Group Title: Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. : 1883)
Title: The Ocala banner
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00576
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala banner
Uniform Title: Ocala banner
Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title: Ocala daily banner
Daily banner
Banner
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Ocala banner
Publisher: The Banner Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Marion County Fla
Publication Date: February 22, 1901
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly[ former aug. 25, 1883-dec. 28, 1888]
daily (except sun.)[ former dec. 30, 1888-]
weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for 1884 later called new ser., v. 2.
General Note: Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.
General Note: Publisher varies: Frank Harris & Frank Harris, Jr., <1913
General Note: Description based on: New ser., v. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00048734
Volume ID: VID00576
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18660476
alephbibnum - 002052272
lccn - sn 88074815
lccn - sn 88074815
 Related Items
Other version: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

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OCALA


BANNER.


"( 1'thet 1--(oph.1 -' or 1the people -Ind(1 by tllf--:eol.


I T 1 I I-.fI ) '~ ) X. kY I*V B 1 1 [A :.A V '\'-'-1.1(,iI


DOLLAR A YEAR.


U~1~
~ ~


- itnz ~'-~tr. .X ~-lo.A i!;-..fi'- .i2ij~~tJ~~ 4e.ai~[ohc-






x p ci fi -kit; u b ln'e4!'W o
4 a i N -Ahe h r1Aa lIi **j *

D .- -.. w i. he-11.-. vrec i) l


114 4I


:ASA ELSA3SET ZAUIS. Local Editor.

I'he llgleeted orange tree is now he-
g lokt-d after.
Col. Otis T. Green returned Sunday
*in Tallahassee.
All Floridiaus are in love with tlhe
.*-ath -r aguste-.
Tht. (t'ala House has wore than a
lhitttrl tut'-is t,-day.
( '.u v> gtatale lhiti|t.ers it"* w 'at iia r
i;ilr..- as big ti s the full moolu.
< ',li0-el l'dwiti Spj nct-'r I rehiabill-
'"t:ii1r .: tl i acre grove- l-1ar 1 klle-

it.,- %vlet.i .ieazli d cassava -ol;.-
',:i- i.* !.-i;o of -u,'ve--tlul faring iin

Mr. J. W. tSylvester was up the first
-f the week to see Mrs. '.-ylvt.ter and
Mis- L.eaiy.
lerkeeween is the best liniment on
earth. Sold and guaranteed by Ty-
J. tis & Co. t
Rlev. J. C. Porter was seized with a
hill last Tuesday and had to be taken
.omni in a carriage.
Our line of toilet soaps is second to
tnie. and we invite your inspection
;arrett and Gertg.
Mr. 4;eo. F1. Dittuiar, a prominent
.ho-phater of Floral City, was a
rue-t o the Ocala Tuc-day.
Thie Metropolis says that Mr. Fred
'ftifte-r, of .Na'a, is one of the almost
r. ogreive men in Florida.
I'lasant lPurgative Pellets contain
#. calomel. Nothing better. Price,
5 vents, at Tydings & Co's. i
Mr. I.. J. Brumby, editor of the
ri',rIda Mining and Manufacturing
;.r'inl. has.reuturned to Jacksonville.
Mr. S. 11. Gaitskill .ays hogs can be
attendedd much more cheaply in Flor-
:,Ia than in Kentuck3-his old home.


Il-arated Talcum Powder, nicely
.rerfulmiid. 10 per box, at Tydings &
o'it drug store.
Mr. George Coulson's grapefruit
re~-. atCitra are in full bloom and
,riie a handsome crop next sea-


There will be an informal dance at
:ihe armory to. night. The music will
'.e furnished by the Ocala House
)rcbrestra.
M r. J. F. Towle, of Botton, a well
known Ocala and Honmosassa visitor,
1s numbered among the recent ar-
-ivals at the Ocala House.
Marion county will again soon be
knocking for admission to her old
place in the ranks of the orange
growers of the state.
WANrF --Experienced fruit and
produce solicitor for this territory;
:tood salary and commission. Ky.
# 'oln. 0(., Louisville, Ky.
Miss Byrd Wartmann, after a long
visit to Virginia and Massachuetts, is
again at her home in Cttra, much to
:he delight of her many friends.
The. na.m-v deriv-ad from the fleecy


leI I ',, i ,- lr a .,

th Dr. 4.. <'ill farm of f',riy a:rc -,
with tine re.idenie attached. near
Silver Sprinii Park.
The miatrimonial report made prom.
intent l-y ,certain uiewslsapers 'onilcern-
ing Dr. E. Van Hood seet-is to have
beet, a little premature.


'Mr. Chace (rane has accepted a po-
sition with Mr. H. C. Groves, and di-
vides his time blitween the Anti-Mo-
nopoly drug store and the iiostotllee.
Mr. S. H. Gaitskill sa)s the farrier.
and vegetable groweis around Mcln-
tosh have their smoke-houses full of
coli-storag: e .-iuretd itias.
Ja.ies Calahula has l.,ii arrested in
the Cudaliy kidinpliing 'a-e ailind is
Ipoitivtly ilh-ntifit-d Iby youlig E, i-
ward Cuidaly as ome of the Lalili of
kidnappers.
Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Hatrrod, of
this city, attended the marriage of
Mr. Harrod's sit'r. T'l- mapipy event
occurred in Gainesville i1 M.r. T. F.
Morgan was the hialpsy individual.
Queen Anne Hair Tonic is the best
preparation for cleaning the scalp and
promoting the growth of the hair.
Now is the time for dandruff. This
tonic will keep the scalpi clean and
healthy. Tydings &Co. 1
Major R. G. Weight, of Oxford, wa,
up last Wednesday. He has just re.
turned from a trip to Cuba and the
Islo of Pines. The Major is now more
convinued than ever that Florida is
good enough for him.
Fatal delays are caused by experi-
Inenting with cough and cold curea.
Foley's Honey and Tar will prevent a
cold from resulting in Pneumonia.
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. m
The Christian church will hold a
state convention in Jacksonville Feb-
ruary 25-27. Among the prominent
members named who will attend is
Rev. and Mrs. Coleman, Rev. J. R.
Biggs and Mar. H. C. Groves, of this
city. Rev. Mr. Colyer will preach the
opening sermon.
"I have always used Foley's Honey
and Tar cough medicine and think it is
the best iun the world," says Chas.
teuder, a newsdealer of Erie, Pa.
Nothing else as good. Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. mE
Winfield S. Proskey, of No. 70,
Wall street, has filed a petition in
bankruptcy, with liabilities of $19,T75I
and no assets. The liabilities include
twenty-eight judgments, which were
obtained against him in Brooklyn in
1894 and 1895, where be was engaged
in building operations. The largest
claim not in judgment is that of Sam-
uel Philson--6000-for money loaned
and goods sold to Mr. Proekey.-New
York Herald.


The Anti-Monopoly Dlug Store will
refund you your money if you are not
satisfied after using Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. They
cure disorders of the stomach, bilious-
ness, constipation and headache.
Price, 25 cents. Samples free. m
Mr. J. Walter Lancaster, a popular
Ocala boy, but for two years a resi-
dent of Havana, where he holds an
important position in the leading


THE PROGRESSIVE GERMAN.


A Great Social Success.



1'.o th,.,p 4 re te f.;A::I' I I

1;.j Ya t? I" (;tr1uialls give" Oif



the figm-s'. whlmii~ were all pretty anid

milou-.'wa'4 fuini~sht b iy the

The arm:ol' ry %%a4 u art z-tilo 13'devo-

at il'la' fte l.l smgt(Ateu'lly
hx i &- ii iifT ~ h 1 1,"1 j ji r t i; f7x'r
:mmv, ,1~ iliA6rII# ao


- ; ": ,,-- ::,. l"* :,-; b.,-' t li;'-



.\t tI .e lhe. !ilil ,f thel (.' r t!i lan : h
5,i.,i g ladi.- t ilt gI litltelliei lll Iattehe(l
little (ij soli cards for thlt-ir pirtlers,
and aft-r each figure tile genittlemiti
progrc-sed, and in this way danced
with all the ladies participating.
At 1 :30 a dainty lunch was served
on small tables up stairs.
A f(er supper the German was turned
into a dance, and as it was the young
ladies' German, they asked the gentle.
men for the dances instead of vice
vera.
At 1 o'clock "Home, Sweet Home"
was played, and everyone left, declar-
ing it one of the most delightful af-
fairs of the season.
Ihe on-lookers present were Mr.
and Mrs. Weathers, Mr. and Mrs. Ab-
son, Mr. and Mrs. Harris, Mrs. New-
sons, Mrs. Holder, Mrs. D. M. Smith,
Mrs. 1). M. Smith, jr of Chicago,
Mrs. S. J. Bowie, of Alabama, Mrs.
aru.y, Mrs. Todd, Mrs. Potter, Mrs.
Bullock, Mrs. Waterman, .Mrs. Sin-
clair, Mr. Ardis Waterman.
The following is a list of the young
ladies and their costumes:
Miss Esther Weathers, white point
de sprit, elaborately trimmed in white


satin ribbon.
Miss Claude Waterman,
gandie, violets.
Miss Valeta Potter, pink
velvet trimmings.
Miss Emily Ford, pink
black velvet trimmings. -
Miss Mona Hiller, white
ribbon trimmings.
Miss Meta Jewett. white
pearl trimmings.


white or-

organdie,

organdie,

organdie,

organdie,


Mits Lena Bullock, figured iiirus-
seline, blue velvet trimmings.
Mis Lulia Couch, blue orgairlie,
pink japonicas.
lMiss Mable M.Ktau, blue orgaldie,
ribbon trinmuings.
Miss Gertrude Perader, pink figured
organdie, black lace trimmings.
Mi"s Haraiette Dye, white organdie,
lace trimi nmings.
Mrs. Hiss. pink silk.
Mrs. Watson, blue organdie, lace
and velvet trimmings.
Miss Sara Harris, white Paris mus-
lin, lace trimmings.
Mias Samanthe Ann Broomstick
was present and gorgeously arrayed
in a purple silk skirt, figured silk
waist and a white sunbonnett.
Miss Broomstick afforded much
amusement during the evening. In
one of the figures the gentleman who
was not quick enough to secure a
partner had to dance with Miss Broom-
stick, to the delight of the onlookers
and the chargrin of the unfortunate
ones.
The gentlemen dancers present were
Messrs. J. H. Taylor, 8. E. Hiller, T.
H. Harris, TM. Lutz, E. J. Crook, F.
L. Watson, D. S. Woodrow, L. R.
Chazal, R. L. Northcutt, J. H. Mat-
thews, B. Rheinauer, R. Sinclair, G.
H. Ford, G. R. McKean and C. V.
Miller.
Off for Veneuel*.


Mr. Herbert A. Ford, one of our
leading phosphate magnates, left early
Tuesday morning via New York for
Venezuela. He will probably land at
the capital, Canaras, and proceed to
El Calla, far-into the interior, where
are located extensive gold mining in-
terests, in which some of Ocala's lead-
ing citizens are interested.
The journey embraces all kinds of
travel, including a four days' wagon
trin. and enma interest mav h e addlied


One


GI
'4,i


a'.
ii


(Gfuaranlteed to

This is a Tonic th


TIa s B(

And D


Only 50 ceits ayr


( i -- Itl Z147


An Old Citizen Gone to His Rest.
Thei d 1 .'i M' r. \% i;iin oni .1. M..-
Grath wa- annomiii,'i iu.t Wedii.say
afternoon at three o'clok, after a pro-
tracted illnm s of several yeais.
With the exception of General .*nd
Mrs. Bullock, Mr. McGrath was the,
oldest citizen of this city. having
landed here in 1S50i, when Ocala was
a mere hamlet.
Mr. McGrath was born in Ireland in
October, 18-6, and at ten years of age
emigrated to New Orleans, where he
remained until 1849, when he joined
with the Lopez expedition for the in.
vision of Cardenas, Cuba, in May,
1850.
It will be remembered that Nar;ico
Lopez made several attempts for the
freedom of Cuba, the one in 15'; be-
ing his last, which terminsat el f.tt,!!y.
That portion of the expedition ulinler
Lopez himself landed at I..; tPo'za:, s
where the unfortunate in~u rrctionii:t
succeeded in repelling : zi attack of
the Spanish soldiers, but lbecoliing
isolated from the other part of his
expedition lie was captured and gar-
roted.
That portion of the expedition in
which Mr. McGrath participated
landed at Cardenas, took possession
of the city, drove the Spanish garri-
son out and held possession for twen-
ty-four houis, when they were re-
pelled, but were fortunate enough to
get aboard their ships, and though
pursued by Spanish gunboats reached
Key West in safety.
Mr. McGrath often told of his nar-
row and almost miraculous escape
and how rejoiced the soldiers were
when they again came in sight of the
"Stars and Stripes."
From Key West hli came t, Otala
where he engaged in bu-.inets, was
married and has ever siuce resided.
His first wife was "'rs. Cornelia
Jones, by whom lie had two children,
a son and a daughter, both of whom
preceded him to that better land
above.
His daughter, Miss Cornelia, mar-
ried Mr. J. N. Strobhar, and left five
children, all of whom are living and


l~-a,---


rOt LLie





1) Cure 110 tPay

[at.-





I-G





PS~I


'- t' ("- lla W rin,,t, lay night o a
-rdi,. ti I ra ni to attendi the funeral,
wh i4li ,,,',urid ye ter- tiy aftern(mn
at threi.c"'elock.
Mr. McGrath bore an excellent rep-
utation for his uprightness as a busi.
ness man and his removal leaves a
void in our community, and his
memory will not be soon forgotten by
the people of Ocala, and especially
the "old timers."


