Group Title: Ocala evening star.
Title: The Ocala evening star
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title: Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title: Evening star
Physical Description: v. : ; 61 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Porter & Harding
Place of Publication: Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date: 06 29, 1909
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
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 )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075908
Volume ID: VID03205
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 - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
 Related Items
Other version: Ocala weekly star


This item has the following downloads:

00132 ( PDF )

00133 ( PDF )

00134 ( PDF )

00135 ( PDF )

Full Text

.0 -

* ~ .k.~WT2

'- .4.



* ~,. -4~.:
x ..

'-in N



1I -B

o Eat
.o60. ty eand aIeF May be the Moam
Sand A A wite Wi1 Lead the Pe *-
mOU CMC-ph Out of so WiMmeness
SMmnapolls, June t. Dcarig aloft
Wm CHUM a banper of a strange design and
rOom bhalling Bryan and LaFollette as their
leaders, Minnesota "Isurgents" from
S the republican and democratic ranai
L-- '-- wll tble week launch a new party.
StI Preparations for starting the campaign
I: UkS, IS *gd S of the organisation were made today.
p It Is expected that the Insurgent move-
yp mprF TUBil S meant will spread all over the West
and that it will gain natiemal stand-
lag before the next presidential elec-
1 C Uso. a* TIn ton.
The organlsation Is the outcome of
Ste sympathetic working of the Bry-
URY ---an and LaPFIIette men in Minnsaota.
It has been presented that the friends
ofA Tv, of both 'represent the amae Idea in
- 5 politics, and now that Mr. Bryan has
entered the race for senator In Ne-
-- 17braska, the Brya men feel a willg-
neas to enter into the independent

7- movement which will. so far as, they
are concerned, be aimed directly
R. D. FULLER, =. t the ot m-ce of John A.
Johnson in power as the head of the
democratic organisation mad as a pow-
sible candidate for preudentL
ow show Combm -The Timee Ripes

S _LORIDA the time for a new party Is now ripe.
STheymy that the present Congress
W4 to CAS. win not give real tariff revision, and
that the comblnatlon of democrats
F. BL9Cd Krepublicam in the senate In favor
S Bof perpetuation of a high tariff, pulls
down all the bars, so far as party at-
filation goes.
& PM In Minnesota. It will be urged that
Governor Johnason. by his veto of the
Stonnage tax. ha openly aligned him-
self with the ocnservatlves, and that
B I1 iasurgent republicans and democrats
C o 4to 12 .a. to will Said their only chance in the "In-
M depedenrt movement.
In Minnesota, the Bryan element
E ,AgH" hbas been headed by Jamse Manahan
--- and the LaPoilette movement by Geo.
E"& L ftuas both of whom. It Is said.
SCHACE wil be prime movers with James Pe-
Sterso and others in the new move-
S B 0 s* MW 11. ALONE IN A SAW
;, DWI. s. ,. M r Bock, MILL AT MIDNIGHT
06A tAA FLORIDA unmindful of dampness, drafts, storm
1 ., .M1' I CAaS. or cold, W. J. Atkintas worked an night

watchman at Banner Spring Tenn.
Such exposure gave him a severe cold
that settled em his tans. At last he
bad to give up work. He tried many
remedles but all failed till be used Dr.
King's New Discovery. "After usns
one bottle," he writes, "I went back to
work as well as ever." Severe colds,
stubbon coughs, Inflamed throats and
sore lunge, heaM rhagcs,. croup and
whooping cough get quick "relief and
prmapt this 1loriesa medi-
cin0. See and 1St. Trial bottle free,
guaranteed by all druggists.

Peculiar Suit of a Tampa Girl Against
Her Father-in-Law, Rev. J. W.
~-igh8 of Jacksonville
Jacksoaville. Fla., June 29.-An In-
.UFIP INVrTAOEST teresting civil suit was Instituted in
r ** wedn raptUsa. t r Tampa last Saturday, involving Rev.
J3. W. Bihaim, the pastor of the First
St aU sod a bco l as ovIld ab- Methodist church of this city, and in
S gatedl eot fnW to he dema ds of which $20.M0 is asked for the alleged
S afsette ta2 tyl of paper mad e u, alienation of the affections of a hus-
S rawIng. By lewvig your band, the latter being the son of the
Rev. Mr. Bigham.
ftV u, tmb ad al their or- The plaintiff li Mrs. Dahlia Bigham.
St i wll be faithfully ad who was formerly Miss S lva, of
aemartg sMred eut. We do the Tampa.
S# w 01 *ri The young woman, who is most at-
S. tractive, alleges that she and the
,'HA 3', (f O MPANY younger Bigham fell In love with each
other in Tampa. and eloped to Jack-
V. jsonville, where the father of the groom
C J- i LLI performed the ceremony. She says
They lived together happily until the
Sfather-in-law In various ways alleat-
I ed the affections of her husband from
P;"M "id S f tSilO FU rlhbed She returned to the parental roof in
U U 1 101ue9t4 Tampa, and declares that she does not
M a b 2" know of the whereabouts of her hus-
S0I S AItA band. She asserts that she returned
S_ _ to Jacksonville to resume marriage re-
lations with her husband, and a sec-
ond time back to Tampa, since her ar-
l rival there a child having been born
to her.
Mr Bighr a elaims damages from
t1e Rev. J. W. Bigham, who she as-
Srtsm is responsible for the separation
at herself and husband. and the pres-
,Op bit1 b e4yW of ie 00 ent failure of his son to perform the
S "U'... duties of husband and father.
S _" l v RoT. Mr. Bigham. the defendant, is
tk WV7 iu b W O regarded as one of the leading Meth-
SwRkuHM with m odera ap- odisat ministers in Florlda, coming
~I Sb. ttly taryM. lectrie here a few years ago from Kentucky.
im dsk m MAses. where he filled the pulpits in several
m Wa at A& Ti s of the l eadig churches of that state.

