Group Title: Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. : 1883)
Title: The Ocala banner
Full Citation
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 Material Information
Title: The Ocala banner
Uniform Title: Ocala banner
Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title: Ocala daily banner
Daily 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: September 20, 1901
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly[ former aug. 25, 1883-dec. 28, 1888]
daily (except sun.)[ former dec. 30, 1888-]
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 )
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: VID00606
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

Full Text




The paper "Of the People, for the People and by the People."





20, 1901.





.1. .1. iGERI(. Mgr. I
'M -- -- *

MAw i TUBli r or TIO mKHILL ; NO
Ilw IT.

maa &.dimi M Il .

a. Mea4 ed r eas returned

Ur. I L PtsMue has returned to
her bane, Miamil.
rmlew ae BIUll e a a tee potol4ant
deptbi the Ag ,t atieu.
Mr. 1. W. avits left last ftaturday
f.r New YeVk and liUmore.
air. J am <. tRanwr has tBen conm-
.aif.,gwol gImUMe-r at Icamdard.
Urs W. H. IFugltey has gone to
*. ***ke. \'a.. frw a few week- vt"hit.
Mr langley. a |o&lmnieI*t attorney
f |lA wiurg. wast so ( lirnic ,e-tvi' e at i'asiae',t k*'. Sui.-
.ay .ll at the R. at p isa. I'y Ilev. C'.
4 4ray)
MAt J M. M.,flert. o.f isowell. was.
,umu.t0g the vi-itor" a to. h-la ldurinl
iht, week
Mr Wan. Iow-. a pronminenit l|ow--
,.aste uratiwr of Fewrt h1itle, was in
* Dola Twensday.
N., 0. t ie time to get your hoe at
t Hialoan 44tom-. The entire itock to
,1 4eld rsWrdkm of e'cst.
Mia 4 tara olk r*y returned Mon.
.ay to Noble istitutb., Annist4on, Ala.,
*o w Uanee her counse there.
Mr td. H. Wells and children, of
k mush, wore aitatiedr at the Duval
.,ee4. JarktemeiUe. Tweday.
Mr. t aertl, Miller and Mr. t4ydney
MaIer wveg ltered at the Waldorf-
Asf.ra., New York city.
Mr. Kyle Wartma s, of CtMra was
a Obe MoMday. He my* that Mr.
S. W. WhiWt eti stU Il L udon.
n& msoj4 Jhb M. Martin and Mrs.
Marina. after a most pleeaant time
.went in ( eerria are tark home again.
Mr W. M. Martin. who Ihas been
.ieodiuc weeks at seabreeie i
wain theneod lias eseunter at his news-
Mr. J H. I.svisngton has returuled
fr,. t em Madamon where she has teen
. eistgin her dtallter and grand-
3r, I Walter Hood. and little
graut4t,u. arrived iu i -ala from At.
lauts Moe4day mawl too thl. delight eof
thu Ihwmtor.
Mrs. t. MM.Hublelard and Mrs. Neili
\Ure mave- returned from St. Augus-
tine wberN they have ientU a de-
sau ttful outing.
r lnew fall iryV gwds have tWgun
te aMtTe. aued ur Fhoer, must go to
mak rem.n fr thelm o all :1u1n se uMs.
re..- Ibman Mtmore.
trhia gurpgmrty ^mu* to be unite
SrtIve. The Tague. Israel. Mareau,
aNywr aed ether nter rwwden'ew have
M.anged heads redMently.

Mr. J. L. Smoak is in Jacksonville
where he will temporarily reside.
I Miss Tee White, of Hemrnanno, is
visiting her brother, Mr. Joe White.
Mrs Fisher, daughter of Colonel L.
J. Parr, left last Tuesday for Havana,
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Stapylton are in
Oeala, the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. James B Carlisleand children,
who have been visiting at lake Weir
for some weeks, are home again.
Hon. Will J. Chambers, of Orange
lake, was shaping hands with his
constituents in this city Wednesday.
Mr. A. H. O'Neal, of Agusta, Ga.,
has accepted a position as clerk in the
Boston Store, having arrived Satur-
Mr. Herbert Crook, grand chancel-
lor of the Knights of Pythias for the
state of Florida, was visiting Ocala
Mr. R. A. Alfred, with the Dun-
nellin Phosphate Company, was reg-
istered among Ocala's visitors dur-
ing the week.
We must have the room now occu-
pied by our shoe department, conse-
'iuently are closing out the entire line
at your price. The Boston Store.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Leavengood and
little daughter left Monday for Lake
Weir where they will remain for one
or two weeks for rest and recreation.
Col. B. F. Cooler, one of the legal
lights of Brooksville, was a visitor to
Ocala this week. He was on profes-
sional business before Judge Bullock.
Mrs. Frank Harris and Miss Sara
Elizabeth Harris extended their trip
from Buffalo to Rochester where they
are visiting friends and will not return
until next week.
ma w-omt @4 helolidaf he
dry gpods emporium of Rhel-
mamer &* C., will be ele4ed
Keuoday the UL
Mr. E. C, Sims was a pleasant cal-
ler to this office tmis week and renerw-
ed his subscription for the Ocala Ban-
ner. Mr. Sims is one of our most
prosperous farmers.
Mrs. Ellen and Miss Lilla Brumby
returned home last Tuesday over the
Plant System from a several months
sojourn at Winder, Ga., where they
were visiting relatives.
Mr. John P. Galloway left last Sun-
day for St. Avgustine where he went
to enter his daughter, Miss Mamie,
in the convent at that place. She will
continue there until she graduates.
lion. H. W. Long, of Martel, was
in Okala Tuesday and paid us a friend-
ly call. He spoke enthusiastically of
the progress the fair is making and
thinks Marion will bave a fine ex-
Maj. Charles W. Campbell, sr., will
give his best efflirts towards capturing
the state fair prize for our county.
Let's all adopt the Major's motto and
make the effort unanimous and the
first prize is ours.
When you want a pleasant physic
try the new remedy, Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. They
are easy to take and pleasant In effect.


*I -



. Wholesale and Retal Dealers in

Dry Goods, Shoes, Clothing, Men's

and House Furnishings.


and for sale

We have control of

Also of

And the



For Women





303o450 AND



w v



- 25 CENTS -

Rheinauer &



. 4






. *


Mr. Jake Gerig went down to Jack-
sonville yesterday on a business trip.
Mr. Will Goin is in New York buy-
ing the stock of fall and winter goods
for the Alliance Store. It is Mr. Goin's
first visit to the great metropolis and
no doubt he will enjoy the sights.
Mr. H. L. Anderson, one of Ocala's
most prominent attorneys, and Mr.
Ben Rheinauer, of the firm of Rhei-
nauer & Co.. are spending some days
seeing the sights In Greater New
The wet and dry contest that is on
with so much force in Alachua county
was argued before Judge Bullock at
Chambers yesterday. Mr. B. A.
Thrasher appeared for the drys and
Mr. Davis for the wets.
Chas. Replogle, of Atwar, 0., was
Unable to work on account of kidney
trouble. After using Foley's Kidney
Cure four days he was cured. Anti-
Monopoly Drug Store. m
- Mr. S. A. Standley, one of Ocala's
most prominent and prosperous busi-
ness men has shown his faith in the
future of Ocala by purchasing the
Israel residence on Ocklawaha ave-
nue, one of the finest properties in the
Mr. 0. W. Reagan has a flag pole at
the spoke and :rm factory eat from a
pine sapling which measures sixty
feet without a break. From its lofty
eminence the national emblem was
displayed at half mast yesterday in
memory of our martyred president.
Mr. W. H. Blue, representingthe
Hanne Br*e., wholesale grooers of
Jacksonville, was registered at the
Montesuma Monday. Billy is a
hustler. He sooeded in doing Bparr,
Anthony, Daisy, Grahamville and
Mons Bluff in one day and it was a
hot day, too.
Mrs: W. F. Stovall and Master Wal-
lace, Mr. 0. B. Howse, and Miss Iva
Standley, and Mins Cora Griffin, of
Anthony, are back from the Pan
Amesican exposition whither they
went with the editors on Florida day.
They were there during the excite-
ment which followed the death of the

The East Coast Hotel system has al-
ready fixed the date of the opening
and closing of its various hotels ex-
tending from Atlantic Beach, near
Jacksonville, to Nassau, N. P.
The most delicate constitution can
safely use Ballard's Horehound Syrup.
It is a sure and pleasant remedy for
coughs, loss o' voice, and all threat
and lung troubles. Price 25 and g0
cents. Anti-Monopoly Drun Store.
The DeFuniak 8priag Sekman
Joins In the campaign, In whihk the
News has for yeam been ga-sj, for
the development of poultry hirmin
is middleand west Florda; ad aM
this In Its lat Ies: c sad Mr-
osd, mind you, of dnmid pmtry
are shipped iteo Floriod every VMt.
ter for mse in the tourwis botel. By
beginning now you can have pone
poultry ready for this market and.
keep some of this money at heme.
Have you a sense of fullness In the
region of your stomach after eatlag?
If so you will be benefltted by using
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets." They also cure belching and
sour stomach. They regaule the
bowels too. Price 25 cents. Samples
free at Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. m

Mr. W. D. Morton, of Eve, was in
the city Monday. He is just back
from a visit to New York, Buffalo and
Niagara Falls and other points of
Mr. S. C. Collins was in Ocala Mon-
day. He says since leaving Ocala
Mrs. Collins and little son have had a
severe attack of scarlet fever, and It
is not known when they will return.
The little boy's life was at one time
despaired of. We are happy to say
that both are now on the way to
speedy recovery.
Mr. 0. B. Stillman, a merchant of
Topeka, Ill., writes: "Foley's Kidney
Cure is meeting with wonderful lae-
cese. It has cured some cases here
that physicians pronounced incurable.
My face today isto a living picture of
health, and Foley's Kidney Cure has
made It such." Anti-Monopoly Drug
Store. m
The Misses Sharpe announce the
opening of their school at the same
location on Ft. King avenue, on Mon-
day, October 7, 1901. It is earnestly
requested that all pupils will be en-
entered as near the beginning ofithe
school term as possible. For full par-
ticulars address Miss Annie M. Sharpe,
postoffice box 532, Ocala, Florida. aW3td


--- -V .-0 A vs AYkYThWE c0Q IiIf'lR 91b lR 20-



btrikiugly Beautiful Poem by Ells Wheeler
In the mind-t of hundreds of poems relating to
irt-t.,rnt McKinley'. ueath appearing in the
Irera of the country, the following entitled
ea-th HasCrownledt Him as a Martyr, written
lot the- New York Joutnal lty Ella Wheeler Wil-
4,. ta t onlp ecuoub for its lwauty and strength:
In the midst of minny waters, lo' the mighty
Ship of State
taggerh ruined and torn and wounded by a
derelict of fate
Oue that drifted from its moorings, in the
anchorage of hate.
On the deck our noble Pilot, in the glory of
his prime.
LUe- in woe impelling silence dead before his
Victim of a mind self-centered, a godless fool
ot crime.
(he of earth a disension-breeders, one of Hate's
unreasoning tools,
In the annals of the ages. when the world's hot
anger cotls.
He who .oultht for crime's distinction shall' be
known &a Chief of Fools.
In the annals of the ages. he who had no thought
of fame
Keep ng on the path of duty, caring not for
traite or blame.
Coooe ttiemde the deathless Lincoln, writ in light.
aill ohine his name.
south proclaime-d him a- a hero: Time. a states-
man. loIv a mail.
Death ha- crowned him a martyr. so from goal
t.<, oal he ran.
Knowing all the sum of glory that a human life
may mpa".
He was chosen by the people; not an accident of
Made him ruler of a nation, but his own intris-
tic worth.
Pooel may govern over kingdoms-not republics
of the earth.
He raised the lover's standard, by his loyalty
aw faith.
He ha shown how virile manhood may keep
free from scandal's breath,
He h.* saed. with trust unshaken, is the awful
eyes of death.
In the mighty march of pogress he has sought
to do hisbet.
Let his enemies be silent, as we lay him down
to ret.
And may God assuage the anguish of one suf.
feteig woman s breast.
Froats are reported in the northwest.
Wild geese are making their way to
southern waters.
A very heavy travel is predicted for
Florida this season.
The summer visitors, like swallows,
are homeward flying.
The Schley Court of Inquiry will re-
same its sessions to-day.
Ez-President Cleveland attended
the funeral of President McKinley.
Berlin is the name of a new pest-
oflee recently established in this
Mrs. McKinley collapsed and was
eaibbe to attend the funeral. Her re-
laves are alarmed.
The management of the "Old Ladles'
Hemo" at Tampa is undergoing severe
The strike of the Tampa cigar
makes has ended and most of the
betories are resuming business.
He-. lMmak Clark 1e hae witl send
tn his iseal eo as ebsirman of theI
Dmeeeatatie 8tate Executive commit-
tee at the proper Utime md place.
N.o sa coiang eo -,sale. We are
going out of the oe ieMlseas, and
meaa to dose out our l e stock at
esrhs prices. Th m Store.
Pmef. H. Harold Himettalat and I
hericulturit of the experiment sta-
tem at Lake City, has Just Ismsued an
latm itag bulletin on the pomelo, or
Fluria gmape-frut.
ar. J. dtbop, of Florida, report-
ed a OGaineasville, Ga., is not our
J. A. Uebp, of Cearwater. He has
beema vitter to our city since the re-

As an external ligament of meet"
woderIul peoetrative and curative
power, Bllard's Snow Linament is
not equaled by aay'other In the world.
Price 25 ents and 50 cents. For sale
by Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. m
Mr. Adrain P. Jordan, a bright
newspaper man, formerly of Lees-
burg, is back in Florida again. He
has purchased the Punta Gorda Her-
ald. Punta Gorda is to be congratu-
lated. _
Mr. Chas. Y. Miller and his beauti-
ful and accomplished daughter, of the
Dueaellon CitUame, returned home
yesterday fron an editorial trip to the
Pam-American. They had a most de-
Uightful "ouenla."

A disemed liver declares Itself by
nmorseness, mental depression, lack
of energy, restlessness, melancholy
amd constipation. Herblne will re-
store the liver to a healthy condition.
Price 60 cents. For sale by Anti-
MnmmmmAiw DIhwMore. m

The supreme court sustains Judge
Malone'a findings and in consequence
of wldeh Mr. F. M. Simonton, of
Tampa, will hold the office of solicitor
of the circuit court of Hillsborough
Thoroughbred Plymouth Rock
chickens for sale by M1rs. J. F. Wil.
liamson. Hens, $1, roosters, $2.50,
weight, from 5 to 8 pounds each. Par-
ties wanting as many as' five or ten
hens, 80 cents each. 8-30.1m
President McKinley died believing
that tariff walls of exclusion were not
the best for a growing and prosperous
country or for any country, but that
reciprocal treaties are best for all
the world, and that is but another
name for freer and larger trade.
H. C. Watkins, sexton of the Metho-
dist church, Springfield, Pa., says:
"My wife has been very bad with
kidney trouble and tried several doe-
tors without benefit. After taking
one bottle of Foley's Kidney Cure,
was much better, and was completely
cured after taking four bottles. Anti-
Monopoly Drug Store. m

The oil fever has struck Jefferson
county, Florida, and prospectors are
examining soil and water. Dr. J. J.
Grant believes that he has found oil
on what is known as the Taylor plan-
tation. We hope gushers may soon
be sending out millions of gallons of
pure oil for the Jeffersonlans.-Jack-
sonville Metropolis.
To Care a old OIn 0 say
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab-
lets, Alldruggists refund the money
if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's sig-
nature is on each box. 25e. t
Prof. J. H. Brinson, who has so-
cepted the position of principal of the
commercial department of the East
Florida Seminary at Gainesville, was
in Oeala Wednesday. In the selection
of Professor Brinson for this position
the faculty of that Institution made no
mistake, as he is one of the foremost
Instructors in Florida. His services
in educational circles in this county
will be greatly Imissed. Success to
You may bridle the appetite, but
you can not bribe the liver to do its
work well. You must be honest with
it, help it aloLg a little now and then
with a dose of Herbine, the best liver
regulator. Price 50cents. For sale by
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. m
We regret exceedingly that the edi-
torial page of the last issue of the
Tropical Sun-the page that is devoted
so conspicuously to the Ocala Banner-
was so bedragged with Ink that it was
almost Impossible for us or any one
else to read It. We do not know wheth-
er it was by accident or design, but
whether the one or the other, It is an
unfair advantage to take. If we are
to be struck we don't want to be struck
from behind an aink fountain. If we
do not feel we want to at least see the
Hatehechubbee, Ala., June 30. 1876.5-
Dr. C. J. Mofl4tt-Dear Sir: I -a as-
sure you that your Teethina (Teeth.-
Ina Powders) is IndIspenable to as,
and In no single instance has It ever
proved a allure. We have tied
soothing medilinea,' and everything
known to Us and "*old women," and
your Teething :Powders are pre-
eminently a seuoeesM and blessing to
mothers and children.
Yours truly, etc.
J. M. DmLAcy.
-Sold by Tydings & Oo.

Ex-Senator Samuel Paseo, wife,
daughter and son are at, home again
in Moutieello, swating the arrival of
the corpse of Lieut. William D. Pasco,
a son of the ex-senator who was kill-
ed several months ago in the Phillip-
pine Islands in a battle with the
natives there. The body has reached
San Francisco, en route to Florida.
The state of Florida mourns the death
of this gallant young officer, and all
citizens naturally sympathize with
the bereaved.-Jacksonville Metropo-

Take care of the stomach and the
health will take care of itself. If peo-
ple only realized the soundness of that
statement the majority might live to
a good old age like Moses, "the eye
undimmed, the natural force unabat-
ed." It is] in the stomach that the
blood is made. It is from the stom-
ach that nourishment is dispensed to
nerve and muscle. If the stomach is
"weak" It can't do its whole work for
each part of the body. If it is diseas-
ed the disease will taint the nourish.
ment which is distributed, and so

Dalton (Ga.) Argus.

The Union of Two Prominent People
in this City this Week.
Mr. James R. Scott, of Miami, Fla.,
and Mrs. Lillie Anderson Brazeltou
were united in the holy bonds of mat-
rimony in the reception parlor of Ho-
tel Dalton last 'Ihursday night by Rev.
W. L. Lingle in the presence of a large
party of friends and relative.
The union was the notable consum-
mation of a romance born when Mr.
Scott and his lovely bride were school-
mates here, and both were the recip-
ients of hearty congratulations.
Mesdames W. C. Martin, W. N.
Harben and C. R. Evans received the
lady guests while Col. Martin, Mr.
Harben and Mr. Evans received the
gentlemen. The parlors were beauti-
fully and appropriately decorated with
bamboo, cut flowers and potted ferns,
all of which were beautifully blended
by deft hands under the supervision
of Mrs. M. E. Judd. Candles iu huge
silver candelabras shed their soft lus-
tre over the whole and made the scene
a miniature arcadia. Mrs. W. C. Mar-
tin played the wedding march in a
low, sweet manner during the im-
pressive ceremony. Mr. Lingle offer-
ed a beautiful prayer at the close of
which was the signal for congratula-
tions that were cordially extended,
and afterwards the guests partook of
a delightful refreshment menu. Mr.
Will S. McCarty and Col. B. Z. Hern-
don attedded the happy couple. The
bride wore an exquisite imported dark
blue foulard, the effect of which was
heightened by a quanty of rich lace.
She wore lovely pearl ornaments.

