r ..f 4 a.t. 'T '' -s,. i *.t *r4
J. R. W illiams. Quincy. Fla ..... 5 tion until the election and qualifica- lot run s,,iu h F ft.. I i'o l, I. nI .- T',TA h 4 sh. .-, -
J. A. McCarley, Boardman, Fla .....2 tion of their successors at the first ston a'. nti to sta .,th .'t we-, ..,, I .. -... ', '. '*., *0-
W M. Gist, McIntosh. Fla.......... election to be held under the provis- feet to stake. thene.- north t ,.4 f,-,- o '" ,, O ,,i' . ,,. %
S. H. W ALKUP. Pres. ions of this article. stake. the'nce. ,-ai..t s a' ng I Ml ,t al *e-.,. *li d *,.. . '- s- lo
H. L. DICKSON. Sec and Treas. ARTICLE VI ::. f,. to binnin ....
WV. E. ALLEN, M gr. The highest amount of indebtedness Sold l to ati fv y ,,In ,-,., .o,, anll l .
State of Florida. or liability to which this corporation co. tJtsQ ,..of w State of Flo ri on shall at any time subject itself shall n, ,, ,, .. .t. .

Before me personally appeared S. H. be One Hundred Thousand Dollars.
Walkup. H. U. Dickson and W. E. Al- ARTICLE VII. P4,IC
len. each of whom is to me well The names of the subscribers to NOTICE .... ,
known. and known to me to be the these articles are as follows, and their, -- .4
persons described in and who execut- place of residence h the amount Notce is hIr.h set. oppose To *-. i i t t .
ed the foregoing articles of incorpora- each name. together with the amount nership heritof. I,,* ., ,/ , .
tion, and acknowledged to and before of stock subscribed for by each,: Iartnershi he ,r irt.. : 1
.. . t h e s nm e f o r N a m e R e s i d e n c e S h a r e s o f 'I a n d b .t w ,e ,c, .J } j A*lta t l% Kti, j|i tt.4% oo







-T --

-;, Y



i -

r-4 -



Phone 48




Ballard's Obelisk and Patapsco

Superlative Flour .



Successor to A. Brown & Bro.


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 Mixd

Tea. Magic Yeast.

Full line Staple Groceries


T" Purei- la Will Go On to a Con-

A kter freeomn Tallahassee says:
tlklisks The feasibility of the
atkewr of the Everglades, the trus-
tees of the internal improvement
fod Baie advertised for bids for ex-
epmttla raals in this great swamp,
96 wllt prove a most important

Th reapWloeton of this particular
ea laeas a great deal for Florida.
us tmeea*mds of arrie of land will be
S ade* r-ady for cultivation.
tee wtM4t will b" received up to
e nlimtewrvehtr 2!nd. and must be
amrev-ld to Governor Albert Gil-
1r|W. rhairmaln of the trustees of
Orp te-rual improvement fund. and
~l marked. "Proposals for drain-

The Propoeals
NM& proposal must cover excava-
f oe 30o llaeal miles of canal 40 to
1 %so wide. ad 6 to 10 feet deep, or
a ohlwr wikth or depth as the true-
a wayty o their discretion determine
g gftep Ipr recuc yard of excava-
O Rad ttfaw btdder will be ready for
MOMI i rest.The scemnsful bidder
e to is*rd to give sacelent bond
=der amtrt to complete work with-
te Nwe Malh The price agreed upon
epar r yard will be paid in cash as
Or sot perwieams. The contractor
te ara0f everything required and
Ssavare payments are to be made.
w truaMwe reserve the right to con-
ert for eore or less excavating, not
i a the l s miles., and to reject any
Md amnl ids
t ta thoes eeu that the state admiin-
Mia s to back of the great work,
-- dwe asva( of the wonderful pro-
" noww iens assured. In fact. re-
-me dve-lOipenntR ehow the drained
A isa tbEv Ievrglades to be 'he
V64 a in the' world. and thousands
f op all ov': the country are in-
Smvetad tl 'heir cultivation. as is
dbw"b th ,e ni "Wth mat"

The Larest. Cheapest and Best News
por Pultwied at the Price-
NeA- in Every English-
Speaking Country
ih slitse ntiaribhl teen the great
sdrh fo( the* Thrice-a-Week edition ol
6%. N. Vtwrk \ orl.l to publish the
em tn-trelitall in order that it may
he a.' a-'uraNt, reporter of what has
%arwet'd It te-lls the truth., irre
ll'". otf itari%., and for that reason
It h-e arhio-v-.l a position with the
ol unique' anNong papers of its
The* -utatwrailtion season is now al
hed and thi, is the best offer thai
WIN ** maSade to you.
IK you sant the news as it really
1 stwubarttw to the Thrice-a-Week
4eluAe of the New York World, which
mnrs to you every other day. except
geda. adl is thus practically a dai-
I a the* price of a weekly.
br Thrkce-a-Week World's regular
Wl~pti m price is only $1 per year,
do gse pays for 156 papers. We of-
Se a wtmqualled newspaper and
ft u mMMaer Weekly) together
N W year for $1.i5.
W r ga r subscription price of
m^a- so I d_


The Charleston News and Courier
takes a somewhat original view of the
late elections in saying that they af-
fected national politics only by turn-
ing down the reformers. There is
enough evidence to support this view
-Jerome came into power as a re-
former and he has been trodden into
the dust; Heney was one of the most
conspicuous, especially endorsed by
Roosevelt, and he went down; the re-
formers of Philadelphia proved their
charges, but were beaten; Tom John-
son is a back number, and the same
story was written in New Jersey.
What are we to understand? The
question is of national interest be-
cause the divergence of President
Taft from the exact line of the Roose-
velt policies has already brought out
a call for a return from Africa as if
in protest against the attempt to
clean out the New York sugar gang
in politics as well as the refusal to
turn out Ballinger.
Have the people wearied of reform
and concluded to accept the evils that
they have rather than rush forward
to evils that they know not of? Does
the turning of the tide discredit the
people by implying their disregard
for honesty and decency in politics,
or does it discredit the reformers for
their failure to make good? Our con-
temporary seems to conclude that the
reformers were not politicians and
promised more than they could per-
form; thereupon they have lost the
support of practical people.-St. Au-
gustine Record.

Editor Walpole waxes hot because
of a letter alleged to have been writ-
ten by Mr. Gillette of the Florida Cit-
rus Exchange, and now in the posses-
sion of Editor Harris of the Ocala
Banner. Never mind if he did reflect
upon the state press. Do not kick the
exchange. It is young, and may make
mistakes just like the buyers and
commission men have done. If the
organization succeeds it will help all
classes, including the newspapers.
Just now. it has difficulties, without
the opposition of the press. Newspa-
pers can stand abuse and misrepre-
sentation from men who are earnestly
fighting to better conditions among
the orange growers. We are not mad
one bit.-Arcadia News.
The Ocala Banner is not miad. eith-
ei. It does not think that there should
be any differences between the ex-
change and the newspapers, and if
there he any it should drop right
v.here it is.

If oniy half of what the Enid
(Okla.) Events says be true the ad-
ministration of democratic govern-
ment in that state is driving out capi-
tal and industrial enterprises at a rate
that is fearful to contemplate. We
fear that the depopulation of cities
and towns and the abandonment of
farms must be something awful. All
because the majority of good people
out there cannot see the blesings in
a high protective tariff that feeds the
few off the many. We have the ad-
ministration of the laws in the hands
of democrats in Florida, but it pre-


The race for United States senator
is young yet-in fact, it is immature.
It has all along been extremely
doubtful to the Tribune if south
Florida, with its vast and increasing
interests, its large share of the state's
population and voting strength, its
many projects requiring government-
al aid, would permit the contest to
continue long without taking a hand
in it.
With the hold-over senator from
Jacksonville and with three of the
candidates also from 'that city-two
avowedly and one actually, although
nominally from Tallahassee-and the
two other candidates from Pensacola,
it is by no means an important qes-
tion to ask: "'Where does all the rest
of the state come in?"
It is not surprising, then, 'to learn
that a movement is actually on foot in
south Florida to bring out a candidate
for the senate. As the Tribune under-
stands it, this movement has assumed
definite form, with only one thing
lacking-the consent of the prospect-
ive candidate.
All of which indicates that the
make-up of the approaching contest
isn't complete by any means, and that
the enumeration of fowls previous to
their incubation now in process in the
political poultry-yard may be found to
be entirely too premature for practi-
cal purposes.
Now, don't ask us any questions, be-
cause we positively will not tell.-
Tampa Tribune.

Seven candidates for sexton of Key
West. Since Henry M. Flagler put
his money and his brains down that
way. Key Wset is waking up' to the
fact that there is life in the old land
yet, consequently many funerals are
anticipated during the new era. The
"dead ones" will be buried fast and
deep. Apalachicola needs a Flagler.
for it goes without the saying that we
have "dead ones" here in plenty and
they will need to be moved out so
that the "live ones" can do soniething.
--Apalachicola Times.
It is a fair inference from the last
issue of Albert Williamson's "Florid-
ian" that vx-(Governor Broward has a
rocky road ahead of hin in his cam-
paign for ihe senate. Albert wields
a caustic and. at times, a merciless
len. and he' apparently intends to go
the limit wilh it in his fierce opposi-
tion to the candidacy of the ex-govern-
or. He will not attack Broward's pri-
vate life. but proposes to handle his
public record in a way that will make
the public sit up and take notice.-
Live Oak Democrat.
Mr. Bryan writes to his Circle Mag-
azine that his first ambition was to
be a Baptist preacher, his next a far-
mer: then he wanted to be a lawyer.
and went through college with that as
his paramount incentive; he then
wanted to be an editor. It is unfortu-
nate that his ambition has never been
gratified. He Is a platform lecturer.
A movement is on foot in Tallnhe..