Men past middle Ite have found
Scomafort and relief tIn Foley's Kidney
Seme dy, especially m enlarged
FISH prostate -land, which Is very com-
men amons elderly men. L. E. Mor-
S I dl i.v --r laplMeits chof1 e r0 i Diexter. y, write: "Up to a year
&Ubs W 9b al warll C of at best ago my, tther suffered from kidney
a et'. I bi af o but fask and bladder trouble and several phy-
". at .aa thm- ria bL siclans p.oaounced It enlargement of

T OKER prostate gland ad advised an *p-
., U.rwere afraid he could not stand ite and
Mare t I recommended Foleys Kidney Rem-
f^ .^Uu~a~a~L..... edy, and the first bottle relieved him.
and after taking the second bottle he
Swag d longer troubled with this con-
^ ita Ld" by all druggists.


Manila, June 29.-Successful opera-
tions against Jikiri's band of Morn
bandits have been conducted during
the last few days. A detachment under
Cap1, Anderson struck the band on
Panay Island and in the running en-
gagement that followed five of the
bandits were killed, a number were
wounded and several others were cap-
tured by friendly Moros. Thirty-one
of the band were killed or captured
during the last thirty days. but Jikiri
himself always manages to elude cap-


Many an Ocala Household Will Find
Them So
To have the pains and aches of a
bad back remedied; to be entirely free
from annoying, dangerous uninary
diseases is enough to make any kid-
ney sufferer grateful. To tell how
this great change can be brought
about will prove comforting words to
hundreds of Ocala readers.
Edward Gravier. living on Lemon
street, Palatka, Fla., says "For sev-
eral months my back had been caus-
ing me considerable misery. I also
had a lameness across my loins, and
there was a dull aching through my
kidney regions, almost constantly. It
was hard for me to walk and when
I sat down for a little while I would
become so stiff that it was only with
a great difficulty that I was ablh to
arise. If I stooped to pick up any-
thing, sharp twinges would pass thro'
my loins, and cause me the greatest
misery. I had often heard of Doan's
Kidney Pills, and finally procured a
box. Their use banished the lameness
and soreness and made me feel ten
years younger. If my recommendation
will bhe means of bringing relief to
any persons suffering from kidney
trouble, you are welcome to use it."
Plenty more proof like this from
Ocala people. Call at Tydings & Co's.
drugstore and ask what their custom-
ers report.
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N.
Y.. sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name-Doan's-and
take no other.

Plttsburg, Pa June 29.-Greater
Pittsburg walked yesterday amidst in-


and taste as sweet That's why Schek-
Inger's and Lowney's Candles la Ihal
and pound boxes are so popular. Pure
confections these; flavor dellIoa. OW
confectionery is free from adultesa-
tion. It Is wholesome and healthful.
Every kind of confectionery boM
FIrults, Cold Drinks, Cigars and News-


0ontezina Barbershop

In Connection With the Hotel Oiee
Skilled workmen and courteous at-
tention to all. Special attention to




P. O. Box 44. OCALA, FLA.


Life Assurance Societ


- -
-j ~* ~



3'? .-. .s

by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to curedeaf-
ness. and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
Inflamed condition of th0 mucuous
lining of the Eustachian Tube. When
this tube is inflamed you have a rum-
bling sound or imperf, ct hearing, an.l
when it is entirely closed, deafness 'si
the result, and unless the inflamma-
tion can be taken out and thi. tube
restored to its normal condition, har-
ing will be destroyed forever: nine*
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh.
which is nothing but in inflamed con-
dition of the mucuous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu-
lars. free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
Sold by druggists. 7Sc. Take Hall's.
Family Pills for constipation.