Mr. Scott is a former citizen of this
city and the Ocala Banner joins with
his old friends in hearty congratula-
tions In the new and happy life that
has overtaken him.
Cared of Chronie Diarrhoea After
Thirty Years of Suftering.
"I suffered for thirty years with
diarrhoea and thought I was past be.
ing cured," says John S. Holloway,
of French Camp, Mise. I had spent
so much time and money and suffer-
ed so much that I had given up all
hopes of recovery. I was, so feeble
from the effects of the diarrhoea that
I could do no kind of labor, could not
even travel, but by accident I was
permitted to find a bottle of Cham-
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy, and after taking several bot-
tles I am entirely cured of that trouble.
I am so pleased with the result that I
am anxious that it be in reach of all
who suffer as I have." For sale by
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. m
Baek to the Farm.
Mr. Joe Davis, who formerly was
proprietor of a stall in the Ocala mar-
ket, believes that he sees more money
and a freer and more independent life
growing meats and vegetables than in
retailing them second hand.
Mr. Davis has bought from Sheriff
Nugent a plantation near SummeTfleld
and believes that he has not only pick-
ed up a bargain but bas come into a
Among other field erops he has
ninety acres in velvet beans and has
already an order for a thousand bar-
rels at a dollar a barrel.
Mr. Davis' object is to fatten beeves
and bogs for market and in addition
to velvet beans is growing cassava,
turnips, potatoes, peanuts and other
chobep fattening toodstuffs.
Besides his fields of corn, cotton,
sugar cane and articles above numer-
ated, he ha a fifteen acre orchard of
pecans which he will enlarge.

Joe is setting his pegs to be prospe-
rous and independent In his old age.
The Florida farmer, in our Judg-
ment, if be mingles his brains with
his hands, is bound to come out on
Thousands Seat lato Exile.
Every year a large number of poor
sufferers whose lungs are sore and
racked with coughs are urged to go to
anotherclimate. But this is costly and
not always sure. Don't be an exile
when Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption will cure you at home.
It's the most Infallable medicine for
cughs, colds, and all throat and lung
diseaseson earth. The first dose brings
relelf. Astounding cures result from
persistent use. Trial bot les free a
Garrett & Gerig's. Price 50c and $1.00
Every bottle gauranteed. 4

A Case that May Become Famous.
Mr. Otis T. Green has returned from
Seabreeze where with his family he
has been spending the summer. Mr.


Sitra Items.
Special Correspondence Ocala Banner.
The memorial service held at the
Methodist church on Sunday for our
president was conducted in a most ex-
pressive manner by Rev. H. A. Hod-
ges, who was at his best. The church
was artistically draped in black bunt-
ing with wreaths of English ivy.
America and Nearer My God to Thee
were the hymns used
Mr. T. F. Harrison has returned
from his New York trip.
Denver Hodges and Sister Bison
have entered school at McIntosh.
Mrs. Ruth Summers, of Green Cove
Springs, is visiting her parents.
Dr. R. F. Godard is in Gainesville
Mr. Miller, of DeLand, is here with
hands, arranging to move the Bishop
and Hoyt's dredge boat to that place.
Stewart Harris !eft Monday for the
Ashvlille school for boys.
Coesamptieo Threatened.
C. Unger, 212 Maple St, Campaign,
Ill., writes: "1 was troubled with a
backing cough for year and I thought
I had consumption. I tried a great
many remedies and was under the
care of physicians for several months.
I used one bottle of Foley's Honey
and Tar. It cured me, and I have not
been troubled since." Anti-Monopo.
ly Drug Store. m

Special Correspondence Ocala Banner.
The farmers of this section will en-
gage more extensively in lettuce and
strawberry growing this season than
ever before.
Andrew Ellis has been on the sick
list for several days, but we are glad to
say, is slowly convalescing.
Mrs. E. Moody and children have
returned from Birmlngton, Ala.,
where they have been spending the
W. B. boyt, has moved from bis
hammock to Miss Fannie Hobkirk's
where he will look after her farming
The school here has been eload for
several days on account of the illness
of the teacher.
John Conyers, general manager of
the Jacksonville electric railway, is
spending a few days here with rela-
Me Relief For 20 years.
"I had bronchitis for twenty years,"
said Mrs. Minerva Smith, of Canville,
Ill., "and never got relief until I used
Foley's Honey and Tar which is sure
for throat and lung diseases." Ante-
Monopoly Drug Store. m

A Curious Calf.
Mr. J. A. Spicer has on exhibition
in this city a wonderful freak of ua-
ture in the shape of a stuffed calf.
The animal lived only a few hours
after birth and the taxidermist has
done his work well. The calf has two
perfectly formed heads, two necks,



T o R. auIBPG Ue ak ~ o i


(ffice in Gary.Affnewzioc.)

Rom. Masonic An M.. n s 7- .3


4. iUl.Fka, -. a. J I

Over nroe Chab ,
Over Munroe& Chamblim f t, Omal, PII

Offce ver Tea Pot Grocery. Opp. Me -es.
OCALA^ ... .oUO
R. L. AMDZasON. Wn. OsCBas.
OCALO. ce. GRy-A. M LoD.

Cartel eorna-s-Oter Iattef.
The sad intelligence of the death of
President McKinley reached Martel
Saturday morning, whereupon our
offeiient postmaster, John Hr Brooks,
who is a life-long democrat, as an em-
blem of the great sorrow of all our
people, draped the postofflee in mourn-
ing, which will remain for thirty
Most of our farmers are through
harvesting their corn, and have
enough, and to spare. Cotton is be-
ing picked, but has been cut short 50
per cent by excessive rains. Harvest.
ing pinders is now the order of the
The Ocala and Cotton Plant macad-
amized road has been completed six
miles from Ocala, under the skilful
management of Allen Rodgers, over-
seer, and H. W. Long, superintendent
in charge. It is one of the most sub-
stautial roads of the state, and is a
credit to our progressive people.

From the Ocala Eveaing Star of
April Ist, 1901.
"We are indepted to Mr. George
Close for the finest cabbage and lettuce
we have ever seen grown in Florida.
Mr. Close is a man of flne judgment,
and one of the most successful trucker
in the state and he is a generous and
large hearted as he is prosperous."
Mr. Close bought his seed from the
old reliable seedsman J. B. Sutton,
who handles only the best seeds to be
had especially adapted to Florida and
makes a specialty of the finest strains
of cabbage, egg plant, lettuce, onion
and tomato teed. See display adver-
vertisement in another column. 7-12tf

'Impaired Digestion
May not be all that is meant by 'pw., *
r.'", but it will be If ;-iett'.tL
Tbh unjeainets after estli fit- *,f f
ous headache. .-,urnwitr oA the st-,.
Ssagt'cabl lIelching may nI .. r..
nor. but they will .! W i Ue st ".;', I.
f. offered to gro.v weakter.
ryspep.a Is much a inlsemabte die-.
liaf the tendency to it should he grc
emrly attention. This Is cumpltey ,,"
come by
Hood's Sarsaparia
which strengthensthewtboledUastirV ey'
-State Fair Metes.
There are some handomw IV'lor ida
bred horses on the road to the far
They will surprise you.
Look out for the Florida an,. Tw,
of them will be at the fair. VWe -r.,
make our own show in Florida as w-li
as a fair.
The management wants an old-tin..
corn. shucking. Songs and dans's..
all complete. It would be a -how a.!
This is the colored uan's opnlris,
nity. If he Is farming right wow t-
his time to show it. Bring it to tII.
fair and show hi- handiwork.
You MKew What YTo Are facing
When you take tbrove's Tawte.w
Chill Tonic, *causte the formula to
plainly printed on every bottle. *bw-
ing that it is simply Iron and Q*-.
nine In a tasteless form. No cure, no
pay. 50e.
Before U. S. 8*m _ss-lesr.
Jesse Jeffers was up beh. rI'mftad
States Commislomer D L WUIlism
last Tuesday for breaking late a d
robbing the poet.oflee at Spart a
the 23rd, of A ust last. He was beM
to appear at theJanuary term of te
United 8tafte circuit ecort web will
convene in this city. He stale iftlee
dollars, ten dollars of wbeh were in
coppers, and the free manager i
which he tried to get rid of same led
to his detection.
Mr. Lgffrmn is postmaster at rpesrr
and is the principal witness la the
Tabler's Buckeye Pile Lintment re-
lieves the Intense itching. It sothb.
heals and cures chronic came where
surgeons fall. It is no experime at;
its sales) increase through its eurea.
Every bottle guaranteed. Price s *o
cents in bottles, tubes 75 eents. Anti.
Monopoly Drug Store. m
In France military service ls obigt-
tory for a year. The system brimp to-
gether all classes of young mN. It
has the great advantagelin that It f-
cilitates the exchange of idea*. The
city bred boy and the country bed boy
have much to learn from ses either
and It all makes for their Impewve-
ment and the improvement of the
Leon Czolgo.. has been formally ar-
ralnged for the sammemnaton of Pre.-
dent McKinley. He pretends to be
dumb and is either inmaam or fgSnilag
insanity. He refine. to utter a sound.
The Sest Peraerlptmhee .ee l-- s-'-
Chills and fever is a settle ot
Grove's Tastelem Chill Toaic. It is
simply iron and quinine in a tasteles
form. No cure-no pay. Price ste. :

If you want earalea pue buy of
Mrs. J. F. W illlammm. Malea, !..',
females, 1.50, or P8.0 per pair. I
have between 76 and 100 for sale.


,or I Am

Th "
paper Of the People for the Peo le and b th P l "


AL "- -- p-A 9' % L U4IA& A p..J' y eJAL eo J j.JJt.
I I-| u -_






bJ ~ ~ Li LALALAh A AL i.












W\* have just received

4)0 Boys' Suits
Ranging in price from $2.00oo to $6.oo. The best assortment
and values ever brought to this section. Bring in the boys be-
fort tbth opening of school, and let us fit them out with a first.
claw iuit They are all NEW. Come early and get first
,.hoct Yo'ur .attention is especially called to our line of

ji1( M.n(11's Suits
t, om i. tIo 1 v ;.- of gc. Prices from $7.50 to So.oo.
Tt -t u<. .< mi .r xtria good valu's. Another big induce-
,n,,tI 1. l: ivt to ot', you in the way of clothing is our line of

H I D Suits For Men

They art, up in the very latest styles, and Ithe patterns
art all good. \Ve bought these goods in extra large:quantities
in order to give our customers the very best values possible,
and can truthfully say to you that this special line'of suits we
have to offer are regular 8iz to 815 goods, in a retail way, but
wv arte only asking $1o.


)llavt jwit arrive
dotar 1.oy-- at hom
4s'fthli~wt. nact Cap


d. When you
le. Nothing w


come to town don't forget the
*ill please them better than one





Special attention is called to our fall and winter styles of
foot wear. We have just received our line of

For Women

In which we have anything from a light Hand TurnedAto a
Heavy Welt Sole with extension edge. These we consider the
very best values and styles ever shown in Ocala at the popular
price of $3.00.





Our line of School Shoes for children is now complete.
It has long been our aim to sell a child's shoe that would stand
hard, rough usage. These we now have. Made of Glazed
and Cadet Calf, and they are as solid as a rock. Prices from
75 cents to $1.50. Try a pair of our








At $1.50.

The best shoe orif he

The best shoe of !he

For Boys

kind ever sold in Ocala.

We are sole agents in our city'for.the celebrated
And 0oMe
Prices from 82.50 to $4.00. Our fall stock of these goods will
soon be in, and for Style, Fit and Wear they are THE BEST.


_________________________r -, -, .. -,A .A .A Ah












































aLz RA Ia=. Wftor.

AA k %%=!:e=
ut' It c:?'-t *


Mr. McKinley's last speech was a
prayer for peace.
The steel strike and the cigar mak-
ers strike have ended.
Mrs. Henry W. Grady, widow of the
south's great editor and orator, is
The surgeon'l knife should be the
punishment for rape and all attempts
at same.
All motions and all parties are
throwing tamouquets at President
Mr. Conrelyou will be retained by
Prsideut lloo1evelt as his private
The senatorial pot is beginning to
Ioel and a warm campaign is
The Pensacola Journal truthfully re-
marks that a "man's life is his best
The Atlanta Journal wants the
south to erect a monument to Presi-
dent McKinley.
A amber of southern governors
sweled the funeral cortege at Wash-
Ington. It was a notable funeral.
A fair test of the prosperity of a na-
tion is the opportunity it offers young
men of taking part in public affairs.
* Owing to the death of President Me-
Kinley the international yacht races
have been postponed until Sept. 26th.
In l' U'. S. Grant said let us have
peace. The prayer is now answered.
Universal peace is now hovering over
all sections of our country.
(ulgo i on trial. Two ex-chief
Judge will defend him, but It is an-
Ucipawd that his conviction and
ectrscetion will be speedy.
It is a good sign, says Emile Loubert,
pfldeat of the French Republic, in-
deed a asign of healthy, national life,
that from their schools and colleges
the yeosa men go to the farms.
The Tamps Advance-News rays that
if OI editor of the Tampa Herald had
the making of the world he coull
fatab the job in fifteen minutes and
the effort wouldn't tire him a little
Hou. J. N. C. Stockton is visiting in
eenmany. There an pahleianas in
thiesate who would tke to we "-John"
veinla in the land nf msaer kmat and
wemmerwvr forever.-Peiamnla Jour-
The GaimesriUe News does cot tiy
whal: t w. bet denie that "agoverf-
a tt '" "*temporeay insanity.'
Bat. tbee. that's not aw m Brother
airpeW r's definitKt of incurablee
The man that has lived the life that
Poervelt bha-who ha lived the life
of a nil iossir and 'ewboy-whose
fther t a a 'rthern man and mother
a sostlher wouan-oqokt to be just
the -- to make a fine president.

The Evcxa wA looks'm peoly
esrr~zenie.! sBd Tthe phyruc bwr-
drnt 'be camres w-l not compare- with
the bware v mar i an
woman. There is no
U'rden 1:ke the btuT- inidnz ancca
| om or ulceratboc. bear-

D nr bear a I.Crde
\im'-i ,h .-:shes he-
F~' cry woa

God and man have linked together
the nations. No nation can longer be
indifferent to any other.

We must have more ships. We
must encourage our merchant marine.
One of the needs of the times is direct
o -mmervial lines from our vast fields '
,f troduction to the fields of con-
sun.ptit-n that we have tbut t'lzeyT
t- ,uAbed.
Ex itio- sarv btut the time ket-per
*of i r,~ ~ ss. They record the wr4d's
a V. nc* mlnt.


The news of the death of President
McKinley was received in this city
with tokens of profound sorrow.
The fire bell tolled at regular awnl
melancholy intervals the sad tyilings.
The postofice wasdraped in mourn-
ing and closed.
The flag over the fire department
was lowered to half mast, and the
national colors at the armory showed
the same token of respect.
The countenances of the people, and
their subdued conversation, showed
that they regarded the death of the
nation's8ruler as a personal bereave-
Mayor Fishel issued a proclamation
extolling President McKinley's vir-
tues, I denouncing the red-handed
madness by which he was cut down
in thelprimeahour of his usefulness,
and enjoining the citizens of the com-
munity, in respect to his memory, to
close all places of business and toll
the fire bell and church bells of the
city during the hours of his funeral.
Both banks closed all day and
were draped in mourning, and these
sad emblems were seen on all public
buildings, many of the stores and at
the portals of many private residences.
The Confederate veterans met at
1:30 in the council chamber and adopt-
ed the following tribute of affection,

Writing from Buffalo to the Times-
Union and Citizen Maj. E. W. Pea-
body says:
The editors and otner Floridians
here are enjoying themselves to the
fullest extent, and many courtesies
are being shown them. Senator Me-
Creary and Professor Yocum, the
guests of the Times-Union and Citi-
zen, are taking in the whole show.
The governor and his party have at-
tracted; much attention. The gor-
geous uniforms and magnificent pro.
portions of some of his staff and the
beauty of our Florida ladies have ex-
cited comment and elicited much
When the governor called on Presi-
dent MeKinley be was met by Private
Secretary Cortelyou.wboasked him not
to leave the city without calling again.
Next Tuesday is Illinois, day, and
at the earnest solicitation of Gover-
nor Yates. Governor Jennings and
party will remain, and attend.
The ladies who have the woman's
building in charge gave the Florida
ladies a reception yesterday afternoon,
which was much enjoyed._
Owing to the rain la-t night, the
evening program of Florida day was
dispensed with. much to the relief of
several of our editors.
Our Florida troops are making a fine
impression, and are having a good
time. They actedpa military escort
to the Governor yesterday, and at-
tracted much attention by their sol-
dierly bearing.
The governor and party were taken
from their hotel direct to the Illinois
building in an automobile, a courtesy
accorded only very distinguished
guests. as no vehicles are allowed on
the grosinds.
No one talks of returning yet, and
many will remain over next week.
However. a few will leave Saturday
and Sunday.
so tar all have kept well.
The Florida exhibit is n'wt what it
should be. though it :- better than we
expected. E. W. P.

bereavement and sorrow:
Marion Camp No. 56, United Con-
federate Veterans, meet this day to
mingle their tears with those of the
people of the whole nation at the bier
of President McKinley whose tragic
death cuts short a life whose patriotic
influence was fast cementing all sec-
tions of our country in bonds of fra-
"*William McKinley endeared his
memory to the Confederate soldier for
his efforts to stifle the bitter memories
of our civil strife and remember only
the deeds of heroism that that strife
"'In this solemn hour we feel that
the sweetest flowers that can be laid
on his tablet, and the noblest monu-
ment erected to him, is the memory
of his own life. RoBT. BtLLOCK,
J. J. DICKIso..
T. D. L~r ATER,
No person who has died within the
century just closed, or the one just
opening, is so universally mourned as
William McKinley.
The beautiful tributes to his mem-
ory, especially from the southern see-
tion, show that the bitter memories
of the civil strife in which President
McKinley was a participant, are bur-
ied. and in their place is erected a
unified and united eoontry upon whose
altars the firesof liberty glow in ful-
filmeut of the sweetest dreamsaof the
Fathers of the Republie.