Strawing Roads
Orange county's commissioners
show their wisdom by paying atten-
tion to the modest "straw" road, as
well as the more aristocratic clay and
marl-surfaced highways. The com-
missioners at their recent meeting or-
dered some miles of new straw road
laid, and also authorized tle superin-
tendent of roads to repair as rapidly
as possible all such roads as stood in
need of atten'tion.-Orlando Sentinel.
A Vital Question
"Then we start with a capital stock
of $2,004H.,I,00?" inquired the first pro-
"We do," said the second promoter.
"One more question."
"Ask as many as you like."
"Have we enough of that capital
stock paid in to take us to lunch?"-
Louisville Courier-Journal.
The Homestake gold mine, in which
the Hearst estate owns a controlling
interest, has posted notices that in
future no union workmen will be em-
ployed. Normally the Homestake em-
ploys 2500 miners.
The Atlanta Journal says that
Greece is the Hayti of Europe. Rev
solutions are pulled off there about a.
quickly as in the negro republic.


Silver Spoons


Serving Pieces
Our patterns are the carefully execut-
ed work of skilled designers and are
not mere expressions of passing fan-
In many interesting designs-both


and ornate-at interesting

The Jeiweler


We Will Be Ready to


On and After N(
We have recent)

W\e' now have nlew ;anmi iiil.
out. hereby l.ssening, daiti.'o-r (if I
ed n i.in i charge. If y, ii v |ll t,,,
which we advise in our i< ir'lar r
e('ivP on(e0), we are sutre' >| ill
FROM OUR PLANT. Wev ar'- not
be here in business for the- 'reai
only do by giving you a SQUARE
meat. Our charges sani. as la-i

Meffort &
Box 687
. '*******a44444,44 *


Store and Cure Your


ovember the Fin
, completed our




II ,. I'A oi l


$1. 4aV'4
~1 a


4 4



'*aof-- h.


For a short time we offer the' following .as.rm.e. ,.f fn s"e%
Five quarts of the best liquor .ou *, .er i.,,o.iI t,, th.' 6...,..
that you could not buy elsewhere f r l..*-- than ( '.. l$ ,
the five quarts for $3.45, Express Prepaid. In o:,I. r '*, 'ak. ad*
of this order you must return this a. .rti- a.t l ,, .' e ir


No m..*rlJ~'()it leaii kjz*a- m~
'T'ry Ius ;11141 if ecp are' fle' '-w ,.j 'I
ular after %im r Il'~,* l. l *, id
Y0tir nionc' v %ill he' re-turti. c ce.. i
no chancli-Ms Wt'OiV *l? 0,1% tiill F.eh
Understand AVt r-eerier ~ t'~'0;.
ts simple' i ro-fitivs!t4 ,l. I 1 ,ueu f'
al. W t-'.'hold I hil' utene-% ju- .1 c' .
goodl faith mnid*'artw-i wsmp-
We t'don't colisidei.r tl.'ei ee' 'I
rai~eturn hi' glets liw e, ?epttic, I'
FOR t'omPixr:T : 'ui': ,j,-y'



West hay .treat

Branch,'8 aim, ;it \*.q firlan i,
Solid ordar Ic 1 ar %oltofamt, 4


.FR E: \Ve will s'l a l"*u*ln rald ni i. k ,' oo 0..
lmation, or another n.,. |.%, e he if all ,,,,1




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

m uIU I ~

m11_ vu)IniYi


QUART Mossy Ole Rye
colus Cora.
** Unlted SIlt
Apple Bror)dy
SPoch and Hnomy.

-~- -



bb- mmanwer---.d

T -4


OThe Jewel

or Diamonds

Watches, Cloc

Sterling S

Cut Glassware,





Sn. mtsM onu lre and tlhrd
S healags of each month a
J olla maul further notice.
a conv.catlUons of the
f e r N.o'. 1. R. A. M, on t
h 1yla every month, at 8 p.


Olta Lodge No. 19.-Coaev
Smi very Monday at 7:30 p. m
lo hall over Pyser's cigar sto
d1al welcome to visiting br"

W. O. W.


b _

Fort Kiag Cmp No. 14. Wo<
fC to World will hold their r
moting Friday evening, Decemb
AM embers urged to be present
C. K. fage. Clerk.


Poo PROSPECTING_ IMMIGRANTS their anti-election professions and! UMAN

Pedro, Fla.. December 2, 19 Thpromises. Dr. Cook, the north pole explorer
PTo Whosoever It ay Cncbern 2, '. The ship sub)sidy bill asked for by cannot complain that his friends have' r ,, ..
To Vhosover It May Concern: ties president is too bare-facel a fraud not stood loyally by him. Such a | I:,., t. t .. ..

Florida. the climate, lands water. o meet with any avor from demo- manifestation of devotion has rar,.li ,l .... ,
*etc.. will say that we lands. water. craft or hone.-st republicans. The I)OS- been equalled in the history of '

1ate. We always have a good breeze a saving an;: hi ll if enacted, will world. Their devotion almost ret hed ''!d .*
m ate W e a lw -s h a ve a g ood b freeze. 'c -l-,t- a lior.ie 6f tax ea ,+crs a a tiin c til e sla ; Ok l a rtisa llfren zy .
!and in the hottest part of summer the w h- oI tax n leat.rst afford it e stagr o k partisan frenuzv '- .' ,-
tlerees and in wionly r i; ver. seldout.. e. a tl b- o ino ben hit to anyone forth his claim of having discover., I :,,
registers beloand in winter i very selow except those wh are appointed to h north pole lv tie aid of a certain -..
ks a eisters ent aou degrees above zero. hand the funi of depositors. the num r of barrels of gu-dros. ad
moth all seasons of the rain at al- erhst of which ui st be raid by the pro- here and there someone .-hook hi n.. ., ,
silver t all season anything in theearVery ol oindiscriminatly, whether benefit heal in doubt, as Thomas did-they dark a.l i
la storm have anything in the way of or no. But te t and only SO- ere railed a and eaten into si- .k i t.. L -,
Et I s connetorm.ion e od argument in favor of postal lence. \\ .
Inble of this connection the following a- saravifangs banks is government se- he the young Esquinmeaux, whom ..... .
Et Ocala. of the climaounty seat. for the past i would draw outtheon that the- explorer claimed went with him .. ... .