It Will


Pay You

To go to the Ocala Fur-
niture Company when
you must pay your last
sad respects to the dead
loved ones. They have
on hand the most com-
plete line of reasonable-
priced


Coffins, Etc,

In this part of the state,
and solicit mail, tele-
graph or telephone or-
ders, which will receive
prompt attention.
OCALA FURNITURE CO.
N. Magnolia St., 3 doors from Public Square

Stop the Thief!
Stealing your money: selling you
poor garden seedsat high prices. Go
or send to J. B. Sutton, seedsman,
Ocala, Fla., for special low prices on
the best seeds on the market. To-
mato Erg Plant, Eastern grown
Beans, Rocky Ford grown and other
Cantaloupe, Watermelon and Cucum-
ber seed are exceptionally fine. Sam-
ples free. On application of those de-
siring quantities, state quantity want-
ed when asking for samples. 1-11-4t.


Sore Hands

Red Rough Hands Itching

Burning Palms and Painful

Finger Ends


ONE NIGHT TREATMENT
Soak the hands on retiring in a strong, hot, creamy
lather of C-rICU'RA SOAP. Dry, and anoint h-cely with
CUTIcuRA, the great skin cure and purest oi emollients.
Wear, during the night, old, loose kid gloves, with the
finger ends cut off and air-holes cut in the palms. For red,
rough, chapped hands, dry, fissured, itching, feverish
, palms, with shapeless nails and painful finger ends, this
treatment is simply wonderful

Millionsof Women UseCuticura Soap
Assisted by CUIr-AUhmA OINTMINT. for preserving, purifying, and beauti-
fying the akin. for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales and dandruff, and
the stopping of falling hair, for softening. whitening and soothing red,
rough and sore hands, in the form of baths for annoying irritations. In-
flammations and chaflngs, or too free or offensive perspiration. In the form
of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and tor many sanative antiseptic pur-
poses which readily suggest themselves to women, and especially mothers,
and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. No amount of
persuasion can Induce those who have once used them to t.--? avy others,
especially for preserving and purifying the skin. scalp and h-ir of infants
2ndA l r -hidron TTIMM?"RA OtTA Aarhnf a-vul.it I__ A,&-


i*'1l 76


a .1
I.''


* *- a


F
f -."










m.imlmn YOv'KV 92- 140.1


- T OCALA BAMNBFCDI azP


Profit

By the

Experience

Of Others.

Wear the

Best Make.
Sole Agency at

J. M. NEELY'S,
TH S30S AND RAT MAN
Merchants' Block. Ocala, Fla.

Cassava fed to milch cows yields
rich, butter-making milk.
The New York Sun says that Mr.
Flagler is going to placard Mexico
with big hotels. Free silver Mexico
seems to be an attractive field for in-
vestment by wealthy Americans.
A movement is on foot for the es-
tablishment of a roller skating rink
in Ocala. This old time craze is com-
ing into great favor again. In Jack-
sonville it is all the rage.
-When you want a physic that is
mild and gentle, easy to take and
pleasant in effect use Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. Price, 2.5
cents. Samples free. Every box guar.
anteed. For sale by Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store. 1 m
Rev. Mr. Sheldon, author of "In-i
His-Steps," told Archdeacon Farrar
that he saw more drunkenness in
England in one year than in the
United States in a whole life time. If
that be a true statement Mrs. Nation
and her hatchet are more needed in
England than in Kansas.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromw Quinine Tab-
lets, All druggists refund the money
if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's sig-
nature is on each box. 23e.
Hon. James M. Smith. ex-goveinor
of Georgia, soil the cotton crop lihe
made last year for the magnificent
sum of one hundred thousand dollars.
Messrs. Inman & (Co., of Atlanta,
were the purchasers. Mr. S.nitli i<
the biggest farmer in Georgia. Hi,:
crop consisted of 2MM) bales.
Family Jars
are more often the result of Indiges-
tion than anything else. Dyspeptics are
usually irritable, nervous, cranky in-
dividuals who make trouble for all
those around them. Dr. Loyal Ford's
Dyspepticide makes the stomach right
and restores health and happinis' in
the household. Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store.
The Ocala Banner can do as good
job work as you can get done any-
where, if .nt just a little better, and!
caL, do it as cheap a, anybody can do
it, if not a shade or two cheaper.
Send in your orders.
Food Changed to Poison.


Putrefying food in the intetines pro-
duces effects like those of arsenic, but
Dr. King's New Life Pills expel the
poisons from clogged bowels-, gently,
easily but surely, curing constipation,
biliousness, sick headache, fevers, all
liver, kidney and bowel troubles.
Only 25c at Gsrrett & Gerigs'. -
In former years Citra shipped more
oranges than any other section in
Florida, and the quality of the fruit
was so delicious that it gave the Flor-
ida orange a national reputation. So
the news that "many of the Citra
groves are in bloom" will be most
pleasing information to*our readers.
We want to see Citra herself again.
How's This!
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re-
ward for any case of Catarrh that can-
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CIHENEY & Co, Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, h.-ve known
F. J. Cheney for the last fifteen years,
and believe him perfectly honorable?
in all bu-.iness transaction, and finan-
cially able to carry out aiy oblliga-
tions mu:hde by their !irni.
IVWEs & Tn.\x. XVi,-1..,.;. l'tn-:-.
Toledo, '-.
W iV -,.% ; .t; ;';-. > :i 0 1;;:


[Continued from last week]
"You make me tremble," said the
emperor.
'Your majesty may reassure your-
self." replied Metternich. "But I must
tell you what would have resulted-
the restoration of the empire. With
the treaty of Paris broken, the mon-
archy of July uplet, theoking of Rome
would have returned to the Tuileries
to the beat of the drum.
"That is what we have escaped, but
your majesty has not asked me the
name of this young man."
"Your excellency doesn't need to
name him," said the emperor. "But
what do you propose?"
"I have reflected deeply," replied
Metternich. "with this result: Will
your majesty place your signature up-
on this paper'' It appoints to the post
of maid of honor attached to the per-
son of the Archduchess Sophia the
Countess Maria Assunta San Severi-
na."
The emperor took up a pen and wrote
his signature. Then he added:
"You have little to hope from thi4-.
but that is your secret."
Metternich, without replying, took
the paper and, bowing respectfully toi
his master, made his departure.

CHAPTER XIV.
THE TEMPTER.
Maria Assunta ail Severina was the
daughter of Count Orio San Soverina
and a ballet girl. Left an orlphan ;it
1<, with no one to protect or gl'-ud, b1; r.
her father's family endeavorcl to (ichait
her ,.::t ,f he'r estate. Metternich hay-
Ing in't her, struck with her I.:, !',
thouhLt touse her to na e l i '.i"- a t
forg t (Colette. T t pil'.d tilt' "
t'e dliii.:s of hI r l t :L -r's ;ifa; ilyn : -V
puittinii. her i :,' a: ,a bli-.aIt*-u.
The youtni girl, upon recev':i" tih
letter which commanded her pr. *
at t0h:, i ii ,rtal res: Irunn. vna both a;sto-ilsh,,d ;'.I ,
lighte. It wva u'.t r rising' th:' ;
':ane ;. 1 !:;.l c'. i- :: 1 li::a.- If' H
h ft'enth-r In a c;:u-. \ i \ :', ':::v,'
lhern I, : w ith,':'. h;' .ilin'f i" '. ;
h er ..f" "' I;;s i.I t :; :,- a,, '.* .. :

post' e th-'at' l h! i- r '. h 'i
oa ur i in .ha!r ': -,h:ad '..:'' :, i .l .
at Vuli',-V to a'' ;, l..' h !. S ri. f
ho n >r t >. t., ..< .\i--r,
She certainly 121: iuci a Ia '.-. f''*.
liavile IvG d that t; ,. :: !*
s!on v.l 1;h r i :n ':. n ft
joyed the '0ha --: V *: -e a: V*
not fully reo4aaizz' t!.. k'Iatmn
would receive '. Y ;hilini to !I', i: .
she put her affairs in order. r.;,a h* -
prnparaticns to 4dpart aund, after a last
vi'it to the celmeter!y where rn> ,l
those whom she lonvoe, set out vit!h a
contilential attendant, who ha1 he ,I,,
sent by Prince Metternich to acco.ti-
pany her.
She had bheen scarcely an itour in ti .
apartment assigned her when s.h:-' i'e-
ceive(d nn order to attend the chanc.. -
Icr. Mctternfyi, In order to win thie
young girl. threw off the austere ia.skk
which he could assume lt will air.d in
a fatherly manner asked after hler
he'a!th and the V incidents of her jour-
ney.


*I cannot expres.s" lie said, "nly
gratitude at your prompt response to
my request. but I do not doubt I shall
be able to prnv it. Take a few days
iof rest. meanwhile familiarizin-, y'uir-
self 'ith affairs here with which it is
necessary tha-t you should become a(:-
quainted. I sent for you promptly in
order to have time to prepare you for
your installation. Itemember that.
above all things, I have laid down a
course for yen in your relationship
with the people whom you will meet
here. But before any further explana-
tion I must impress upon you the ine-
cessity of blindly obeying my instruc-
tions if you wish to live here in peace
and not become a victim to felii:ine
intrigues. Such things are not only
dangerous, but would weary you and
necessitate your giving up your posi-
tion."
"Monseigvcur," replied the young
girl, "I promise you that you shall
be satisfied with me in all these mat.
ters."
"I did not expect less," reipe,1d the
chancellor. "Now lAt us go back to
our first meeting in the Place St. Mark
in Venice. At that meeting I w:is liter-
ally dazzled by your beauty.
S'ciUg tl'- t the young girl blishrid,
he hi:astctrc! to add:
"My ;gv and in:y f:ct .f.a .' *e:;.t it :. t. s--ak t.hus w ith-
.. O .t i -- '. I .a''' *i' s t
C ',. 1 ... s.'''' l-.' I 1- .* :*',;"
:, -; -" ,


v,,- I --- -


son had little recollection of his father,
and that would have been effaced in
time. Unfortunately, the archduchess.
when she set out from France, brought
In her suit two Frenchmen who estab-
lished themselves here, and on their
account the tranquillity which we
might have enjoyed here was rendered
Impossible. They interested them-
selves In the studies of the young Duke
de Relchstadt (so called from the city
of Reichstadt). At all hours of the day
they came to the chateau horseback,
riding or fencing with the duke, and
under the pretext of perfecting him in
physical exercise they opened his eyes
to new truths by recounting to him the
deeds of his father. I was not In-
formed until too late what was pass-
ing. I hastened to send the French-
men back to their own country, but the
evil was done, and since then matters
have grown worse.
"But I hIvve chosen you to remedy
this master.
"In this chateau, which seems to be
petrified, and where everybody has
gone to shicp. there is going to be a
great awakening. There will be hunt-
ing, tournaments and fetes, but it Is
necessary to have a queen (of beauty,
understand mne'. and you are to be this
queen.
"Will you refuse?' I ; .*'i not. The
duke is amiable, youn.- and hanldsome.
Besides, a ducal crown is not to be de-
spised. Perhaps you may be a duchess,
a better title than that of countess,
which is more or less unstable.
"You do not answer, but I see in
your eyes that you accept.
"I' uppoCse I should. l warn you that
you will have no easy task. You will
meet with opposition, for you have a
rival. Before you m ait. til, duke had
entered upon :in intrigue with a young
French girl. whose dwlling y,ou can
see from hlitr:-.
.\A :d 1 tit "rui'li, i:. ;!: t'he wiud'ow,
showed thie young -'ir t,," etm.ne o!'
Silvere.
"It is there." Le c'Luti:'utld. "t .at our
eneuieis liaV. Ilottil :-::inu t u.-.
tut y.,u--how .;,;'tiful ",n ner :
I am si;i' that ':. u -i i l: p '. And
as the you:l-: *idl did not aiu-v er l.e
pr'ossid i r hnnd an!l s'i:1: '1.1 ITrr-
si.tibl, nr-. you s!:all be :a ,uhhes..
Ntw ..' tc rfrt. l.:ti2zue too i';'o5ngei'(l
w ill sp-I ll y,!,'r c,4t ;i'o[x ',n.
"A.di.u tIll w-e intl t againn"
Th'e irl withdrexv. Mlettenilch rub-
be1 d li- luan.!s :.::.1 li:ug::l-a:l v,'!y
I,'phi~;,.,';les. The t^,:mpti' rde-id
i upl.n wn:ini' t' As p":-'pose that
Syounn t, .! by a:b!tio It" *; re
sI on.l l to hli.s h!''i th'e ,'ke. c.:t-
snared in a nrw i;!riciue. c.1ipLv.attedl .y
I the c(harui 'of tLe siren wv:,!m tin'
chanc.ll'.r L:-d placed iin '.; way.
woulbl llidl ndi,.i t, nil his ,tlilh nin1-
litions. .',!A. t't w '. 1 41 n L-.r I ',i,
hI r fte' lini ,; ,utran;e-,. wu!,! ,!i.lain
hi:n ;ifter 0 l!" trli:;.; '. ,f her rivai.
Sl1e -,W,' l> qalit S'd 'ertiun anld tak.e
Silver', wit' lhr*. Th:. he wo;ldl gain
his point 1b' di>p!m .: ,