The SeWte's 6eei *..m.i. and a
leriees Future Preieted.

The court of arbitration is the no-
blest form for the settlement of inter-
national disputes.
=Our real eminence rests in the vic-
tories oflpeaee, not those of war.
Reciprocity is the natural outgrowth
of our wonderful industrial develop-
ment under the domestic policy now
firmly established.
Commercial wars are unprofitable.
Reciprocity treaties are in harmony
with the spirit of the times.
Friendly rivalry is the spur of in-
dustrial improvement and inspiration
to useful invention.
This portion of the earth the West.
ern hemisphere. has no cause for hu-
miliation for the part it has performed
in the march of civilization.
We must build the Ilthuian canal.
The construction of a Paitilc cable
! cannot longer be delayed.

scar. Pain Balm al--, cureg rheurna-
tiIEm. pais swelling aul lazuerie---.
For ssue by Anti- Mouopo' vDr'ic

Praise Froem Sir Herbert-
It ios a matter of rezrte:that G.W.
Wi~.'ii, uof the Tiamt-l-Uzi -)u stvn (
ftu. hzbtn obtr-,I .t-db
of~ opi- dutit-~. z*- r-erflu-r


The "president i dead !"
The "president still lives."
President McKinley died at the
hour his popularity was greatest.
president Roosevelt goes into office
at an opportune moment.
He is in a position to accomplish
more and more is expected of him
than most of the incumbents of the
He finds all sections standing with
uncovered and bowed heads over the
grave of his predecessor.
He finds all sections unified as one.
He must realize that a complete re-
conciliation is no longer an irrisdis.
cent dream but is at last a fixed and
an accomplished fact.
He must know that the public sen-
timent of the country requires and de-
mands that he shall be president of
the whole people.
He finds himself the hero of a for-
eign war.
In his veins course:and mingle the
best blood of the north and of the
He has dined and wined with mil-
lionaires and supped with cowboys
and i6 in a position to know the tem-
per of the American people in all
stages of life.
He must know that the people of all
sections and of all parties willingly
and gladly scatter flowers in his path-
If, under all these circumstances,
fheodore Roosevelt does not make a
good. broad-minded, ideal Fresident,
be will indeed be a failure and a dis-
The Florida Editors are Having a
Goed Time.



]F1UOtI .ttANu urucWu I3EE3

m y $.cc.R ye or Bourbona t ...... at"a
My j5. -"QIr Nrb~.r'a 9
M y ...... ~M v
My -... .... 2 ev MyIa Oc Nw PuIscad Rum at
The Jim ;i'sd Keiz Trade Made a Si~elaI Fetatrc.

k er C-)m~ zce l vbmtt a*w e A ve T u ~ ~ ~a e vo ,&*I *clit e x 4 5g
~Xu. .Fe3 ED4W DhRD8

I t~f mf l f QUARTEK-wm y .14
OF/ coMlsthst's -a M
days i ever w iand
alwayshasbees tde bt. Tweety-
Sfive years of guaranteeiag Foley's
Honey and Tar. because it w a
^ mere iremedyhasbrought i tsrewas
S i ni large sales and many friend
0-e. It's still the same guarantedtn
cure-or-mouey-back remedy.
S. It wi cae all cougbt sad colds,
I croup and whooping cough. a
Sgrippe and bronchitis. It I
relie asthma and cooouun4wK.
even the worst cass, and wT!i pI
vent pneumonia. It's gind

PFo cuts, iu ew@ swe
BAMNK SALV is bes.

For sale by Anti-Monopoly Drug Store


Braich of Commercial Bank, Jacksonvilll.

CAPIT A I. t 50,000

A.counts of Firmus, Cort~,ratioop and Individual. umitl(.4d.
Prompt Attention to all BuiEtin Eitmruset So our CMse.
Exchange Boubt and Sold.




Gainesville and Ocala. Fla.





Cuts and Bruises Quickly Nealed.
Chamberlain's Pain Balm applied
to a cut. bruise, burn. ald -,r like in-
jury will instantly aliay the pain and
wid heal the parts in les% time than
any other treatm'i-t. Ualese the in-
jury is very severe it will not leave a




The paper "Of the People, tor the People and by the People."






IM sw From Schoolteacher to


Skc of the Career of the Third

Chief Executive of the United

States to Fall Victim to

the Assassin's Bullet.

Lg anD honorablr wase thei
puIl.-. car,.r 4 William McKin-
rv It r-tendedi from the time
whe6 a- a marre stripling, he held
*way is a lg tmbim country. achtKl
to. the trer nomet when, as
cherf ea tive of the nation, he
was fe byI.v the m '.s ballet.
lm* oal U that timw his record
dsuSwd asihsr bdat ncr biemi
me wo o d "a w e a dier, as a
lma r, a pti m, a states-
m s aOw bmhd of the natioiL

igte any h, Mtiful and obe-
4.t aon. & to etiused as a
faaitful sd le hueausand, one
whar raam khas had its good ef-
feot o wthe Mtioml character.
i.s lif was typically American,
the life of an Americn of the best
tp.. And thrwou h it all be was
Spatrio. Above personal amnbi-
tUom wefr ever in hi*s mind his
ouantr? and hi- countr**s xxL
UJSliNa M MKti.r camSe from that
4d.,-mies i rm,- that lhai furnilhtd this


118114111 witil s4me
4' Its Irvatest sol-
i1k-ru 53and states-
ait) *n. lite was
f~s,%slch-lriuh hrbydo'-
ogimt. and has an-
restwolsma migrated
lal Ohio cliulitry ceat

1 **-tuustgi to hat aome who ttnk a pe-
SrMet.. part in tlw- war of tbr Revelu-
The- ar lm r0v14d from Peayl-
vasas t thslu to 1S14. sad from that
dasy has tmea idutttefd with that
o**r tIM tI a greet putbl way. t
impty as taiMthfl aad devoted ceti-
M ame torivtag for part-Ilakr iIl-
*M* bu bt et ao*bb iar sterdlosse es
1: was reoM m rb people aad eo
b. tMt wUaism McKleary was berm
at XShe, n Tvmb Weamty. O.. Feb.

A ys~r m mR. b was destmed by
We Ather, after whom he was ssmed.
r tter b r He was e*4hated at the
-pda acan .ad later emtered Age-


awr&t'.b' taty& tue. ra.. W
Inas 4m04'. of O-6'WM. ftit.. tok~.

or 4 %i0 w 00-MOW OW Wwas but a
owq~ l Ieoem when ebnereaod
~s*ovewbe remember
bi ow as to 3'eismd.0..-dsebu
wss a ra'& ow f0 t. lowa th-
bar "wtef t nd ofb ma" hoM-
InOWa_. -s wom emot-
4fL No a atw in hs u Wk
Z. &M.."- a .wom tf

when she was nearly ninety years or
MaSjor McKinley's home life was very

happy despite the

As a

__ 4

fact that his wife
was an invalid.
Mrs. McKinley
was Miss Ida Sax-
ton, daughter of
James and Mary
Saxton of Canton,
0. She received
an excellent edu-

eatle when a girl, spent some time
abrsed and became her father's assist-
sat Is his beak, where it was said that
bar bir tace attracted bouquets and
bak atea to the window. "fshe must
be aRe." said her father, "to buy
her ew bread f necessary, and not tc
seo herself to maUm..ay."
She had may suitors, but Major Me-
Kinkey, them a rising young lawyer.
vanmqulsed all rivalry, removed the
young woman from the cashier's win-
dow and won from honest James Sax-
ton these words when the hand of the
daughter was gained:
"You are the only man I have ev .:
known to whom I would intrust i;.y
Mrs. McKinley always assisted hlir
husband in politics. Her ill health in
nowise deterred her from enjoying their
political honors he won, nor did it pre-
vent her from being a wise counselor.
Her presence time and again served a"
an Inspiration to her husband. Wh,,',
political preferment first "ame to MI.-
Kinley, it was his wife who convict .1
him that he should accept. She believ-
ed implicitly In his talents, and that h..;
service would be for the good of the
state she was certain. She never wav-
ered In her faith In her husband's con-
Mrs. McKinley had confidence in bt r
hasand not only as a public ofcilaL

but as a man. Her illness was often
overcome by her affection, and she
traveled thousands of miles when she
was weak in body merely that she
might be near him. She encouraged
him by word, look and presence, and
he la knightly style returned the fa-
vors and reciprocated the sacred affec-
tion. % Her home life was short, for out
of the thirty years of married life more
than twenty-four were passed by her
husband la the public service.
Mrs. McKinley fr years has spent
much of her leisure in crocheting those
dainty little sUppers which have so
many times brought sunshine into
gloomy hospital wards In various parts
of tle country. It is said that she has
knitted over 5,.000 pairs of these slip-
pers In her twenty-six years of invalid
life. In appearance Mrs. McKinley is
of medium height, with brown hair
and arge deep blue eyes. Although an
InvaUd. she was fond of making and
receiving calls and often went on shop-
paing tours. Mrs. McKinley never cared
much for dress, -Jtbongh her toilets
have always been nla excellent taste.
For many years Mrs. McKinley's face
has betrayed a faint languor, sugges-
ti re o the Itvalld, but It is fair and
banrs a stamp of beauty, In spite of the
ffty-4veyears shecarries. Her M1 health
dates roms girthood. As a student she
with diniclty undertook the studies
ef the cerasua by reason of this condi-
awm but. *w f mass t can and tre-

X lthle story of McKlter- Mame
acts while governor may be ao interest.
No less than bI~at-
tetlion to his wife,
A his thought and
care for his moth-
a S S er, particularly
*stce his mather's
L L 0 death Ito 82, have
Sattrect-1 comment.
It bad been his eustom while at home
Ia Cantoe to take hiW mother to church
each Sunday morning. When he went
to Columbus as governor, be determin-
ed to keep up the practice as much as
possible, and unless the press of public
business was very reat he always
sipped quietly over to Canto. from the
state capital on Sunday mornings and
walked to church with his mother on
his arm. The next train would carry
him to Columbus, where his wife
awaited his coming. Naturally the
mother looked with pride on such a
son, anid she followed with keen Inter-
est the progress of his first presidential
Young MCKlnley had been a keen ob-
server, so far as his opportunities went,


a Soldier.

of the political
events that culmi-
nated in the firing
on Fort Sumter.
The call of the pres-
Ideet for troops
found a qulek re-
spomJn h breast

and when the duand ado aroused
the echoes of the quiet streak s of u-
had amo.a the b t applieantafor en-
listment was William MeKlnleyk Jr.
It was a new experience and a new
school that the eighteen-year oldt by
entered, this school of war, but he bad,
wonder teachers. It was hi good
fortune that assigned him to theTwen-
ty-thrd Ohio. The recruits that eom-
posed It were in Jne, 1861, mustered
and formed into a regiment. Its first
colonel was William BS. oecrans, aft-
erward major generalcommanding the
department of the Cumberland. See.
ond in command was Stanley Mat-
thews, who was a splendid soldier, but
won his greatest honorslin civil life by
becoming United Strtes senator and
justice of the United iStates supreme
court, and Ruthford B. Hayes, after.
ward governor of Ohio and president
of the United States. These are a few
of the illustrous men who were born
on the roll of officers of the gallant
regiment in which marched Private
William McKinley, Jr.
He carried the musket for fourteen
months; then he was promoted. But
he won his promotion honestly. His
comrades of the rank and file bear tes-
timony to the fact that he was a good
soldier; that he performed every duty
devolving upon him with fidelity and
intelligence and without .complaint.
They congratulated him, therefore,
when he was made commissary ser-
geant of the regimeent. ILter, after
Antietam, he was made a second lieu-
tenant, and the Mahoning county boy
had risen from the ranks.
He was ndw to all Intents ahi pur-
poses a trained veteran. He had had
his baptism In blood at Carnifex Fer-
ry. He had gone through the West
Virginia campaign and become a part
of the magnificent Army of the Poto-
mac under McClellan. South Mountain
and Antietam had been made Immor-
tal by the blood of heroes, and the
shoulder straps were worn with a due
but not exaggerated realization of the
responsibilities they implied. He be-
came a second lieutenant on Sept. 24,
1862. He was promoted to first lieu-
tenant Feb. 7, 1863. His commission
as captaint bears date July 25, 1864..
The brevet rank of major was con-
ferred by President Lincoln "for gal-
lant and meritorious services at the
battles of Opequan, Fisher's Creek and
Cedar Hill." He was with Sheridan
in the Shenandoah campaign, was at
Winchester, Cedar Creek. Fisher's
Hill. Opequan, Kernstown, Floyd
Mountain and Berryville, where his
horse was shot under him, and in all
the battles in which the Twenty-third
participated. He served on the staffs
of Generals Hayes, Crook, Hancock
and Carroll He was mustered out
with the regiment July 26, 1865, after
more than four years' continuous serv-
When the war closed, McKinley was
just twenty-two. He was full of youth-

a Lawyer.

ful enthusiasm and
ardor, and he re-
turned to his home
in Ohio fully ex-
pecting to accept
the flattering offer
made him of a
commission in the

regular army. But to this his parents
offered strong opposition. They point-
ed out tlhe small rewards that come to
the !a- er !3 '-.*n at wJIa At lnemtb
he yielded to their persmas s and -
lucetantly gave up his dreams of mar-
thal glory and bet his amid upon the
pursuts oat peace. The war bad ended

ments not approved by the committee,
had been brought under the operation
of the previous question. It stood com-
plete, ready to go forth for good or
evil. Upon McKinley devolved the task
of smoothing its path and speeding it
upon its way.
The occasion, thoroughly advertised,
attracted to the capitol an immense
throng. The gal-
9 series were ene
The mass of humanity,
and the antlcpa-
MC Y tion of the vote
BIlL had compelled the
attendance of ev-
I I eery member. As

usual, MeKinley spoke without notes.
His voice, penetrating but not harsh,
filled the chamber. Every sentence
was d-),actLy heard. Never was an
r mre free from the ordinary
claptrap than McKIkley. trwn e
this that the incident when he sudden-
ly drew from beneath his desk the suit
f clothes which he purchased for $10
at the establishment of a felow repre-
-tmfswav In a ssUe io r tro demels.

at the protective tariffsyteum. "It
was oa!y by the greatest satf c l,
mid the tt Henry W. Grady, smk-
It of this event aftrwu, that I
strained myself ftem rsts Me.
Kinley comelded his e mMutdm epm
to follow him as a dmb ."
Jam G. Balue. im nb ,,TWo
Yes at Con g re Mvew so W
ty-flfth nresosm, In whi k IMf
lint mt, as follows: "WIo Memle*
Icy, Jr., enterd from ta Cm a-
triet. He enlisted o an Ob ngmet
when but 17 yews old ad W thm
mank ot, major by st mm i
The interest of his cMttmm y and
his own bent of mind led to the
steady of industrial ques amd he
wa msomo reeeognted the omew a
onoe of the most thorough satllelasm
and one of the ablest defcdess of the
doctrine of proteetkom."
At a great mass m-eetngo s I lai m-
apols several years ago th late ex-
President Harrison was prudldg e-d
cer. McKinley was me af te smk-
er, and Harrisom ntrod Ned OM a
"He has endeared hiaef to aB dy
his record as a gallant g ld) r
(Coutiamed nm aet poF.)

! He was an excelledU auvocae, even
' In those early days, and made some of
the best Jury arguments ever heard at
the Stark county bar. At the time he
was first elected to congress he enjoyed
one of the beat general practices in the
As a lawyer Mr. McKinley was al-
ways thorough and careful in the prep-
arationa of cases. He had the confidence
of everybody and soon became particu-
larly premwient as an advocate. He
prepared himself by thorough courses
of reading for his publie career. He re-
sembled Garfeld much it this respect
and possessed elements of strength by
reason of his thorough study of polit-
ical subjects. He seems to have had in
view from the beginning the devotion
of his life to public service. During all
his early professional years he was an
active participant in Republican cam-
paigns and early gave evidence of the
power he later developed as a public
speaker and orator. The plan of his
political speaking was always the same.
He first thoroughly mastered the sub-
ject In hand and then presented it forci-
Major McKinley was but thirty-three
years old when he was elected by the
people of his dis-
trict to represent
S. them n congress.
AS t" There he soon made
his mark and was
fStatesma i returned at each
subsequent election
until that of 1890,
In which year a change in the bounda-
ries of his district defeated him by a
majority of only 302.
While in congress he served am the
committee on revision of laws, the Ju-
diciary committee, the commmtee
expenditure In the postoUe depaW
mept and the committee on rules. Wh
General Garfield received the noah
tton for the presidency, MW. McKul-
was assigned to the vacancy o th.
commltte a ways and mesas. H
served on the lat mentioned committee
until the exp ration of his last term at
representative. While chairman of th'
committee he framed the McKinley bilL
which afterward became a law.
'McKinley was a protege of ex-Presi-
dent Hayes, and up\ o the time of the
latter's death he recqgnlzed the .?x-
president as his adviser nd counselor.
He was in General Hayes' regiment
during the civil war. General Hayes
knew him and his father welk and saw
in the.dashing young cavalier the germ
of greatness. He needed a counselor.
an adviser, a friend, and General
Hayes watched over him with The
filial love, devotion and pride of "a
The war ended, McKinley still re-
mained an object of hope, of interest
and pride to General Hayes. McKin-
ley became a candidate for congress
and was ,elected. When Hayes was
president, McKinley was In the house
of representatives. The major was a
frequent welcome visitor at the White
House. One day the president gave
McKinley advice, which made McKin-
iey the foremost champion of a pro-
tective tariff. President Hayes thus
spoke to the young representative:
"To achieve success and fame you
must pursue a special line. You must
not make a speech on every motion
offered or bill introduced. You must
confine yourself to one particular
thing. Become a specialist Take up
some branch of legislation and make
that your study. Why not take up the
subject of tariff? Being a subject that
will not be settled for years to come,
It offers a great field for study and a
chance for ultimate fame."
With these words singing in his ears
McKinley began studying the tariff
and soon became the foremost author-
Ity on the subject
The day upon which the "McKinley
tariff bill" was passed in the house
.must always stand as the supreme mo-
ment of McKinley's congressional ca-
reer. The bill, by adroit parliamentary
generalship which had prevented it
from being weighed downjrith amend-

One Standard Blue Flame Oil
Stove, two burners, with
\oven, only................
Onfthree-buarer bw e Fam
oi Stove, good order, O
ov .......... .o . .. ,
One Improved Blue lme Oi
Stowe,new, two bumrna
no ovs .....................
One chest teer's Tem,
complete, a bPB a
Lot new Hat A.5 to
Lat Mowing cheat.
We have always em

In new and Yeomd ads 4
an kindd. You winld*




lef o


'or ~tVi




AfcI VU azd JA 171*1,




____ _~__~

_~_ __


*1 .