Ocal twenty years taken from the o rn-past is hoarded at nls Butwhca- on his expedition, denied the storytk .
ent records. taken from the govern- a sae ena laws making statean said that he'llad not gone within ,
ry ;ient records. may be inherestinl: lavigns banks as secure as the goV-
Temperature RainfH ernmnt W ,two hundred miles of the puole, th.' ..*. , ..
Januar -- Temperature Rainfa ll ent"Why should the people be friends of Dr. Cook cried aloud that ,.. .
H January.. .. ........ de. 2.75 i".ota' to carry on a bankia business i was a "conspiracy," originate b i, ..:,.
MAprilch.. th..........;d ::. we have e of banks a tnd !h enemies of Dr. Cook to destroy . .. ,
ay .... ..... dg 1.94 in.capitalists who are willing to pay a him--the young Esquimeaux they said :: -. ,
JunMa. ...... ....... de .:1.; in. li r rate of interest and bear all had been bribed to fabricate tihe story -al .n ,
July...... ........ 1 dea. 7.! inth expense themselves of running of their denial., .
Auus business The government is
ember.- ... .. t de. 7; i. uthe biness The governnlent is VWhLn his comrades who had gone ,. 'i. l
October -. deg 7.::;; in double ss in ,l of these small sa- with him in his attempts to scale the t ., .
Novetober...... .......72 de. 2.1 Nin. ito assist its pet Wall Street gam- heights of Mount McKinlev cae o .. ,
December... 6.. 9 deg. 2.5 inblers to carry on their nefarious bus- in a sworn statement, saying tihat he' ,' :. ,.
Average temperature for year. TO ines of fleecing the small fry. advance. heights had never been scale,. and ., I .
deg.; average rainfall for year. 51.97 ong prices of material, stocks and the doctor was only romancine the. .1A- ....
in. bonds that they may advance carry- cry again went forth that i wa a
There are some lands-improved- tln rates, which in the end must be other "conspiracy." organic to ruin .*-- ,
in Marion county that can be boughtpaid by the consunler. The president the fame of the intrepid explorer. The .. .
at a reasonable price. Most of th county that can b bought feses favoring economy: if hon- doctor's friends said that th.-s., men. ...
lands owned by the large land dealers es he should be consistent. It is an had been bribed.
are pine lands that have never bes-n oll saying that one cannot blow hot Again, when the insurance. agont ...
Th cultivated, but have had the timber a co at ame breahand sea captain made affidavit that .. ..
Tbur." taken off of it-all but some small uti- ours truly. they had )een employed by the d;.'- I .
It 7*3C dergrowth-and the stumps and J. D. BACON. tor to get up his north pole' data f,,r ,. I *
brush are still on the land. and I be- him and the thrilling experiences andl '" *
M. lieve it would cost anywhere from WHAT IS MAKING THE SOUTH extraordinary observations were all .
$3.5op to $lo* per acre to put theseI RICH the work of fiction and were got -*.*, I
A. M lands into cultivation. The soil of While most p utidhe south right in the city of Brooklyn. t i,. '*" :.
Ocal, the lands in Florida is mostly sandy, h While cost Ipeple outside: the south doctor's friends azain cried ot.r ,that *
the 4 with clay subsoil. Some of it is light who discuss it talk or write as though it was all the work of another ,,,i. ,
gray. This grade is the poorest. but cotton were abo"- the onl- resource, spiracyv' to ruin the fa;i'e of tl.: d. a:
IP. it is good for orange- and other cit- i has many oi2 l's of greater aggre- ing explorer.
1rus fruits, especially around thi,, lakes. zatr value. E!:tor Edmonds of the An.l who ar- th.o nie-n cha,-. ..'. '
iThen we have in Marion co-.nty a manufacturer'ss R-cord make' the fol these persistent anl ctuiin ]'. ,, '
heavy dark gray soil. which is i. ltowin- enlightenir.g commenli; on the spiracies? Th..- mlnien rs .f thi.. 1'.! "' ..
ntions best grade of pine lands. This :-a i'' 2!' r::1 topic. It will be seen that 'n Arctic ('.lb. conp.o- mi v o ily ,,! : "
a. Cas is well adapted to the growing oi r on; ion to Th, number of its ipeo- high charactr- and staitdia l. a il "
re. .4 corn. oats, sugar cane. sweet potatoe-. l' tl" s'a i< gaining as mucl int as eintist- ,,-
otiers peas. peanuts. cantaloupes, tomato, s. wealth as any .letion or division of It appears to us that Dr. ('uk I!,!' '
SC. watermelons. velvet beans and most th country. Mr. Edmonds says: some intimation of (',i:n..l : '
anything that will grow anywhere i while Secretary Wilson in his ar- Peary's success in rea(.hinL hi* I, I
Then. we have a low dark soil that lnual report has probably underesti- an.! anticipated him in hi.- cl.t, ;. ' n
ING grows cabbage. cukes. lettuce, celery niate.l the value of the crop uy $1",,.- a few weeks, fixing thie date o, I'.- 'l-
land such like fine. We also have 1""'*-1.111, still. his estimate of $511,,,0'O.- own discovery a year pre' \io.m 1
some hammock lands which are well ':11 is about twice as much as this He passed through Cop'en'a -.:Ti. L'.t .
adapted to the growth of most all year's output of all the gold mines of did no: submit the proofs o Mhir- .! :' .i quatc .
kinds of produce. the world. But great as are these fig- cover to the Royal Geographical S, Te Mor Euato,
The lands of Marion county are utres. cotton provides only one-third city there. althortgh his frien-- i
mostly level, with some small hills, of the total value of the south's agri- were the most ardent of his :p!t :: " ,, 1' '
and much of it fertile, but some is cultural products. which this year will ers. but hastened. to the Ulni;ed Sti:a' *s 1 .1- .. *
odu,.ru poor and of but little value, so I would be about $2.5,',.' .,0_00), or more than and immediately began to ga:h.-r ill
etular deem it prudent for anyone wishing the total value of all the farm pro- the shekels. He entered into a ( on, ''
-er 10. to invest to be a little careful and see ducts in the United States in 1S90, ex- tract with the newspapers and i. ns I i.
it. that they are buying what they want. cepting animals sold for slaughter, for cated the story of his "Discover : t
C. Now, as to the water. It is plenti- which the total is not given, the North Pole." He also con'ra, red ,a 1' ( I, ;, .
ful. and can be obtained at a depth "The south is accounted by most with the phonograph people aind
of from 1I" to 9.o feet deep most any- people as a cotton country, but it mounted the lecture platform. 11 H
where in Marion county, and it is raises over S .i,.000,i)0 bushels of turned a pI)enny wherever it was pss:- r I u' I' '
ipend- clear and good to drink. I would ad- grain, over $25.,"i0,00 worth of rice, ble to do so. The motto. "Make hiy j I' l
*r of vise any person wanting a farm not and annually ships of fruits and early while the sun shines," seems to ha\e' __
ilows to buy less than 40 to 1l0 acres of vegetables over $100,00i,,000 worth to impressed itself upon him in its nio,'
ever: land. Respectfully. northern and western markets, acceptable form.
ck at M. M. PROCTOR. "Heretofore. when cotton sold at If the story of the sea captain b..
Vis County Commissioner. high prices it was generally late in true. all the while our fanciful explio'
witt Pedro, Marion Co., Fla. the season after it was out of the er was lerturin, talking thrti2E the


F. U. A.

Fraternal Unlon of America
11ts in Ycnge's hall the second
Tersdey o* each month.
R. E. YONGE, F. M.
C. K. SAGE. Secretary.


mo" Miles From Ocala. .Houses
ft mgast at "WoodMar." .On the Bluff
Ourw4eeking the Lake. : : : :
ad1; modern plumbing; running wa-
S tr; acetylene gas. $10 per week.
nlaig water. $5 Der week.
ULAIR VILLA-To rent on October
., fr the winter;t furnished; running
wter; modern plumbing; acet"Iene
au. W per mouth.
.* -m-t tf Holder Block. Ocala, Fla.


tr order is received. $1.50 per box:
grapetruit. $2.25 per box: oranges.
grapeftrut and tangerines mixed. $2
box. This fruit comes from South
W'eir. where the white fly is un-
bmwe. A. M. Lansford, Phone 32,S.
Oea. Fla. 12-15.

Chrisatma Oranges
for the next ten days I shall be
paing presentation boxes, composed
W e-i' es. grapefruit and choice
t = ".Price $2.26 per box f. o. b.,
Am iarulime. E. M. Howard. Phone
L 12-12-2w.


Chicago. Ill.. Dec. I, 19,R9.
To the Editor Ocala Banner:
I get the important Florida news
regularly every week from your inval-
uable Banner, and am pleased to note
your progress in the things that tend
to the development of the natural ad-
vantages of what is soon to be the
greatest commercial center of the u.n-
iverse. With the completion of the
Panama canal, deep waterway from
Chicago to the gulf. Flagler's East
Coast railway completed to Key West,
a ship canal across the peninsular of
Florida, near Ocala, what more is
needed to enable the southern states.
and especially Florida, taking high
rank with the most prosperous por-
tions of the north. Trade from all
portions of the earth will find the
great sea ports of Florida, Alabama.
Georgia. Mississippi. Louisiana and
Texas. the most natural and accessi-
ble points for exchange of commodi.
ties for the north, the great north-
west. the Pacific coast, the Orient and
all European countries. Does it need,
any great prophetic mind to see the
result? I feel like Benjamin Franklin
when he foresaw some of the develop-
ments in electricity, etc. He remark-
ed that he wished he had been born
later, that he might witness these
I have just completed for the sec-
ond time the reading of President
Taft's message to congress. and. as

hands of the growers. But this time
the producers are getting the bene-
fit and are now receiving about twice
as much a bale as they did in the low
price period ten years ago. An illus-
tration of what fourteen and fifteen
cent cotton means is seen in the fact
that Georgia farmers will receive for
this year's cotton crop about $15,.-
*itO,ii<,,. or $5o0.(too,0II more than they
got last years for a crop of just about
the same size. for in that state there
was no material falling off in the
"The south is not simply getting
rich; it is already rich and adding to
its wealth by some millions of dollars
every day. Sunday and holidays in-
cluded Its total wealth is now $6.-
ilo.oou greater than that of the Unit-
ed States in 1860. It does not need
anyl)ody's commiseration or pity any
more. It is no longer the 'poor south'.'
It is the opulent. the triumphant
south now coming into full possession
of its heritage through the utilization
of wealth creating resources unmatch-
ed by any other equal area known to

Car Porters Must Make a Living
By an order issued by the Pennsyl-
vania railroad no Pullman porter as-
signed to a composite car or parlor
car is to wipe a gentleman's shoes or
brush his hat or clothes unless ask-
ed personally by him to do so. He is
forbidden to carry through the cars
a hat brush, or whisk broom. If
caught doing so he is to be discharg-



4 I

S -5 "4


phonograph and newspapers. and cap- ARE YOU GOING To *SLO UP PIPA
tivating the people by his thrillin g
performance-s at "so much per." is h
proofs were being fixed up for him!,
in an obscure office in Brooklyn. H Ae
where his thrilling experiences wee..-
n:anufactured., and not until they wWer. .a V YOU .
so manufactured were th..y trans:nir- i
so lanutacze1 erethytrE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY *E Ov e% (A1 C AD M, AL *' e&
ted to th" scientific society at C',n-i RV .N fT)CK k FCt LO-*', .
To reach the north pole waas t.'; ASBESTOS ROOFING P.UTLAN0 (IIMl%
suTmr of Commtodore Poeary's ambti- iTITELOCK METAL SHINGLES PAINT
tion. He had spent thirty-five( year.P IVORY CEMENT PLASTER HASM DmOES AND C*t.aN
of his life in his efforts to do so. He I PLASTER PARIS, LIME. HAIR MANTELS AALLV o TN
Upon reaching the confines of civ- SAND BRICK. RED BRICK AND v1tf.lV
ilization the news was flashed to hinFIRE BRICK. FIRE CLAY SAMU CASOT Y
that Cook had reached the pole theiPRESSED BRICK CEL98RATEI E. i *'a,%
year before. He was satisfied in his CEMENTICO
own mind that with Dr. Cook's equip-
ment and within the time named, that Th.) \VWonil rful NNew 1'\a\ll (',**tine 4 t 1 4 .r< U #sr*
such a feat was a physical impossibil-
iry. and being familiar with. Dr. Cook's I
propensities for romancing, he asked CILING
the American people to suspend judg- CEI LING
ment as to his and Dr. Cook's respect- FOR $0.00 PER THOUSAND EET
ive claims, and in a letter to a friendI
suggest i that the doctor was "hand- MAKE OUR OFFICE YOUR HEADQUARTERS WMt.LI EI r1OwN
n "

ing out a gold brick" to the world. i FICE OCALA BANNER. MAIN ST CLYATT U.LO.I"
Immetldiately Commodore Peary was AA LU ER AND SUPPL CO P
pelted with abuse and contumely such
as was rarely ever before heard of in OFFICE PHONE 247. YARD PHON E 223 MANAG6ER S Pwoe Ug
It was not until Dr. Cook went into
retirement and his confidential attor- -- -
ney quit him with "cold feet," does

mnodore Peary come into the posses-
sion of his own.
We are reminded, however, that the Southern Copper W works
"truth is migh.ty." and will prevail.
B Ar .-..A. -&-..+... .- .. -. .. tlr^.wa a ill 0