1;:' .i ..
The .:'allor. n p'l:ntin. in the
heart If tli yo'ni girl I:'be s.' s which
were t> bo: the fr;m- :f his a;nil-
ti'.,i (''.K .,. ha'l ,bec .ihlz4,.l Iby that
mairvin-ous in-i.ht in nvi-li lI. \\-;w:. n OV-
or "it fault in choosing h!s i'stt'tru:::' n!t.
What wvulil have licrn iiis joy if hel
could hav -read in t! d.ptl. of h1: r
soul how everything 1 :;l yilhled.l to his
Iurpose' Maria Ass.n;ta. livirnf a calm
an,.l retircd existeni-", iiL-norant of the
affairs of life-cloistered, so to speak-
absorbed in the studies whikh took up
her time, had. never considered her fu-
ture. Tihe proposals of Metternich had
astonished her. But her astonishment
was of short duration. She quickly
stit;-id the voice of conscience which
warned her that she was doing wrong
to become an accomplice in an affair
the end of which was not difficult to
divine. but ambition sp:,ke to her heart,
and she resigned herself to play the
part which had been assigned her. Ev-
erything was made easy for her. On
the morning of her arrival the chancel-
lor placed at her disposal a modiste
who came fron.m icnna with costumes
of great riehuess and splendor.
The fetes began with a series of
hunting parties. Not knowing how to
ride-an accomplishmenitt not required
in Venicte-she remained at the cha-
teau. anl1. thanks to this circumstance,
she familiariz -d herself with her sir-
roundiii4s. The dluk: up to this time
had pail Ultt' .ttel':t t wLt w'A
> en W ."t l; 1 > t w t .
c ''. r : i t i' ::: ;; ::-
C ::' te- S..... d:v '. "" : -t ; .. ; ':- '1
1 .F (' I r ;: 1. *


prominent opera. Th ability Ch
she showed In the Jnterprettton or the A
difficult piece should have enlisted the A -'-it H A
enthusiastic applause of the assembly. The Famous Al
Instead the last notes were received
with the silence of death, and when
the countess left the harpsichord to re-
turn to her seat no one offered to con-
duct her there.
The duke. who was present, percev-
in- the outrage and wishing to give a
lesson to the Austriaus. whose insolence
had exasperated him, stepped quickly
to her and. courteously offering her his RECEI
arm, conducted her to the chair which
she bad occupied behind the arebduch GOLD
The lee was broken.GDN
Early in the morning the countess' Highest Award Di
attendant knocked at her door and
handed her. from PrInc Metternicb, a Establi
superb fan adorned by miniatures by
Watteau. At the bottom of the bottom of te sandal- These Famous Gla"
wood box in which it was contained D. W.% A
was a short note In the handwriting of
the chancellor: Eyesight T
"The bour has come! Act!"Eysight T


[Continued next week]




This signature is on every box of the genuine
Laxative Br oQu Table
the wnedy that eums a coM to -- 0da
Cassava and Cassava Seed for Sa!e.
I am prepared to supply to those
needing same Cassava or Cassava seed
in any quantity. Address B. S
Henning, Summerfield, Fla.*
Plants, Plants!
304,0044) Big Boston Lettuce Plants.
.350,040 Bermuda and Crtole Plants.
Besides other plants that will soon
be ready.
For sale at J. B. Srr'TToN'S
Seed Store, 22 and 30) Exposition t.
PIANO TUNER.
Plian-s and organs tuned, regulated
and repaired in a first class manner.
Also make a specialty of repairing
flue violins and guitars.
W. 8. PIKE.
P. 0. Box 6.5, Ocala, Fla. 2-
JULIETTE.
WVe have a few choice lots for sale in
JULIETTE, also timber, phosphat
and farm lands.
J. H. LIVINGSTON & SON.
10 l13tf
WANTED-Two reliable traveling
salesmlen in eaelh state; permanent
po-tiion; -alary anil exp-.nses; expe-
rienvt' inot a bo:ute!v es-s-ntial. AId-
~ t-' Carolina "iito'a''c', W; k
(;r il io-o), N. '. 9-'i14

We do not sell goods at cost, but do)
.-e I goods as cleiapi or th-l-aper th:ia
thi'- wiho adlerti-e that they -ell at
'"-t. Try us and save .:oney. iy-
Siii-- & (Co.


ANNOUNCEMENT.


Or. W. R.,Lamb, Oculist and Optician,
Specialist in Testing and Refract-
ing the Eye and Fitting Glasses,
of Philadelphia, Pa.,
I 'r.<'c. to atllnoulnce to th- citiV. -rs of
(Ob-ila : mil vicinity that lie ha.- opened
the otih'e formerly occupied by the
late Dr. Eagleton, in the Merchant-'
Block, where he will remain until
March 1. He is prepared with the
bcst and most complete apparatus for
thoroughly testing and refracting t',e
eye according to the latest and mrc-t
approved methods. He uses the Javal
ophthalmometer for the detection and
estimation of astigmatism which dis-
pensts in the great majority of eases
with the necessity of usiug mydriatics,
thus saving patients the time, incon-
venience and temporary impairment
of vision which the use of drops al-
wavy *"* s-"s:sU.
I1'-. L:miub l'ha- an ample supply of
the best 'tuality t" loif.e of every
kind, int'ludiingi a ireat varietyy ,f
astiginattic lI-,-nlse, whi.-h were grni 4ud
specially to order. and all styles and
kinds of ,3e gla-s and spectacle
franies of th, bestt ,quality to furnish
to those requiring them.
Headache, eye-strain and inflamma-
tory conditions of the eyesor lids con-
siquent upon abuormal or defective
vision are permanently cured by ac-
curate refraction and properly ad-
justed glasses. Those who are troubled
with these or any of the numerous
symnptorns of defective vision which
necessitates the u-se of glassts would
do well to avail thlleist-lves of the op-
portunity of hiaviug their eyes care-
fully and thc-roughly ttsted and ob-
laining suitable glasses, as the glasses
furnti-hld by Dr. Lamb ure warranted


'iho-sein tending to Ihave' thi:A~r '


'teit-- av ~~rth'at h1 PAi. ot b- abl-e


WK ES
tlanta Otietm


LI'ED* =a

IEI)AL





fey-A i Aa i *-b y


f*'%tF*4 ret.


Caution; Hawkt Gtsla-- aret hkeTr
peddled. Be sure tha "H-Hwk@-'" ,i
stamped ou frame



G. A. NASH

Has a New Line- of

LADIE'S CLOTH

Henriettas, Black Creponm,
Lace Curtains, and other
Furnishings,
-0-


Ladies' Undervear,Etc


Everything Will He old11 Way
Down For Cash.

New Goods Being Received
Weekly. Give us a Call
and be Convinced
That our Price,
art Right.


G. A. NASH,


OCALA


- FLA.


Jerry

Burnett


:ALA Merchant


TLC03DA.


Tailoring


Domeivstic('ti. -


('utting tya S;I'tcialty.


MieI VAER


arid VIA tXA 1.


FUNERAL


DIRECOTO RS.

LISYC a tu U "IK cof C~ffiuP .':Mk~t8. 03d SUM&
dulta of every deserlptio:' j'sctal alt DIIS
pa~d to burialservcUm.
Krmbalming to Order.
A' ,. rd --6 f-.)z i t i -.wi ry .:1,mc b rliTI~t2S


Good Meat


Is a Necessity

To a happy home, and no oecYk
can serve a palatible roast or
stew if they are not properly
handled before they reach (he
kitchen. Our stalls at the city
market are well supplied with
the appliances for properly cm-
ing for fresh meats. We deliver
Fre:h Meat., Poultry. Vegetables
and all kinds of Country Produce
to any part otf d'e city.

J. W. DAVIS,


Wtals Iand &


City Market


Joi


4-








*ip


* 0 0


* *


.. I, '. '. 1. -


TGAP a.9*0*













OCA


-4'p


-.4

-4


rJ~~s )~er ft he Peple brtho PeoA,-ple anid ~t ho cope


I"'..


DOLLAR A YEAR.


WEST FLORIOA ANNEXAMO!.P


:SI T V al : 9 ~ I I A




4~~~~~~ .i Ii .. Ai.,I''nLE,'sto a




* t ~~- tr; tf .Jacks.onlVille.



:* i.n w


1; ~ -


r I



guage' of Il'er.wt- (ut elty, the (.s:
K n-r shala iI .~v 'I ejar; ii, I '.':

-* ~ ~ i iflt Of '~r ~a .' .
-if ..\ 2 r '.I


I...:. -
Iv *'5.


'G!.!~iT'i C70i-;MiSSlOMER1S OF FLORIDA

Nior. M. W. Losig, ci Marico, Pro.
!A!des.


A iv, .' 1:4rt hi. %vet 0t:o :~', i n:i


.' htl& hIV ie I j'V -i'et.ilc li

' .xt i d)4 e T ij 4I.! i $ o-
%tIrf il.l i, *i 'lie*


.iI!;' -.
.41!:!,'; 1


.*I 1 1 .1\ :*.1a4i ha- severed
I.:-i-i ,,ai. with- Kew West

Autgu llIirdmsy is here from the
I ast Florida Seminary to spend a few
days with his mother.
Mr. S. Moyer. of Chattanooga,
Tr-nn., is in the city, the guest of his
-ater, Mrs. Abe Brown.
That which gives grandeur to char-
a. ter is the knowledge that plaudits
biave t-wen earned and not inherited.
(4-I.. Wray, the expert tuner of the
Halifax Musit, House. Daytona, visits
ti!- .ity. IA-.ve orders at Weihe's. tf
% \il walt nliat, artistic, iup-to-
a -,,i, I ri tii 4.Ail at the O< ala
I al; r rJ i I* r ,1' "ii ; *" ndiii in yotur 4or-
,|* r-


* Iis'- I u~ 'r rvin-


j~ It. n%1 '11v 1a41 oi It a ill,( i

apt. *i.1I. N topa id 4hlr n

'i n 'atuv fr'*in itinesville to attend
:it luiteral Elf Hon. W ~. J. MNc(4rath,
o-Itarn itiod hme last night.
Mr. 'Slomaua Moo(KKY, Who has been
vlititltg Ilk~ mother for some time, has
'ieto 111iami where he has a position
wiath a '.egetalfle companuy.-
M ivi Lily W. Green, of 8ewannee
I't-uim. daughter oif the late bilitolit o
M. Iwi-esipile. is a gueP-t of her friends at
t li- rettwtrytt on (beklawaha avenue.
M.Hugh I0. Autchineloss, ia well
JIP.1,1 IS Nrw York ftianacier and lar-
v I I-a* f:'1ill (tie I unlaellonl
1 *' ~j '~st' 4'otqan i azrecenit arri-

ii a'4. i :4 Ak lili!%, a I il 'aiuu lit-l
%er~.1jailt! 4tt'ja!;er. White Sjariniga
all1i.l (it, nd 'rtsidvtit 4if thme
Fl., 1i ia .talf. ,ellatt. (atut- down Weil
~..4&daiity far aR1.114911'.iit tol his (old

Thue ,aaanIWho was **1orn tired"
_hapuld ute I'IwittK~i.v AsH iii r~F~tE. It
ma1Okes wfrk a ne~eewtity to give VeLt
to. t 1 enlgy and exbetwrance of spirits
cenecated toy funuctionmal activitY iD the
-.y~etee. Anti Monopoly Drug Store
ugeeN-I&sal atreats. Dm
luau1. J. Di. ("altoway. (of iLake(City',
(if the Itoard (If trustees of


,it......................IX4.t-geandi

Soc-Vj:It t Paai.t n
'Iv



It ,. L t





frequent Couching
I; :latte- till. iu1I~z-. l'oly'%.s Holetiy
'41Al lUNT-tovlptheitollt1111..bi :J1141 uiheals
t It,- hang-v. Thtue tr(11115ry 'tLoUgh 11utid-
64 ~I 1. wti are" 'im;.ii yexilevtornt's.
,~ ..~t lit, (Ili-. :j. tfivy lkeeg' ithe
*I ItUsi l'tteit thirowin.ig itittthe


Huller's Fine Candies.
I tittI. ~4b4tilj. 11' I'm .~4-11 -,.de at
'A \M .wn'-Ntrtit- s!'.!at:att:4eall


a I.

u !:rt- Iia ii to,'trihe -tam!--g a:ida t fi-t:'

iiuillioia dohlat- for the :tnuexatjon (if
that part of'lFlori'la's territory to Ala-


banla.
The proposition, however, was re-
jected and the matter quieted, but has
never been set completely at rest.
Since that time the property valua-
tions of West Florida have vrry
largely increased. A railroad has
been built connecting that portion of
the state with the balance of the
state, and villages aud towLs have
sprung itto existence.
If We'st Florida wa;s worth a inil-
liin dollars to Alaballlma thirty-thln<
yLAr!- ago, it i- worth 'con-ide''ratly
in.ior thali !it '-Ii!'.i iowv, ;:.;l if AL.t-
,U:a is \vwiliiig to I;y in r 'p.r :i
too \V t [ !-'t .,i ,i : '- !' rt,;-", intt i., ;i
onV i I,''. ra d \ ( t I Fl(l.rid:i i- lii't
only willing t' 1it inxious ; t n- l-
e'x<'i. V"e' <(lo ni.,t *! ', lh:( thA t In- ila- n'-t
o'f It(' s. ut lt .hou'!t i!llt.lU-Se :;lny -e-


rious objections .
With West Florida :innexd to Ala-
baina, Florida will still have left r-.
mnaining more sea coast than any
other state in the Union.
The annexation proposition is one
worthy of very careful study, and is
entitled to the serious consideration
of the members of the next legisla-
ture.