A Few arn

One large Cabinet Orna, .fiat
clasa order............

~raC~ ~8n~

)fa -,


_ _,~ -1_.._ ,^LY

5- matftmwhich rewsultdin the
asmod of de KCoh'Y for govermr
at Ohio was @a-

~ bvsoft "Pas the am-
~ of MIR

after fourteen
years' cestinuow
-s w hOhio fwsm
ftew4 fisrmebmtsom.
Do Ing ha gcmr orial campaign
is MCKW vteI eigty-e ibor
Me e@hry-e4gt tuestles of Obtio and
so 13P qeee~t He was ekecd by
a pluraliY of '0.5K.up to that timne
the iscori to Ohio.
TW policywb~ck CG'rpmer cKin-
by pwim durtine his fvor years of
eve-mm, at the gubernatorWa chair

us swmp whim binb bItagural
aes b he emid: "It is my isIVe to co-
spf WiOh you In every eindeawr" so
mo a aft ema. -"i"a b "-
bb -"-- s& saotr as can
e me. the vemmet an d eleva-

at the a eo-t is h- -
esr mea mom ink a4
Molme Im s Owseo*****-ms en

and hwe made a s-.uulyof means for ihe~r
betterwent. During hi. ist2mterm :zie
state bog&l of arbUltraoli wwSCP!&
and he made the workI.M of the ltsnaz-s
a matter Gf persouai supervisor lartalz
the kw-i~re four yewv of hins 2dmt.tL-na
NX' 3feinfl73of MNSKneyS CO11Dtr
with Labor problems wou!.! be f=v-v
vw4-Iz-wrt or-w ewHrUKQU &t tfe L'L

energy which he displayed Ina ecmuring
elief for the 2 .000 i In the Hock-
Ia valley miaf district who early I
IMS were rep-rtem eat e work amd
destitute. The aews rst came to the
~erera me saght at miiad g. but be-
fre 5 .o'!ck m the mormig he bad
apas his wn mpea~SAet dispte d
to the ankmedinesset a Carcarmnang
81.A worth oa trom Law he
ad -appeo f a r aad o u tafly

WL Uujimwd% U

00e =iue dokgaeSd tg to
XeK asuult at rnin9Ati
ft tbteI I I I t-o1 Is IMthe s-irr1ng
eve at a 6 s3. cplmiating In ISKIn
the War wish Pain and the aequhil
lam feeth am firsta n sthis ceuuwe'
bkmy at fsred tttolry by ceaqu
as weln as has re4elsetis. with Them.
bce Rooeaefet as his rinowIn
398 we eveaftat61too. seat at
- tewob k- -msO pmmn
1m. oL With the ela -
- ldmhis death. reading hfm th
US*ofan amadha n& Wb M
meubftwas IM at at 'Fewh
- inpaN- --- w bw
b0 rd sa s a* 0po. o
90 b&IS 10. INER --NIM _

Tilt ...e. .... ..a I **Lld Il. ............. ....

me y by the Fr p MWems, a hd, se w laf t me me mr one
Mte, by the p-es of the whol e tdol emwmag h beril.
namy, ad is edited to theFras "He tis sifpportig HB earse
smd tem, a New York p-etias.. ib a Iwn1tg, sad athaI equamly
eaQ c. L al t, of Je mmvU w o. e t" am s he Hi d w I. so am o
1s -ma w r tf aO wrmdl ad be e ak Is the ~am and hs the
sa- taat ppwe edn" thw ae- b L Be @ abboen anything ho
a &waa a part oa pae ImrnnlMan Sd ow ab wae at th oru d er.
am b he ae l brebra Jttheeosm me i t surem,. ah aUssab&., wr-
vsherb ne st ataNuaqsgivaes mIsts ee, mJ% IS miSUMW of
t tOMt ey sengthth ever a year w ar.
aeFg "Namtou he eiped hbin with a
T Ml-M ltof his tme asth e i maot am t a mgS a tihe beamkof a
Flthdsl wye mad he dmew a com- wie peal of Iem., with wakeb
IeM bet ths m toe two. be am paseman the earth may
ten o waso t bri elt, eleaer, Ina Is t quet of worm, asbe ad
iquges originall that it attrated I eS 5i-B the im set atellige of
theatemomof theWFeAM and Srm all a blin wand Inkewe, the mein
a. ta.t papers p ve It a very p in d eMv-. K h oe. a beten k o t
itibcMM. .a" dte.---tha tP eno ia mmudal combat with ae
of It etiled the lordss Baerbak t for she pemio of a watermelon,
gaw Mr. FldMes ale ridit theine. and to red mainder a barbed wire

"The 'bleris reserback' is the beg "He is inteligest that wwhen be
adigasme to the cina.t an soil. He lives in town he becomes familiar
I mmaUlly large or ubo and f ee of withtbe railroad whmedalms mthe train
het, being the only know porker depsaeher themasdves, and applies
that as outrun a ey. He. has. a his vcatio n In great numbem about
tail of wondrous length, which when the railroad stations, and yet no train
he is in active motion, he twists into ever ran over a 'raaortmbek.'

We offer One Hundred Dollars Re-
ward for any ease of Casarrh that can-
nct be cured by Hall's Carrh Cure.
F. J. CHwnEY &A Co, Toedo. O.

be"t! g Fr it- La.. ooort.
oo.'t-L, ,*, r. '-v -% inta zhleegs-
by:-. an-! .-tit %o -.No ma

o. t*.--. tef.r- te*tb# o-9'-:o'e.-
a-. .. .- 4Ur A'tent~cll NJWbat
bo e %&.r *d Lio iL ViiommwAilA;d "

rl U VAJdA DL' AU 6




inmest m i thmeta.
James had live marbles w
went to bed and his brother Joh
three. When :hey got up
morning Jamen had no marble
and John had eight. How did
increase nis nuam.r?
A fire engine which has half
to .o movt-. at the rate of I
miles an hour. When it react
asene of conflagration it finds
boy who started five rods beh
got there ten rod ahead of it.
was the boy 's rate of speed pe
and how fht would he move
on an errand for his mother!
Allowing that there arm 24 ho
a day aad that a boy sent to
carpet gives it four whacks an
with a broomstick, how many
will it take him to finish the job
There are twenty-eight W
glaws in a certain old mill.
twelve years old passed the mill
a day on his way to and from
At the end of ten days how
panes will be left and how lon
the teacher have to lick the bl
fore he will own up that he
broke one ?
A tramp who is moving at th
of fourteec miles an bobur hai
rods the start of a dug moving
rate of twenty miles an hour.
distance will be covered befo
Idog is near enough to take hold


-, s" CW*,fo

scink oddoindif, ad O

a~solda"ta a
0101 of books"

~or w *war.
AirmaIN owfooo-O
-11 200, m .mw ~l
MosmaL p soas

S*Afti MeL ma

MppWOeM& Osmnmo hsm u w
Isng. vu boom-;eu
ahm --wte Use&~w ek rte
=6c ~fia -W z Oa. N1=ea 30Py. a

peimis of 402p0Ed A whides w."nFiMfty4a

2~c. Aud-chpolbDru StorIe.ospay50

Your Vegend twabhrgles! n bo

Whenever the railroad rompanlies
are forced to pay for a hog, it always
proves to be a Beuksbire. a Guinea or
some other floe breed-bat never a
'razorback.' He is too active and alert
to be caught, even by a locomoti ve.

We. the uudersigned, beve known "'He is nervous, restless, energetic.
F. J. Cbenev for the last fifeen years, and hencedoew not thrive well in pens.

My breeding stock are direct from
Ohio and Tennesse, are Pwes rad
Sad aeeINmIt S- F4P for
abipment carefally packed sad
good hbachb gwnarment. A
per sutg of aftam
edition for quaitlm.

Almo have sesi alee yog MBELAIA.
HARB& Write fr priemS ed
for "The BeB Bae." a beok of
complete iamtetuc for the bOgi-
ue Prie Me pe edmL.
ML *. 06 N em. 4, Wv-

Ae amd& heAw pMe& eimms who
soe and *&a" ia We o *hbw bao
up arapebil em t he jusasy .1ear

And we take partleular eawthat ma
me shal detrat *rn IL The bee
Suwr. prepared by skillful b- in
elea, well wm atmled rea- and
frtly backed in madera *ea. rwe
our ebstedmw brIa Mm a' osid wan
by the very beet home mme "-eb.

The somesM:' ~

Offiersall the adv~atws o a G
claim bominoem aullWat i t-how on
peaseof tim and essay reA*
with thor#iulgo and pieematl I alals
in the ,v.ral t' irwo "NS& We
iD~tt4 .- rrespo'i---ewifthpaitlem W
orated in any liae of rnin kd
education or in securing shew~vhm
of a bookkme per, or an
kind of Us. hbelp. r
in full aurnwat smmnU~V

Principal seia

One dewor math9eft =d.WL W
psy the bigh" pikesW a@mU bbh o4
&Wn. P -e, Iwo Ws
poultry, eow o ote in64M W

Dealers i Impo ved a --acy B-i

lwoa. WaeDuke




This Whiskey is

Especially Recom-

mended for medici-

nal purposes, being

Absolutely PU RE

and Free from all


It is


henl he RkheumatsmWI
in ha1Wbat ivth ne a tt at wWigrbtwmnde
in the1that be :M SOait his job" manlbwM dill
IJ,)bli He kNawsthu No an TV13 W7
much like tthe orturaw cg d irs
ae WWIt ke 'T"MIS vtamk Is3what wilper
LWe~lly ThaL according m10 uma& agratefu
ies the is~
that a Heed's Swpik
flind it i w p -uubu Io WN m*
what isoi an wf~s dimu m &pme. cor
!r boar p MUUw7 01 It
it mug m O it

mrs in
beat a
r days

nes of
A boy
I twice
g will
oy be-
e even

e rate
s forty
at the
re the

,~ ~#.,*

ChAp ago $s SanOdW Saber S.
The Plant System for the uSt and
lat time this mums. will gie the
people from all ver the date a eop-
portunity to visit that beadu edo -
eational e city, DeILad, Fla, Lt. &
good pep of DIand, noted
fortheir general beopitalty, open
their door and invite one and all to
come and enjoy the dy with them.
S-eeiaJtan will leave Oala at 6 a.
m. Fare round trip, 61. and propor-
tionally low-rates from other points
in Florida.
For further information call on or
addree. Albert Gerig, agent, Oeala:
F. M. Jolly. D. P. A.. Jacksonville:
W. V. Lifsey, D. P. A., Tampa.

A ULtte *sem Fast.
That the majority of serious disease
originate in disorder of the kidneys
Foley's Kidney Cas is gsarMntd.
Be sure to get Foley's. Anti-Xoep-
oly Drug 8tome. m

Amert's l -1esF lo



ar I

heartily recommended by the best

medical authorities.

r--l l AA 1- 1-,

do ow

'riEM OIALK -71ft

C -1A

AL W- -m ma .,oq -loom m- ww
- 3,, a

ahm. .h.e um G ew am I.

bmamatou-4&nWAyww Iwraume'Its
~ 4PSOaMruaVe, itston-aifi a lead, Ip
fewamagthreaugh The' valley o( the'
Whadow of 6deb-I. hgumiliation he-'-
fader O Pthe W'.mi of tour republic
hee haibolbetSew wlom tIn the-cful aud

09466mswhom heplem sad hoqwlce
66*ftameirpgm ost"wearbitrry
power a*& imbo

of bw Sml lv,. are "(Cequal vaue'-
ellawp meetm -hat whom osingly.
a" udIubm of peoplnpi. elet .me of
OWaow sad lbveftham with The
~bihsywtbb sa~to the $wov..
bisew be kwetwhedir reprinuto.
Uve mmd a blow aiMed at him is rw-
metwod was -nm-m-1 upam alt.
~eb the pm __ mshp afthe in-
46966 beal he. te ariotimm .1 the
ekboms-m rn. doimami11 1 It is
3w, but aiuas amctive is hourm
of peril orwem mume. While
the peweWkeme lt's IWNWag.inthe hal-
sees ther nw a wan ery Aiesw. The'
Oew "of Pumomawfrkvuraw Cnd om~e
pweitbel ansew4ake. Maybe Muor e oig-
moost but thwir smygaahY isI.NAOtWIWO
66ef V. 9re 'hem ha tt-ztided by politi-
ase Wssehats Although moo. but big
bogey a"d his 4-eichns~m .are ad-
wMawl too hi.sivem, mall hi% enatatry
tos amat hb ig bdu. aisbughat and
~mwatsod their posyatsanerad
Ow hbb eaww". It vat chaameeSri
I*o 11im, -_ h tkm.thatm eOw"
us" the-et fmi ieilmtg the
-mmaKhe hio amipmpak earn

UNDO- i eaitm o i
"m-Imilddbmslelmgive gratifY.
wS wsof hibIre -iet, but
amemin iiimay let am-ar

Lad~ hmU~m!Amewurpub-
he mi~-thinvhs se
*0e .ofe mmod vhs eawtreifor a
Iheinedtiog the eutbety bestowed
by the pwmP&s-aw* thmes 14b Vv*In
- --- irw f atesesimmail.. to
owe fte masdldewer. botwoem ouw
eomoisatlmwemmmat sand these
- go6r q emN- eift whic""rest, not
apethe somoet of the governed

I%@" is m h r anarchy in the
I .lesd iftsimthebomIs me rooum here
Ow Mhin ww Commeai, ummad or cou-
dommerdinr, me miailerWhat poll ti-
ed atla wsm ay beuswe" is Ii. defrie.
Vbe Mom e bttweme pmmtmMuiftflOa
smid visomm meIs ad@ dW 1111016110LWe0
have, Opmedem of peaft &sad fros1iam
41 the nii is this messery mOW thy
am new" an asthemaftomwcmaeof
am "Wee of amy soe IdarIs

athemiu"sgas, woebalbe hass
- ut* ot todo m but his apa
111mw tbe Se ~~l~e sdpt
gle m o Iif low t:61111111 a" 11o
SEN&L a. me meethat he

as bb em 4ud6deftmi sm ~

soWOMMO ommode ed bbu.4Sam
d~lowLit e huand h* b ds b

pl n t mo Ube mewOd hamush
aglw a ew~m is atan Imba mpi- LeW
J. moveshin vim e.thi emd

rwSeoSsmoota sweet

The sonhii" and homliug gesprrtlas
of th Is vend 01its rpiemni vseds a
gasm ansd pveomiaset euw bave
-- p aa fpe at bvsr lts' wth Apl
~4, obof. It bs euprially primed
OVsw in f GMl AlrMMO & or de
ova" ai bd hming e tgh, t aI-
m~eafiorde qelakMWhs, sad a*it
smehainaso opim or isthurw auful
drm& H msy 6 pw gvssoat coddestly
1 6ahmbyel'soto s adult. vorswale by,
As I I wqulY IOR I%"*c. a

Owes s-e.
I aMMMIe pswIfd liuyutlon 4in
soan e.unettty ast ilug't market
prices.At mine nOldaintbd. (;",'. K.

Two bumded bushels of po-
tatoes remove iity pounds
,. of actual'" oash i -om the
", soJi. Unless this quantity
- ; 13 returned to the soil,
cth following crop will
nat:rially decrease.
',iFave books te!".-L-.',*
co L '- .cn use and v ..t
'g.rnu--merz fur various crops.
lcy areset free. I
93 Nas1 a St.,
SNew York.

Geo.S. Hacker &Son.


It's ai huekW l00 A Spsdai

?urabin ur makea, whick us
gwomratmesurror tosany odd
&mt wdthereby a"

oS.. and werefsum, King

oppoaIte hOsa

i sented to me Tax I certificate Nos x85, is
187. I&., 210a. 212a. 214. a. 20, 231, 232, 235, 244,
246. 147 274. A48 and 459, sale of August th., r9.
covering the following lands in Manon county.
Florida. to wit: Lots 9 and 14 or west half of
southeast quarter, except b acres in square in
northwest corner sec 25, township 12. rante an.
72 acres, less northwest quarter of southeast
quarter and southwest quarter cf southwest
quarter of southeast quarter, redeemed; ,895
chains square in northwest corner of west
half of southeast quarter sec as. township
12. range 2'. eight acres; lot 1o or
northeast quarter of southwest quarter sec 25.
township 12. range 2:: 40o acres; commencing at
western corner of Thomas lark grant town-
I ship 12, range 21. thence southeasterly along
southwest body of said grant t3 chains, thence
northeasterly parallel to northwest body to
waters ot Orange Lake thence north with waters
of lake to northwest body of sid grant, thence
south along northwest body of grant to point
of beginning. zoo acres: 2o acres bounded east
by Florida Southern railway, south by half mile
line north and west by lands of Hickson being
s12a feet north and south by 66e feet east and
west. sec 34, township 12. range 21, so acres;
north half of northeast quarter of southeast
quarter see 36. township 12, range -at. so acres:
lot 3 section 19. township 12, range 2a, 8.8 acres;
lots 3. 4. 5. 7. one acre less. sec 24, township is,
range 22. ,o.3S acres: southwest quarter of south
east quarter and east half of northwest quarter
of southeastquarter. sec 27. township i2. range
22.60 acres; lot 4 block J Seele's ad Citra. town-
ship 12. range 22; lot 4 block K Steele's ad Citra.
township 12. range 2J; lot 4 L. W. IApsey's ad
Citra. township x2. range 22. i.59 acres; com-
mencing 3. S chains south of northwest corner
sec 33, township i-.;, range 22. thence south 105
feet, east io5 feet. north o05 feet, west so5 feet,
acres, o05 feet east and west by 210 feet north and
south in northwest corner of southwest quarter
of northwest quarter of northwest quarter sec
33. township 12, range 22. 50 acres; commencing
at a point 13.i8 chains south and to5 feet east of
northwest corner sec 33, township 12, range 22,
thence esst 25 yards. south 45 yards, west 25
yards, north 45 yards, 23 acres: commencing 4o
links north of northeast corner of lot D Rickards
survey of town lots in G. 1. P. Clark grant
township 12, range 22, thence east 6.30 chains,
north 3.15 chains, west 6 3o chains, south 3 15
chains, 2 acres: north half of southwest quarter
of southwest quarter and southwest quarter of
southwest quarter of southwest quarter sec 7.
township 13. range 21. no acres; south east quar-
ter of southwest quarter of southwest quarter
sec 7. township 13. range at, 1o acres and upon
said certificates has demanded from me a tax
Therefore. after the expiration of thirty days
from the date of this notice, unless redeemed. it
is my intention to issue a tax deed to the said
Dated Sept. 7, 1901.
(Seal) S. T. SISTRfUNK.
9-13 Clerk Circuit Court.


undersigned. as administrator of the estate
of JAMES B. CAMPBELL. will on the
i9th Day of Octoer, A D, 19ot,
make final return of his accounts and ask a dis-
charge from his administratorship of aid estate.
in accordance with the law in such cases made
and provided.
This ith April, A. D. 1901.'
419 1e6m Est. of James B. Campbell. deceased.