A Pullman porter's salary is but

I. 0. 0. ;.
st Lodge wa2.. 22. Index
eat Orde
Odd Fe
lay evei:ag at 8:00 o'clo
os Hall. Fort King avenue.
ta the city Invited to be
M. ULlTLE. Sec

4 ,

a *&* J -, s



-" --- -- -- -- -- -- --

Tht Banner City of the
Banr CmEounty of the
Bauaber State.

t toc"sus lie the center, and
1 le eaaty seat of Marion county.
pte s me tI a m-Mcation of the ear-
- Ula m teom *'Ocaly." mean-
IM Wr emg trty,"d o 'land of p!en-

OI ss o the market town and ship-
Ie peeta for one of the richest agri-
etaral, borticukural and mineral dis-
Igats o the mouth.
Here may be found elsc some of the
largest and richest truck farms to be
t&u' in the state, together with the
m r Taluable deposits of phosphate,
Mame. ochre, lime and brick clay.
-m thfuinese-Ocala is commended
by the best medical authorities as a
met for all sufferers from all pul-
Va7ry nmpaIlats. rheumatism, gout,
ervams prostration. etc. The city
Vsuh Its high altitude upon the back-
be* of the pealnsula receives the re-
eikhtag breese of both the guIr and
eo ocean. which, laden with the res-
Iames odor of the pine wood, en-
beaer the salubrity of a naturally
l4I. equable and healthful climate.
Tb city t. free from the visitation of
pllow *ever or kindred plagues, and
.pmlmaary diseases. sunstrokes and
r-Ams are unknown. The summers
We delightfuL and many refer to
Stay here than in the north.
Temperature, (Winter)-The mean
eiterature of Ocala in winter is 60
to 6 d0 trees Fahrenheit. Summer-
I&e summer temperature ranges from
7T to 9; degrees. rarely going above
9C degrees. Rainy Season-From
abu't the middit of July until the lat-
tir Iart of Septemler there are usual-
ly dall, towers of brief duration,
which tend to cool the atmosphere.
Water Rsort-Ocala is famous as
a u:u;.'r resort for those who wish to
**eape the wintry blasts of the north.
b i In land, there are no harsh cold
wtids. the climate being pleasant and
balmy. Its Decemberi. January and
labruarys are similar to the month
of Jun inD the middle west. The
Orala Hoause and Montezuma Hotel
ajr the principal hotels of the city.
Seeking Facilities-Ocala boasts of
s t)aakp-The Munroe &c Cham-
b' es Bank. capitalfi ,$5,000, and the
teoarvrcial Bank, capital. $50,000.
TYeapheai -The Ocala Telephone
Company was organized in 1894 with a
apinal stock of $10,000. The stock
ft the couspansy is owned by local res-
ewts. and Mr. George R. McKean is
thw principal stockholder and mana-
pr The system reaches over 100
petas in Marion and adjacent coun-
tkU. and has over 300 local subscrib-
am .

C trch-e-Ocala Las several good
eburcbes. the following denominations
beitg represented: Baptist. Episcopal,
NMaodist. Presbyterian. Catholic,
Jewvis and Christian. All occupy edi-
tc, ,ofI their own. and have good siz-
e* rieberships.
Educat.*nal-Oca!a han- an excel-
let high school and primary school.
A few primary sc c-sl4-t* corps of teache',s i- '.xcelent. and the
eartlimi-nt tioumt Ir .er 500.
Electric L.gi.t-1- ri'y owns its
ligh plla', ni r.a .' ,w the same
p .:.at *v. -- :- iing well light-
e at a.e' .... 1 1 cost t: the mu-
nit itpalit'\ Tue l.;ant represent's an
It. i4ntii of $.3-,..lM<. and the income
Is .'.* w,, per annum. while the op-
Tra : ,it-m*-s are $14,.176. leaving
a *,* * ,-nua to the city of $11.C04, to
be tal.il,'.. ito the sinking fund to li-
qul4&h: the outstanding electric light
broad and apply on the current run-
man, xpnseWS of the city.
The equipment consists of 30 miles
SW#e-'d wire. two NOis K. W. A. C.
Westinghbouse dynamos. and one 50-
lltah I '. arc dynamo both being di-
rertly (nmuected with two 145 iorse-
poser Harrisburg etingines. Wood is
te feel used There are about 300
patrons to the plant, and the charges
are Io eats per killowatt for incan-
de"tent lights and 8 cents for power.
The plant has sufficient capacity to
eatr for 2:. additional patrons.
F, ODeartment-Ocala has an ef-
Gche*: fire department that will com-
par- favorably with any city of like
sw tin the country. The fire station,
whicet t onf brick. and centrally locat-
ed. cut $&Now. There are three paid
Sn on thia. forc*- and an auxiliary
fltrr- of Meienteven men who are paid
atly 'he- th-ey assist at fires. The
teklph-i.e, is ueled ats an alarm system.
As a re.,ult of the good work of the
d4*artr n.et. no fire (of any conse-
qu,*-v' has oNcurre.l in the city for
s** ai --ea rs
Ti. e-quipment consists of four
beru-,. .ennical engine. two hose
trucks hook and ladder. 3000 feet of
bow. aj., other miscellaneous equip-
ei;. bhtch represents an outlay of
09311 A larre fire bell is mounted in
th. 'aitoa tower wh!ch is sounded
ee as alarm In caM of fire. and again
m ,'a te re in out.
0Gm--The Citizen-' .as. Heat, Light
Mnd Power Company was organized
eOe* fountee, .ears ago for the pur-
MAr .ft fatlthialia was fn rhast*r ..--

e4ntlaa9 a eny's growth and de-' THE EVERGLADES
etlogea1 tU b status and growth ---
t receipts Ocala's It willbe remembered that this pa-
taof0 tor the past five years.
aOows an Increase in receipts of per predicted that the Everglades
about 12 per cent per annum. This would in time be the most populated
reets a steady, permanent growth, portion of Florida. That a city would
min d any tabum' feature es. Below s be built on the shores of Lake Okee- G
appended a statement of receipts for dPP ^
the past five years: chobee that would contain a popula- d-
19t,4-$13,593.58. tion larger than apy of the cities now
1905-$14,155.31. i in the state, as rapidly as some of __
1906-"416,458.27. them are growing.-
-76 them are growing.
1907 -$17,946.18.
1908-$19,835.7S. 'This prediction. in all probability.
Geo. C. Crom, postmaster; B. F. will be realized much sooner than we
Borden. assistant postmaster; Thom- anticipated.
as C. Thompson, clerk; T. M. Moore,
clerk; A. P. Gilmore, clerk; Ben. R. Mr. J. H. Reese, in a very interest-
Blitch, clerk; Otto G. Lohrig, clerk. Iing letter printed in a recent issue of _
Carriers, Chas. H. Stewart, Horace i the Baltimore Manufacturer's Record, -
Harold, Jas. S. LaRoche. Harry L says that the drainage has ceased to "-
Booher, sub. -
Lobby always open. Money order, be a problem and is now a fact, andu d
register and stamp windows open people are so anxious for a footholtdZ g-
from S a. m., to C p. m. General de- there that they cannot wait for th, --
livery- window open from 8 a. m., to consummation of the drainage i o-si- g-
8 p. m. Stamp, money order and reg-
istry business transacted at general abilities, but are already buying tracts
delivery window from 6 p. m., until and erecting houses in order to have gp-
8 P. m. l everything prel)ared for iimmeiliaTe 4<--
Paved Streets-There are over six operations as soon as the work of i
miles of paved streets which cost the
city $7,500. The main square or pla- drainage is completed.
za is paved with vitrified brick. Good Where the lands are already drain-;
roads lead out from -the city In every ed some of the p)urchaers of tracts -
direction, affording many pleasing ,
drives more or less large, are having demon-
Cement Walks-During the past station farms established, and to:na- \--
year several miles of cement walks toes. egg plantss plepipers antl other
have been laid on the main business vegetables are growing most luxuri-
and residence streets, and the good M
work still continues; and it will not antlv Upon them. w
be long before this class of walks The state has withdrawn its un- _."_
will supercede all others. sold lands from the market in view of
Puolic Library-Of the few cities ,
within the state that maintain public the growing demand to, the same.
libraries this city is one. It was start- and will hasten the drainage opera-; 4
ed eighteen years ago, and has been tions to more quickly enhance their
in constant operation since. The new value. 1 -
location is on N. Main street, on the4 11-
second floor of the Clyatt building. Mr. Reese says that the men who j -
and is open during the afternoon from are buying these lands are not dream- -
4 to C. The librarian is Miss Louise ers. nor sentimentalists, but are prac- d"
E. Gamsby. Membership is $2.50 per tical men. many of whom have
year, which fee permits the patrons ical men. many of whom have
to borrow the current magazines with brought their engineers with them,
each book taken out. Non-members and are proceeding along conserva-
are required to pay 2 cents per day tive and enlightened lines. One man
for 'the privilege of drawing books.
Water Works-The Ocala Water told him that after a careful examina-
Company was organized in 1888 with tion lie was convinced thai the Ever- -
a capital stock of $100,000, owned g!ade lands were richer than the Sac-
principally by eastern capitalists. The ramiento valley. whf-re lands are sell-
water is obtained from an artesian -
well bored to a depth of 1220 feet. ing for $15t per acre. So of course
rendering the source of contamination th, es lands are going to b gobbled
absolutely free from surface lmpuri- up.
ties. The capacity is 500.au0 gallons Thi- paper makes the following ex-
per day. The water is hard. but heal- t-ac" from Mr. Rotee's lett.- r:
thy and palatable, the sulphur being
removed before being turned into the When the enterprise was begun by
mains. There are nine miles of Governor N. B. Broward with one demon,
mains and ninety-five fire hydrants. dredge in 19aG. the failure of the pro- n~an,1
Transportation-Marion county and
Ocala have two systems of railroads., ject was freely lredlicied, and there they c,
the Atlantic Coast Line and the Sea- we-re mary to declare it unfeasible such p
board Air Line. Both roads traverse and forecast failure. It was a bold that w
the county north and sou'.h. and the move. for at that time the trustees of push t
6. C. L. runs also east and wes:. for at that te the trustees of Ps
In addition to these rail facilities, the internal improvement fund. v.-ho it has t
boat lines operate from the Ok!awa are the governor. the comptroller, the 12.Poi)f 1
ha river, which runs north and south attorney general, the treasurer and sold be
through the county, connecting at commissioner of agriculture, had but siderab
Palatka for Jacksonville and ocean
points, and also lines operating in the scant funds with which to proceed. having
Withlacoochee river, which skirts the One dredge was constructed and put These
southwestern edge of the county. to work in 19oG, another got to work! out p(
Points of Interest-Silver Springs, the following year. and two others clubs"
a resort five miles north of the city
on the line of the Seaboard Air Line, were constructed the latter part of of the
is one of -the most famous and popu- 19!'S, and began excavating the first and it
lar resorts in the state. The Springs of the present year. It was necessary clubs t
roads to It are fine. At the Springs from the to p e theownn
is the terminus of the Howard and worth of the Everglades lands, anid aspect t
Hart lines of steamers which run to this was done by the first dredge. It conseqi
Patatka. This is considered one of required patience and perseverence of visit
the most beautiful trips on the con-
tinent. The Oklawaha river, into through the most disheartening lack the sur
which the Springs empty, has an indi- of public sympathy. but Governor Co. alo
viduality all its own. Its banks are Broward had the faith that moves glades
strewn with a constantly changing mountains, and in the summer of 190S, tamed
panorama of scenery entirely differ-I whih was the last year of his admin- ve iber
ent from anything else in this coun-i as the last ear of hs a member
try. At the Springs a sight awaits is' ration. he succeeded in selling 500,- been min
the visitor that it is seldom one's j'', acres of the undrained lands at i'nginee
nriviloeg tn hb hnld The tinv hnat ., .-..-.. .. _.-.- .-.... ..- -