Thousands Sent Into Exile.
Every year a large number of poor
sufferers whose lungs are sore and
ranked with coutih!- are nrgod to go to
anolherclimate. hut this i c.,.-tly and
.nit always sure. don'tt he an exile
when Dr. Kin-'s Ntew lDi-,'very for
consumption will cure 35u11 at honue.
It's the nii.t ilalaihalale medicine for
eughs, cohlds, and all throat and lung
di-Caseson earth. The first dose brings
releif. Astounding cures result fronm
persistent use. Trial bot les free a
Garrett & Gerig's. Price 5 '3 and $4.100
Every bottle gauranteed. 4
At Rest.
In our notice of the death of Hon.
Win. J. McGrath, Iprinted elsewhere,
three or four important items were
unintentionally omitted.
After the death of his first wife .Vr.
M1Grath married Mrs. P. '. Hyde at
Ilroi en in l l '. Their iimarried life
\ :;is t.i'. of grt at f.li :y. a:ttd this lov-
inig :t!;,l *t v\, d vt r :n;;i:,!i -iii vivts hlim
t > rn i <

M r. 1 9 i:- ti t 1


i : i
., Illi V, :0 ti : I : ri ..: : t


nilm'let'r lof the ( atholic chiturch.
Itcfquie'eat in li:tCe.
The Best Perscription for Malaria.
Chills and fever is a bottlee of
(,rove's TastelesC ('hill Tonic. It is
simply iron and tquinine in a tasteless
form. No cure-no pay. Price e'". ;
Death of Mrs. Valleau.
Mrs. Family Valhau died last Sat-
urday morning at her home in ('in-
cinnati, after an illness of a number
of years.
Mirs. Valleau was well known in
Otala wliere slide lias spent the win-
t.,rs f-r a iir'a>t nlnvi v\etrs Sthe


<.5' r*:-;i .-':jt*. \-v::iu ;itt in the *(4l-
. ;-enl-edont alocl nouw riir rial lilies.
"Thie ad(dr-s comprised a descrip-
tion of the various kinds of roads and
the nateri:l used in constructing the
same. His addries was lengthy hut


instructive, and received the closest
attention of the delegates present.
"Several members commended the
address of the president, especially
that portion of it that offered sugges-
tions concerning building of good
roads in the state"
It is satisfactory to his fellow citizens
to note that Mr. Long's efforts for the
good of the whole people are being ap-
preciated throughout thestate.
lie was on Wledne.-day utiai ifni)-ly
re-l(.ect., president of tlea,.o.iation.
Pneumenia Can bo Prevented.
'|Thi.- ti- t-:i- ". always results from a
'd or an att:aiK of dilt gripi and nt
I:, .r-n-\-!:t'd iiv tile tinitly ,;- of
: :l l : i,' li; l i 'n iy. li:

! "l. cit l-(i rip; p f thie ,,-;.t 1 \v
yV .r, alid iiot a ii lt' se li; (V o r
' rci'.n. t id thi ilt iii not rerovt r or
than trvistiltled in ineumioniat, whi.h
s.i l;.- it to, iie a tr itaini preventitiiv,
of that a tldangrrous disease. C'ii:lltber-
lin (' Cou.lh Riuedly has gained a
; world wide repita!lion for its tures of
Volds and grip. For sale by Anti Mo-
nopoly Drug Store. in
George Washington.
The "father of his country" was
born one hundred and sixty-nine
years ago today. But it is not his
birth nor his death that we celebrate,
but his whole life.
On June 16, 1776, George Washing-
ton was unanimously elected coni-
nlandtr-i.-chietf f f the 'outinrnItal
armli eii', a: l it is his at-liai-vemint.il Ia-
suil.li lli t l.is ii'ltnl is veto rated ini
t i-' coilitiry, 'iid inl nlia ly al ell t.-
';,,,- toli hi;_ lou4 t lt, world.
At'-r !l< -ntinenlital armlies wr'c
v ri u-t i 11 i'. ir (omlibIat with the
di-cipiiined :inrliit of great t Britain,


the indtpt-iidi<-.cv of the i'nitfd
States acwite-ved, and (ieorgc Wash.
ton had lwen clothed with all the
honors it was possible for any person
to attain, in his "Farewell Address"
he said : "Against the insiduous wiles
of foreign influence the jealousy of a
free f-eople ought to be constantly
awake, since history and experience
prove that foreign influence is one of
the most baneful foes of republican
government.'
"The great rule of conduct for us, ini
regard to foreiiin nI'ttions, is, in ex-
ttcii|nd i! u :ilr t.in iiter -i.il relations, to
; ,. > h ini( !i l it- ttle politi,: l coi-

1; I i;! Ir v. ti t t r !p n (
I' -:; t .H !'.' \. '' .y t,' i' : Hi l \v;"; ',-
V i y .lit




'l "i.' "fatlh r > f hi's country'" -eeims
to have f'rseeIn olur present ditlhul-
tie.. tand warned us against them.
lie fought for the establishment of
freedom on these shores, and while
we are celebrating the achievements
he won by his sword on the bloody
field of battle, by sky rockets and
other demonstrations of applause, let
us not falsify these patriotic displays
by the lumbering of our guns against
the poor Filipinos, who are them-
selves struggling.for freedom.
A Misunderstanding.
Misunderstood symptoms (if disease
lead doctors to treat something else


tooWSWu~


Winter Goods


4O)f all sort-;. Dry (-in, is. 14 ; 1 -. i .. .
(.oi ts S 'lmtk iln, aln l Fuiii iihsh. ].-: .
dies" Skirls and ('apts. Shous. s ,..


Must Be Sold


So as to make room for our New
Spring Goods, which will shortly be-
gin to arrive from the markets, at the


Boston Store


A.nd in orier to dispose of them
q iuickiv we will sell at lower prices
than ever before heard of in Ocala.


( Ipkera I foul1o lock. ()cala


AT COST!


That is the price at which we are now selling our entire stock
of Dry Goods. We don't meanjby "At Cost" that we add for ex-
pense of handling, etc., but at actual first cost. The line includes

NOTIONS
Ladies' 'v oolen and Silk Dress Goods. Un-
d rwear, Linens, Jackets, Capes, Hats,
3LANKETS AND COM ORTS.


AT


- THE AT,TIANCE STORE.


MONTEZUMA


- EXCHANGE


J. P. GALLOWAY, Prop.


Liquors, Wines, Beer, Cigars.



FIRST CLASS POOL ROOM.


Prompt and Satisfactory Service Assured Everyone.


U andi pw timis ]R aet -- aabokifmU- Wi


MR. ZEWADSKI'S RE-DISTRICTING PROPOSITION*


E.-TAl'.1.1slIED !-,,O'i;.


ALA, IFENIAV.


I


I


K









TH^ OGALA JANNUR EmOBRARY 3, 1901. -


THE OCALA BANNER.


fRAnT nA=IS, Editor.

Congress says "hazing" must cease.
Texas is determined to kill the boll
weevil.
It is now the fad for elopers to have
chaperones.
Mark Twain was a lieutenant in the
Confederate army.
Jacksonville is growing more than
any city in the South.
Efforts are being made to establish
a sugar refinery at Lake City.
In building air castles rarely a
thought is given to the kitchen.
Governor and Mrs. Jennings at-
tended the carnival at Pensacola.
The man is not always doing the
most who is making the most show.
Denmark is anxious for the United
States to buy the Danish West Indies.
It doesn't speak well for California
that it keeps air. Loud in Congress
Last Monday Mrs. Nation was put
in jail in Topeka upon her failure to
give bond.
George R. Eger, of Boston. has
failed for $1,407,341. A ten dollar bill
represents his assets.
An Ohio preacher wants a divorce
because his wife refuses to go to
church and hear him preach.
Other states have oil wells, Texas
has oil geysers. The "Lone Star"
state generally does things on a big
scale.
Those who can best afford to lose
are oftenest given pointers how to
win. In every direction it ,is a world
of inequalities.
Robert R. Church, a wealthy negro
of Memphis, has contributed $100)
for the forthcoming entertainment of
the Confederate veterans in that city.
The higher and higher a man climbs
up the ladder of knowledge, where
the sunlight is, the more and more he
pities those in the darkness below
him.
There seems to be something else
besides Schlitz beer to make Mil-
waukee famous. Within a short space
of time she has granted one hundred
divorces.


K



.1
*1
ii
1


me Tat VAUT if WoU-OUALIEZAU
OCR WEPT.


The great steel trust has been con-
summated.
It makes Mr. Andrew Carnegie the
world's first billionaire.
It makes Mr. J. Pierpont Morgan,
the holder of the largest stock in the
new concern, the world's greatest fac-
tor in business affairs.
Steel is the trump card in the mod-
ern world.
Every large building in every large
city on either side of the equator is
now built largely of steel.
Every large sea-going vessel, whether
as a missionary of peace, or as a de-
structive engine of.lwar, is built of
steel.
The rails of the railways, which are
civilizing and girdling the globe, are
made of steel.
The electric and.. telephone wires,
which climb to the top of the loftiest
mountains and sound the depths of
the deepest(seas, are made of steel.
The tools of the machinist, in every
department of trade, are the output of
steel.
The implements of the agricultu-
rists, with which he cultivates his
fields and, harvests his crops, are the
products of steel.
We live, indeed, in an age of steel.
and to it as a factor in human affair's,
we must all pay tribute.
In the United States we have the
iron ore, the coal and the lime, the
three Ingredients for making steel, in
close proximity and in inexhaustlems
quantities.
In Europe the coal is being rapidly
exhausted and it is believed the end
is in sight.
Steel can, therefore, be made cheap-
er in the United States than in any
other country, and it is clearly within
the power of this great combination
to control the world's output.
No potentate of the world is so pow-
erful as it is possible for this syndi-
cate to become.
It can command a greater influence
than did the Ptolomies in ancient
Egypt: than Cyrus did in Persia; than
Hannibal did in Carthage; than the
aesars did in Rome; than Cromwell
did in England or Napoleon did in
France.
Bebate it the banking houses of the
RLotsnhilds' will measure up as
"nere pigmies beside a giant.
It will do that for which Alexander
wept because he was powerless to d',
--it will conquer new worlds, and will,
if it wants to. toy with culo al enter
pri-es, whether of individuals or of
governmentts, on either suie of the
great seas, like a schoolooy to s wiith
a top.
Steel i tlihet modern sceptre of ds-


I




'4

'I





*1 I~
I!~ I
.4
*1




I'



'I


KING EDWARD VII.


Iu reviewing the speech of King
Edward VII upon his ascendiug the
throne of Great Britain, the Times.
'nioun and Citizen, says that as a
declaration of policies it is not a very
elaborate document, and accounts for
the apparent defect from the fact that
the king has very little influence in
shaping British legislation. It says
the president of the United States
would have gone much more into de-
tail, because he has much more to do
in matters pertaining to legislation.
Further along in its article the T.-
U. and C. says that a change In the
wearer of the crown in Great Britain
means much less than a change of
parliaments.
The Times-Union and Citizen is la-
boring under the impression that the
king is but little more than a high
sheriff, to carry out the decisions of
parliament.
Yet one reading his speech will ar-
rive at the conclusion that the king
at least thinks the T.-U. and C. is
mistaken aud that he is the "whole
_.._. 91 ih 1


- #ran nnehforF


J Great Britain pays mu -
royalty for it to amount to nothing.
The king is both potent and power-


"And a certain scribe came and said unto Him.
Master. I will follow thee whithersoever thou
goest."
"And Jesus said unto him. the foxes have
holes. and the birds of the air have nests. but
the son of man hath not where to lay his head
S* "And Jesus said unt3 him. if thcn
wilt be perfect. go and sell that though ast, and
give to the poor. and thou shalt have treasure
in heaven, and come and follow me.
S* '" And he said unto th *m. when I
sent you without purse, and scri, and shoes,
lacked ye anything? And they said. Nothing '
The above quotations are texts em-
ployed by Christ during his personal
ministry.
How is it now?
In England the established church
is a ptrt of the crown and the eclesi-
astical appointments are made bly the
crown.
The more important church digni
taries are said to receive the following
salaries:
Archbishop of Canterbury, $75,000:
Archbishop of York, $. ),000; Bishop
of Peterborough, $52,-500; Bishop of
London $50)000; Bishop of Durham,
$35,000; Bishop of Winchester, $32,000;
Bishop of Ely, $27,000; Bishop of
Worcester, $25,000; Bishop of Bath,
$25 0&); Bishop of Oxford, S25,001;
Bishop of Salisbury, $25,000; Bishop
of Norwich, $22,0M); Bishop of Car-
lisle, $22,-.)0; Bishop of Lincoln, $22,-
.4t; '-;:, of Chi-hester, $21,000;
Bishop ,f Exeter, $21,000; Bishop of
hiereford. $21,)00; Bishop of Lich-
field, $21,54B); Bishop of Liverpool:
$21,000; Bislop of Landaff, $21,000;
bishopp of Mauchester, $21,000; Bishop
of St. Asaph, Sl l-N); Bishop of Roch-
chlester, $19 .u0.


ful.


,-In His Steps."


A FAIR QUESTION
TO ASTHMA SUFFERERS.
ULD you give two cents or two and
S a half cents for immediate and posi-
V tive relief from the exhausting and
nerve-racking asthma from which you
--- suffer? One dose of Foley's Honey
and Tar is positively and unconditionally guar-
anteed to give relief, and there are ten doses in
a 25 cent bottle-twenty-five doses in a 50 cent
bottle.
Foley's Honey and Tar will cre asthma if not too far ad-
vanced, and always will bringrelief. Remember, o dese
means relief from the terrible wheezing and choking-up.
IN our guarantee worth the price of a trial to you I
"Foley's Honey and Tat" is the name.
Louise Prickett, 509 Bryan Ave., Danville, Ill. writes:
I had suffered several years with Asthma and after try-
ing a great many remedies I bad given up all hope. I na3
advised to try Foley's Honey and Tar. It immediately
stops the coughing spells and I get my breath more freely.
It is the only medicine that ever gave me relief."
L BANNER SALVE heals all hurts.
IL_


And so on toto th' I- l ,i f a very long
chapter.
The Master never saw a cattheidral
spire, a mitre, velvet pews, carpeted
aisles, purple robes, nor satin surplice,.
He rebuked avarice and show and


hat ims Advertimsing?

Frwa banku'r's anzli' of vision, t livkrtisin:i? mi4ht be Ll,.ta iwd 3--i IInU?-v..r
q%riVeyilng to the public the hippy irittilirgeliectl' &L Ile is ini l ii u he a? a.is.-4
040000 u-4tisles iic ffir thlv ,itusoruen;of ii %.)lely, ;'ut f!)r ur--. unt' i tlrat.ert 1uo fe
furtiitermnre, th-it while he is in bu-;t1iess f,).-p-r.'-itl idain, lhe i.'4 OW) th-r,' :A4 a p'r.-
liki coviieli~eLce, catering to) 'he Ilegi iii.-ite in,,edis of the p..p
Again, from the banker's st'Lrldi-Wint, adiverfl~un, might b4.1 de.-vribeei;--4 a in reun-4 of iinferzitrijlr r
people who he is, what lie is orIoiuv,. where he is doing it, a, ni what it will p~rofit 'ru i1 -.,) flt
netss with H I N.