Atlanta, June 29.-More than 5,000
signatures have been secured by
Georgla women to a petition address-
ed to the Legislature urging the pass-
age of a compulsory education law.

the merits of the Texas Wonder, you
would never suffer from kidney, blad-
der of rheumatic trouble. SI bottle two
month's treatment. Sold by druggists
or by mall Send for testimonials. Dr.
E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive Street, St.
Louis, Mo.
Raoed Nine Big Steamships, of Which
the New York was the Swiftest
London,' June 29.-The American
line steamer New York won the ocean
race between the nine liners which
started from New York on June 19,
arriving- at Plymouth four hours
ahead of the Hamburg-American
steamer Amerika. An interesting con-
test took place between the Lapland
and the Amerika, which were In sight
of each other through the entire voy-
age. They passed Eddystone within
ninety minutes of each. The other
steamers were the Baltic, Minnehaha.
Barbarossa, Koenig Albert, Carmania
and Furnessia.

beside this: "I want to go on record
as saying that Iregard Electric Bitters
as one of the greatest gifts that God
has made to woman," writes Mrs. 0.
Rhinevault, of Vestal Center, N. Y.,
"I can never forget what it has done
for me." This glorious medicine gives
a woman buoyant spirits, vigor of
body and jubilant health. It quickly
cures nervousness, sleeplessness, mel-
ancholy, headache, backache, fainting
and dizzy spells: soon builds up the
weak. ailing and sickly. T-- them.
50c at all druggists.


Shot Down in New York Street by the
Widow of a Man he Murdered
a Year Ago

New York. June 2S.-Believing that
he killed her husband a year ago, Mrs.
Louisa ULbartta. 25 years old, a widow
waite-d at Spring and Sullivan streets
yesterday and mortally wounded Dom-
inico Versagla. aged 19. She fired four
shots, scattering the thousand people
going to work in all directions. The
youth was taken to the hospital and
the woman to jail, where she stoically
told her story. declaring she is satis-
fled she has done right.
The police think the woman, con-
cealing the revolver under her apron,
awaited her victim, and when he ar-
rived he put his hand in his hip
pocket as if to shoot, but the woman
being quicker, pulled her revolver and
fired three shots, all .of which were
effective. She fired the fourth after
her victim fell.
Whn a detective arrested the wo-
man she said, "rve done well." At
police headquarters she stated: "My
husband and I came from Italy. Ver-
sagla also came. My husband and
Versagla were acquainted, but were
unfriendly. After we came to New
York, my husband got threatening
letters and then was murdered a year
ago, leaving my and my baby penni-
less. I vowed to kill the murderer. I
searched for a clew everywhere and
had no other aim in life but to find
the assassin. A few weeks ago an
unsigned letter arrived saying that
Dominico killed my husband. I dis-
covered that Dominiclo was a Black
Hander an that the letter was true.
I told the police and showed them the
letter. They said they couldn't help
me and would not even arrest Domi-
nico. Then I oaved some money and
bought a revolver. I practiced every
day till I. could hold my hand steady.
I shot Dominico today. rm glad. and
I hope he will die."

Mothers who value their own com-
fort and the welfare of their children,
should never be without a box of
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for
children, for use throughout the sea-
son. They break up colds, cure fev-
erishness, constipation, teething dis-
orders, headache and stomach trou-
bles. These powders never falL Sold
by all drugstores, 25c. Donrt accept
any substitute. A trial package will
be sent free to any mother who will
address Allen S. Olmsted, Leroy, N.Y.

Do not forget that you can find any-
thing you want in crockery and glass-
ware at the Ocala News Co.


Galvston. Tex, June .-Chares A V E M OE
Dilson of Brown county, his wife and
their ten-year-old daughter, have .. "
been recued froiu a storm cellar.
where for thirteen days they have
been Imprisoned. They were almost
famished when found and had lived
on raw potatoes for six days of their
terrible experience in the almost air g 11
tight compartment, where they hadP IA N _CO P- A.'
worked like men in a mine trying to ,_,__ _-__,________.. .....__...
work their way to freedom. The
storm which swept over Brown
county two weeks ago wrecked the
Dilson home, moved the house from RE O L LI S C
Its site about fifty feet, planting It
over the storm cellar, and blocking FLORIDA'S OLDEST COLLI .
off the only exit from the cave. which
was eight feet deep and ten by COt I FGE, ACADEMY AN& SCHOOLS OP MUC mr MIN
Ah VmT AL POINT o Carnegiel Hall and third men's dormitory mw as *i tsta
The mbo t delicateparat o a baby Is lights, steam and furnace het; large faculty; peret pe 'fl
Iters with attacks the boels. Ery awels also e- tons fine gymnasium, athletic fields, bMtla iteal s atx, .
ders with n most cass th e lIfe of the baseball, football and basketball teaIf champlems at Pl oar t,
infant. McGee's Baby Elixir cures NIchly a vater o; Ch e-ti enpbut-- .
diarrhoea, dysentery and all derange- scholarship available Christ'an but ; st "la S
ments of the stomach and bowels. At ihnLh
all drugg t. *
The following Is the view taken of W M F. Ph&-- n W I.
it by the always safe and conserva- ..,...s ,s...,^eee u. o sss -e-" -
Utive Tampa Times:
"There is no question that the -i iII. -l I
methods devised and put.into play by
work Injury to the state. These men
buy bli tracts of cut-over land.spoes- .__

- ..-v-...~.. -.
-- .4..