lot A VLr.... L IU t ,na cre, gave the trustees a
that takes you out on the Springs has
a glass bottom, through, the bottom of drainage fund of $1,a",,000. Other!
the Springs can be plainly seen at a smaller contracts were made for a
depth of 50 feet. Fish on the bottom sumn aggregating about $l100,00,o addi-
are as plain as if they were in a tin tional. Capital had recognized the
pa;il. A penny thrown into the e of the lans, and this was the
Springs can be seen as readily as if alu of the lands, anl this was the
held in your hand. There is some- foundation which gave the trustees
thing about the chemical composition a firm footing and attracted such at-
of tne water that serves to give it a tension to the section that the board
magnifying power. It is nine miles is now able to step out with theas-
to the Oklawaha river, and the waters now able to tep out with the as-
is as clear as crystal the entire dis- surance that ample funds will be
tanc.. A student of nature can secure fcrthcoming from the sale of the lands
food for rumination on this trip that remaining at a largely increased price
will last for a long time. _0' at a largely increased rice
ilue Springs is another resort of a oer hat at which the undrained
similar nature, twenty miles south of lands were sold in order to prove the
Ocala, and is reached by rail or car- worth of the lands and create a de-
riage. Many pleasure parties find mand for them. Th- wisdom of the
their way to these Springs at all sea- contract made by Governor Broward
sons of the year.
Homosassa-on-the-Gulf is another of for the drainage of the lands with
the popular resorts reached from R. J. Bolles. purchaser of the 500,000
Ocala, being two hours distant by acres, is now recognized. The lands
train, and located on the Gulf of
Mexico, furnishing the best fishing sold to Mr. Bolles were in alternate
and hunting to be found in this sec- sections, the state reserving each al-
tion of the state. ternate section, so that the lands of
Lake Weir is fast becoming a popu- the state are being drained as fast as
lar resort, being eighteen miles south
of Ocala on the line of the A C. L. the lands owned by Mr. Bolles. The
There is fine bathing and sailing here. benefit accruing to one in the matter
-Ocala City Directory. 1908-1909. of pushing the work is to the good
S- Bu also of the other. Soon after this
The Federal Building--Ocala's fed contract was made Mr. Bolles, through
eral building is now complete and
will be occupied on January 1, 1910. a sales company, began the sale of
It is a very handsome structure and 12,400 farms in this undrained terri-
is located in the center of a block, tory. To this sale was allotted 180,000
The building will be occupied byfed our acres. The greater part of the acre-
court. age was divided into 10-acre farms,
and the price put upon these small
Hunters Return farms was $240 each. or $24 an acre.
Messrs. G. S. Scott. H. B. Clarkson, The lands have been sold in the west,
S. P. Anthony and Judge D. S. Wil- the installment plan of payment be-
li -- - - _4 -i- - --- _-. -

yet to 1
the Ev(
with th
are ext
both as
the soil
age. I
have b(

-- OUR Stock of Bulk Seeds are on the Road-

will be Here in Time for Early Planting


B EANS, Cabbage, Cucumbers Lettuce,
Cantaloupe, Watermnellon, Squash,

STomato, Turnip, Rutabaga, Ect.




IF You Get Your Seeds rf us and Have

Favorable Conditions for Crops You

Cannot Fail.

Armours Fertilizers-will add to your Success.

we are agents. Write for Booklet




HARVEY CLARK, Proprietor

Two Phones, 174

strated, an,! thire is such a de- thl: h ,..-.**n t :. -'.t th .,
that the trustees know that rhi i.h-.iiy of t!. :.-. *',* r .f *
an sell the remaining lands aL l~'.,- soil s: tr.tch.h .: '.. ', .. .1: .
prices as to warrant the outlay i.: nna f i. t..:: 1 t-t. ,* : .
ill be necessary in order to y, t h ard ', i. .,,, ..- ; tm .. :.'
ie work on a larger scale than -- -
been done up to this time. Thei FROM MICHIGAN TO FLORIDA
farms alluded to will have been N, 'ar th! lI st l.a p 1 i. I : ', 1A I*
'fore the first of the year, con- rt mnarkabl-l tours in th: hli.-:y ,a ,
bly more than half the number tomobilin in 'i,.- I it. it, Sa'- .m
been disposed of already. party of sev-.n arrived iti A'la:.ta S '
lands have not been sold with- urday morning fron. IRali.l ('r'1
personal inspection. "Florida Mi-h.. in two ILa11l s.i:ht .--- nh tor
have been formed in a number tuck cars.
northern and western states. While the distance. c\,:.1 ,a -ht,
has been the plan of these pr)es-nt til,- is s t'i n'hiiI o\i.." m :.
o send one or more of their miles. the tour i: ri.mark,,,'.- r : Tr
timber to the Everglades to in- distance. but for hh*. un ual %., :n
the land and the work. The whAich th, party travel.,d
lence has been that hundreds The entire- party is li\l~n l':.nr;
ors have been in Miami during the tour in the lar=.- (ca,. s mmer. the Florida Fruit Lands whatever point nich' 1 it, .1 .r-
ne, and there are other Ever- them. thy camp in !'** < a' .'.*
land companies, having enter- sleepp on the lib'n -a a's ,f' 'h -1. ,
200 during the month, of No- seeing car-s.
alone. These visitors have Th.e party is heai.d t fl.. r,. -
en of sound sense. frequently (of Florlida. wh ra It'. .t' < ...
rs selected on that account to ,spent.
nit the purchasers, and I have The Iartry i-, c m,,,s. : \
hear of a single person visiting Hiiullbard and wif'- .1 Mil Kl n/;.
erglades who was not satisfied wife and dauiight.'r, a n.l S.' ni'. i I
e proposition. As a rule they Nteley and Mrs.. M< N,'-1,\ Th. i
ravagant in their expressions dies in thin party st;.ad :: ,. ,
to the productive quality of tho'roui hly enjoyedd tl,. rip a toa.a
and the success of the drain- ,va'ry way, and did int -rt, : ;% -
have met numbers of them. comfort from the-ir iii-i.il TII,. ,,'
een to the Everglades with travel.-Atlanta .Jiu::nal

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You Money on Your Fertili-

zers During the Coming Year.


at Once and Let us Quote You Prices











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Embroidery Exhibit-(Negro Dept.j
114- S! -41' it'tiab 1, 4 -, .r F,
se'ipI'.n .V(;td-9zvuiy'i $

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Flcwers-(Negro Exhibit)

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kat'.4d ca I KY~

uql -M UJ&-- D. Rob-

covsse-MNruJohn D. Rob-,-

8w*.M- nJame* Simmons.
m H. C P&Clhkha.m

'r s~ work-urs.