BUSINESIN OF "BANN~ER" READERS WANTEDP


MUNROE A CHAMBLISS, BANKERS,

Aa a Ask la offw 16 la wa w w&L w w aw Ia, A&L ^ gf w da, Ah Ids, Id, A, Aa


hitirl~ I His i. ni.do ic: ions against Ithe
-I In I u I a I i 4 It-4of great riches -"lay
in .r uip 'rt'astire on earth where tmoth
3 r' I 1-,' 4 to, In 1(,(irrup't.'?

~ "r' n-it~- i t-itio-s wq 'uhl Rov. MIr.
,-!f 1,1!I)on *ty tha.t tiloi-waugzu;t di-li-ri
'ari,z of th- churc'hi a'. walki:ti iin
Ow 4,. a .. r i~ftt-14)w;.,- N~azarin ti?

;il~~.i~~ithanluau unv olthe serious dis-


4,r-l..r.4 wi lh which they i ihve to, deal
betcau-e ,of it.; in-ltious a .. malignant
.li;,r:a<-.r It pro',l.t a,'tion were
t:iken! litin h:ilaicht-s, urinary dis-
ordt-er. hirze-tive trouhlt.s first appear,
rinI'h suitbrini atntid sorrow would lie
Svtrlte-. P' nirKI.Y A~tn RITTERS Will
nic.kly srtop) the sprai-id of the disease,
qui-T tihe i!! irtimmTi n, lihe'.dl the kidl-
, .'.vsA it ti 1 id er, stf'rigtliHti ;i a re,-
lnit tIne liver, attii ilrivei poisionii anil
i !-piiriti,-s ot tof the system. Anti-
':onopoly Drug Store. special agents.
m
If every county had a "rock pile"
and would nake it a penalty for the
prisoners to "break rock" instead of
"doinz nothing," many a mile of rock
road could eventually be made. Good
roads have passed the experimental
stage and have now become a neces-
sity.
Nikola Tesla says: "I am satisfied
that I shall be able to telegraph with-
out wires to any city iu the world
within short time By my system
I hope to attain a speed of 1,500 to
2,000 words a minute. The instru-
ments at either terminal will be abso-
lutely free from extraneous disturb-
ances."
Life Portraits of Queen Victoria will
be a feature in the March issue of Mc-
Clure's Magizine. The series is made
up of reproductions from photographs
and paintings, and it is of notable his-
torical value. They cover the life of
the queen from infan.v to )uld a, .ayi,


To grow W1.i. i.-.w
Mea4t We fa -wl ~t,

Th vi o I-rt nv t! i, s ..


- t v th Ic:' oI! t 'i'e


Pay a .!t'.'


more ifnt ,(! bo :14' 5 1 ,. ut n s '!:.F '
your !stl.nlhh %11.ltU1I:%,111 1ju '- l
yo r !-i 'zsi: aL,. tri. l rd 1
heart.


EDW A RDS BROS.
Stall 2 3 a28 1 (City Market. hOralh. Fla.


&


MACDUFF


S .. .................. .............. ................................ ........ ...

iHA:R D:W A R*
....... ....................... ... ..... ............. ........------ -


DOORS, SASH AND BLINDS,

BARBED WIRE. CUT AND

WIRE NAILS, PAINTS

OILS, VARNISHES. AT-


LANTIC WHITE LEAD,

ALL KINDS OF

GLASS AND PUTTY,

IRON PIPES AND FIT-


I


E


AGRICULTURAL I M P L E

MENTS, DEERE PLOWS.

PLANET JR. GROVE CUL.

TIVATORS. ALL KIND


OF GARDEN TOOLS,

COOKING STOVES

HEATERS, GRANITE


AND T1'NW-%Rv.'


c'1-li-


iII


Congressman Sydney J. Bowie, wife
and two children, of Anniston, Ala.,
arrived in the city last Friday after-
noon to visit Mrs. Ethridge. Mrs.
Bowie's mother.
Mrs. Nation will goon need her
hatchet at home. She recently re-
ceived the following telegram : "Come
home at once or I shall sue for di-
vorce.-David Nation."
Whilc the southh was in the saddle
in politics she was out of it in co)m-
merce. Now that she is out of it in
politics, she is getting to be very
much in it in commerce.
Charles Broadway Rous.s, the blind
philanthropist's sixty-fifth birthday
was publicly celebrated in New York
by his benefactors. Mr. Rouss served
in the Confederate cavalry.
There is not a great deal of dissimi-
larity between Count Castellaine, who
married Anna Gould, and Andrew
Carnegie. The count has no desire to
live poor and Andrew Carnegie no de-
sire to die rich.
It was all right for Rev. Mr. Shel-
don to run one issue of a city paper as
he thinks "Jesus Would Do," but sup-
pose he should run a country newspa.
per for a whole year, what would he
do when his subscribers wouldn't pay
and should say: "Stop my paper!"
Speaking of suffrage in the South,
Rev. Lyman C. Abbott says: "I do
not wish to justify the methods, but I
do applaud the attempt in recent
years to have the best elements gov-
ern in the South. There should be
drawn, not a color or race line, but a
character line."
While in Chicago theg other day
General John B. Gordon was robbed
of his overoaot, in which was a wallet
containing four thousand dollars, a
number of railroad passes and a num.
ber of other valuable papers. This
theft adds to Chicago's reputation for
crime. A thief who would steal from


ua ty and ldestiny-tmole potent than
King Edward's crown of jewels--and
will be worn almost exclusively by the
'ierpont 1Morgan syndicate.


I


"V
.1
I




I


WE EAT MEAT


HUBBARD


I


a


p I


i


m Most everybody knows
@ @
* something about m
*

Old Virginia Cheroots=
* N

* as 300,000,000 of them arc being
0 smoked this year. Ask anybody about U

N them, if you have never smoked them m
* yourself. They have made their

* own reputation and Acir own place .
i in the cigar trade, olly on their U
* merits. Three good smokes for ivC e
cents, and no waste I
STir adrd inos Old Virgi Cerooti ked ths
m yr. Askyo@trowmdea. Price 3 for 5 cet.

*memos*.mom.m...eme. em.*


A.
. 4.


IV, IV, IV, lw lw IV, lw w lw lw lw lw W'W'W -w- -W -W -w- -wr -W -W -W -Wvr -WV- -W -W VF lw NqF Nw NW W'lWW'W NW









THE OCALA BANNER, FEBRUARY 22. 1901


MW COPYRIGHT, 1901,
URI many year, it has been re-
I ated over and over again
that ;orge WaRshington was
"ir.itn i war. tir-t in prsae
a3ti 1rstl inth lih- .-ats of hi.sO (rautry-
mn.'" Rut that is not all. lie was
b:',-wnl nOurh to understand even dur-
Ing hiiq lifetime that the land in Dunlmar
and I'erry townsIhips. Fayette eouuityv.
I*a.. wubltl lo. valuable :iu win< an:r.ong
the firA- to aet some of i' Ii' (,-'-ai:,
nlno Ith. brs.t mill owner in thi: -end of
tihe ~latR. As a surveyor and a man of
practleal tuMsness policies It wou;,l Ih
esire-<4 that Washington's judmwnit
we.ulId reliable inh the st-ct' ;.n of
land. an. l hi-tory and lv.t., hn-- tbth
,rovq-dl that it was. The tra t he; took
up Is a'aing the richest In this co(un-
try. and the cial be discovered and ex-
an.ln-'l is turning out Its wealth In
pro pQri,,n, that are a te.t.imony to hb.4
fore1zeit.
TbI trart which T.:h..',iTtintn took np
It now, Ti.ira"l il: tahe altield of the
Wahiis*,, oa'l and Ckoke r.inia.:umy
and aJ.1>.loinij territory at Star Ju:ac-


CMLO'e. mCawroanL CABIM.
A .,-re Uaati ton lodged in 17U.]
tio,. a;:.ut 1.* miles northwest of Con-
i.'.**11 ,. '*. Although tli* population of
I', :i,''. i iumsp in I~*' was( only 1.42*1.
et5 .i' Ig tt arl3 ipurc'ha-8s of land
I6 t':.,; .f far I.. i aN Apri ;. I'.". t(ook up a
tIr:.t & i : ,iii u .s "'th. M atai .ii .*,".Z at r,'N. v ii 'L he surveyed
4*. t ... 1 .** o. a:s. :tr April :'. 17. .I,
wa t;, firi t i dav -*ft i*." land ,otlice for
thi I ;,: '; ta;'r;' ( ,r ti sjtale of lands
we',it ". II I, Cuiih;a.i Ts. .nld it will thus
t .s i hatl t.te I at Tir of I is Country
V11 :, t lV t lt l ind lis ,-,,oiiteriboraries
In l.. :i afttr his I terests and get-
tlln,- :- a;,-0 thiig3
ia--. .i.:.toii. wrilt l f-roil Mount
Seriit.i, s.. it. 21. i;;;. g v-a. a hint of
IIhI t.r-t 1:t1. lit t.o pur.h-ia ,' lands In
I'* r t a 1ilhli to C'.':-'ii> l t W illiamu
';.. rl w t.u ::t this t..- \a.;s I ving
1si a -.,; 8 tnt oin tlhe tlaitk ,.,f thi' Yough-
lIo. t*slll 4l tho e l'l!-'elt si T oIf N l'\w Ha-
1 ,,,. 1 ; :- arl l.i3 i. ai-icd (ra fiu foards-
t ; i; t!ins lelttr \, a-Ih .:t ays.
I a a -.* n t .:,t f ,': t r h the T' ,e
t, I a t. e at 'as :..r., t h ung ,t ..e
l. i l f t I, 'i..n. i L, wr: t; f. r
z r j' t r a,! .. ir, e 'A,-
S ..' r i o r t i. .. e f1
s 1 A. ?! t \ r.,! '.the
1 I ." .'. it U e :;:.-

a f* .. l >. '. t I "' It f al
Ap. t
ft Irt r it :; ..
> : t* s' h' i .. Vu A-
* a a t Io : r .1' :% :r 1
All th \ ;lo...' i< yu body ras. c a r i gh
I a. "l r *. to *,ta r : rF -," i I
t .e o i h. ; ; i t* s. o -
~ : ." t e o ,f u'ti dt w te 3 L
S a, t..taing Is m r t e l.o'ra.n
tI. .. : lu fu.:l ; : ': :,g13" >.2.
i- i. *' *;, ; l'-tt rn .;'t. i Is 3 t i e
S I ( l .~'r ts. It- e .
S ", ". 44., 1. l >. L, c'": 1a ;4. ti"r
S t ..!a '. r '.I 4 V6La: I
a .'a 2 t.. I a;t tv t. lay 2 "i a
A .. : :. ; A nL
i '. .: t, 'i L.. t s r.-i.w f l:at Cap-
tu t :.,' '1 I:.l l gt oSt'fit-il of
t.* lia, Iii i't rr.\ to i:slahip. I dut many.


Over -Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.
tote tMawys make tMMe lsoSuL
All The lood in your body pases through
your kidneys once ry three minutes.
SThe kidneys are your
kmC n m rn blood purfers at. they fil-
ter out the waste or
mpurities in the blood.
If they are sick or out
ofl l order, they fail to do
their work.
rl Pains, aches and rheu-
y matism come from ex-
cess of uric acid in the
S) blood, due to neglected
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they hLd heart trouble, because the heart Is
ever-working in pumping thick, kidney-
pots znd blozd through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were tc be traced to the kidneys.
ftc n. mAdern science proves that nearly
all- c ,r s:t -_-iona, diseases have thexr begin-
r.,.g i:n k:aney ti.-'ule.
It 'u are s:ck yv.u can .-ake no mistake


BY J. A. COLL.
letters must hawv passed between the
two relating to the tracts. Records
show that on the day of the opening of
the land office el.XO acres of land In
Perry townthip were recorded, which
tiually ar-. into the possc.sion of
General Washington. although "the
Meadows" is the only one recorded in
Washington's name. Before the issu-
slanc ,: pai tts the landsl. wre all pas-
ed It \V. a~iin;.tonu himself
('":Titali iCr twford. wh;. sel,,'t<.l th,
land in II'-ri township, al-o acted ans
Washingtuu s agent In taLkii up lands
for lhim In Washington county and
along thi- In 1770it ". .,-i:iuton mad,- a journey
through this s-tion to see what Cap-
tain Crawf-rrd had purchased for him.
lle kept a journal of the trip, and let.
ters taken fro'mi his biography give fre-
quent refterinve to the lands near Con-
nellsville and New Haven. The jour-
new was lgun Oct. 5. and on the 12th
U..' writes:
\Ve left :.iman's early in the morning. break-
fasted at It-t. little M-adas. ten miles off. an.r
luodgd at ti .- great (rnsiri i( th,' Iuughlogheny
ai Some: ." ,I. 25 mlksi fart..r. whici we consid-
; .' s~W)-: 'S *s rk.
The unxt day the journal says:
Set out at sunrise. Breakfaste.l at the GCrat
Ueado&s. Fayette county. 13 miles. and reached'
Captain, Crawfcrd'a sbut 5 o'clock (Crawford'"
b vcr' tnew !an. Lying on the Ycoug i ,-heny at
a pla'T cimm. .niy called "Steuart's Crusi:ng."
On the 14th the journal has this en-
try:
At Car'ain Crawfcrd's a:1 day. Wtnt t see a
coat Lank .n the river not far fr.m !.is house.
The coal seemed of the very best kinl. burning
freely. anj a',ur.-Iance of it
So speaks George Washington of
what was the outcrop of the nine foot
rein of Connellsville coal. The coal


bhank Washingta'n r:'fers to Li-re is prcb
AIlly the .'hiIalt t K l'u.
ruy~al miine in the thorough (-l Conna.'Il4-

the river fromt Craw ',V ..:i.ard
In sigbt of his homeo. 'I lu ;.I is al-
Way S jUknownto haVe 1.11 u .' :Ita ia
tha'r.. and in tLe car,:Y ays ofta Con.
nellaviile the mine !-uppi~ lod zu-b iof
the c,lail fir homne ca'nz:: mapt,n. SS .Ifc.a
trtimijoz Lt a i ixin t~lc, ::,iim e :;I '-atj:
0-0 Aand it Las ba.-iu Iozrnu.i; V-V j <1'e0.
hla' *1. ;:iga.!I 1o ut t mllcl .i f t:o '.iod in-
der tl k S'cnkl w'u d 41I ra.. il-viiie
Its.elf.
Iv. his diary XW'asb*intori spA aL of
l.wlie we'nt vilth s. Yh'zitCraiwoiord
on. Oct. i5. 1770l. to see I:, :;s1
winIles distaut from Cr11 w-ferd'~s '.vaile
In the !uc .' ~ maum'vr:
lvTrnt ca, 1 r- ~a:


a' a and; .:


a *_1
U Vn j*,I
ci j_


tilt :::.,I < :tt La' .is o' 1a: ;:1 :t pro
S: .. T r i
S. t .:
ercc ,. n ;l.' .n 'A '.t-
tu,'n l. :, tr., ,..., J ; !: .,; .seut



ford succt'.-.dd Li- bral ,' : i; !: U,;o
Washiniton's estate 'I ::'- -' tin of
the country near Ceunt,!-:..'. Shtp-
s.,n retai;nIn tj ,i'.di nI";,r P I' rryo;,';:s. Tl;.