Walter Scott, oldest child of Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Proetor, born Dee. 24,
112. died June 23. :Lt.
Wednesday, June 23rd, at 2:15 p.
In, after a week's suffering from
cerebral meningitis, the ol of our
dear little Walter took its flight to
God During the abshort six years and i
a half of his life he had so greatly ea-
deared himself to us that we all felt
he was our favorite, but the jewel God
had loaned us for a season was too
precious for this world's cares.
AH that loving hands could do was
done, and the best of medical assist-
ance was had. but to no avaiL Thus-
day the remains were laid to rest lan
the family cemetery, where a crowd of
relatives and friends were gathered to
pay a last tribute of love to the child
of their hearts.
Prof. P. W. Green, the teacher of
the Pedro school and under whose
care the little fellow was to have been
placed another season for study, de-
livered a most touching sermon and
offered prayer, then the little body
was lowered to its last earthly resting
place. He has suffered his little one
to come unto him. for the kingdom of
heaven is made of such.
"Another lamb. 0 Lord of God, behold
Within thy fold we lay to sleep,
Safe from this world's rough cares,
Safe from its sinful snares.
Lord keep him close to thee
Lest waking he should bleat and pine
for me." A. B.

Important Suit Entrusted to a Female
Lawr by the Austrian
New York, June 39.-When her
husband's eyesight failed Mrs. Sophie
Mayer, the mother of six children,
etudled law. Today the woman was
notified that the American government
has hired her to try the famous will |
case involving three hundred thou-
sand dollars in Tarnow Galicia. It
is the first time in history that a wo-
man lawyer has been allowed to di- A our
rect proceedings In another country. a % #
Mrs. Mayer was graduated from a
New York law school.
is often thought to be responsible for
an infant's loss in weight or general
poor health. The cause usually is that
the child has worms. They get the
nourishment in the food and the baby
starves, actually starves. White's
Cream Vermifuge expels the worms
and nourishes the child, sure and sate.
Price 25c at all druggists.

Exploration of the Reek House Re-
veals Many Indian Skoletions
Cordelo, Ga., June 29.-A perfectly
preserved petrified human form, be-
lieved to be the remains of an Indian, ., '
together with numerous skeletions and
bones, were discovered yesterday by a
local exploring party that ventured
far, into "Rock House" cave, eight
miles southeast of this place. Roman-
tic history has always attached to
this natural underground cavity.
The party that partially Invaded its
depths yesterday ventured several hun-
dred feet Into a mysterious chain -of
passageways. In the limestone walls
a gruesome sight was presented by
the protruding remains of scores of
human beings. The petrified form
weighed several hundred pounds and
it was Impossible for the party to re-
move it.
by indigestion's pangs-trying many
doctors and $20 worth of medicine In
vain, B. F. Ayscue, of Ingleside, N. C.,
at last used Dr. King's New Life Pil.,
and writes that they wholly cured him.
They cure constipation, biliousness,
sick headache, stomach, liver, kidney
and bowel troubles. 25c at all drug-

* I r
-* -< *


ALA47-wiq' w

No. 7..No




~; 4


a- ~- ~



-;^., / j

.. /5,'

rf ",*'.
_* . ., .


* ...

,5 ::' .


* p"t* ;