<' Catberine Pyle-.

t s-)is*Catberdle

c~a~-MrG A. flewel-
Stui~b- 4P
Wa~e"qsa-Mrs. D H. Ir-
~. O@ LAk#E-- OS

"OR Bestjar cabbage Plcklfes-NTT'r Ed

Best exhit-il of caznf-d regetableS
and f zt-~r Edwards. Ocala-$C1
Beri-s-en.-d p'ums-Mr-. J
L S 7 LRrxb 0ca3a-

W s :-- i*

F:-e Se*-rg-,_Negrz De;:t.'

Ocaa- t'-

Be-s~.~kr-FE !- Acad-


~e-- dawen-s-Howard Acadez:'..
Res-, kichtrn c-Fse.e
. Academny. F~--3n ~
Be-t neglige st'r.-Howarcd Aca I-

Bes: ,, en**s :izts!.irt-Fes-en .
Academy. Fessenden-. 5",
&1et child~s -ress-Hatiie 'McDuffy

Besi chi'd'Ss*%-ir:-Hto%%ard Acfi.A*-
my. Ocala-.,;

Idwber wat-Mrs James Sim-i Bev t.es: vrs ou:fit-Sa~lh~e MNrsha2.

f. S.$*Oe't-Wrs Ja=WeS f.R oo- B1s 10ich-. c'-owr
Sor*a.-41 Acadery. OClaa- 7
V~w waul-Nrs E L. Carney- Embroidery Exhibit-kNegro Dept.

23Best ro d a. .' -F-
t~, adbagMrsW RBron.senden Academy. Fvsztnde-n-Sl.

T~v e*-MIMSTAS Carzn.,senden Acad-?my. Fess~o~t?nn-.
Bes-t embroider& .t-Se,
IFear', gu-#.v"N-:sf El4,zat'*th Gis. Eloise Hagler. Ocaia-Si

I w~-~u4w~k-E-1 I. ol-Bvs, en'bre.;.i low shat':-
4 rraV4Ows-MS C1-Lizzie Baker.Ocl-:
w* 4"is-O V7Bs n~rie~ cfaplcw1
Argwi' s*r-4ra" u'c7k-MVr-.& 'ziBste nba~r.oca-i.ee oaplo-S

jiare"*-euN,4wr*l or- Best embrcidrt- ,d rhotrigra~i-hfrat'.,.

v rum t. .Y t a~ or Fessen den A cal-e mly.F e et
tgrnotyMarion coun-' m-iee a.krhjtc'
-MsW L Coltierx-S8'.- Otebo~ee a~krhifc,
iew CatoFes~s~nden Acadey., Fss-enden-

4 -*w-Ms H Dadel Best embroidered bureau sc arf-

44 S L. it-Rev-. J. B. Brown. Ocala-SI.
~ v~t sMrs5. L Bi- BS embroid!ered baby pillow-R.-'5-
a- ~":J. B. Brown. Ocala-$.
d'''t 4olI-M'tq AiAnne Ai- Best embroidere,! Tray clcth-F,~-

P.~m4 zhob~tLace Exhibit-(Negr'o Dept.)

a g o v i tI M p n vt f d c br y s a n t h e B e s t c e n t ..'r ;-ie c e D av t s1 n h u r-E C- k
086,4Md Best crocheted cent erpioc4'-Fos. n
gW mhbt.'4 ui bryeanthemums- den Academy. Fessen.lon-~.i'
in efts m'u(&U-Diploma and S2.:;Bstcrocheted t !4~d'dy-Mrs L~
MS vbit-I grraniumf.-S. L Bit-'B. 13t-nson. Ocala-.5-1
0a 0aab-auig'Iona and 52. Drawn Work-(Negro Dept.)
gM .aisiltrvvi-"'. ~.containing great- Pwstd: a -nerk tab)!*-'c--\.
m d woo- o--' Uimber of 11ow- nie Cr.xianiz, .~X tir,(4a1.-_j.
H.-twz OCkala-Dipl~nma!Bt.;sr irawn w'kVra o5

r 4 b, CA ':i h4Ta and .''. lie Wi11ian.s. Ocala--$!,

1:4t1 to A ')f HjI Z .s!.r 'fIn? 1(O~ i;zi%%n v-cik -ii o.,t '
p nzi. H'II XT ( aI--$

& pi 11iik rla 141.(1 S_"z i.' lk r

(hal ~ "!i~j$L AadtIL\. P'~-s!l.* *-$%
~~a !'I. Li iun --\N*.4 .i . :14t '*r\ :paa-= f,..a'1*'

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%M1110c Extwbit-i Negro Dept.)' "Ill"' Aaai .F '@I."T a,.

dan" *iII ~'i~la~u..General Fancy Work.-(Negro Dept.) a '.'' .'i

p l t *t -Bny M i H r o. C P l hi r a F'lu L .0 r.f l i' 1 1)LI L Aa
WliLO h's~a.l/a'Ctl 1 .j.Ha'4V ~ir-7a11.1, ~III,\%.* I IfFOIIDAIa1H L 13 EST

itrhjs. j-1l- %fltiv t' 4 w-44. Hoiward AcadIemy. (cajj _.-P.~ iIl:-.11 I! -.'. .j''aq atlI.
su m BO'st IIflo le-Iiade w'fos'(.)Il 1 Ii1ili I 1.1.1 44 l 1444' a ~ .I .. 4
~ gu' ~*j.1~ TtahvlPhill- Carter, Wet-irsoIaht-.50....5"te I.S .(q 14lia'aj ,. I4. .4,'I 144 ils W
-- *54S I~~~~B st pini cushion- Pe.1)~arI .Andlll \. ''4 It i4 ~'ll. 'Ij ]' pj aI'i tI
ap; l. js I\.An. iv Ste w- Ocala -.5...3-.'.l 4 taI C il l..4 4411. t *

.54. I ~~~Best croch oei jci (a pe -A nz n iv.C(room s P 1.4 i i~ I *"'m) 11il f S Il. -a i' st 'l Ihi1 li i 1 1, iI

R e st..B 4 t a il o r e d s h o r t w a li st F e ssi-" t 5 .u11 ,1 m id i s t ii i f. ... 4 1, 1 1 1 1 ; "Iu I 'i I ~( ':A I it i 1 1 I ti4 S is 4 t a laIIa I I I 5 t .
~ m hu k I. h.'rm j~e1 Ply-p rry 'l'n Acaden2 Y' F esse ndtenxi .. rivalV41 a I....a. .--

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S~ec'ai Fancy Work-(Negro Dept.), ''

~ nO~:'t. larrit'n loc0.
collas--Fes, n



,\ I

, I I


& o th capitalty other
eg a af the sstsa-the coma-C

agk -t ___ar prit at three sue
-Iv htas And a large num.

Nste- cuaty saw holds an annual
kr at Oal a.4 a pays out annually
Smewuts to premiums. The fair
bM Kovemb2er 24. 25 and 2C. 1909, far
mgseedei the e0W of 190S.
V U ed surwr ding Ocala are
of u-m ewvasvd and fertile in the

Oima is located on the great ridge
W the rain fall, part of which
f lSato oe Atlantie ocean on the
ei at*e sad part into tue Gui: of Mex-
ta ate other.
Mez-rkeos Silver Springs-more
bamtiful than the Blue Grotto of
maly-Is oulyi ve miles distant.
tum. 8Stincga little less wonderful
Md uvIly. it, only egpnteen miles dis-
at to the westward. and Lake Weir.
mNrW charming than Lake Como, is
t eighteet miles to the southward.
Oaia is wonderfully located. Its
stag I the lndias tongue is "fat,"
a"4 sis es the "land of plenty."
The aeis stock farms in the state
at sar Oeala. and the most progres-
ae ad up to date farmers, with un-
entg Judgmest, have located their
amw Nr herw e
Me the farmer lives at home, his
ns hebse and his corn crib, his
peta beaks sad his dairy, bulge with
piety. -A in his barn-yard are seen
pimscs, turkeys, geese, ducks, chick-

lm pecilcally and coming
agw to a plain statement of facts,
we matMes that:
Oeala Has
GeV lks
Oe Woriat.
Two haak.
& asMaoon K .
Ow foundry.
WevT hotels.
Water works.
Two tbeaters.
Threw dairies. -
Toe churches.
One asmith.
Thrw IgaagAes.
womah Club.
TWO tia shops
ON# g last.

Thee bakerIes
as ctractors.
"N.o fte '" law.
rVimw w track.
Tu lawyers
aI6 a- Trade.

Pwr restaurants.
Pow she10sh-ps-
aumgren heb s
O m0 m s factory.
Thrw seed stores.

T.ee" Isebetse..
Tbgee art A NedI

A -i1Fal hbOPlatl.
rer HTve7 stables.
1e mal delivery.

OM pubtc lirary.

Twe hetthUg works.
T Uee dlverawlths.

A tsphoe sy *atem.
Three music houses.

PWei fruit stores.
A mlltary company.
TVwo a tact ocees.
Thr*' planing mills
Ifbiw wager works.
Thra- harlwr shops.
Imer pressing clubs.
O steam laundry.
w maichmlae shops.
Thr". linli*r yards.
O. <'aColic church.
Thr'.' a.igr factories.

Thr. owr'lr-Iy stores.
Three Music schools.
Tom dry &nods storms.
Cw(ES. (iueoc laundry.

1-1 tt til/# y Ifat tepry
Two .ailvis. 3owIpofae"s.