A Gaoe ff PRIr LINED OIL adme
with a guanlh of

P'Owv'&WA=PAMiBs&Othe &=TOW s

mero ain ksen, ain. rebmnr

844ed 2"a mdm-rned byr







1%. imt be Amfted bv tims who ad-
vvrtbm a S"S ew-ing Maebine for
#$3O4UL Tha kind caftmuchbie can
be Notaght *ftvun s or any of our

The Fewed determines the strength or
wtskiac's of4iSew~ing Machiae&. The
Ihble Fe" c nblned with other
onpasIKnts mnakt'. the New Rome
the &eAtNewing MAiblueto buy.

me ff RM R f~ret stylMchies o
wfe isannincture and p =:9frep&=9ain

"aiit'nont~q N.XV.. ChtcaA%,ILAtlanta, Ga..
it. I~AlM* ~, Ila.asTex.., an Franckso% Wa

Fontis ifoney amw Tar


ed 1to me Tax Certificate No. .. 2.3. 7 to aard
I- ... ..@ A r .w rn te fillow..

creditors, legatees and distributees and all
persons having claims against the estate of
MARY ELIZ4 KEEP, deceased, will present
the same to the undersigned administrator with
the will annexed, within the time allowed by
law. duly authenticated, for payment, or else
this notice will be pleaded in br of seu pay-
ment. My postoffice address is Mclatoash, Flor
Ida. July a6th. agot.
Administrator with Will Annexed of the Es-
tate of Mary Ehza Keep. Deceased.
W. S. BULLOCK, 7a6-t
Atty. for Administrator.


August 7th. z899, covering the fiohowiag land an
Marion county, Florida. to wit: ortawest quar-
ter of southwest quarter. section 3. tow-ship
17 range o eat. southeast quarter of orthwe
quarter and east three fourths of souta half eo
northeast quarter of northwest quarter, section
i. township r. south range 21 east, less one
acre also southeast quarter of northeaet quarter
and northwest quarter of southwest quarter.
section Z2 township 17. south range 21 east and
upon said certificate has demanded frew- me a
tax deed.
Therefore, after the expiration of thirty days
from the date of this notice, unless redeemed,
it is my intention to issue a tax deed to the mid
Dated August 30,1901,
(Seal) S. T. SISTRUNK.
Clerk Circuit Court.


ayLLOY. purcas ofA a it& No

110 0b M@P2iaOB---

! outh rnu efa eas; elao e mmenda egt dct

west corner scion a. towhp 3. mgeff a
tUenceeastachas. north 21.12i cMS. west
M cin toatOufalbin. a. aes. The
md land =ei-nig t the date of aaaace
of such certificate ti the aiae of 1. A. Morvin
a Co. Unaleas said erntiaste shallbe redeemed
according to law, tax deed will isae tereon On
the athdy ot October. A. D. 0 ot.
Witness my social signature and seal this the
6th, day of Sept. A. D. io9.
(:Seal) S. T. SISTrlUNK.
Clerk Circuit ort of Marion County. Florida.


E. P. Thagard. Tax Collector, in Account with
Marion County-i9co Taxes.
1%.^B T ..e fW1

Florida Agricultural College



Four eourse8 of four years, in Agriculture, Meehanical e-
gineering, LAtla-Science, Claasi'i. One year's course in bed*
ness: Stenography, Typewriting aDnd Telegraphy. A prepara-
tory course of one or two vears, as required, for those wishing to
prepare for the college. Post-Graduate courses are aimo oered.
Young men under military discipline. Young womeM uMder
refioniuo home influences at Foster Hall. Fine modern baildtnmg
and firat elass equipment. Tuition free to Florida utadests.
Other expenses very small. For eatalogue address
T. H. TALIAFEBRO, C. E, Ph. D. Pr9 Memi.

Florida East Coast Ry.

Time Table No. 3S. In Effet ept. 1, O1901

SOUTH BOUND (Read Down.)






4o.11 ..34No....' NC
:Daily Daily Daily' STATIONS. Do
ex.S i
S... I 56i0pl tie Lv........ Jack nville .......Ar 7
5. t '1p lOta ".........So Jacksonville....... LTv
..... 615p11la ....... t. Au stine........ -3
6 4 11 47a '" ......... Hstings .......... 5
..... 7 p '0 ........... EastPalatka.......... 4
..... 734p 2:4 .......... Noa.............. 4:
...... p ...........Bnnells.......... 4
..... 7 12 p ............. Dapot..........., 4
...... p ........... Ormond ...........
8... 80p l p .......... Daysma............
...... 147p" .........Port Orange ..... ... 8
5 B Up 2 rp .........New i ........
Oak ...... 1 3 ............ iM vi ll............ tl
...... ... ... ........... ..O eo ........... 1
........... 8 4 6." ......okledg Jae tion...... 1
...... ...... 4l Gala....*...... 4
............ 4IK ..........St. MAoMeo ........... '" 13
...... ...... ( O ............ ort P wre...........
...... ...... ............. Tibbs ............ I1
...... ...... w ..............1 6= .............. D
...... ...... ............Jense............... U1
..... .............Stuart ............ W
...................... obe d.......... 94
...... ...... ....... WastJuit ......... ,

............ .o .. ............ B .............. "
...... ...... .Wl ....... ...t.aaid........ *i
................".........IA. M City......... #
............ 16 Ar ....... ...Miam .........Lv 04

only lOnly

251056a 7P915s
3mip'lllil lh gift

cars onT rraNC

Lv ............ .Jacksonville .............
" ............... So. Jacksonville............... 7 2
" ""*.. *...... Pablo Beach................"
.............. Atlantic Bech........... I
Ar .... .........Mayport.. .......... ....LvT *0 a

Nt ".wo" l'i" -.o.T I- ..oPALATKA BRANC o. i .4oD ltYns
Daily Da'ly rDily IDatily Daily Da ialy ilyR
T p asip 4apl2 ap 115 E rM .Pa atka .. ,Ar a 7 l i
7aSp Ssp 45iJapiii155 6 Ar .Ei6L Patatkat..U 8 S 7Ag
ke No /. aAb MATZO BRANCH.
StL.... ...... ......... P .......................... Ar
8, 6*s & Ar ..oo; ..... ......... ......LT a
mayl ORANICmITY gg^ml BBAJ

1 ILY ...N. w r.m TM ... C4p ......Ar 4 L .................... At3.
,, B S.e .. L 7 18 ............... t s............
S .8....... t.........t...
.r ...... "''-***ty .** ****- :-.. -*1-......... ..
*A .... 93 Ar.............. ..............

These Time Tables show the times a whob trains mOy be t=fi "M :ig
from the em&I stations. buttheli tine aml or 4A US tn. at eJw
tid. nor doM the Oompmay haoM Iff rboo M nmlpm key dli&W or mW.


Jsve i amI Mondays an"Friays... 230m LP= HamWab. ?
iltwayWet T d Is I fdas. IpO ArrivfE West ..
Wst... md ... ,=-pm leas'S 2e3.
Ar ae Weds. aad Modayw.. l W Arre MM -...
Frcopy of local tim cairmanyAt.


Sand by virtue ao a Anal decree rendered by
the Hon. W. A Hocker thejudge of the Circut
Court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of Florida i
and for Marion county, in chancery o. the Mb
day of August, ADb. Iof., in. a e ,rta cause
pending in said court, w aerea D. C W. Smit
is comjlaianat and Samuel W. Teagu and
others are defendants, the underAigaed named
and appoi-ted as special master to execute the
same. win on
MAaday Ite 7th day of October A. D. ,,r1.
daring the legal hours of sale. in front of the
south door of the court house itn ocakt. loria,
nir fr sale and will sell to the iet ad
best bidder for cash theee mortged p ieae
therein demrbed, as follows. to wit
All tha lot of land lyiag in thetowa of0aA,
Marion county. Florida.mand more particularly
described as follows, vis:
Deghauina at the northeast orner of lot No a
of b-ock Mi. 55, ia the city of Oca. thene run-
inaatsoth one hundred and nineteen fet.teace
weat iftywo feet. them e north o hundred
ad Mnineteen feet. thence east fifty two feet to
the paoit of beginning, with the appmrteatee,
or so much thereof asmay be necessary to *atis
fv sai decree and costa. TULS 5 BIGG8
ANDERSON & HOCKER. Special Master.
Solicitors for Complhunat. 6830


L- order granted on the s6th day of Marct A.
D.I got. by the Hon. Robert allock as county
judge in and for Marion county, state of Florida,
in the matter of the estate of MARTHA JONES.
deceased. I the uidersigned. duly appointed as
commissioner therein, hereby give notice that,
on the

.... I ... 06t4 dar of October, A. D. io.
Aug. .S. Uncotlected .................. $2314 23
Treasurer's receipt 1220o 73 between the hours of 1s a. m and a p. m, the
same being the first Monday in said month. I
ept. 2, Balaace uncollected.... $1093 5 will offer for sale. and sell. at public auction, to
the highest and best bidder for cash, is frhot
County Proper- of the south door of the court house at Ocala,
Aug.5. Uncollected 2 So23 the following described real property as the pro.
Treasurer's receipt 56 74 perty in fee simple of Martha Jones at the time
of her death, and located in Marion county.
e t Balance uncollected ...... $ 223 49 Florida. viz: Lot lettered *"G" on that map or
County Roada- plat made by T. M. RIckards oa Joseph Cald
County Roads~-well's sub-division of the Alvares gr nt, said plat
Aug. 5. balance uncollected.. 5o beong recorded In the public records of Mario
Treasurer's recespt............ 312 M county, Floiida. in deed book Ilttered "K" at
Sept Balance lot being more rtilarly de-
S ept 2, BallanceuIoClleCtd ..... $537 9J scribed as bounded on the north by lots lettered
County Fine and Forfeiture- "'O and P-", and on the south by lot lettered
SBaance elected .. R" as shown by said plat. Less, however, from
Aug I. Balaune uncollected .....5$ agS 3 the above ten acre tract, six ac m 0o the east
Treasner's receipt.......... 37 yeeat r a "on & es
Treasuser'sreceiptside thereof Pold by the said Martha joees in
Sept.2lnce uncolleted. 254 O her lifetime to Agusta F. Brown. wife o C ar!es
Sept. 2.M. Brown, thus leaving four acres remaining as
County Buildings- the property of the said Martha Joaes. and
Aug. s. Balance nncollected ...... $ 23 31 which I wil offer for sale under and by virtue
Treasurer's receipt .o........... s Ii of the order afor.said.
Sept .2, Balance uncollected..... $111 o 6-st Coumisaoner.

Poll Taxer--
Aur -c .lancc uncollected .....


boewnofty t~
____ __ ___ A"'

regular zit A&v .n A, A. AL

the hse byuse
atWO eofds&in hw .i.o
no eetindbowh
orse.rof aayjthe e SNW-
erao if Maxes muy. 915.d.
Thisthe :OdaywiAq- A.0.6
chairman31-udof Osnuty
Ckrk ^ .L

S.. ..., ,
In the Circuit Court, Marle
Fifth Jadicial CraM-Is Ch L
Eaoch W. Agmnw Capa 1 m
Masters, et aL,. Def.dsan.
A ad he is hereby require to a arit
bi in this came
fdfte., tr 74 **y of BalO A.5 AA WJ
nt is further ordered that t dt r dw to
listed "oce a week for four emmadue
in ths Oasla Maser,
This A gtf, ou.
IE a j y 2 .L T. I-ST E v.
A true copy.
Attest S. T. SUTrKK.
83 y H. C. .


rented to me Taz
August 7th. S99W orih
Marion couty oria.
northwest quarter of aTe th
33. towsM ip Is, -aOf Ud5@i
certificate has dem andd ham *e
Therefore after the ezx 'at
from the date of thi .ae..a e .
as my intention to imne a tax dd t- *
Dated Sept. 5,9. 5 jST.
9*-(5t CSrk n amt.

r co00

, A

____ ____




USIM66m. tk*U



- -_____ .~mffWb~


The Oldest and Best

& S. &. is a combination of roots
and herbs of great curative powers,
and when taken into the circulation
searm es out and removes all manner
of poisons from the blood, without
the least shock or harm to the system.
Oa the contrary, the general health
begins to improve from the first dose,
or 8. S. 8. is not only a blood purifier,
but a excellent tonic, and stiuagth-
- and builds up the constitution
while purgng the blood of impuri-
ties.8. S. S. cures all diseases of a
Ud poR s origin. Cancer, scrofula.
Rheumatism, Chronic Sores and
oimn. Riema, Psoriasis, Salt
9mm, Herpes and similar troubles,
m i simfallible cure and the only
mtadoe for that most horrible disease,
A ord of w nearly fifty years o
mm af1l cures is a record to be proud
af. & is more popular today
tha ever. It numbers its friends by
e taomMseds. Our medical corres-
is larger than ever in the
s of the medicine. Many write
be thank us for the great good S. S. S.
bas dome them. while others are seek-
mg advice about their cases. All
aPts- receive prompt and careful
atteatioa. Our physicians have made
a life-long studyof Blood and Skin Dis-
ese. and bdtt. understand such cases
tham the ordinary practitioner who
makes a specialty of no one disease.
S We are doing great
r ^ ~good to suffering
k ~humanity through
sss_^ o u r consulting de-
S apartment. and invite
yM to write us if you have any blood
or skin trouble. We make no charge
whatever for this service.
W 9MkR eM Os.. L AW EA, a.

A inuuius-T on asas.a-
8 smsrkabls kerllesam From the
eaeb-3- e sf etra See$o s Pet.
it, Press sd *Osls of 9e.-

particular time the public knows
nothing of them, and if there were
any prayers to the Throne of Grace
they were secret prayers that the life
of the brave citizen should not be
spared, but that the party who was
making the contest against him for
office should be his successor.
"I know whereof I speak. You
know the character and the conduct
of the pulpits in your community at
that time, and I am advised and I
know that throughout the length and
breadth of the state of Kentucky, with
but few exceptions there was no con-
demnation of anarchy or anarchism,
nor was there any denunciation of the

"In addition to that, there was a
portion of your public prom which not
only before the culmination of that
great crime winked at it, if they did
not approve and encourage, but after
the culmination of that offense de-
liberately asserted that nobody knew
and that nobody could find out who
the assassilr was, and i charges and
counter charges were made.
"There were no'efforts on the part
of those in power, except the civil
service officers of your country, to as-
certain and arrest the guilty parties,
and when the civil officers ofj this
country undertook to perform their
duty and presented themselves upon
the capitol square of this city, they
were confronted by an armed body of
men who had been gathered there for
a purpose which nobody has ever at-
tempted to explain and which has
been up to this time unexplained.
"I mention these facts, gentlemen,
because I am determined that history
shall be vindicated. I do not want
nor do I lntend,'so far as I am con-
cerned, that the people of this com-
monwealth shall forget the great crime
and outrage that was perpetrated

ta a us tats. within its borders, and as the out-
come of it these same people who are
The following charge of Judge now, as I said awhile ago, fulminating
thtill of Frankfort, Ky., to the the thunderbolts against anarchists,
grand jary I perhaps the most re- at that time and ever since up to this
aarkable deliverance that has ever time have been the great defenders of
eate atd from the bench. civil liberty leagues and defenders and
We print it almost::entire because apologis for the armed mobs who
It will be a with interest, and it .should congregate in one end of the
treats of matters that are of national sa a mr t the cpi iy of
mipowrtanee: the commonwealth to defy law and
"We meet under peculiar and la- r and and the civil authorities there
mentable circumstances," said the in power.
court; "crime has run rampant, not "Not ogly that, but after is grand
vnly in Kentucky. but throughout the jury of this county has made due in-
muntry. and to-day the hearts of the dictments, and after a party had be-
the whole people are rent by grief andcome a refugee from justice and had
prayer are going up all over the coun- taken asylum n a adjoining state,
try for the stricken president. It is the requistion of your governor was
nad to contemplate such a state of peremptorily refused, and the same
affairs. It has always been my wish refugee, assured and protected by four
and my prayer that this :country begovernor of sister states, made a
believed at ech conditions.; As to the triumphant tour to a national politi-
cause of such conditions, I cannot cal convention at Philadelphia with
coueeive, but the grand and petit the absolute assurance that during
j eries are more to blame than allr or g
S es a more to blame than all that journey no officer of the law
other cases combine ed. would execute the processes of this
e Ie thee nocourt or should attempt to execute the
S the ajibutr of grand and excuse processes issued by the governor of
Ow the failure of grand and petity commonwealth.
Sore. Wbn they are mbled by "And t is a lamentable fact, if his-
them lves free from all influences, tory be correct, and if the newspaper
*m to decide all cases according to
ew, the ea be no eecusealfor tu prints properly published, that the
man who is now the second great of-
lug red-banded murdererelloose upon ricer of this nation, then the govv.rnor
the country. When they stand only of the state of New York, openly and
Ia the prmesece of their God, they above board assured the refugee om
have me exesse for a dereliction ot justice and boasted of the face that if
duty. Asa ratule I would cast no re- he came within his jurisdiction he
etaeba upon the grand or petit juries he came within his jurisdiction he
t m the grand or petit juries should receive ample and proper ;ro-
f this dstr~tt, because they are com- teetion.
d of the best of men. I want to are facts that become and
S stlesny to the faithfulness as a are a part of-history not only of this
rU"LeS thee jurors, r commonwealth, but of the great na-
"Justi often miscarries because tion in which we live.
S beforeconvening ofllthegrand "These suggestions I have felt it was
me wtly evade vingthe knowledge of my duty to submit to you. My man-
wilfully vadelthe proeofhood revolts at the idea that a public
ON eur. official, whoever he may be, from the
onl way to prtect oce ty, highest to the lowest, cannot discharge
aid the onuart at another point, "and ,
the children who live, is to his duty without subjecting himself to
attain law. This )ple i at the the danger of receiving at an untime-
lw.Thibo eow leiwatithue ly moment the assassin's bullet. If it
pr*set time bowedi down with un- be approved m one instance, if it be
speakable grief, the head of the nation be approved in one instance, if it be
has bee ruthlessly shot down. No overlooked in one instance, t re-
fair-miuded wan of any political faith main uncondemned and unpunished
u bt w" tt te in one instance, where is the official,
n bt wihe that t se day s hall -' from the highest to the lowest in your
6My eome when such sacts shall be im- .
posb land, who can undertake to perform
his duty according to'his conscientious
TH K (OQEBI. TRAOEDY. convictions without being subjected to
"It has not leeu two years since the burdens and tricks that President
stis grand old commonwealth was McKinley has come in contact with at
akesm from center to circumference Buffalo?"

by a similar tragedy. On Capital
Mussre one of the leading citizens of
your state was shot down in a similar
"It is deplorable and humiliating to
have to admit that there were certain
etements in Kentucky that, if they
did set openly approve the act, they
we wlitag to excuse it and shield
the criminal, whoever be might be.
aWeimuim, Judge Cantrill said:
t that time there was no public

Me Kept NIs Leg.
Twelve years ago J. W. Sullivan, of
Hartford, Conn., scratched hisleg with
a rusty wire. Inflammation and blood
poisoning set in. For two years he
suffered intensely. Then the best doc-
tors urged amputation, "but" he writes
"I used one bottle of Electric Bitters
and 1 1-2 boxes of Bucklen's Arnica
Salve and my leg was sound and well
as ever." For eruptions, ecaema.
at^tea n l1. mk ...n,..Am. ---- m ,A all l ^JnM


Prolectlng. Beautifylng.
It isn't too late to
buy a parasol; there
is plenty of sunny.
hot weather still to
cotue,and plenty of
reason for buying
just now. The solid
worthof these par-
asols will surely
make you happy in ,
purchasing o u e.
Some silk, some /
cotton-all beauti-
ful and all with
fast colors.