r~- ~aJT4 2


- -* **<*.- *-, .*' .-y .*-





S a-

.'. -* ". 11', l M o t 0ea18 fat e Uh City ve erans o.
T Marry t P~ ana J. W .aMe A m st e delegation baseba en-
g ,.~ear -w bbef sewP., a r mane maRaasta impniead e Ocalateam
a iU T. FeINO. r ee ig do the to Gainesvle ,terday.S mn had the
ftb' .Ilw lee, wer the heureu pleavre of seeing their favorites de-
~'iiI.F Oegg W MartiM of the Osals feat the Ualverosty City's veterans on
%ft% ledf t* made at the chapel, Rev. their own ground.
y rn-v e 3.UrIm se 6-lme d the reiioon The paum stad Iwas crowded and
--- -. emless of theft ta eral aM Mr. At while O Gainesville was loyal to her
aMk &Wnp Owen 4 Ne4f v.r & Maay was the home team, Ocala's brillint plays re-
bolmise ag se era.411roor.The atntdme was cehved applause not only from the
Mile ISO,..te.r-Brick A eIt rooters but from the fair-
b-.e Is low We Iearn that Mr. Rebrts carried minded people of the University CI*w.
whol an o...ea a Uwe IaNsNree, that be who admire a good Same no matter by
Sho se the se d a 00 poMeyu one company aad whom played.
im a- 1 b1 W islift Mr. Borne saidhe thought there were Ther evwere some exceptions., of
Age lt-a- it s* b1rir Ser the,ia- e~er aeletn. course, but not enough to count: and.
pMg aM. antewsofte so I b generally speaking, the people of
-bb" .hs tM KARWGEWKN S WRITE*UP Oalesvlle had only a cordial greeting
i ea e a ,g ,--- ISr the visitors.
; too ek .Juday's Time-Unimn contaiaed a It Is the opinion of the Ocala play-
.- v h 1 -! atalue h-as nhn voery ezsxlle t two-page write-up of er and their supporters that the um-
". i e et has beaOsse Oiat aA Marls comty by Mr. n. pire atvored the home team rather
a hamy -nil K-eNeger, that paper's popular Ocala more than he should. They don't like
A. 61 M & M 6 -repree-lmative. Ame g the advertis- to think bow the game would have
. M- ~ a n ray J. M. e-ert Seas, oma.ufaetur- terminated had It been a close one.
flow* ..-4 a a"s 81 the ft eusa Trowel brand of A big crowd was waiting at the de-
f a 1 aAt wa. A.1 l ea.; A. M. Iat,; plan t dealer; pot when the train came la last nigt
e'e a the 4. thfat the the 0. K. Greery; H. W. Tucker. and the victoOlver players were greet-
110a "r wVbf t00 8 11 a V I B. eMl0ri0lma; Octil News Co.; Charles ed with hearty cheers.
g ag g-11 fr a gaggs ia-npey Faer. the cigar manuftactrer; the The Gainesville Sun has the follow-
gr" o'. aP ftag e flUt r--e -s fa MI aAA a WIitEl and Ocala House; Ing to say of the game:
SI&,f a l a d tSta bA wy te Oa1a Board fN Trade: the Munare oThe fast Ocala team won over the
am mali a, ChMn Bd 1aak; Oeala's up-to- Oak Halls yesterday in a loosely play-
someIV to o wr -t Vf srte-r utjrbearyr hospital; the Ocala ed came on the local diamond. From
a p iK p -lg.lg 5Il-oa eB4 I anuWy; Burnett, the Jeweler: start to fantsh the contest was mark-
Jahe- Broew the wholesale grocer; ed with numerous and costly errors.
S aMr 'taa the Oeala -Iroa Wores: Tom M. Uv- the majority of which were credited to
soi -1 o -f tMar nf s a k ow* stoes and ranges: the the home boys. Watson pitched a
l M in ta aml per* Cmi ha"el Se Co.: "T," the Jew- splendid game, having a shade the bet-
t "'Anu h heAMli- gler; the Oma Telephone Co.; the ter of Brown, the visitors' twirler.
p* Mo da th14 WHarware Ca; mrak Ditto. "Pop" pitched a steady game, but rag-
BIW Oal Co. The cuts It. The Brick City boys took advant-
S atMf sahe ea4ar these ef the esounty fair. grand age of every misplay and piled up
mA Age m f e Whibit hal, the Ocala House enough runs to carry away the bacon.
S ha 5 gaNia, y, mtad. ld & cut of our present board of The work of Taylor and Hendricks for
e-naty iommlhimmers, including that the locals were features of the game.
. qa m V up to io mayor, Hon. J. D. Robertson. while Waller, behind the bat, and
"a S- -- _ftsRabe_ write-up of the same, Donaldson. on second. starred for the
SSS r hi o. fIll of figures aad statistics. Now visitors. The Ocala boys are a fast
S -. tr. j, -. -Maert we Just had a million copies of this and clean set of players, always In the
S. M IIar 0M3. e.- oea ftr general distribution it would game to the flnlsh."