(US ~1 4 *.0
4 &f.tai

'1w. .*I-I ka-:uith

(Eo.k~udle:-gara torsht-s
Tm. Aph. llu.;.e! "buirrs.*

froorsi iun'R'twrcompanies.
T*00e M411ho1dillt churches.
0111w P'vwbyi.'riam '-hurevh,

A hiessbmd organization.
On.' Publkc Mebool *clor-d I.
Tutu b ulk chwools iwhitel.
Two isssmtrir itabul~lshmets.
Two* M. Insuranceagcis
OW vuua m hornM&M*

b86Tf bodl boda In course A DEFENSE OF ADAM when saying: "The serpent beguiled
at building occupying cn ------- me, and I did eat." She did not at-
le federal bding, occupying cen. I thought that, among all men, tempt a denial. She did not attempt

The third largest canning factory there had ever been universal con- to shift the responsibility of her sin
in the United States. tempt for that trait of Adam's charac- onto the shoulders of her husband.
Carpeters, masons, plasterers, ter which prompted him to "lay it on" She did as so many women have done
painters, printers, machinists and la- Eve, instead of shouldering his own since-shouldered the whole blame.
ingaa h an $85,000lore court house, guilt.-Watson's Magazine. She could have said that the command

built of stone--a handsome structure It is surprisingly strange that so was never given to her, but that At
-and the lawns, flower beds and many persons, many of them Bible was given to her husband before her
walks surrounding it are a picture of readers, hold the view expressed in creation, but she preferred to tell the
loveliness, the above paragraph. rtin u he p ef et e
As a matter of fact, according to the truth and suffer the consequences.
FLORIDA ORANGES IN NEW YORK Bible, Adam, because of his great It was a sad performance, I,ut -v(
love for Eve., made the greatest sacri- are disposed to believe the' woman
,fice in the history of the world, ex-
The New York Packer says that the; cept the sacrifice of Jesus Christ. ofuffered the greater temptation
Florida orange market for the fore which Adam's sacrifce was the ante- the greater punishment, and if th.ir,
part of last week was lower, if any- type. In other word.,, Adam's love was any nobility in the traiisactiJni
thing, than at the close of the week and sacrifice for Eve was an illustra- Eve's was as great as Adam's, and it
tion of the love and sacrifice of Jesus ns
before. So far as the general condi- for his people., prefiguredthis trait in woman's
tion of the market is concerned there The Bible tells us that Eve trans-.acter which has shown so resuI.lla
were no other changes. Offerings gressed because she was deceived. ever since.
SShe carried the fruit to Adam. The
seemed to be. just as heavy and the ible tells us that Adam was not de- A TRUE CODE OF POLITENESS
outlook was for a continuation of cived. He knew the consequences of'
these liberal offerings throughout the violating God's law. But, the woman lin
week. by her a't of disobedience, had separ- Politeness consists in concealinl
ated( herself front Adam forever. No from other people the fact lhat th,.y
There were about twenty cars offer- ac of hers could regain her lost pr-
ed at auction Monday and about telln ity and innocence., nor abate tl death a o sin.s from his seat
Tuesday. The Florida Citrus Ex- peually which rested upon her.
change, which has been a liberal sel- But Adai's love for her knew no! in a crowded car to give it to a wo-
r, was not as hea this week in abatemen. Doubtless her pitiful con- an, that is politeness. If he per-
ler, was not as heavy this week in editionn rather intensified it. A' any its his wife to drag a chair from one
proportion to the number of consign- rate there was no hesitation on his wife to dtira a chair from one
ees as it has been. In addition to the part as to the course to pursue. Heroon to another while he is smoking
heavy offerings at the auction sales could also violate old's s laws, and and reading the evening paper, that
commission merchants werthen he would with Eve. He pre- is innocent abortion.
commission merchants were receiving zferred ratller to die with her than to I pays o b olit-when it does
all they could handle direct and the live without her. So casting away his t to be oite hen it oes
stores were pretty well filled. Prices sinless perfection, with all of its glo-inoti .ost anything.
at auction were very disco uragingrious privileges, he took the fruitY, Politeness originated in the gar-
at auction were very discouraging .
Outside of a few choice brands, suchi"and he did eat." dn of Eden when Adam fell merely
Outside of a few choice brands, such When the Lord asked Adam, "Hast to oblige ,oe. And yet they say that
as the fruit from Paradise Grove, In- thou eaten of the tree whereof I coinm- ish
dian River and the Edmund Day or-. handed thee that thou shouldst not man is selfish.)
ges, prices average far below eat Adam did not "lay it on" the' \We should always be polite to our
anges. prices average far below the I .
$2 mark. One line of Esperanzo, fan-woman. He merely stated a fact inferiors-iin the presence of our su-
$2 mark. One line of Esperanzo, fan-rag which carried with it its own explana-i s othing is more effective.
cy, handled by the exchange, averag- tion. He said: "The woman whom periors. Nothing is ore effective.
ed $2.05 on Tuesday, but the other thou gavest to be with me, she gave' Always he polite when you are bor-
gradeswent much lower, and all along me of the ree. and I did eat." God i rowing money from a friend. Remem-
knew tho, reason. Adam's great loveI her that it doesn't cost anything to
the line the average offerings of Flor- for Eve would not permit him to let hi the imressio that you are
ida oranges sold at a range of 92c. her (lie alone.
to $1.06 a box. In exceptional cases; It was just such love that actuated going to pay him back.
an average beat this, but these fig- .Jesus when he took upon himself ourii There are two kinds of politeness-
uresan average beat this but these fg-nature, took our flesh and blood and politeness to yourself and politeness
ures represent the general range, endured all our afflictions and tempta-o
Sometimes a few 126s. real fancy, tions, and then suffered the death on 0to others.
would sell up to $2.40, but the small.-Ithe cross that we might have life. and, When you come home late at night,
r sizes of the same line would havel- "have it more abundantly." Jesus is for example. even if you are tired, al-
er sizes of the same line would have -.
Denominated in the Bible as the sec- ways remove your hat and coat be-
to be closed out as low as $1.30, and ond Adam." and his people are repre-
small sizes in poorer lines as low as sented as his bride. fore getting into bed. It is little at-
S5c., and the poor prices prevailed to Nowhere on the pages of history, tentions like this that constitute you
such an extent as to bring the gener- either sacred nor profane, are there a gentleman. At the same time, do
such an extent as to bring the gener- illustrious examples of self-de-
rsuch illustrious examples of self-e- not disturb your wife if you can pos
al average down to a low figure, nial and sacrifice as those of Adam
Some of the fruit has already be- and the man Christ Jesus. siblv avoid it. It is the height of
gun to show decay which, no doubt, is We are led into this defense of rudeness to awaken a sleeping lady.
one of the reasons why it is being Adam, because it is right, and again. A polite man is always welcome ev-
because he is distantly related to our
rushed to market. Then, too, a great editor.-Jasper News. erywhere. That is, almost every-
many shippers want to get in for the This is a very subtile, a very beau where-except at a bargain counter,
holiday trade and that has made offer- tiful and a very splendid defense of a fire or a financial panic. Then he is
ings generally heavy. Adam. We do not remember to have de trop.-Thomas L. Masson, in Lip-
At auction Wednesday a little bet- ever seen anything like it before, and pincott's.
ter feeling prevailed for extra fancy we transfer it to our columns with a A Call to the South
popular marks, but this kind does not great deal of pleasure, because we are The south has spread broados
represent one-tenth of 1 per cent. of glad to be able to say that our fore- The south ha spread broadcost
the receipts. The Edmund Day father, though disobedient, was not overs country an inv for Canadian
brand, which has been a record totally depraved, and was not with wheat lands to conie t for Canadian
breaker, sold up to $4.15, with an av- out a line of saving grace. wheat lands to come to the warm sec-
erage of $3.11. while A. F. Young & It cannot be alleged that Eve did tion and take up better farms for less
money. Those who have the migra-
Co., got as high as $3.05 for Pineap- not have a guilty knowledge of her money. Those who have the migra-
pie Brights, with an average of $2.42. disobedience, because she said to her tionn fever are informed that there
Practically everything else offered heguiler- "We may eat of the trees of are 500000000 acres of rich land wait-

sold under a range as to averages of
$1.30 to $1.80 and a great deal of care-
fully selected oranges went at these

the garden: but the fruit of the tree
which is in the midst of the garden,
God hath said. ye shall not eat of it,

ing for them in the south, which is
made to include Oklahoma. It is ad-
mitted that some 200,0J.,.000 acres of
thte land noeel ,ldraininf- hit it i;

Store and Caw Yow


november the First

We WillBe Ready to

On and After N

We have recently

\Ve now have n,w .il hir l'P
out. hlierely lessenifng dilaligr of o
ed, men in charge. If you will o(b,
which we \ advi-,' in otr circ'iliar
Cr iv' one( w ar-' sir'.' Vomi 'ill i
FROM OUR PLANT. \V,' a"' uimt
be h only do by giviiig youi a SQUARE
In iat. Our (1lhiarL'-s s:in;,e as la-t

Effort &

Box 687

ii* ? *'c *

DEAL. .t


I .. 0"'..



t 1





"Its.- t10 115's i farl-Y. a I lt lt .~ .r *i

ve w ll : v' Ii., '' S11.'

t itt t t Its ouitr ja raxt i, i *i 1, 1 41 .' Kim
'1'- it foew tai t- of Ilail ', g --x ..'i .' K'"- ft
"avt' si11-tO"4tl oo to' to t 'a 1-, 111a