1-- ;. t 0'.'
In. ir f. : : 1 r'.' .1:- 11 '- t ring :
Il 't, r. *, .,1'I !t it e t, l;*.':t> f thi' 1 I T ::l
('r w f,,'.l -: i, that !ie \ iil e t1 l: !l

to e:,**., t a -r-t .,'ar tlx ; 1l .u:t i t! ; -
'ludian cruI!.p'I is o, cr-." :,.I, ::ncn-
tions the i..t that Si':::-.on "s.eefmid
very much sared."
because of the Indian tr:'ouil't it v.a.
two years fro 1 theW time til'0 miill wna-
started t;!1 coilonji!etd. In t hoe mean t
time (Crawford's letters show that t1'
thought Washington had made a bad
job of It in attempting to build the
mill. Washington was apprised of the
mill's completion while he was In camp
before New York after the battle of
Long Islan:d, and history Is usually sl
lent to the fact that during the whole
campaign he paid some attention to
his lani.s in Fayette county while di-
recting :!so the operations of the Rev-
olutionistsi in all parts of the land.
Washington himself tired of his mill
and tried to sell it In 1785, when he
wrote to Thomas Freeman, who bad
sut-eed agent. "If I could get 1,500 for the
mill a.au la'1 acres of land most con-
venifn i lherrto, I would let it go for
that -11,cy." But it was not till 17S9
that Washlngton was able to make any
arrangement, when the property was
leased to Colonel Israel Shreve, who
had been one of Washington's faithful
-,,di.wn;vint..s in thp Revolution. The


deeds conveying the property were nev-
et executed by Washington. ai he died
at Mount Vernon in 1799 before the
transaction was completed. Colonel
Shreve dying the same year also. The
mill property passed later to Powell
lIougfi and through a succession to
*Samuel Smith. The old mill Is known
to few because It Is Isolated and sel-
dom mentioned In song or story. It Is
picturesque, the Illustration being true


THE OLD WASHINGTON MILL.
[Ere( ted on a sie selected by Washington In
17t69. 1
to l;fe at present. For over 105 years
the :mill I:as been In operation. except a
fewv. years prior to 171). when it was
o.it of use for repairs. The sketch of
tLe cabin shows Crawford's home in
Nt.w Havtn. where Washington was
always welcomed as a guest while
tmakiug visits to this part of the coun-
I..- Tliha iq nlin is nn lOne a r I|n eist-


tr a y. A J u v v lu 1rain-
ence. having been torn down by relic
.ai'ore ar few rears ago.
-I




ULCERS. D
Sores and U'l-cr nirr b=,';,rce chiroriC'
-:,s the bloui is 1ia ~rr condtion-- 1i
sh. tsh, v.- <.k z::d -.:L'.!e to throw Al
the prisons that accu',iiate in it. The
system must be reliec'.d of the unhealthy
matter through the -ore. and great danger
to life would follow should it heal before
the blood has been made pure and healthy
and all impurities eliminated from the sys-
tem. S.S.S. beginsthecure by first cleans.
ing and invigorating the blood, building
up the general health and removing from
the system A OOnSTANT DRA
a I morbid,
effete matter. UPO THE wYSTEM.
Wh.-n this has been acccrp.ished the dis-
charge gradually ceases, and the sore ot
ulcer ahals. It is the tendency of these old
ind,,.ent sores to grow worse and worse,
and eventually to desLt u t he bones. Local
applications, while soothlu:g and to some
extent alleviate pain. cai.n; t reach the seat
of the trouble. S. S. S. dutos. and no matt-t
how apparently hopeless your condition, (
even though your constitution has broken
down. it will bring relief when nothing
else can. It supplies the rich, pure blood
nece-sary to heal the sore and nourisl
the debilitated, di eased body.
MI. J. B Ta.t-er', Luck Bex 245 Winona, Miss..
...~y: "Six years ago my leg ticno the kn, e ti
the foot was one solid sore Several physicians
treated me and I rade two trips ti. Hot Springs,
ILur f,)uud no relief I wasindicedtotry S. S. S,
-ial it iuade a complete cure I have been a per.
fe-'tly wrll man ever since
SIs the only prirelv veg-
etable )lod purifie
known -c''ntamis nu
po 0onous mii"erals to
S 5 ruin the diges"iMn and
add to, rather than relieve your suffer-
inis. If your flvsh (kdes n',:t ea1 readily
whe;i scratched, .': b aist.. -r cut. your blood(
is :n ba i cot;.'litin, an. any ord'iuary sre
is a t t.,e: r, e chr :.:c.
-." for our fr e b-.k an.- v.-rite our
'!.i cl.:i;s a(.t '. : c.se. \We make nc
Jc t 4.'h C'f r 4;. .r-, ..v'P


Ti~:% SWIFT SPE,.aFC CO,. ATLANTA, GA.


Good Things to Learn.
1. tri > l iu hli. .\ c *A i lii.u^i is
--ti. illits better than tin i# t.irne.
I.t' rii lI(w to t t.! a -tory. wv ll-
',,> '; r F. :r 1 :,.s w i l<:oin; s a mt ilwa-ttt

I., .' t' t, a -,t p y,'ur ,'u nI tT<.l 'a- Ia>
,' .'-. ,. wairld i- too t usv to
I t I I

I. i rt to -.tp creakiiitr. If vyiu calii
1i t a y t 't ,',I illn thia, (orli1, k' 1 k.
t i to yourself.
I 'it to attend s n, tly to y).ur
oi businitss. Very inip)rtant itoiut.
I.. ati to hide y .ur m lit itlii pains
under a pleasant smile.
1a :rn to grett your friends with a
st.i;i-. Titey carry too many frowns
in 'ih.ir own hearts to be bothered
with any of yours.
LaGrippe Quickly Cured.


In the winter of 1898 and 1S99 I
was taken down with a severe attack
of what is called LaGrippe," says F. L
Hewett, a prominent druggist of Win-
field, Ill. "The only medicine I used
was two bottles of Chamberlains
Cough Remedy. It broke up the cold
and stopped the coughing like magic,
and I have never since been troubled
with Grippe." Chamberlains Cough
Remedy can always ba depended upon
to break up a severe cold and ward off
any threatenened attack of pueumon-
it. It is pleasant to take, too, which
makes it the most desirable and one


r~ishingtonoar


COLI1ERCIAL BANK, OCALA

[Branch of Commercial Bank, Jacksonville.I


CAPITAL $50,000


%Accounts of Firms, Corporations and Individuals Solicited.
Prompt Attention to all Business Entrusted to our Care.
Exchange Bought and Sold.


J. H MORTON

'JCALA LUMBER CO


W. MOR'It u.


IPANY.


(Also Successor to Yankee Novelty Werfs)

Rough and I inishin)2 Lumber, M .ntes.


Scho 1


De ks, Church Seats,


Tables, Door and Window Frames, Railings, Pulpits. Bedro'.rn-m
Suits, Kitchen Tables and Safes, Moldings. Turned Wec-!:.
Scroll Sawing. Lath, Shingles. Etc.
PATENT BEE HIVES A SPECIALTY.
;- Estimates promptly furnished.



J. F. EDWARDS'

BlIG W HISKEY HOUSE,


2 -..


11 1 Ocala,. Fla.


w 'RYE
RME MAR -



I -
.*- -









My .................................. ........ .oo My 4. New E and u at .. .............







In sending your orders always s-nd rough to cover the cost of jge. Balf-galloa jogslec
FINE WINE. ullWBISTIr and BRANDIb
My r2.OORye or Bourbon at.....-. ..$1.75; My $4s00 Gin at ..................... ....
My .5trialordr wiltconvince ................yothat...... 2wearthe My 2.oo North Carolina orn at.heorder.
My ,oo 2.56 Many ,io to M De EDW A CoRDS at..
My 4.oo ............... 3.o01 M Y 3.00 .. .
My 2oo Ginat........... .............1.751,My 4.00 *..
My ?... ...................................... .2.00! My 4.oo0NewEnghland lium at..
The Jug aid Keg Trade Made a Speciul Featore.
In sending your orders always send enough to cover the cost of jugs. Ralf-gallon jugs. *la
1-gallon jug, l5c; 2-gallou jug, 25!; 3-gallon jug, 35c; kegs. $1.
I sell more whiskey and better whiskey than any house in Florida, because I give good, bum
et goods and tall measure.
A trial order wilt convince you that-we are. the people." Terms cash with the order.
Yours, anxious to plesae. JF. EDWAI DS.


a-


- - -I


ElW a~YT TI! TTm wmT!MMTMMTYT! TwYVf!MMTT msTT

STANDLEY, CRANFORD & CO. 1

We carry all grades of Wagons, Buggies, j
Single and Double Harness, Etc., in stock at all
times. We have a larger and more varied stock t4
f than ever before, and a more up-to-date line can
not be found in or near Ocala. Our "best" is
f Q better than anybody else's "best.'" Our leading
h, iioptri", .:..- srP h p P.imhmar alti ond lR m rillin- mr.


Hiis Tro~ct ifLn In the




By j. A. COLLAR


Dnture.


A A A &,AAL,
1w lw lw w


NWW*


--^i--^i^il^---


*


P-espbateN eS. .
li is stated that tbh* Louisville &
N.'hville Railroad is now moving
2000 carloads of phosphate rck from .
Mt. Pleasant, Tenn., to Pensacola,
Fls., all over Its own lines direct for
shipment to Cabs.


The shipments of phosphate rock
by months from Port Tampa for the .
year 1900, as reported by the collector V
of customs of that port, were as fol- HAVE EVER
lows: January, 15,412 tons; Feboru- Tried The ret
ary, 17,856 tons; March, 17,564 tons; system reOulator
April, 16,779 tons; May, 16,247 tons;
June, 30,734 tons; July, 25,922 ton,; PRICKLY A3li
Auiust, 28,825 tonz; September, 16,-
670 tons; October, 9453 tous; Novem- BITTER|
ber, 27,392 tons; De-cember, 27,136 n *
tot,,, or a total of 241,990 t,,i, against b because They think it3
'.40,00 tons for 1893. A ,on the naslyand bitT.er.diSareeabi
,,nqt,nies Phipping froDn P,,rt "arn pa T0 1h 8T01 h atd e
duril'g 1900 the Palmetto Phothpha'e
Co.,, l.ared 113,705 tons: Land Pehhl g acTo.
Pho-,phate Co., 34,961 tono; J. B-itt- ASK THESE
genbarh, 32,884 toihs; Florid.s Plie- .
itbht-. Co., 1493 tons; Ore-nh- .d Plio
phate ('o., 12,172 tons; Florida Engi-
Iit'*ring Co., 11,717 toihs; Jos(-lph Hull, +
10,310 toes, and other smaller wL,0

S Th ey will Tell you itis
The orange crop of Florida for the
p;- sot-ason probably reached one mil- noTafTall disareeable.
i lion i,.dahalfer-tes. Thepast win.- Andasacure for ndisTio0
ter %,-.< so open an'.d delightful ltat d t
&.,', r'n!ge area will te largely ex- COOsTipati0o, 1Kide)y
itn i.,*I, and ip a little while Florida
wi i reglin aii it lost by the freez- and
, .;,. mie F1I rida ,range eus to' excelled.
S.** .. i:,cessity a.,d uo o'hr orange
' .*k- its place.


;- \














.* .&i ~\~Z \\' I w shingtof's perroomal Appewwa

~ %~ -~ -end Social Trait.'
PATRIOT LE~ADE


A'l
I t A







Iwo%


A L


-a:

a,; '. L.~I..im


stil1 a VeY yjiiOlig [u::t bhebeegan Wte



Mit '-2 vi',-a- !d. !. V.- ;:.* i hl!';,-4(if:
A~e Lav "r IA lilt KhahnI I
F '. 16.V
':1, V.


I,
.9, -
14.::. -
19 7'; ::~:r


FIRST PAINTED POR,- -:. OF WASHINGTON.
[Br CIIAR.:.- '-.. 'N 'LAI-. i
IEALE'S HEAD OFl' WASHINGTON.
B l~l: ~ltu ly fi or the first painm. I p,mrtrait of WI"l\..hinglo eaVi niS i .,
Mount Vernon in 1772 by ChaliIh..; Vilson l'Peale. Te sitter wa.s I
441 years old. During the Revolution Mr. Peale used the study for
portrait of Washington in Continental uniform. The original is noi,
Il the collection of the Pennsylvania Historical society.
Charles Wilson Peale's father, James Peale. also his brothers Raphael and.
Rembrandt. painted original portraits of Washington. In 17t)5 the four eal,**
wae favored with a series of sittings at the same time. It is said that ('harl-
Wlson Peale was engaged upon a study of Washington's features when ::
memienger brought to army headquarters the news of Burgoyne's defeat.