For Fall Walst',
We are already show-
ing some of the heav-
-r ierods for fall-
some beautiful pieces
S 1 wtisrs of heavy
r ,-silk andtift light ttuunel.
-' .. ',1 %olid col-
ors or figured. as you
may choose, and you
have your choice of
the most popular pat-
terns at popular pri-
ces. Be among the
early callers and get
your choice.1

Ocala FlerM

TONIC AND VITALIZER is oU ldwith written
guarantee to cure nervous idr.bility. ls.t vitality,
failing memory. fits. dizzine-s, hysteria. stops
all drains on the nervous system caused by bad
habits or excessive use of tobacco, opiutn.
liquorsorr "living the pace that kills." It wards
off insanity. consumption and death. It clears
the blco4 and brain, builds up the shattered
nerves, restores the fire of youth,and brings the
pink glow to pale cheeks, and makes yor. young
and strongagain. 50c. 12 boxes 5-. By mail to
any address. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. z

WLILZXN. tf the New Nov6el Liscoery

Cures Gonorrhoea and Gleet in one to four days.
Its action is magical. Prevents stricture. All
complete. ro be carried in vest pocket. Sure
preventative. Sent by mall in plaints package.
prepaid, on receipt of price. $t per box. three
for 12.50. Anti-Monopoly Drug Store. Ocala. Mla.



Fore Tiger.

No use to hunt tigers with
bird-shot It doesn't hurt the
tiger any and it's awfully risky
for you.
Consumption is a tiger
among diseases. It is stealthy
-but once started it rapidly
eats up the flesh and destroy:
the life. No use to go hunting
it with ordinary food and med-
icine. That's only bird-shot.
It still advances. Good heavy
charges of Scott's Emulsion
will stop the advance. The
disease feels that.
Scott's Emulsion makes the
body strong to resist. It
soothes and toughens the lungs
and sustains the strength until
the disease wears itself out.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, t. ceriis1 4. -..rl 3t., N.Y.
Sjc and ,-..... -,i,ru ij .


Fare Best

Maa's Comlert.
It isn't to be sup-
posed that we would
overlook the Impor*
tant matter of shirts
for men. Here are
some beautiful pieces
-madras, fine ging-
hams, cheviots-what
you will, with hand.
some color effects in
almost any shade
you may desire.
And the prices are
w o r t h considering,

-H -orses. Mules.

The Montezuma Hotel,


J. P. Galloewy, Prep.

IL3.LAbbott, Jr.- 3W.

......... BATS ,ee P DAY ......


rderEat reiNew agemet. o--d'--
New Ifsalt Dems. PT H3( Tr




Sash and Doors,
Farming Tools,


J. ORT01


(also. Sumessor to vTaskee *e 1iiwet os)



Rough and Finishing Lumber, Mantles
School Desks, Church Seats,
Tables, Door and Window Frames, Railings, Pulpits, Bedroom
Suits. Kitchen Tables and Safes, Moldings, Turned Work,
Scroll Sawing, Lath, Shingles, Etc.
PA's't BENi mV 5ui z A SP. P T AT.T'.
,'?"Estimates promptly furr'"hed.

The plant System-


r r ] The Atlantic Coast Line, via Charleston, Rich-
To4 / AI I mond and Washington.

Via all rail





Via 8.8.

The Southern Railway, via Savannah, Colum
bia and Washington.
The Southern Railway, via Jesup, Atlanta
and Chattanooga.
Louisville & Nashville, via Montgomery.
Southern R'y, via ayv. Columbia & Ashville
Mobile & Ohio via Montgomery.
Via Savannah and Ocean Stewtship Company
for New York, Philadelpia and Boston.
Via Savannah and Merchants & Miners Tran-
portation Company for Baltimore and Phia.
Via Norfolk and Steamer for New York, Wash-
ington and Baltimore.

Key West and Havana.

Via PortTampma and
The Peninsummlar and
Oeeideethl Steamship

'Nova Scotia and Prnce Edwads IsMau

Via Boston and the Canada, Atlantic and Plant Steamship Line.

Summer Tourist Tickets
Will be on sale at all points on the Plant System to the principal mouatala,
lake and seaside resox to throughout the country until September 80, ineunlve,
limited to return until October 31.
Cheap excursion rates to BUFFALO, account Pan-Amermian Ezxpaltlst,
enabling passengers to visit Niaaa Falls.
Addresses of parties in the North sent to the undersigued will be liberal
supplied with all Information and handaome advertfting matter.
For information as to rates, sleeping ear remeratios, etc., eall on or write to
F. JLT, Div. Plass t., 138 West M If. aefla, la.
W.TLADhhANCO, AST1I ..1Win,ML. ftNBO .
SavaTLab, a AIAmy, A.


in connection with Forida East Coast sad Plaint 5yaeut. 5b@"@WuMej am. u4. g

When You Buy a Buggy

FromI Us *

We will always tell you just what kind of a bugy. you ae gettg
just how good it is, and just what to expecof never e
agerate its goodness, nor deny its defects has. any. In a
cases you may be sure of this: You am getting a bu for the
worth what youpad for it-t he verybesthi. we sc be i vefor"
money. This rule applies to everyhmng we eL.'t W gO Ou
customers absolutely honest t re tmu-. We c taot ..
~'^?" xr


I -





,w-- "- -_ = I



The Man Who Now Becomes the Chief

Emutive of the Nation-Striking Per,

smali esWhich Have Made Him

a Unique Character In

National Politics-- He

Believes In the

Strenuous Life

d .IIhe ,~ e .ta lu,'.I. !.
Sh Iwimmblr. I;-M! t out 1!1- 1u1
In It 54 lbl'.te-ei a
We isebs di. 41S6h e

Is mime 1E'frmt role.1w

616 JWV4 ..-1


erv6%smr. althe. stiribuebm That ggua*.
busrn lmypedhapsta the meetalked eof
was at ""tyWWtou. theworld.
qW Mtym r ban. a swabber of a
06many ftNOWNm m'd s sle. pstri-
646 MWd .dtimm tsr many gvmerm-
am&,-Fe" Reow@4t Brmt s0" for
pesdd aver t~whimpshe' spgwraweIam cam-
0amoe O smmbIl ninu has hismaticv
c". %4m %aft. "o- a as taen just ouat
at emurw. is75.m MW %as twetit3 4)0,
",re -lt ft
KI.. M we Opou'its adulit that be!
wee #'-is. mm.'taorsaut tof bi. owlilpar-
I) mowe %W*%eertss ke-g'e~iawsa.

|lrf m llgtiiguage, "to take some of the
frill out ort the New York tenderfoot."
A well known character approached
ltow.ove-lt and asked him what he in-
t.-:at.-dl to do and what kind of game he
wasN after. The New Yorker said he
wan after grizzlies. and it was soon
Doi ed about the camp that the "four
e*yel tenderfoot" was looking for big
game. The hardest man In the vicinity
wett word to Roosevelt that he couldn't
shoot any grizzlles in that territory
and that Ift be attempted to the "bad
man" in question would be Informed
sad proposed to shoot Roosevelt at
When this message was conveyed to
the blue eyed tenderfoot, he seemed
greatly pleased. and. looking eagerly
through his glasses, he Inquired of his
informant "where the '"ad man' lived."
Immediately upon receiving the desired
aformnation Roosevelt rode over to see
the man who proposed to shoot him.
When be reached the camp of the In-
el-i'dual In question, the "bad man"


his rearing and education, coupleD wills
house is adornell with trophies of Gw

art exce'ieyagess ivel nature, imai-
fested iuvmi-s:0 i~bdy evo3 in hsveryv
eadrl3 ti~yhood. s loi'110presage for
linil .1 siethauililinayCareer.

Strong of Nw York city.
F'rotn tho very first Rtr evelt fore-
. M.- the possibility of : c.iflict with
Spi-rn. :and he set about preparing his
delp:irminent for it. IHe pi4-s d repairs
onI t!he ship?. I wvio'.rlvd with imnight
and main l'for the i;ipvy i-rsonneil bill
and visited the various naval reserves
throughout the country. lie left noth-
ing md'+ine, In fact. that would secure
the highest tffiiekncy in the service
wh-n the time for Utflon came. It is
ani open secret that lit it was who first
realized the tremendous opportunity
that the war would open in the east
and who had Dewey, in whom he rec-
ognized the right man for the place.
appointed to command the eastern
squadron. And naval officers agree
that the remarkable' skill in marks-
manship displayed by the American
gunners was due to his foresight. He
saw the necessity of practice, and he
thought it the best kind of economy to
burn up ammunition in acquiring skilL
A characteristic story, of the truth
of which there is no doubt, is told re-
garding Roosevelt's insistence on prac-
tico-in the navy. Shortly after his ap-
pointment he asked for an appropria-
tion of $800,000 for ammunition, pow-
der and shot for the navy. The ap-
propriation was made. and a few
months later lie asked for another ap-
propriation, this time of $500.000.
When asked by the proper authorities

I re :. i. t';at Vio-t of his books an:1,
art.el's. ,oY which hie has written many.
werv- bro,.n.t ito, l. MIrs. Tuhi;,.:..- It(ot;.velt is the inr,)-
euithusia:.tic admirer and ardent helloi-i
of hr husband in his political care' i
Slhe is a saurJ-d anidl soul in hl1r
huslanif's success. as she hi8sI bt*;i
from the time the y first knew each oth
er as children. Mts. Roosevelt, wh .
before her nmarriag< was Miss Editl!
SCarow, possesses great Intelligence, a
' remarkably tine education and a won-
I derful power of effacing herself and at
I the same time exerting a great influ-
ence. She is very pretty, slight, of
medium height and has dark browti
eyes andti hair. She has not gone much
Into sociwlety since her marriage, as sh*.
has been more or less an invalid, and
she has devoted herself entirely to her
children and her home. She has five
children of her own. and there is also a
daughter by Mr. Roosevelt's first wife,
a girl of seventeen, to whom Mrs.
Roosevelt Is the most devoted of moth

4 -


The'odoore oosv-lt was born Oct. 27.
158 in his fathti's hou.e,. 28, iF;i;t
Twentieth street, in New York city. la
that quiet region around Gramercy
park. the home ot',many families bear-
Ing names held in high honor and es-
teem, there was none bearing a name
more highly honored and esteemed
than the family into which Theodore
Roosevelt was born. For six genera-
tions his forbears had been prominent
as citizens of New York and distin-
guished in the councils of the city. Ilil
father, James J. Roosevelt, was alder-
man in 1828. 29 and 1830. assembly-
man from 1835 to 1840. congressman
from 1841 to 1843 and supreme court
Justice from 1854 to 1860; his grandfa-
ther, James Roosevelt, who was a mer-
chant, was assemblyman in 1796-97
and alderman in 1809; his great-grand-
father, Cornelius C. Roosevelt, likewise
a merchant, was alderman from 1785 to
1801; his great-great-grandfather, ('or-
nellus Roosevelt, was alderman from
1759 to 1764; his great-great-great-
grandfather, John Roosevelt. also a
merchant, was alderman from 1748 to
1767, and his great-great-great-great-
grandfather, Nicholas Roosevelt. was
alderman of New York city in 17'#0-40l.
Such was the life of the sturdy Dutch
ancestors from whom Theodore Roose-
velt Inherited his name. But. although
hfs name is Holland Dutch. Scotch,
Irish and French Huguenot blood min-
gle In his veins In equal measure with
that of his Dutch ancestors and ac-
counts to no small extent for the per-
sonal qualities of the man, his energy


was tbra m mm. 81140414. nd remark-
SI toleh" bwieainm ..IN4 gy. his In-
teSset a v W id thlefs and hi.uan
"Now pf"ummlie.ft ~uiseci'
P11111111-- $ ?t"TWoofbtha s t m .I1...h

It at@- baiqte'esi that be
gb...jht inhhis 10414-~f il msna19.sef. cow-
04, Ise oMvk- 41CEat a %w 4 ts. %%hielsIt*I~
'WOO gq.-sof fti.SUi. I ut ua'u arstbonaies
1d) il *La2tmw' otIt u c* 4itol~w lteff tow

loss ~ 1.f' at kuI Ltisr toas tW&.
fbia 1l ,t. lh'fat.- Ia *an.'lidae

v .t..r ia'I 1%al:e-r we. t.viii.I 'sai
eC 61 10 I II lts 1 0 % U 11' -I

p ~ ~ t .. t.. x i
woh gviit lltooI s- '-. .1.4I5 do-

_1. t -III. tit* *r

0 94 Ili b-lit..~*


I hai rgsttm why be I tended to shoot
and was vry much disposed to be
Saeable with the tenderfoot from the

' Mr. Roosevelt not only wore a coa-
' tun which he eonkidrend appropriate
'fsr killing igrMiles. but he actually
killed more btarn than the best of the
, "ad Wme." and Bis unquestioned brav-
ery and fearlepiness won him. as it al-
wa)y does with the Blret Harte type of
man. unbounded respect and love.
What the men of the west thought
*f the trWderfoot was shown when
Thendorv Roosevelt called for volun-
*ters for the rough riders, among
whom were some of those who tried to
"take the frills off the New York dude"
i b.' he first appeared among theim
and who today lovingly and loyally r-
f.-r to him a. a leader whom th.1x
ounlil follow to tthe death.


Tbhe fifth etage, of Mr. ltosevel'"-
ar,.'r was embitolld iun his serv'i-e :as
p,1o-,* commissioner of New York city.
* commilsioners have come iandl
gnew. and their tre-ords are more or less but the history of Theodore
It'.,..'-l1t 1tan1l.' out again picturesque,.
drcaitt: i' at I :al. e with the intensity
of thi- 1113:1 a- na: ure-. an intensity which
diff 1 s.,111.-. t .i'. :it every step of his,
.; r f,,,i 1 .l' S.-- A s. ',ii, -. ..'.ii',ni,'ier M r. Rolsie-
\ ;t uI.hl, .,n' %..rtk ,.-,the with ex-
,. :it I: '-: ; *'***1. thet i-ited at night
il. .,u -' .;."-. 'ig for him-
,..I.* -.11ii ol- 'o l,w .ldllv and caiia-

[Pridemt's eldest daughter.]
what had become of the first appro-
priation, he replied, "Every cent of It
was spent for powder and shot, and
every bit of powder and shot has been
fired." When he was asked what he
was going to do with the $500,000, he
replied, "Use every ounce of that, too,
within the next thirty days in practice
shooting." When the Maine was blown
up, Mr. Roosevelt had no doubt that
war would follow and that shortly, and
his energies were bent with redoubled
force to getting the navy ready. When
war did finally break out. Mr. Roose-
velt was for rushing matters, for tak-
ing Havana at once and dictating
terms from there.


Naturally enough. Roosevelt would
not be content to sit behind a desk
while there was fighting going on. He
submitted his resignation to the presi-
dent on April 16 and tried to get an ap-
pointment upon General Lee's staff.
Then came the rough rider idea, the
seventh phase of Roosevelt's career.
hardly thought of before it was realized.
"Roosevelt's rough riders"-something
In the alliteration of the name struck
the popular fancy, and the regiment
became famous before it was organ-
Ised. Roosevelt had had some military
experience as a captain in the Eighth
regiment, but not enough, in his esti-
mation, to fit him to command a regi-
ment in time of war, and he modestly
took the second place and was content
to learn from his friend, Dr. Wood.
It is hardly necessary to recount the
history of the rough riders from the
time they were organized in San An-
tonio. Tex.. until they were mustered
out at ('amp WIkoff-to recall the jun-
gle fight of Las Guasimas and the
bloody charge at San Juan Hill. The
tale is still on every one's lips. But it
is worth while to recall the remarkable
Influence Roosevelt's personality had
over his men, an influence that welded
a thousand or more independent cow-
punchers. ranchers and athletes into ::
lighting machine. "You've got to per-
form without flinching whatever duty
is assigned you regardless of the difti-
culty or danger attending It. No mat-
ter what comes you mustn't squeal."
These words of Roosevelt's became al-
most a religion with his men. "To do
anything without flinching and not to
squeal" was their aim. and to heal-
the colonel say "Bully!" was reward


Colonel Roosevelt returned to the
l'nited States to tind that he was al-
ready talked of as the next governor of
New York. But his regiment, which
he had "breathed and eaten with for
three months," was still on his hands
and he had no time for anything but it

and perseverance, his impulsive, not to
say fiery, temperament and his viva-
clous mode of expression. With the
Impetus of family and the favorable
material conditions in which he found
himself as well as by the force of his
own personality. Roosevelt might have
advanced rapidly in any path he chose.
whether it led toward brilliant social
success or the making of a large for-
tune. That he chose a career of public
service is characteristic of the man,
the more so In that he saw in the
course he had marked out for himself
small chance of pecuniary remunera-
tion and a struggle for principle that
might jeopardize those rewards that
are the politician's. Once decided he
never swerved from his course. For
more than twenty years he has been
before the public eye as an aggressive
political force.