"It ('(f laitily dot-;s s.- III .i'i it Ilw 'h- I'lla-, -* .: a. a, '
Hlari'y. Fatli.-I' h~as h- 11.. I ) ''01'''it A 'I, .
n M id I tla aItii \% a o 11, i. a. .1., ;.a. ;J
tIC'' 101 1ki'i.v i' It.' ~0T P I 1 1", a .. 0*-' '-' A *6n0 ft)'
wlt~ i l- fane. h :i)- a filoai t. a Ili-i,~ ~ ~ ' .T9

h otli(for I ha ow 1'oi.l1,41.a'rm ; J ,I i P- It f '. ea:'' lr ', .
y* .nia r ria f -it IIvitV. I ait I 'iI. e: t t'Ston.IrI I 0I 'oil, b Atta ise
I. I have waitved viII f 4oyer tt ti, ;. ~ .~. ~ 9-'a .-f
iiI hv ufcet fr or oauo I' ''e I a r fl 50f*- s,
f. Shll. oItI I e( I es I tot' no: w h I. I.,-Ana -,~ f v
,-hn tli(r lien as vhe ld igth.'nir ig i aI T !,p 111.1\ 'o' o- t I fi r!% O
r giatlrig. habou. Mthe' SEwt- 9".a to ~~~ .tthfl f 4*.,,t4%fA~tpisbflee
'ezes caught up cirthefor our from ii *' % iiiai '. ? to~j' ir i. a ti,'rat'in r5

unison of ttwo livut who#' i.:aI n sai F Ioil"k r.t peh a aI nanI' I

beat as one over the nl mentonts ;, s- will t,, o r ha ~ lk- it
tion of the future. I *. r ' h no oAi I
"Amy," remarked Harry H;:i;.',if :t 1 1t *ay 'h. 0* *401 1 w s
to his sister the following da"; 4:"i t..V,24 the- *W- V.*
a secret which I think you tan ke'e'p. ll irneus l 1 ro*.'1s"-fi 9 *he
burtI' Ifhnra'rsono a.it i r*.**he'd hai *eqs
but I've a selfish urpos..e in '''tllil l alc m :rti Tha iTvh0 ha 0.
you. because I need your h.'lr. il..1.i t f. 1 *% a Th. V ~aud ha i
see?" illtl. i *h. ir.ll* w ll 4

"Certainly, brother mine. a i.nd if
you'll let me. perhaps I can giI'es
your secret, for Ma.lI almost lb ira:
ed herself a few days ago. Now. if
I keep this secret. %4ou 1imu-t k.-op
mine. and if I help you you must pr.mi
ise to help me. for .Maurice' and I hi\.-
a secret ourselves."

low prices. Angel rights, an ex- neither shall ye touch it, lest ye die." . ".. 1"" '"s 1"t "'A what? You and Mauri. .? M;a
change pack, sold from $1.15 to $2.25, Still, an examination of the sacred worth the effort, and the other acres r en's brother'? A s.'cre.t-v, o' hil
the average being from $1.22 to $1.52, volume will disclose the fact that Eve are enough anyhow. The southern dren?" questioned the. a;ii,,,!,. I
and the Bull Dog Russets sold as low was never personally commanded by people inform their wandering broth- brother. all in one brer.a'h
as $1.06 and up to $1.75. God not to eat of the "forbidden ers that if they go to the wheat lands Malbel's rt. .Ml
of Canada they will have to live where e M
Florida grapefruit at the sales wasfruit.'' ti inisr i it gOld'
much easier, the average offerings; The Bible account of this unhappy thl winters are nine months long would not olt S O if *r.1. a ,t 'lt !t
ranging from $2.12 up to $3. Tanger- chapter is as follows: wiand livef the coe to ;he south theoy nvereu.0 for if hi l-ll..- ,
ines were steady at $1.45 to $1.C5. "And the Lord God took the man live where the winter is only failia1 sho,
Prices on the street were not much and put him in the garden of Eden, to thr'e months. and of small conse-
dress it and to keep it. iqruence at that as to the cold. In the tolo i t.ip. e.I .- .1
lower than last week, but it was more 'And the Lord (;God ommnandeld thei variety of possible crops the souti lt.n .11a1u"ric( Iti Io ., .
difficult to move the fruit. Buyers ,an sa-in-: Of ,every tree of thlie gar- claims Vhlit hiat I o.ter hC ,n .
did not seem to want anything butt dcnii thoui nm;iyetl freely atl. oe" tadhn' ''il1n h..t se-
the fanciest and n:ost desirable sizes. "Bt11 oft i ',e 1'u, of ih knowledge jlion. Tl re is no limit as to what li, i i. I
The average oerins of o sold good ind evil. thoul shalt not eat of may be raised profitalbly in the warni '
i ie a eag Oflh ay thiu tat st h e t so ,('lion of this country. T ,here is a de,- n o 'i frc'r i '. ,
at $1.51 io $2.25,. Therc, weri a fw thioi shall tr ( lv die." ty-ol-t:" i) t '. Vm i . .
sales of fancyv Indian River 126s. it,)o It il lthi ), s,'e. la Ils ( idl liit to what mayf ( be prnodua. T
S:.ll:, ut 'T :$ 't r I". 1(01 \0 .' (~.~.'i i t oi iia alls t iour s ii '. a e rsi' to ..work. and l th' pos-i *

sizos '5v v oa1 ..ry s'oe o''and .1t ha'offa t'iu q

to $.27. .it Th I o .ilt' iiiitix Wc8-h

".. 7' h'Pa r i-o I' A U;pa ; io a'tI t ho r
Th a,, .- wi g !11) inl I'l'uidla

hot 'a lo i ''- !an'v,' :d in !tife
s lt)nOt 1k I 'l ( I% . I I cd i ,an '''! r 0s e 11 I gs

should suffer from this d,.cay. Some I
boxes of tl'' finest fruit show "up half,
dozen to one dozen decayed oranges,
and many of the commission iner-!
chants have already gone to repack-I
ing to try to prevent the rot spread-
About seventeen cars of Florida
oranges sold at auction Thursday, and!
prices were slightly better, with a;

somewhat firmer feeling. However,
prices obtained were only 5 to 10c.

v.X'of i :t0 ila' 'w.'Itld. '85 :S8\ ti v u II It o
fa it.- 1 8 dl it 'k! 11111o lit'h e vI I a "It. .\I

~~~~~U' ~~t-wl "d0j~ 00 il Ii''' I a i o
Vowts,'40Ai;'t ['a ns hvdLv, ", mn(ia8-

i. i an d l iit ms ihroit a' '' 'a 'I0 it a'th o i'? hb'

IW m "inicrfhtoim W il his ('(oiiola'tion
I ;fO 0 1 ,'.. f ieohtiingt Adam 'iand .'o
tail' 1IN air' 01011dionvot' 'Wi.'snuial to 11".t
O'"'Chm'is this iha: t0oI ha~st alna''?'
but: '':110 ho't, OIt,t W A .danu alit, ,.

sible day s of r',st' while the c(.rop)s 'are
owi\\ig alra' longer. Tlier'e is more of
;I '.O()Oi i 'tlit' .south than in that cold
pIle"' to thel iiortlhwarv;.-W\r'c('s,',r
VI1ss. T''leg'ram.

Tios h \hao hin- niaI' a study of
i]'' pre i" iiu ji ;warl1s of our lat<1 fair
^''ill h:'v' s.'een I hat neair-ly all the
i:s1 for' cOtt on exhibitss were cap-
',ird ,iy our" colored famrners, and
'l',,v LCt thei lion's share of 'the corn
!ii.'s. They ajso figured in many
of the oilier exhibits, one of thel1 g(t-
;Iing Ihe third prize for the hlest sin-

po't. tt. ail n 1;i ,,~n that was givn i individual exhibit of agricultural
hint will l.e senI in ltl- quotation: ploaiuct and domestic articles. There
"(ine se thoi has iharlkened 1unto Ih,,+ .as o favoritism shown in our coun-
voie( of thy wife and hast eaten of1 I. fair. and it opens "the door of
the tree of which I commanded thee. hope" to the colored farmer.
saying. Thou shalt not eat of it."
God dlid not bring this accusation The editorial in the Pensacola Jour-
against the woman, so we conclude nal of October 28, headed. "The Scar-
that Eve's -sin was not as siln Adam's. who act the hypocrite in "town re-
Eves temptation must have been forms." by driving them out to cast
very great. Her tempter in this chap- the burden upon some other commu-
ter is said to have been more cz.,htile nity. The editorial is worth the sub-
than any beast of the fielhl and most p....: "e^; -

niatif 91111 h .4t1 2 'to. feaaOfIt Ol Ivro d
tIlkt0h. o-ftaw' t'' ?'r't % 'Th. euI
91-atks'- t,0 t- a~tnuuo..'f &.aft q.

a'.'!"1 4'a of to'1opto'aws

d4-..r. ti 411,04-.' t.10096
..01 ~ ~ ~ 1 to a .tr itot11of bp
tiL'. ,' ~",*'4 iot a fb t

'' tI,:- oiaa
:oo~' i;a ''Ia.
I,, '*'

I a'




it '

I. \~V f -v .
In -I o11 hel. 1'I I

0 ,'.11 a lI 0 ilh l a a,1'- |!;Vt, I t a ..

I"I ; f i I" I f ii ''
tih 'n h'lid i \\ .. I' '. , ,
mnonmth's harit eCtie. (],,.I I, '
our salvation. Y a nii ain, M .|t.. > I
better r joilln us, itf i liOl ,l 0,,
added I Amy. with ;i a \i li ll t ,
"I'll talk. it ovtr with \lio,. I
all that hoe said

* *
The morning of thi l lil,'a.. ,g. 'a
ed as bright and clear as it i ,...
the wedding day of all th,, *,.r,'h
There was a flutter .rf .'Ct,., tt
4u'. 12-2.0 *r t nt



'I 0'~

atyfor tgo'

I oite~ I ~ar t o f -*a rt, at

y completed our

: PIJ .


.; *-'. '

_ _~- i I r.