3' m-al he t e- th in. The game by Innings was as follows:
SL IL l with T er Mr. *t PFirst Innina -Miller up, struck a
*K. _1___- wh a g ouni #els U TRIC SMOOTHING Hler to Bennett and was neatly put
4 w dw ta when he ra l6te a tel- IRONS ON TRIAL out Graham lined one to Donaldson
V" -an w"a btee na Nos a -dows who threw him out at first. Bullock
s d o l iThe hoaoe br be b I wl place an electric smoothing went to Arst on four balls. Watson
& mwdft baber ma ut amg bent the tron In your home on a few days trial. strek out. Boore, .
ft % t uW11pe n request at my office, or by car Dodge struck out. Jewett struck
e sa tI or phone. They are the the greatest one to firat and was out Waller hit a
- *fhc~fI a IaterlW- 1tt3e thftg 'ia the boame, especially in high one over the catcher, who neatly
_O01_1 -M eSor bet weather, Connect the core with abbed It Score.
A 9ee waM a peaesmager MI the am- of your light drops and in a few Second Inning-Hendricks lined one
r -ad he mas = fe ade t m s a nttes te on I is hot. No amoke to nrown, who threw him out. Denton
re 6th S 11m eawbasile to or dirt aMqg d Wly wiars it is lined one to Bennett and was called
Sis* o a minutes, watd. H. W. TUC I ER out Spottswood lined a long one to
te an powI "r e"da Harris, who took It In. Score, 0.
SWATCH1 FOR THE RED WAGONS Donaldson struck out. Bennett Hn-
a .rsr aMlemteI I gand style te ed a hot one past the pitcher, reached
... "qo e Them rida, Packl m & Ice Company rst. Harris went to first on four
Seres was pros- now has Its delivery wagons em the balls, advancingr Bennett to second,
e.. mWs*tae was teandee .tr eet retailag tce. The company is who stole third on a wild throw to
Sthe yvlea. 2Tampa smst a bi delue. als shipplag from the plant and home. Galloway hit a hot one past
tr Wain ,, M a ato waia eat a saIdg to the trade IS quantities. See second, scoring Bennett. Harris was
A. Btw ahd Po k e- the th company's ad. elsewhere in this eaugilt out at second. Galloway stole
M w h seaty nare : The e is mta de fr pure second and third and went home on a
at o a~~p e of Jusdh4e, wh 1h llled water and I first-class, wild throw by Graham. McDver hit
IS hbe th --at t the a .r ~. .e to short and. was caught out
e teFOR I. .kLE Brown followed with anotbeto shabort,
1100111116 ano f 3150 wa010 o at rand was out. Score. L.
S an 1 1-3- 4 ==@9 haw fAt suedt"to Daft City at 11 eloek* r- TW-r Xning leartsfleld ei.d one
baMe- CSratBl wthratstl aad th ,t bt tae lagto thoed and was thrown out at first.
ag -agagg1g M-gg a -I-a t Taylor hbt to second and was out at
r ema*s to i q g *emdra C.tra ards fal ornse gdes arst. MIDer struck ourt bbcorein h
h. i -- eL I lnse linmlefor.. .. is
" It h-An to R M MR lee .the best daies at N e Dodge lIed to left and was caught
W3- 0:454 'm- l a- leave CMr T e c It Jewett put a hot one to short and was
at$%. ] ., ion. at Wueo. i "n It e t 5thaln d out. Waer hit past short and landed
Sthe A. Q. veo r- bolte s withaLt a Aon first. Donaldson hit a two-bagger
04 S W 1 the to hi ._ sTa _1_t_ it ml to left, advancing Waller to third.
PUS moeria Stas t pae d t a wt ti at e Bennett put one to short and was out.
h t t o is ati p orai -Abs I will offer at
e w lash t la ths eld, l- Asome hses and muls Iburth Inning-Graham lined a neat
? UcIiah toash, thbrm5 O 10 cESt s? olne to left going to second. Bullock
_ aba- iy. W. H. Th"""- 03l slatled over second, scoring Graham.
S $e othe -Bf eianapt as they WtAon struck out Hepdricks walked
C i0ha aOaga. to first and Bullock advanced to sec-
ea 1ettages, a3 eaensiy-l aa, .ini, stole third and went home on a
IJF-b,'~of00k,,~iE~w Seba sl a-d -w. Applys tle.. v wi throw by Brown. Denton hit to
-*s 1 iews epA 3dn, at esurt house. OGaleway and was out Hlendricks
pies. R that si *. D was at home before ball could be de-
pagAAA t te trials of LMk over our line ef toilet prep- vered to catcher. Spottswood went
else UB fwlu mon.the amd t- arat-eas. We are quite proud of the to frst. Lawson lined to second and
dv .tt me heas abl te teas stock. Pr haumoe powders darrs lin oBedt 8thort and was out.