Vice President Roosev-lt's homestead
near Oyster Bay, N. Y.. is an ideal
counTry soat. and the Roosovelt fami-
ly is a very old one in the nelghbor-
hood. The house is large. homelike
and countrified. quite unpretentious. It
crowns the vory topmost peak of Saga-
more hill.
The approach to the house. through
forest and meadow, is beautiful and
refreshing in the extreme. But it is
not until after one reaches t'i, top of
Sagamore hill that the full beauty of
the magnificent panorama is r',valed.
The view of the ):iy. the head..lands.
with the Long Il-; *.I soundi a:;;l !*I*i
Comiectint anil resting a;gai it the sdp !-in ..
the sea. is s- ,1<'' ul. so ai:t -, l'*,i
lovely that it :;;::o lt o!n L it ftrli:l
the memory.

meant was not anaua ed for io .e.
months. Whenait was m au tm -
congratulations.e ev t-umas es et"Mr
every one who knew them and realted
how well suited they were to mes an-
Like her husband, Mrs. Roosevelt Is
an enthusiastic novel reader, but also
keeps well up on all the topics of the
day. She Is a good French scholar and
also speaks German. During the years
spent in Europe she traveled every-
where and always kept up her studies.
The Roosevelts heretofore have seldom
entertained formally, preferring to
keep open house.
When they first went to Washljgton
It was quite a break to leave all their


j e 'Yor .ifend.j' yur.ts it sop.].
! New York friends. Lut it was not long
A... .Q au. v.aH me



7 ,- I-r I ,. ?- 1 1' l'

Mrs. Roosevelt wa.-ns a playmate of
Mr. Roosevelt's sisters and of Mr.
Roosevelt himself when they were chil-
dren. They went to the same dancing
class, were identified with the same set
in society, and there were a great
many people who predicted that as
these children grew up they would
marry. However, as is well known.
Mr. Roosevelt's first wife was Miss
Lee of Boston, and at the time of that
marriage Miss Carow was abroad.
where she remained for some time.
Mr. Roosevelt met her in Europe after
his wife's death., ad their engage-

J6 b wUEl knowi.. the li?,' ,.re was
dmrf. andu hcl. ;tea:n they went to
But d4rtig il tlsew chances and
,f.. '~* ib w is qtiet routine of Mrs.
BMeov- r s life. itf it would be a routine
, wwst on. and. with the exception
dot tbh plar Itself was altered, there
w noe dh eWme made. Every nam-
mar ba es speut at Oyster Bay,
w re th hIw e d tI entirely an out-
a em. M m 3ooWvrelt there, as
dewMb m. lar tedse tnhe educattlon
at har 'cIsen. s8n does not Instruct
tsm bsdL. bmet se min a- point of
----n m m


0rwI 1 AX* c.VT LaOL
gaths fiatn thcir li4n. Imays unce a
week If ti.y are at schooL sbe goes
to the school and stays through the
ay. to order to know juet what the
aeme arme studying.
T.e marreft chaldm are Alice.
gaee yeae eld; Theodore. Jr..
anrss; KeraIt. twelve: Ethel, ten;
Ata s mevem. and Qeenti. four.
hr ae all bright and aInterestin.
eL as the boys are as fll of pranks
peo p te and have some a the eO -
in~ms as comes to ehildm
mesed to adlere. It t likely that the
eemids of the Whte BHoucs will be
mr ome Uvely than they have been
Gar a a me'snul
TYbw rpg. emetdoor life which these
tams have hitheto enjoyed at Oys-
tr Bay during early eight months of
each year bha had the effect of making
atbhres ef them all. Teddy junior Is

*De- vITI nrt. A S i s 'orWu.tW37a.
sead I** tI an s.'llut boxer, a "'ur.
r anr teiod jumnjier. a first class swim-
ewr and a unagulnit-nt horseman. In-
dise all th,- ride well. for
thrtr father .a- al ways held that borns-
bat t rklltiCg i-. the Ujost healthful exer-
rie In lte world. The children have
takes to it a naturallyy that a visitor
whu saw tbwm .oio.- ttine ago on their
fAwverle m'qmnti tauIghingly remarked
te the Owr&r.Il that if b-t should ever
reali h ., to raise. another regiment of
er.ugh rstr1 hw- will t. :iahl- to g't w-v-
eral re-ruiti wltlhut l.-aving his own
prt*uta%. Tedily J :nior i so striking
a uItilerart in ::..: :;'tur of his fa-
ti. r that lil wi,'.:,~ l"nar to per-
**wo u*wtinig hlin f. r !.. tirst time at
p1V.O*- si" -r. t *-..I ntatir illy not
eIA'1n t t: "*"* V :1 : 11.- l:'hii';al habits
asel I'- t; p.:i -' ui.:iii-r ure, ula o
fi r I I _%.- I L1 11 I0- h1.. %t" h i ll %Y,
- r g' ar .!o 1 Ih.I yi nt1lll.,,-tcr as. thli
gr",at-t It.anii :;."* <,orli. H is so1lt
o t..-..-..! *. '.a ,., i- t hiat In man y live
to. In .- is I al r. a', ia his pateri!nal

e.beoe fr ("affr-e iaklau.
l lg i u- 'i. *', !,-. !i-l the fact
that **t -fs airtli **1 a t .:it.l. dmiau treuigtl as.11.i lddt'd the last
thine lwfor sewrv'-g to enough coffee
f.r four person !:nprovre it 50 lper
reIn The secret of I,,rfection is to use
eo ,,tCh vanilla to eov, r the strong cof-
few. :a or. yet not *uoughb to be de-
A ioineh of salt In coffee has long
iw...t my sekret for a certain delicate
sa%.r that every one likes, but f did
aot know until rece tly that I had In
mneue mysterious way stumbled upon
th maodes operandi which has made
t c r e* of Norway "'superb." In
tUat uintry the coffee is roasted fresh
ewry morning In a etverwdl shovel kept
hen ruastant motion over the fire. A bit
df asked better added after the roast-
ftg gucrs Is begun gives It an Inde-




president Displays Sublime
ortitude as He Enters
Valley of Death.

e mend ..............
er hour ARDW AR E:!


glance told him the time had as
she sulighteae hope. He turned
telling Ste asemi ed reiatives a
caias thas the end was near.
Midnilgs osme and still the tr
ous vis*lty of she president w
tI in e under disolution. Anothi
pado and still another. At 2
Dr. Rixey was she only phyicWa
death chamber. The others we.
adjoiniag room, while the re
eaine offers and nearest frien
gathered in aileas groups in th<
mtsW below. As he watched an
ed Dr. ixey observed a slight.
die tremer. Thepreidenthad;
she valley of Shesadew of deaSi
Take LLas Leek.

"OD'S WILL BE DONE" wad ,w o.. w ere aot rsS --
--.e Mlaves wto we ot pe -
Be Died Calmly a& Peagefaly, m. MOhM 1es shl ass look upon she Prod-
a" is n b d ig Theyoiaome% n 60ps e
roue by Tstew Lee Ntm m s weeMand the M bowed A

weUll-Nst A oelaget ss sO.t.a .eab avt* m -- e St se r a
Cter. n prep~~_est. Ie Mcale adnhid
naMM o I i.-*- w iM il- MOKal a"d Mr.
o w na- ak Dua. Miss Mary Barber.
WMllt Mc iley, wetssy.Mth -* aless; Miss laraD D mas, ass se
&moo She Umies6 bates, aded as 2:15 ns james r. Mclinly. William AL
oLock Sh8 morain from the offered of DuOM John Barber. eopbw; A. K.
-*ak as rat' s f om ** eOsbera, a cousin; Seeretary George .
Ssf.s a's buellet corseyo. Ho. OCharles 0. Dawes.
Theedore Rooeevelt, twety. *Ith mptcoller of the curroacy; Colonel
President oC the United States, sacnaOds Webb C. Hayes and Colonel William o.
Brown. With those directly and indi-
redtly connected with the family were
hose others who had kept ceaseless
vigil-the white garbed nurses and the
uniformed marine hospital attendant.
In the adjoining room were Dr. Charles
MoBurney. Eugene Wasdin, Roswell
S Park, Charles G. Stockton and Herman
Silent and motionless, the circle of
loving friends stood about the bedside.
Dr. Rixey leaned forward and placed
S / his ear close to the breast of the expiring
president. Then he straightened up
and made an effort to speak.
Passed Away Peacefully.
"Tho president is dead," he said.
The president had passed away peace-
ftally, without the convulsive struggle
at death. It was as though he had
fallea asleep As they gazed on the
e of she martyred president onl sh
"b o t thoe nomerm r Soe the s oe
ed this amber of dea Mr. orf o -
orhad beenome of s Ae firm to omue
lm..a lser she s unai effect of the
__MM_ of__.__ dea, Sopassed ftem
the rom sad down the stairway.
There In th large drawingrem wras
slIE ausembled members of the cabinet.
oials high in the adainiseratoa
O IV A.04 _i aad in the omotdeanoe of she president.
.-- ^. LATE PmsB azDT X'13NlUT. toN th ey seed to realize thM the
to that exalted eoffie under she coustitu- O" f"th had come, Mr. Ortel.
ties and laws of the country, and with
t0e "dministrtio- of the oath of ofse
today he will begin the exercise of the
factions of president.
In these statements are embraced the -

sonsummasion oz an aw ul tragedy and
the historic event by which the entire
administration of government is changed
and a new administration comes into
But for the moment the transfer of
the government is forgotten in the great
sorrow which has fallen on the nation
to the passing of President McKinley.
Soldier, statesman, president, devoted
husband and friend, ne was beloved by
all who knew him.
The death of President McKinley
came in the small hours of the morning
under circumstances of peculiar wierd-
neos For hours he had lain uncon-
eciously with all hope of his survival
As early as 8 o'clock last night the
doctors had pronounced him a dying
aa, and soon thereafter the rigors of
cin ~death began to creep upon
he administration of powerful
stimulants was mmJntrined until 7
o'clock, but with no effect. It was seen
tt theaend was near at hand and thoes
nearest and dearest to the president
were summoned for the offices of the
las farewell
Last Eadearments.
He came out of a stupor about 7
o'clock and while his mind was par.
Sally clear there occurred the last en.
dearmenus, the lass submission of the
eufferer to the will of the Almighty, the
les murmured expressions from his dy-
ing lips and the lass goodbye aIn this
interval of consciousness Mrs. McKin.
lay was brought into the death chain.
ber. The president had asked to see
her. She came and sat beside him,
held his hand, and heard from hunim his
last words of encouragement and corn-
fert. Then she was led away and not
again during his living hours did she
see him.
The president himself fully realized
that his hour had come and his mind
turned to his Maker. He whispered
feebly "Nearer, My God. to Thee," the
words of the hymn always dear to his
heart. Then in faint accents he mur-
mured goodbyey all, goodby. It is God's
way. His will be done, not ours."
With this sublime display of Christian
fortitude the president soon after lapsed
into unconsciousness.
The members of the cabinet, grief
stricken, were gathered in the large
diawingroom of the Milburn house.
The time had come when they, too,
were to look upon the president for the
last time in life. They ascended the
stairway one after the other, noiselessly
approaching the threshold of the cham.
bar where the dying man lay and gased
within. Those who came first turned
baek appalled and overwhelmed and did
not pass within the chamber. Secreta-
ry Wilson remained below, unwilling to
have imprinted on his memory the
picture of his expiring chiL Secretary
Log. who arrived on a late train, went
at once so the chamber and passed di.
retly to the bedside of the president,
grasping the hand that was already
elammy with approaching death.
Complete Unenel sem.
Meant tim he president had lapsed
iato a state of complete unconsiusneses,
and is wasa oly a question of bours, per-
haps minase, whIae the end would
aeme. By 10 o'clock there was no

you halted at the door, and summoning
all of his effort, said:
*"Gentlemen, the president has passed
Realizing. too, the monotonous na.
ture of the event to the people of the
country. Mr. Cortelyou stepped through
the outer doorway of the Milburn house
and advancing down the walk to the
newspaper men at the front gate calmly
"The president died at 2:15 o'clock."
Thus closed the final chapter in the
life of William McKinley.
All that remained was to perform
those gruesome offices which follow
death. There was the sending of the
official notices, the summoning of the
funeral directors; the irst hasty thoughts
of the details ,#f burial. Within half an
hour a carriage had brought those who
were to take charge of the body. The
autopsy, which had been decided upon
for the early forenoon, rendered impose
sible the immediate embalming process.
The president's body will be taken to
Washington Monday morning. The
corpse will lie in state in Washington
and interment will be made in Canton,
0., Thursday.
't u dflentt *"r*yred Aloud.
CHICAOO, Sept, :'. -- The hymn,
N.'~a-. r My God, to Thee," was sq
by the throng in front of one of
newspaper offices when the announce.
ment was made that President McKin.
lev was dead When the singing of the
hymn ceased there was a panuse. Many
were in tears. A college student then
bared his head and prayed aloud. The
great crowd listened, and when the stu.
i,-ut had ceased some started to sing
"America." the crowd joining in. Af.
ter the singing all quietly dispersed.
1 lag- ly at Half-Mast.
NEW YORK, Sept. :---The tolling of
bells about. 8 o'clock this morning ap.
prised the people of this city of the
death of President McKinley. With the
dawning of day flags were run up to
half-mas on office buildings and hotels
and on all public buildings and schools
and by 7 o'clock black draping were
hung from many of the buildings.
Germam Fleet at HalfrMast.


























Hubbard & Macdufft

Ocala, Fla.

;9 *To grow strong. Conleve we get
S S good meat we may as well let
Sit alone. There is no streugt
in tough meat-instead of gliv
j -ing, it takes strength to digest
it. It pays to be careful is
buying meat-be sure to get
the best-tender and eboiee.
Pay a little more If need be am
put something In yor stoma
.; which will put lesh on your
bones and strong blood in yeur

SStalls 3s a 4 City Market, Oeala, Fla.

Tenths I

of Pure Juices from Natural Roots.

all the DEGULATES the Liver, Stomachad Mik s,
People n Cleanses the System, Prifies ti sim

Suffer PURES Malaria, Biissui s, CM stii ,

from a u Weak Stomach aid Imp1ed1 liiN ,

Diseased Em ottle a a sam L.
F.e .1W C e nt&
_Liver. Prio Cen,.
S Pareped by JAMES F. BALLAD. SL. Leek. t
For sale by Anti-Monopol Drug ---tore----
For ale_ by An;ti-Mionopoly Dug- -Store


Soilge rn




T e1 OfI A I YIIIK M iter



The Meet Lexioes Trala la the Warld. -ka.--_--, F-al u
(Daily Rcept Sunday.)
Jacksonville to New Yerk, dly sh8r. St. Austime to New Tork eDy p I


TO MeAr ose andg--_g agk


(Daily ecept Sunday.)
Spoert 8heM Pa.nmP TramnThreto lb a -p WM-- 'e
Jacksonville to Chiago, o7ly3iho. S Augutn to Chicago osWy p hea


id wait-





y tetleran Pomp the Body Is

E.ore te Capitol.


>tre* S ee tf the STem 're-ertbed
-S *S* eebs sse s hnree and w w
Ret5e s e MSe'stre.-PrU' er4 off
hew. eey Faytver.
WVasmaeoTu. Sept. 17 -The state fa-
mel Jay of me la w Praduat McKm. -
Supse W as men re tehe ocasmo.
Te Asky was eMe t with dark. s.w
noeOg gray -S u..ocaUso&al spasms
o smraw ML. ne$%g way at momentary
boer-e wto 8etms 'i da.1 suaskine and
a soft wnd bUr.,v tnarrrd iat<. relief the
sag oft mineogng us baking fronts
ts aui ae well as the ubaued air of
te pebir tast this was a asy o.f orrow.
TeaurdeT he *aoS that was mortal of
Wa.. am Mckitsaw w.l tw couii ittedi
i. e rS at Canton withI Meremiui es as
pere s a *'he nastttuai ccarac:er an |
otaSri tin I:# I-U-M'ive will permit.
1-as wasSao t ose was to pa v it a.t trtkute of re

sap t WW d eeat'at.-u at tue bier of tit
Oed premses.t
Ai ow coamrn ad *rot here its rep.
soitaV" to tseelty ta" the dead anod
s P. mp a the n athon near.
Ger ntase hbad ordered thear api.
smme a makore vreWensmauaves to be
pEMMas a tes hbe they mwarm
Wmb Amaows sst 1 ed
tbesiPagg e Titease..
b tl &wM s (,eeland was he so
0 es 0 n e _e.. -- and like
Seas seead has tribute*
0l1e to pre as lw W 4 sea Wd
am as an P Wa e an the tor.

e.M Ueerne of the

poa m ses Ns9 as has ped lrep
--wWs. ap--a l-,Aes M fDailey of
he sepal so e ve.d utI embassy.
the sa er a an manteSd
theie wad *sm their repeens-
emss uay4 d she asesb had east a
d -s g iegaves sad part of their
a Al hbaces e mte national
a ISI eSIonueS Y. euseeuta v. m-
see cheery. won represented.
SeW r FY. paosidest piro soeu the
paro. was w" bmr Maine ths, morn-
an Wabi ham wasCoaw Justice Fler
b ts een
"d Meadem. sha last speaker
1 tb hee of veuesesssalwle. attend-
ed as me m we of the
go Loweew.ea* s as& e
me poseeml tiaed and sadsemae of
be dd -. Many ether we pres
ws ahme dshe tlta"Vew and w
n d t tad sh g
w mp% enob lo of he aty anat-
-ed s and all trs wwadsthe Mba-
oat am he leaps eMal goek pars ua-
de ..... d-ev. seom at e partcip
in -___ o 0los w tle t.emId*r

Athes m fl Uen the -atrl of
end a m, learsedela l she ted-

samed ema d h ese anleI oM
asma gin male" rgmgs, wmen-
eand uie m aid ashem adM"
*am the dead hed "sM maisn
wek Dewin.
aem g em" ag and wo
as d Opened doa she aeds P IN-

to6 aga Mcmb"ga of 0ev eocalc
asnow AO3 perof mee sa"se
Ikedo"alloag w adof ether

U-ua. tit prepare for the ordeal. She
hai rrt-,.a quite well during the night,
but ner pale face toid plainly of her sut -
fer.ngir. Sue gave no sign of collapse,
however. and her physician confidently
bWiit-V wuar *,he will keep up her
etr-ngtiu and courage to the end.
lDuriug ine nig.i and morning a por-
tion of the many beautiful floral tributt @
sent to te Wante House were placoc
about the funeral casket. Conspicuous
among them was a massive cushion
floral tribute in the form of an army
badge from the G. A. R and offerings
from the Loyal Legion and other soldier
organimatons A design of over 6 feet
diameter, composed of galax leaves and
American beauty roses, about which was
entwined the American flag,. came from
the mayor and council of RBict-oed.
Va. Many other beautiful tributes were
atr. am g them one from Mrs. James
A. Garfeld, widow of another martyred
Theesnort, under command of Major
General John R Brooke. was formed
immediately in front of the White
Bouse. Beses, regular solders, sil-
ors and marines, an escort was made up
of a detachment of the National guard
members of the G. A K., Loyal Legior
and kindred bodies and civic organize
tio- and representatives of all branches
of the national government and the
governors of states and their staffs.
At precisely 9 o'clock a command was
given and the body bearers silently and
reverently raised to their stalwart
shoulders the casket containing all that
was mortal of theil.u -trious dead. They
walked with 4low ca :e-ccd steps, and
after they appeared as the main door of
the White House, the marine btnd sta-
tioned on the avenue opposite the man-
sion struck up the hymn the dead presi-
dent loved so well: "Nearer, My God
to Thee."
Kyes Wet Wich Tearsm