MARY WASHINGTON'S HOME, FREDERICKSBURG.
[FROM A RECENT PHOTOGRAPH.]
MARY WASHINGTON'. LAST IIOME.
N ITS pr'eseltt ;spe't the last hci.:a' of MaIry vt'W;asliington sutr'.st "
t0i of the, splendor of the mansion of'ine of the 1-. i". V. in tl
i-itt'eiitlih century. It stands au t the colr'iir of Charles ;miad I,*
streets. i;art of the estate oef Colonel Fi eliiiln I.ewis, who itiari
George Washinagton's sister Elizabeth. The tiatil limiting If 1Washington fi .;
his another took pluh'e there when the first iprsihlent elh-.i was albout to hlea.
Virginhia for thi, inaugural ceremoniis in New Yori-k.


LAWRENCE WASHINGTON.
!PHOT(ORAI'i: I r IoM TIIE ORIGINAL IN TilHE POSSESSION OF THE I'RESUNf LAW.
IRENCE WAShINGTON OF ALEXANDRIA. VA.]
WASHINIGTON'S BROTHER LAWRENCE.
. AWItN\ *'1: was the elder half brother of George, and a strong attach.
ment i \td l between the two. Lawrence served In the English navy
un quirled i'n ilith banks of the P otoniac after his old commander. Up.
on havingg s.-l,..il 4 ;,.rg.,. at the age of 1G. went to reside al Mount Vernon.
lan reince ilat.uni-l. f-'r hiln .1 niidlshiplai:ii's wairraint in the navy. lhut the
proj.-t w I';i or iruh1.- 1'y Mary W~ai- lington, and t eore- einte rol flti ho t ...i


I

I.. I


tI- '. .* 4
I. ,
9 '


ti'' ; ;; i f'r. n' t v.e w ithst.-it II
ing his blrod
: shoulders, heie 1 0
ii t have a deep
S 1 Kor r o U n d e d
S- hest. Hils sl'n-
der waist and
broad hips and
rather long legs
nd ( i arms made
Y hil noticeable
1as n gentleman
of refinement
a I and character.
-* ils face.though
n marked with
sn:'.allti-x. r"-

a eiC't of r r.; .
an'dd !;zplred |n
w ithli t", ,; ;e ; -
a:.t\'. !. *;. OncI '. f list!;linl.
Deo-p) st bri-hit blue ey.s ; ::1 at all
s :-''i-' i- 4i" ^ t yeear a; sU.i i i'lH- d tc':i-
,'**" -': .!i tiis tointp-.'!1 ;ilnd t l ,t-
fiul courit':ni;inte ani nir iof \i!-.-ii. lphi-
lanthropy, iuii.mn nimi ity ai ,:itriit- ,
isii. As lie approl'aI -hd In(iid -, life a
reniarkable air f d:gnity, with ia strik-
nlag dtiegre of graicefItulitns. Iegan to
manifest itself. His nmoti:ns were rath-
er slow than iivcdly, thor-"h hlie showed
no marks oir si;iis of havi-ng suffered
from any illness. In 1779 Senator
Maclay wrote of him that "his voice Is
hollow and indistinct, owing.'I believe,
to artificial teeth before his upper jaw.
which occasion a flatness."
His manner was Invariably grave. It
; was soh:iety that stopped short of sad-
ness. Later in life this same manner
was laid to j:t'rician haughtiness.
Though he was known to be genial
with his Intimates, there was never
a sign of partiality, but once he made
a friend the tie was close and lasting.
In his own house his actions were
calm and deliberate, without preten-
tion to gracefulness or peculiar man-
ner, but merely natural. When walk-
ing In the street his bearing was nit
that of a soldier trained in the schools,
but such as would Indicate the free-
dom of his early life in the mountains
as a surveyor, and during the wars of
the interior. In 177. Was.-:i:ngti frs-t
put on glasses to help hi!i in ri adding.
In an otticers' meeting -wich he at-
tended. In order to check a spirit of
Insubordination, he took his written
address from his pocket and then said
to his comrades in arms, "Gentlemen.
you will permit me to put on my
spectn'ches. for I 'iave t' >? oniv !rrown
gray. I..,! also bl pi' :*' C rf
my o;lti'ry.'"

lo: ; .-. wllich wa. 1 tiln:t-t 'coalr .
b ;L '*1 : v wib 7
at i t. i' i ii. Id ,.


t ,i.t .. i,, /
a ; ',. "-'
j.: .%.- /


(i t :t I.- /!
.t ..1 ..... .I \ -t






in the face
i i wlici m. ade it
Strong. All the

W a s h I a gton,THIE FIRST SPECTA(-LE.I.
though made at different periods, have
this in common--a strong, expressive
face.
Throughout his campaigns WVashing-
ton courted hardship and exposure,
and it was only after leaving military
life that be showed signs of becoming
portly. He always remained a fearless
horseman and could endure fatigue
with the yoout his staff. Al-
though on shio it the time of the
battle of Monone.i.,,i he insisted on
going into action and fortunately saved
Braddock's army from total annihila-


ROSA C.


Ell' I t,0 RN


Ace --


tut. at this ;*liee will ~


addition t I .


ha i.' I.'- ,r;.-:

th. l;il ,, ?6:.


''Flit he ltid4ln I Wf ws of a rv

Wi' h~av' e'f 'ito ld''e.fol. in ,: 1
ing-,on's e a'-t icou~it 109A.~.' wO find
eat-ii's at various tili!9' whifeL :-how
th:mtt lie ;w'a' a n -vr f luVIiPfi-'4WmU'ug hi.-
frolics tui~dvr ee w~~hiule-bi wouldlap-
peafr satisf:!vtti'ryto his elolur4 Tshoiil'
lIII. -.-chalcet to V1:lir!i .of 11b4.111. Wh~en


ho wa 1',, -.


I'
1


<\ A
'.~'
- -9.
/~
4 9,'-..-.


I j I *~i.**'.
'I
a ~C

I.
'9 .9...


> f*:. an r. Tlh're
0> an c'an ,oe little
j doubt thaIt this
referen.-e to the
S. r ) singing master
\Is the excuse
that the boys
and girls of
that day gave
SIGNING A DEAThT for evening frol-
WARRANT. ics. Though he
did Indulge in pleasurable pastimes
with his boyhood friends, he never
overcame his bashfulness. When at-
tempting to respond in the Virginia
assembly to a vote of thanks for his
military services, lie stammered and
was so confused that lie could not say
a word. The speaker rf the assembly
came to the relief of the blushing sol-
dier by saying: "Sit down, Colonel
Washington. Your modesty is equal to
your valor, and that surpasses ti., pow-
er of 0 fly l:iD.- ,:,, .
l'Fr.)ii boy iioo-I Washington w*as pus-
sionately fond of horses and hlorseman-
ship and when liut 17 years old owned
his (vn steed. The opinion expressed
by Wash:itntoi's associates I-; tbat
"those who have ever sen General
Washington on horseback at the head
of hli army will admit that they bav,*
never seen a more graceful or dignified
person." and Jefferson said that "Wash-
ington was the best horseman of his
age and the most graceful figure that
could be seen on horseback." Wash-
Ingtoa's diary shows that he rode as
much as 60 miles a day on various oc-
casions, and Lawrence reports that the
general always rode from Rckinghalin
to Princeton in 40 minutes. Washing-
ton was so fond of his famous rave
horse that bore him so bravely through
the wars that he had a full length por-
trait of himself on the back of the ani-
maL Washington made It a praeti<.'
to break in his -
own horses, tak-
Ing great pains
in training them
to I..' ea:iy in I A
hand :nm, to stop \\.
short in a: gall e) ''
without bearing '
uponl : lie hit. lHel
was an vxcllent ())
and Il1.1 h.orse-
man. "leaping '
the Ihlhest rtne-
es :.';d gai' ex-
tremely quick,
withoutstanding
upon IHis stirrup,
hearing uiion the
bridle or letting
hiis 1 .. > GRC;E,:a v
wl.,i." .-:::I-l. GRACEFUL IN SADDLE.
ly thi.s liklg.; for borses made Washing
ton foa of racing. He not only sub-
scribed liberally to most of the racing
purses, but ran horses at the races as
well. attending in person and betting
moderately on the results. liHe was
also fond of riding to the hounds, and
when ;it Molnint Ver:-nin it wavs a favor-
it' pa tili;-. Thlis l!kinig made ihogs ;of
i!!lt 'l -r n !i:,ll'b "it; ] Ip to,,'.: Iau>h pains
t', i::-,i~r ou th l,- !, t';,.I t ;f h i.s ti,,iiiil.


iL~


a ~'*~"'~
9j


i rog-y L, t t o h

neglected to use



GOLD DUST'

W&shinjg Powder I


-g


fV-*ng -14
-way i


9 'aklog~
r F*~. ',r full

Princip@,


Ti~i pic'.u~i; th#- trade a i
SIOTT'S EMULSION, and is-
V--.- 1'ttle of SCOTT*S ENUL
i ia the World. which
-a.titt.s tomany millions ayem.
:ct Iuitsine';s has gzowuID


:;-l.can.cthe propnidmi
:;'-. inc i no,.t careful is
a: 'riulusingreduub

\r n!,and th


9. '- 'th-
97
- *~... l'~.


..i I .-..orvd t- 'Iftill health. -.mra"
L'-u.-atid.. ,In tht: 6'--t sUgLs Ot
fCu11'i.Utuption.





Foreign

And Domesstic

Cotton Seed

I ank miow j''j. .r. I a't, ua-eiA
farat'r-* a vi!-' ''tioeyit wils h p h vIF
i,-.t o grida'if l ot-i- tor IfliletQ
Corto!, d 1 t:I IciqZ-tany
uai ti; A'-,,e AI V. r iher
4 P? ric, -* !N-n- i')-J4,

Gxi*:o. K. RomIN SON.


21) n


MI.tziaeloh.1 St., )eais. FM


GET A WATCH



t I ,:,..':!. t.I t i, .,,, itf oU
wvndlt ,a>i< tin! i a r.!ail!t!" tinme-
pi'.'.. and faction in every particular. We
have a tine assortment of watch-
es of the best makes, and C"
suit you in price and quality.


A. I. *DREKTT.


OCALA. FLORIA.


- ~~**.V,~%4~ *~ .2~


'C


III'
'LI?
rig


ly-e se


HICKORY

STOVE WOOD!


I











THI OCALA BANNER, FEBRUARY 2 ', 19 i


as KU at UsLeg.
Twelrve yearm ago J. W. Rultivan, cif
Hartford. (Conn ,sf-r&V-~h#-d lki', legwith



tot ,r~'i -' ,:~to~, 1,u" m~writes
1 ui-dc:*r~eteo Electrie Him 'rs
and 1 1-: Ii '4 f 4uikieva', A-uj!-m
Salve and may leg waly s-un t and well
p -ever." For ertzistiooq, vrum
letter, -J!r ~inshreanti all 1l,lood
disorder-. l->s(etric Hatq-cr- ha-.' it(,ri-.:&
on earthi. Try them. (3arrvt u.nds
Gerig will gaurantee 'acifon .r rt-
fund inonaey. Only -V~eento. 4


. ( n blmuI rT1 i'~t thi. TI.. ,'L' !A.
ft-I'kt -V. EI-ttsa Hanc!'CL. .%,her >-
IF. KI-. a W~. a'ii %)U. F:c -


A bl 5.GFL$1"lt1X
Th*e--'oF.svi-.uq and Itii4'mcii- -bi-~iii
fluiiwuecs tuaAding the eharmu'1er Stof"Uo
Awn--ri -an yout~a are numerous atic
powerful. Amoiengst tht-be various in
ilut'ii.eis that of parents, of eoursv'
stands. first and pre-cmineut- Tlb
mother wim uo tdrn-tand-,'and im,
Ier'.res hr (tod-gi en Eeipport unit ie
mnar largely determine th! furuure to
tier'Oald I durinic,Cthoste vtr P-earl
yeart, % he-u she hast it quite to herek If
the u-orld having Icoml-Aratively little
toppvrt unity :to get in its adverse work,
Wr.sec 'refusiag to be called the son ol
Ihar~oah 's (laughter, choophing rather
to suffer 3mfit ion with the people (1
(kW- i"' a 1wtautiful illustration of thil
power anti poermianeacy of one faith.
ful swothrr" v*ry early teaching
Likrwi-4% n!tlay, Ioarents may instill
the knoewlt-.dge of G~od wo efrectually
in the te:Mvier,votailiog, unsu-sc'eptibke
mnid ottf the little one that loving the
Sava~or aill follow as naturally and as
surely as light accompanies the risi..Ag
-of the sun.
A lady was entertaing iu her home
an eminent divine and improved the
oploortunily to inquire of hImn at what
ageIt#- should liegin the religious ed'
uvait.i-i~ii-fhereh'iiMelSAMaaehV: "HOWJ'
'a pt-3~ur chiid?' *" 'Ftur years,
s~ir e. wA-te'u leaitve' -r.-AIe.e- vearsal.



le.~a '.-' liitlul vaic artfullv
:.:ai aS.'i fu!l.V taur:lt ily the time it
te, lit'ag- sof rq ,.; -.zzsi1)i1t3',
%1A i.-..-ov xixti a -re~lt'. ;,%rt almiut.t Cv-







I r ,i .!*r It- i .- I t i ,t.'




llamY


xuri'vt -W11-1 gl11t WIJ112- W141 s~~htill-
tl.C iw*. .- ti:xje t i-q ir. ''clv j'


lirt -ilae1wr Knd tII t Ii,wtj. It.-ic mall


4.10,1 i ctm --rt.'. m''V 1'- fl~ ~ '

ijce11--i111t't o .-ts da. In- titV e

vi riw.'eeti i:-1 I v -'