!gg' gIa- sec oinemti.psa and se-nd and was out at first. Score, 0.
inr A s set reoving tals, Fifth Inning-Taylor fouled and was
r bk *~ot. Miller went to first by being hit,
r ___________ _Astole second. Graham walked. Bullock
SC. Ta m A fthe beat n | R E |ed to first and was out. Watson
-- *sepeasUatu11 elte- OW tossed a high one to Donaldson, who
I with hw pulled it down. Score .
... a a M ov g P ctures went tosecond on blocked ball and
a ss, a- T. ta .- *- tht h abtole thtrd. Dod-e knocked a pop-up

S-- aust outside the infield, which was
sl* *b -pahmt Dr. Ha.n steek. r. muffed by Graham, went to first Jew-
1- M t a t eaemMlrt. af -r ett sent a swift one past the "hurling
"id 0 vi-oMy as ood any ma y mound," wild throw, scoring Brown
Sef l-Wm ued anyaimi. T"E wa se t 10r0111t h and putting Dodge on third. Waller
,1 ,. 11- W Os--p---d1i by -a me e ioloe fanned Donaldson hit to center, scor-
Vue i sbdage.aahrtar ay, theth IS Dodge and Jewett Bennett hit
Of AL M.IM ept Oak WDAY to pitcher and was thrown out at first.
S---- .aBst. .N We--- at ..... Ww R -aT Harris duplicated. Score. 2.
G, M -no ro -e* Sixth Inning-Hendricks fanned.
Stsm m e as: 2. 0 n.M Denton hit to center and Galloway
?- i took it in. Lawson struck out Score,
O L Was Perf""L 1 OrkeetAelb big O.
I am.m~amt In hear *that Mr. Galloway hit past short and went to
BG f -im BA fWrst, stole second. Mclver embraced
Sm lmS able ti sut up r aw to- r OW ,,M.', STORY the atmosphere. Brown hit to pitcher
a e t,9 M SOR and was out at first. Dodge lined past
--' -' A IN TH BOX right, scoring Galloway and went to
h boy second and stole third. Jewett forc-d
r s t a ss 8sUBAN TA S THE WIN Ome past short and went to first. Dodge
61 ,1 1 110 mt s-M T stlyai stole home. Jewett was caught on
we 4 Mul e wie M mTeo FOUR WIS MEN FROM second. Score, 2.
*- A di.. Hi OLilsi' is D-o e onflL Seventh Inning-Lawson hit to sec-
ai.E Mr.r A n, out ,t firstTaylor hit to Ben-
Km - t Mr. B ka are amo INgIANT TIRRIBLE nett and was out Miller lined to
*, __ third and was out at arst score, 0.
_. ,m THi55 FULL REELS EACH NUIGHT U Waller struck to third and was out.
L W 3. W., a the Wwo Donaldson duplicated. Bennett struck
$11 was a sinees 6a"--C-eff out. score,-.
H yoar l- -.- d 0- Eighth Inning-Oraham fanned. Bul-
Sock hit to abort and was out at first.
2se t a. L & ut. a eUer of o..'CU3 Watson walked, stole second and third.
'. ". i _e__ Wrfalae .from MH- endricks hit to second and was
S/ l a statmst thrown out Denton went to first on
'..' ..' *. '. -t ha. he amAaBL _. B U EsTh balls and on a wild throw over second
tat lehaa t3Ire*cn t. Do
-'-" L I n osecaAno nd and was out Score, 1.
am O .1 10.t Mr.*I MEPa 0 PWlIA AMI Harris fanned. Galloway fouled and
t" a a gtthe E DU -took his seat McIver hit to third and
1e.': .eo* e -- f was thrown out Score, e.
*a -s. a*an t eve Of u* pew Oe- Saeead Ploer The inroe & Ninth Inning-Miller struck out
-1- 11 .a....1- at... oa...kf a Bak Buie Oemas Lawson did likewise. Taylor hit to
...f- irst A M and frowned. Score, 0.
S* ,e i. .. The core.
r" ps- ....-.s u ,iGaInue sll.. ..0000s 9 1--4
.... he m tt...In.Jac"so nA I-....

Un WA:iWy *l .IM wa s seeor
m IN woBom be a Wn w a shares
navI. wt g to bga stapM awe wOr s
nwa baause he laxodite nh orLk So
In vafta the lagging, torpid ver It isb
a east al a to lakh It with tluw
drastic drugs. A torpid liver s but an
Imdcat ionof =a til-nourished, easeabed
body whoe organs a weary with over
work. Start with the stomach and allied
rwam of digestion and nutritio. Pat
th ina workbin ardor and ad how
quickly your liver will become ata
Dr. PlirePs Golden edleal Disovery
has made many marvelous c oures of ivvI
Irubie* by its wonderful eotofl of the
wpas of digtion and nutrition. It re-
es the normal activityof the mach
mlemsam the secretibns of the blood-mak-
ag glads cleanses the system fro pol.-
mous accumulatioms, and so relieves the
Dver of the burdens apos upon It by
ate dfemt of oera orgahL
I es ha..Sernr b edem mi e
al b iaga me mat e o se twvoort
hbel Oeak, SSe a m tainL forest

arha "as de mdrso i ka toMa

sthmers ainea.'IdknPart ad s' tic
e"ast a scfter eatin ct a U meUl-
at weak am a o sad c or-ai

MeVIr oad Ies 3 a mrs W o or1&
wdle tie ssee aad w w Bsy d to

D't. accept a sutewtute of unbewn
epo dtimo for Yet paint tom ap Mror
oAn egnd t-nh Westomach. Avelectric
fan that is positively gucakese ad
burn only three cents wore th of ele-
eletical supplcovery man.esubandstickli
= seai are viomrs and strom
The Deoovery is non-secret. teaaoui-
he s In a gnyeric extract ot native ediel-
adl rnst with a foul list of at lagedleints
puite on each bottle-wry er and attes

saer at ItsIngouiediets a ouilors
ha iMsUedi I themeslA antmedical
wItersornthe age whoand recbmmemo d to
cmr the assaesnor which it isadvised.
Don't sceept a substitute of unknown
S repoe tion for this o -gmate eUMle

An eight-inch Westinghouse electric
fan that is positively guaranteed to
burn thonly three cents worth of elec-
tricity in ten hours steady running.
See them at once. H. W. Tucker, the
electrical supply man.

p ards a Y o uht

Hon. Ben B. Lindsey, the famous
Juvenile Court Judge- of Colorado,
"hands down" an opinion on the ci-
garette that ought to mske people
think: "I have been in te Juventile
ocurt nearly ten years, and In that
time I have had to deal with thou-
sands and thousands of boys who
have disgraced themselves and their
parents. and who have brought sor-
row and misery into their lives. and
r do not know of any one habit that
Is more responsible for the troubles
of these boys than the vile cigarette

Belle Meade Sweets

near government building.
Reasonable rates )by the
week or month. First-class
table board and comfortable

Mrs. Rssie LeSueur, Proprietress
Phone 77. Ocala, Fla.