There was perfect silence throughout
the big mansion and as the last sad
strain of music died away the throng in
the building lifted their heads, but their
eyes were wM
As the hearse moved away the mourn-
we trh the White House entered car-
rages and followed the body on its
msarh to the capitol, where the funeral
services were hdb
Slowly down the White House drive.
way through the fine drisling rain the
solemn caroage wound its way to the
S I-nsamiug to the avenue and halted.
ef with a gmand, solemn swing, the
artillr band began the "Dead March
Prom Saul;" a blast from a bugle
"Marchl"and the head of the proces-
'mo moved on its wAy to the capitoL
The casket, in a black carved hearse
and drawn by six coal black horses
caparisoned in black net, with trailing
tassels and a stalwart groom at the head
of each, moved down through the gate-
way and came to a stand alongside of
the moving procession.
Major General John R. Brooke was
aI t the head of the line. mounted on a
splended charger. Behind him came
his aides, the red coated artillery band.
a squadron of cavalry with red and
white guidons limp in the damp air, a
battery of field artillery with the men
sitting straight and stiff as statutes, a
company of engineers, two battalions of
Scoas artillery and a detachment of the
hospital corps Then came the naval
meuangent of the first section headed by.
the marine band who were followed by
a tfamtla of marines and one of sailors
from the North Atlantic squadron,
very picturesque and striking.
ypwseom as Chief MarshaL
As the National guard of the District
of Columbia brought up the rear of the
firs section of the parade, the civic sec.
utn of the procession marched into line.
It was under command of General
Heery V. Boy son. as chief marshal
and comprised detachments from toe
military of tse Loyal Legion, the army
and navy, the Union Veteran Legion,
the Su ish war veterans and the G.
As the veterans of the civil war passed
the waiting hearse wheeled into line,
the guards of honor from the army and
the navy took up positions on either side
of the hearse and tne funeral cortege
proper took its appointed place behind
dsl 4egasem of the G. A. R.
* Close behid the hearse came a car-
rigoe in which were seated ex-President
_leveland, ~ear Admiral R. D. Evans
Sand Oeneral John M. Wilson. In a car-
rag drawn by four fine black horses
coming next were President Roosevelt,
1 Mrs Roogevelt and Commander .W 8



IV* weniP i enstd by 16
r~m* sod sOw b~ alMft*se vwe
00 %%m. imo Manornom
Ouraw om inn efta Mso
--pd to e mih gae-

1 be ~~~of 'age lmmrsa
doa*~me -- rS4 oSh'w ~&atiggrv*
a$ %, MO abomso a Sew manasw
Wow 0 p*siaAs m"W bade ,shin
sawsaw40d .dwq t e9gfavers,
W stab41-4amnwmd p- Lbegan
to adi myher whomemmt

Oowl.s, the president's brother-in-law
Theo followed a line of carriages bear-
tag the members of the cabinet, a num-
ber e e remembers and behind them the
solemnly Me funeral party wound
down past the treasury building and
into the broad sweep of Pennsytvania
avOna-. AU the military organizations
carried their arms, but with colors
drapedand furled. The crowds were
let. all was ad. mournful and op-
preeav. The people stood wist heads
uncvered and many bowed in appar-
enlay silent prayer as the hearse passed

Conuteerate Veterans ou tue city of
Washington and various religious and
patriotic s:cetrees, inclauiing the Sons of
the American Revolu.ion, secret socie
ties and labor orgauizitions of tne crty.
The military order of the Loyal Le.
gion, of which President McKinley was
an honored member. with a representa-
tion from mne New York and Pennsyi-
vania commanderies, formed a conspicu-
ous part in this portion of the oroces-
ton, as also did the Kightrs Templar o:
this city and of Alexandria, Va., and
a battalion of the unitormed rank.
Tue fall force of the lertercarriers of
Washington, a band of black crep-
around each arm, walked to solemn
trend of the dirge.
The banners of all organizations were
folded and draped with black and :LiL
the marching civilians wore mourning
badges and white gloves. Fife and
urum corps bends rendered at frequent u
intervals along the route the presi-
dent's favorite hymn, "Nearer My
God to Thee."
The procession occupied an hour and
a half in passing a given spot.
For hours before tue arrival of the fu-
neral cortege as the east front o tin:
capitol an impenetrable cordon of po
lice bad been massed along the waiki
and area fronting the plasa. Thousand-
upon thousands of people had gathered
here to pay their last tribute of respe.
and love to the memory of the deai
I Ie i-uneral S~ervie,'-.
The funeral services at the c xpirt.
over the remains of the late Presiei!r
McKimey wore simple and beautiful.
They were ot the form prescribed in th-
Methodist church. Two hymns, a pray,
er, an address and a benediction com-
prised all of it, yet the impression left
at the cad was of perfection. The peo
ple were slow in gathering. Among tne
first comers were the army officers.
General Randolph. chairman of artil
lery, in charge of the military arragre
ments at the capitol, was first among
those and soon afterwards came General
Gillpi%, chief of -gows.s and Gen
eralnd Fitahga sA Soo the number
of officers bee.'me too great to dissmi
guish betwee:i them ad the rotund..
began so lagna ap wish the flashes et
gota lace an :-:it busons and flashing
sword scabb ar: m scattered through t he
the soberly dre- -ed crowd of civilians.
Before 10 o'eloce the latter had assem-'
bled in such nu .tbresas so fill mte treat-
or part of the .s iting space not reserved
for the person- :n the funeral procession
who were to en-"r the rotuuda.
Just at 10 (,,lock Aumiral Dewey
made his appearance, accompanied by
General Otis, G general Davis and Gen-
eral Ruggles He glanced over Ete
scene within and then took up his str:-
tion at the eastern entrance, whei e he
was joined by the other members of ize
guard of honor. Mrs Hobart with her
son and Mrs. Rus-ell Alzer, escorted
by Colonel Hecker, also entered during
this time of waiting. The clergymen
and the choir, the latter from the Mes-
ropolitan M. KE church, which Mr. Me-
Kinley attended, filed in and were ieattd
at the head of the catafalque. At 10:4')
o'clock the cabinet entered and wer-
seat to the south of the platform, an i
then to the strains of "Nearer My God
to Thee" by the Marine band on the
side of the casket it was borne into the
General Gillespie and Colonel Bing
ham led the way and every one arosb.
The guard of honor oa either side sera
rated and the casket was placed gent &y
upon the catafakqua
Hamma With Family Party.
Next came members of the family of
the deceased, Abner McKinley leading.
They were heated near the head of the
casket. Mrs. McKinley was no present
Senator HMnna was with the family
party. Next the diplomatic corps en
tered, all in full court regalia, and were
eated to the south.
Former President Cleveland, with
General Wilson. his e-cors, sat in the
fire ro. Lastly came President Roose-
velt, escorted by sCaptain Cowles and
preceded by Mr. Gorselyou, secretary to
he president. He was given a seat at
the end of the row occupied by she cab-
inet, just south, of the casket Mr.
Roosevelt's face seemed set and he ap-
peared to be restraining his emotions
with difficulty.
When the noise occasioned by seating
the late comers had ceased, a hush fell
upon the people and then the chboir soft-
ly msang, "Lead, Kindly Ights" Bishop
Newman's divane antbem, while every
one sood in reverence.o
Every One hood in reverec. As the
conclusion of the hyma Rev. Dr. fory

L Naylor, presiding elder of the Wash.
ington disict etedist ptpal
church, delivered the invoaion w e
the distinguished company listened
with bowed heads
The Prayer.
**0 Lord God, our Heavenly Father.
a bereaved nation cometh to Thee in
deep sorrow.
To whom can we go in such an hour
as this but unto Thee?
Thou only art able to comfort and
support the afflicted.
Death strikes down the tallest and
best of men and consequent changes are
continually occurring among nations
and communities. But we have been
taught that Thou art the same yester-
day, today and forever; that with Thee
there is no variableness nor the least
shadow of turning. So in the midst of
our grief we sarn to Thee for help.
We thank Thee, 0 Lord, that years
ago Thou didas give to this nation a
man whose loss we mourn today.
"We thank Thee for the pareand un-
selfish life he was enabled to live in the
midst of so eventful an experience. We
thank Thee for the faithful and distin-
guished services which he was enabled
to render to Thee, so oar country and to
the world.
"We bless Thee for such a lawmaker,
for such a governor, for such a presi-
dent, for such a husband, for such a
Christian example and forsuch a friend.
"Buta, 0 Lord. we deplore our loss to-
day; sincerely implore Thy sanctifying
benediction. We pray Thee for suat
dear one that has been walking by his
side through the years, sharing and par-
taking of ans sorrows and joys. Give to
h. aill neetied nutenanoB and the com-

thile nation '.I to to e '. i-
illuminea jn'igm-nr. "ir.,- .:
an unsuliiea claracrer i- r. -,-
0 Lor., ior ta. .:;,:.i- :. a ...y, .
men who affirmed wi:n :y sr.a;, .
Dres(ient, in toe atminui-ratrio:i o. i
affairs of the government. guide ri'.-i
in all their deliberarions 1,1 ie i '-
welfare and the glory o0 ito
"And now, OLrai. wt e vu..iy pray
for Thy blessing and cus it...i tu
come to all the people of' our i:.:ti anti
nation. Forgive our past shorr com-
ings, our sins of omission ai well as our
sins of commission.
"Help us to maie toe go.dea ruie toe
standard of our lives tuat we n:avr Do
unto others as we would have tuem do
unto us,' and thus become indeed a peo-
ple whose God is the Lord.
"These things we humbly ask in the
name of Him who taught us when we
pray to say
"Our Father, Which art in Heaven.
hallowed be Thy name; Thy kingdom
come; Thy will be done on earth as it is
in Heaven; give us this day our daily
bread and forgive us our trespasses as
we forgive them that trespass against
us. And lead us not into temptation,
but deliver us from evil, for Thine is the
kingdom and the power and the glory,
forever and ever, amen!"
As the pastor ceased, the voices of the
choir swelled forth and the rich. pure
soprano notes of Mrs. Thomas Noyes
led the hymn, "Some Time We'll Un-
The music was remarkably effective
and touching as the notes came back in
soft echoes from the fullness of the
dome overhead. As soon as the hymn
ceased Bishop Edward G. Andrews of
the Methodist Episcopal church, who
had come from Ohio to say the last
words over the remains of his life-long
friend and parishioner, arose. He stood
at the head of the casket and spoke in
sympathetic voice and with many evi-
demoes of deep emotion.
Bishop Andrews' sermon closed at
11:38 o'clock, being of 25 minutes dura-
**Nearer, My God to Thee" was then
sag by the choir, many of the sadi-
ence joining in. The services closed at
11:40 with benediction by Rev. Chap
man, oe-po".aa astor of the prest.
dent's church in Washington.
Dee't Let Them Seller.
Often children are tortured with
itching and burning eczema and other
skin diseases but Bu-klen's Arnice
Salve heals the raw sores, expels in flame
ation, leaven the skirt without a -war.
Clean), fragrant, cheap, there' no satlve
ou earth as. g anteed. Oui "5(' at Garrett & Gerig',z
Women as Doctors.
To go back as far as the end of the
thirteenth century, a woman named
Protula was professor of the art of
healing at the University of Palermo,
and an old certificate in the archives
of Paris shows that it was a woman
who was called upon to prescribe
for Louis IX. on his return from
the crusade. In the seventeenth cen.
tury Oliva del Sabucco, a Spanish wo-
man, was considered an excellent doc-
tor, and a hundred years later Anna
Mansolini, an Itallen, was professor in
a medical college in Milan. Two other
well known woman doctors were Bar-
bara Weintranhein, a German woman,
and a Swedish woman named Christine
Erxbelen. In these days the United
States boasts of more women doctors
than any other country. England fol-
lows next.
The last Cheap Excursion of the Sea-
soen te St. Augustine via Plant
The Plant ?ystenm will runt a very
cheap excursion from Ocvla, Fla vie
Jullette, Morriston, Archer and Hiuh
Hpringa, also from Live Oak. Special
from Live Oak will conuslidate at
High $prings with special from Ocalan.
and run from High Spriugs to St.
Augustine Saturday, Sept. 21, as one
The round trip rate from Ocala to
Paradise inclusive will be one fifty,
from Gainesville to Interlachen in-
elusive will be one twenty-five.
Come and go with us and take a dip
In the old Ocean.
For further information call on

agents or write F. M. Jolly, D. P. A.,
Jacksonville; W. V. Lifsey, D. P. A.,
Tampa; B. W. Wrenn. P. T. M.,
Savannah, Ga.

A Good Foundation
Means comfort, peace and health.
The blood can't circulate through
poor feet cramped and pinched into
tight ehboes or shoes of unnatural
shape. The feet suffer from corns and
bunions, ard the sluggish circulation
affects the entire health.
We sell shoes that are shaped like



Cabinet Memb rs Will Con-
I tinue For Present.


Many Foreign Represeatatives Will
Deoubtless Tender Their ResaIgations
as Is Customary, but They May Be
Asked to Hold OfR- Foer a Time.
WAsmxeNrox, Sept. .-Its is not be-
liwred here that President Roosevelt will
aid it expedient or necessary o summer
congress to meet in special masssi
There is only a very meager sprinkling
of senators and members of the boAse
of represenasaives in Washington, but
those here generally hold to the opinion
above expressed. They even go io the
extent of expressing the opinion that
there will be no extra ssion of the sen-
ate, although qon thie. -ere is some dif-
ra_".ne nt ODInDOU. ibe matter is en-
tirely optional with the rew president.
The statute providing for the sucoes*
sion of mne presidency requires that coan
gress shall be convened =x case a mem-
ber of the cabinet becomes president,
but the statutory requirement does not
apply to the case of tne vice pr-sudent
being elevated to the --residency sarough
the death of the president. It is be.
lived that such law does not exist.
Congress meets according to the consd-
tution on Dec. 2, les- than three months
President Arthur did convoke the
senate in special session. bus aircmm-
stances are somewhat different in the
present instance. The lass congress per-
ormed its work so completely that in
ease the entire body should be brought
together in extra session, there would
be no special service for it to perform
and there would be little mOe to do
than confirm the nominations to offie
nlade by the prendent. Ic would not,
of course, be necessary to summon the
entire conoe s toro this purpose and if
there should be a desire on the pars of
Mr. Roosevels to make a large number
oi changes immediately after assuming
the duties of his office he could secure
oonfirmarton by simply calling the sen-
ate together.
Tau consensus of opinion, however,
is that he will ask the present members
of the cabtnea to continue in office, cer-
tainly until next December, wnen con-
gress will assemble. Some members of
she cabinet later may wish to be re-
lieved, as several are not in the best of
health, and the new president may de-
cide himself later on tnat ne will make
some changes, but this is a master quite
in the future and not one that would
call necessarily for an extra session,
even of she senate
The members of the McKinley cabi-
net and their assistants, as well as the
heads of important bureau, and she
foreign representatives, doubsess will
tender their resignations as is usual In a
change of a- relieve the new president of embarrass-
me t, but undoubtedly will be askd so
continue in office for some time at lest
While some o the cabinet officers,
is known. sinely desire to relinquish
their portfolios, they are all aitote
and noimete;ly devoted to the insert
of their parsy so continue in office it -
qesed by the president so do, nd
this is believed is what will oeeu
Should any eataine chage besSme abh
solutely neesmry the law gives he
president authority so mae the mp
rary appainments, and this power has
been exertcised on previous ooaso-m
without much emininsst in she ad-
ministration of public atairs

w no -lSep. .-.-tgve am as
smal, stories of prmonitio o at he as
.stten of President Roosevelt. SIs
Seamtr John laughlin Dl thll ne
ever four weeks ago, while a d--plc
Rework was being m a He
AmeriBan eupost in ground, a be
n th e rneah is was

-Our Vis President."
S hardly ad he picture bee
when ahe word "vice" burned omusms
left standing in large letters under Mr.
Roosevelt's picture the words:
"Our Presidento"
In a minute or two the word "our" as-
eidentally burned out as had the word
**vice" and for several minumesthe wod
**president" stood ous in bold rseleC
Senator Laughlin says that everybody
in the place was impressed wish he
range occurrence. Now is would smaU
chley CeUrs P'-ftpeO8ed
WASHmUNGeo, Sept. i-It to under
stood that further sessions of the Sbley
court of inquiry will be postponed un-
til after the president's funeral as lam
The matter was informally gsomf das
and this coreluesio reached

This signatse is oe every bem ef the OBinS
Laxtve BromoQuidm e %*IS
tUe emefd thnt v*&i oAmu aem



Having now taken the management
of our stove wood busin s ourselves,




'$10 $1.00
j .oo THEY ARE







is" the

Dri k


Thee -Days



'-I I



Is Running Over

With New Things!

And Still They Come!

We will have new goods coming in

Everybody knows that our goods



day during the fall se

are always fresh,

as we sell the

rapidly that they don't have time to become old and stale.

We i

to carry a more complete stock this fall and winter than ever before.

the line of canned Fruits, Meats,


put up by anybody, anywhere, at any time,

and Fish we have the

viz: R.




few of the


Hartley's and Dundee Marmalade

5-lb tins fine Prunes

'-gal. and gal. crocks Queen Olives
Cross & Blackwell's Pickles

Potted Yarmouth Bloater
Pickled Onions
Puree de Foi Gras
Truffle Liver Saussage

Pate de Foi Gras

Imported Fruit Syrups

Tripe a la Mode
Anchovy Paste


Puree of Game
Barkl Dl) Jelly




articles just received and placed on our shelves

is one


proverb especially for

It declares

best is always the cheapest.

that the
It pays

to remember this when buying coffee.

the best.

Don't be

deceived !

have value without cost.

& Sanborn's Seal Brand


You can't

The price of Chase

Coffee is a little

more than common coffee, but it costs twice

as much to import.

much to use.

food and stimulant
food-coffee try it.

It is worth ten times as

It is no mere beverage; it is


If you want a
In i-lb. and a-lb. Tin
Cans (air tight). a
Other high grades tn
richly colored parchment
bags (moisture proof).


We keep constantly on hand




Fromage Came
Fromage de Roqu

Shrimp Ps

Oxford Sausa
Russian Cavi

Duck with Olives



Fresh Mackerel


a big supply of Heavy Goods su(

Salt, Hay, Corn, Oats. Bran, Poultry Food, Cooked



waste -

:h as


and as we

buy in large quantities,

we can

save you money on them.

TE .- .



r.-F~a~F~3~s~ frrr~i~rp.-e~~

209 IIOI




: !


Y -



em so





are: -
er Cheese
n Cheese






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