'Ike rliiii-t. r 'st-qurt.- Melint' q u: t; if
bi-N '-0ii' .0_- Uamlk ."laila1t ii ti-C'cUt
threli-cur- in a Iw't'e .:tL:-tte. (Iitjr
f ive't' hur- t,,&- tivt'ie di%, a wvt-vk.
Ti :. ':a =t r It:.'-,,-ani 1lz lteZ- t''u

mu nit !rcwita (;easl.'diii~iv''y e':ANisi

ai-t-t hlli- Fautlwiv*%lUt-itit -*' thc exert-
a :~ 160116"Cleweful inutluelat's.c Chris-


:. t t'
5 a-'.'' : \. .* ". 'a: I.;. *
* '-i. V .:a.':~ -''a.


day ehnool lews'ons and the chautau-* "
qua movrru jt, eiher of which is -j* t5
suffmient va-rr.,i'ee for In.-iii t th" O xn s -
nanm of .-hilp John H. Vincent Ii!ommis in n T0^k T,
uli :n the '"Ro!l of Benef.v-'.,.; of the-!
Nieten(-nlh Century.'. I' i, hii- daily laniifs:tuirqr. tl'<'lhalil :and
,.untom when clock, whistle and bell Slmipper%' Agent.
proclaim the hour of high noon to
pray: "God bless our public schools."
This prayer uttered aloud by Bishop
Vincent at our dinner table some Have ready stle for all Fioriela Pro-
yeari ago, suggested our own duty d'ictions. Special demand at present
,tnul privilege in thip direction. The for new Florida Syru!p, Clay l'e:a and
valin of the prietice grows upon us. Florida Peanuts.
So muu.h may Ibe lihad for the asking. Quotations on Request.
"Ye receive not beeau.e ye ask not.' Correspondenc Solicited.
MbAy the good bishop's example,
tt;rough ith- rai-diutm of thee few
lin,, inspire many devout hearts to E. L. GROSS,
pray daily, "God blessour ehools and TAMPA FLORIDA.
teachers'," and so'secure "sl>ower.- of
Il i-%jnes:" I
References-Exthange NRional Bank. any
"Mcit tl.i.: -are That: 'ih worl.l dieains of. city.
For 's th- whdte round earth i- every w.a -
Boi:il !y ; :ld chains about t (.t l "t 4 of 7 I
MRS L.EM R. HARTMAN. \ H
Frt. 'sytie, Ihd. Coo T
You Know What You Are Taking
When you ttk,- 4,rove's Tasteles
('lill Tonie, tecause the formula i-
plaiLly pripted on every bottle, show-
ing that it is simply Iron and Qu1-
nie in a tast. less form. No cure, no
pay. ?I. "
A Printer in Luck and Don't Know It.
Frank ('owand, a lrilter. hau l ou-
e" will d him. I 'A ill pay #(1Xl tie .
tw Upauper finding him for me. piy a-;
ble when I get his power of attorney t tN l ': : !:*
and collect this money for him. All
persons requested to copy this. .I -. \.- R J1 I..
R. L. JENNINX S, ,OU'LDLiNJN NI)
Marshall, Texas. li i (. ": :: F .\
Don't Let Them Sufter. #I A(IO ..' : f.' \ S ''
Often children are tortured with Pnrchae our make, whiLc .
itching and burning eczema and other .uarante unperior to.u Fso
skin diseases but Buckleu's Arnic-. t, -. .
A south O* fr. *.* .. ve
Salve heals the raw sores, expels inflam
ation, leaves the skin without a scar.
Clean, fragrant,'cheap, there's no salve -' .an, .rT r-., ;: ....:, <
on earth as good. Try it. C'ure gaur- e-""
anteed. Only2-5e at Garrett &Gerig's. C0 tA AUTON.
4
Tax Books Open.
Tle state and county tax t.i-k- for
]!i#m arP e Ilow." 'r. T ra tpi 2.r,-y .


rui'e~usted to geV !b betae-.elves ae-



The Best Prescription for Malaria,

(ilr las 1 Vr : lat' f'

2::ia-I' -* ii Aretie. i


I *

'a~'-
~L.
'F.'
1,
-5

4" '-'


% -TIC---_ OF
ST f: T~


,


& La


S-PECIAL TAX SCHOOL
PiNE LEVEL S HO0CL


-
I.
.4
a: '* -i
a..t
* a.!


*Don't Tcli-
It's Diam-:,'-
I .


For *:ile l~v Aiiti-M1'iw:''.v 1ru;L :-*ov


~ tuy tHome
Tak -.T~ibTa~t Hunle Stu,!y b'-. :. -*
s. th~ t ut aving LhuIm'. mj' 'r~.uuzaL '
woUfhIV Taught brMalt. 1-:% Near
6 z..-'fr-" At I.-',-.U.14mtsECPalatka,fla.3
----------- ....----------A


li I%%-'L AI FNTHAT
T: a''- .


wie sold ev TE.
190 l l Awe" u:.. 'frt-.
l. M. FRtT & CO., 1ETHIT. KCL






XIMII) I H1ITlL


a ~


.1 A t'! 0 N V 1 ". .1


t'1


1;IIi- i u::''tiI-
r i- v ir Y:: s s ~av----c iTI'.i. _N v


;:'S7BESALE 4""'D:SXN~T


t a. -1.at fthat! thc ur t .nall, ortheaa
". u ai- l ca!:I.,-:. I:sa'.
a.iA 'ic,,ai-e I thai-a 11pen"Iaiig vva-'.t!ii eFR.
0',1)i1. IHAMl MOM)N1w .aIiitifi a IA. LUTI
II11~ ex-e:: rl': :'~:a1 ;ta'. a.. 'c'i
-'1lea. '~- h-1 t ~tA Ca
a. *1

2'-d...(t

a- N


' .C T ')


OKI*-

-. a* X


$iAE ?'RCHARGE,-.


q


!Budded PC TPairees (F
SOrange Trees, A lnd, of

Peach Trees, pand PREP D
PEARS. PERSIMMONS, PLUMS, FIGS. MULBERRIES, CAMPHOR
TREES, GRAPES, ORNAMENTAL TREES AND SHRUBS.
SLargest Stock of Trees. Best Qualit Low Prices.


POMONA NURSERIES at MAmS, FLA.
i JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
ADooR-s THE CRIFFINC BROTHERS COMPANY.
iCatalogue free upon applicat on P. o Bx e3s a, J JCKSOINVILLE, FLA.


e plant System


--TIKE ( tMEAT THROUGH C'AR LINE TO FLO~RIDA.-


C NNECTIONS:
The Allantic Coast Line. via Charleston, bich-
moId and Washington.

'1 he S o th.-rn R iL.'., ,. .' I.. V~,V m : Ioium-
bia and V athin-; 1v

The Southe: Raillwav. .:1.. t ilantz
and C: ,tanoog.t.
Louisville ,' ashyv"e, vA;t M1- i t- a 1.
Southern I- '*. via Sav. (', ;- i '. vi- le
Mobile & (!i via Moi;p Icr, 'i

Via Savannah ;iii, Ocean Mt at '- *ol i-any
for New Y i k, Philadelli. ; I <. .


.Via Savannah '.nf'IlercbI an ts i'--


To
The


EAST


portation Co'mnipany for Bait i


' 1':, ;'ndt I !laluia .


V iaIN Pr i
lhe P(&It;
O)ef-idei v-:,
I ompaJliiI


C a1


NI-' Ie':1i1:1. If Irio u' Ai E I 41A vOar i n-I l



V~'i e 'h-~ I "T'* I ~ n the \N-rtl; -. va-e

** -vi-, -" '-'.~*.t: t! itb 'sent to' tlit tui'.tr-igri.A

I..~~~ ~ *~ri~i ~ a''- ifari er e*t-sv I, v i a, t ., callI or' r e to
1b C- a -7~a~.::t,13 W ~ Z .7a *-Soanti'I e, >
ZZ~A1~, G:=:' t... W. WSM 4, Pus. Trzfi: ~
~ Ga. S~naGa.


\riiT\rlIICiCOAkmmFLIN


~' ..... .


F'. C. 1 Y I ST(N. .itt


St....


NOTtCE


IS H 'R (;P. lIlA I NDKR ANTI BY,
%-rnt :. 1,-! I vthe li .
Wh. A. II.aa'ti-- a, ti-f the CI!, 1alt C. urt tfr the
Fifth mbid;:. isiCucm kit f 1','a-. Iiiiri ncaauhtv.
; i. .sr* c-n the z ti- stay (,I*Janua-ryX Lp..
C :;z.ina C--.1ncC u-C tbcitZ .:! a.Ca~i 1g. Wht~e-
in M.ARY 1HICK and I FI.IAAIW-TII P-..R;t
~--uO sNare c.:n-pa.i nants .andci !'DIWARD)'ROOT
atdi. ILLIAN 0.W V ~ aawl hu--ban.-!,
N. L.. WILLIAMIS arc defi.ntdauts, and whert-ia
the undltrsigiira1 wis-.appx-int't:aI t,) tca ute sai
finial ..kcree. I wilt on
41b d/A alA u atlfzi(;a,~ -I, A, 'a
inl ti )rt (of the -.iith doowr of tha- c,-uc-t ho~use-in
eoca i 'Marion county, IMorida. "t-twct~enthea
hL.11i- of ,, o cic'ck a. Ai.. anda2 u'c!(.'k p. ni.. of-
ter and se ~ll to tic high t-t anal t.e-t tiddtr I-or
c:a-h. at p-ablic otatcri, tht: :ollowing ule-cribed
vz'rttz~ged prt :11 a-c-.to wi.t CoI-rme-uuiig at tht-
tliadt~ica.t kt orner a-f fractilonal IBlo-ck Fortv. c
u~y cc the t-A,%n t A('ka'2.tia. r nir-ig thenCt
-01017 fctt. L!ht-iine %we-.t -,24 ~fe~ta-.?ticixtaii-trti
;~ feet. andl th' two ea~t-t,-,.cti- tI -ett) ti f IV'
xviZiug, a:! in 1M.;rion counlty. -: r,rl!;i. or -.
much thcruc fa- nav lb- u," n -e-irev o'-3 ti!t'fy ia!l
a-a-' -: ~ T -.


a'
C.' t- I. -a-.a--:ra,::k
a-.. a-~Vaai-a i-Ca l:'~a ia,..


T AX r*'-=ED %N0T 1-:E.


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I a'


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., '.
:* '" :, :?<,,


a a-. ai.i
~1


'-a.."
-1.,~' t~
'.1'
-w 1
'-I.


\
a. t. V
i''. -) C
-' '' -
Ct
Ni .*,. -.
- a''-'


is
J:8.j'K"-e1V;. a


11-~
s .1.


a-- A.


Tax Assessc:
I wiill i'




I F ~



m:?in ,!,mTu,. 'd'ay, -,
J'aihttt'. IA edrit -a-Iy, a.C
Buck alWdtaia.-

'X~.fr,-.,-ia4 .-I af Mar -


014'.
j i


I; -..~-- -.'!-'.TiC,.ta;tv. Fla


NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND C'EDiTORS


A11 CR *' f()I'a-~ I V' \T'-a.-- I a-~Jfl..
.~itia-"a I pe a. a~a4~jfa.
iii-'~':d-- zlg.az ta--tab hur -~ I' l4a. tab-

a '-a .
a,'

a a Ia'


:if-mid L-I I v -.A


I he


Via all rail


ho 1ESf
!
)


I


I


\'!: S S.1


f 1 10 C, C, i .:N


T A L) E E i i '. -, :-- !-: .






rH U OCLATA HAWTIER- FEBRUARY 29, 1901.


... .,rr t rw ..e' *"'<1V I -'
* e--- 5- ----.. ;- *- K .:! ;-: ,
I ti


C& -o's Irt-a1at' i






a Fundamenta '3nipes "Gvn : li
S& Honest Represen






|oValuet Honest Goods Honest Represen-
fs.-- f od

e stations, and Honest Weights.

^ We handle groceries, and have a stock of well assorted goods, We
keep nothing below a standard grade---ad up to the highest. We btuy
b from headquarters and i, large quantities, thus enabling us to give our
d customers the benefit of fresh goods and low prices--with a legitimate
w profit added. All we ask is comparison, as to Quality and Quantity, and
W feel assured of your trade on these grounds. We always do what we

__ say. We give you the BEST goods at as low price as you usually pay
o- for'a second grade; then why not have the best when it costs no more,
.-- gives betta r satisfaction and goes further?


| We Can Supply You Wtith Any Grade of Goods You Want

__- rIo Fii a si so rlet"oO Brand of Canned Go,-s lad all, nd
fe a 1r of 1 1)yuS t e on he grou n. the price at which we hav placed them
OP-




_.-- 1).b.ef)re the public is low enough that it pays to buy tlui., r :lere "s nothing on the market to equal them. There ar- lots ,,f
go,- odsthat one can buy that will do, or, as some say, og can make cut on, and yet the price paid is often as much as the BEST
00- wfuld cost. Then why not practice economy by ln oivg the 1 aet r.d seeing that you get it?


We Give You what You Want at Prices to Suit the Quality

A e A El ls A g For the well known manufacturers and import-
-I 1 A re XclISI e Atytnts ers of the following goods. Their name is a
- guarantee as to the quality. You run no risk in purchasing the goods, for if they are not as represented all you have to do is
- to return them and get your money back: Chase & Sanborn's Coffees and Teas; Kingan & Co's Old Reliable Hams;
^ Bastine & Sauer's Pure Extracts; Ballard's Obelisk and J. E. M. Flour-nothing better; Crego's Vermont Creamery
o Butter-it's fine, too; Fairbanks' Golden Cottolene-the only genuinc-a great many substitutes are sold for Fairbanks and
-of course they don't give the results, but if you get the genuine you'll have no trouble; Andrew Jergens & Co's Fine Toilet
40 Soaps-nothing finer; Armour & Co's Fertilizers-now is the time to buy "Cotton and Corn Grower" and "Vegetable. We
Shave all other grades too. Write for prices.


Headquarters for Hay, Corn, Oats, Cooked Cow Feed, Salt.

SCall or write to Vnirc fnr Mrir l Rcnrcc


-


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