J. C. BARIMN, Frrirer

No. FPL King Ave., East. Phone, 144

Work Called for and Delivered Prompt.
ly. All Werk Guaranteed. White
Trade Only




Upetabrs nd Embalmrs
D. Mclver Alfred E. Owes


Tallaasse, 1k.. m 8.
rlead property in Florida, wM d m a.
Sawed br the ta9e hearL
The w Iw a o fmm-
slightly higher thaa the _-a ngm-
mmtm, lemstfto the PNarease -
ment of many rea.
The Ieassem et se tthe lrwreed
Charlotte Harbor al Hn, far
the main tract .S000 U per
Georgia Southern and PisrMd wdeh
was represented beIm thme board ab
General Counsel Hall oe Macea, aS
per mile, male track.
St. Johns River Termi al impeny.
5.500 per mile.
Atlantic Coast iNoeN, 7,a, main
track of east coast divide per msoe:
cSty. per mie west emu t diviole
main track; $6,4 per mile, Pattk&.
Monticello and Chathoschs 1hkb-
Ions; $4,M. DeLand and Perry adivt-
Ions, and $3,500, akeland divisiLn.
Seaboard Air Line, Nasssu sad Du-
val $10,000 per mile, Ho lanborouBH $.l1
MW per mile, while the trumk ine frtm
Jacksonville to River Janetesm was
assessed at
Louisville and Nashville, Peseacol
and Atlantic division, in estambea
county, $9.000 per mile for main track;
balance of main track, L$7,w. -
Pensacola and Mobile Mantufacturag
company, 250.
No American community Is willing
to be fimflammed.-Senator Dotver
on the tariff.
You may be right-of course you are:
We arem not willing stfl
The flimflam seems to be the chees
That meets the peoples will.
And here and there
And everywhere
It's worked on us to kilL
We are the People; we are that
Great innocent combie
Of faith and hope, and thus are we
Flimflammed clean down the ae;
We couldn't be
More 1, 2, 3
If we'd hand out a sign.
The gold brick and the lightning rod.
The tariff and the bunch,
Are put right up to ans e we
Pair to the bunco's hunch
With meekness and
A feeble hand
That seems to fear to puneh.-
We kick, of course, and swear a bit,
And threaten load and deep,
But when they come around again
They find us all asleep;
And if we're not
A willing lot,
We look that way a heap.
Our Uncle Sam won't shoot himself
By looking down the tube,
Perhaps; but say, he. stands for what
Would Indicate a boob;
And by and by
The buncs will cry,
"Hello there, Uncle Rube!"
-W. J. ,La2p Mn
1MW .AT ..-
u athe -

$17.05,. Asheville, N. C., and return,
account Dramatic Order Kaights
of Khorassan, blenalal meeting.
Tickets on sale July 8.9. 10. and
11. Final limit July 26. 1909.
$20Aa-NashvilhN Tonn., and returnL
V. B. I., June 6, 7, 8, 14, 15, 1I, 2,
29. 30. Limit 16 days. uteousel
Sept 30. Stopovers.
$1.25-Tusaalouaa, Ala., and return.
U. of A., June 8, l 12, 14, 19, 21, 2,
July 3, 5. Idmit 15 days. Extensia
Sept. 30. Stopovers.
$1.25-Kneoxeill Tems, aad.. return.
S. S., June 20, 21, 22, 2, 27, July 3,
10, 11. 2L Limit 15 days. IMrn,
slon Sept. 20. Stopovers.
$12.40-Athens, Ga., andtretura. U. of
G., June 26, 27, 28. July 3, 5, 10. 17.
Limit 15 days. Stopovers.
$18.70-Mntagle and Sewameq Temns,
and return. M. W. & M. 7.. July 1.
10, 17, 23, 24, 30, August 1I, 14. Limit
Sept. 5. s
$17A.G-Asheville, N. C, and return.
K. of 1K., July 8, 9, 10, 11, Limit July
23.8-Black Mountain, N. C~ d re.
turn. Y. P. M. June 30, July 1, 2.
Limit July 28.
P4.40-St. Paul, Mine., and return. U.

S. C. E. July 3. 4. 5. Limit July I1.
$ 0,e-Oenver, Col., and return. N.
E. A. July 1, 2, 3, 4. IAmit July M.
$17.95-Black Mountain, N. C, and re-
turn. Chautauqua. July 12I. 12.
31. August 2, 9, 16, 21, 2 Limit
Sept. 6.
$8390-Los Angeles, San Diego, Sam
Francisco, Cal.. B. 0. .. and 0.
A. R. July 1 to 10, Included. LUmit
Oct. 31. Stopovers.
$104.65-San Francisco, Cal., and re-
turn .(One way via Portland). July
1 to Sept 30, Inclusive. Limit Oct.
31. Stopovers.
1W5.40-Seattle, Portland, Tcosma,
Vancouver, Victoria, Everett, Now
Westminster and Beliingham and re-
turn. Yukon Exposition. July 1 to
Sept. 30. inclusive. Limit Oct. 2L
Above Rates Open to th Publie
$12.40-Athens., a. June 26. 27. ,8.
Limit 15 days. Extension to Septem-
ber 30. Stopovers.
$125--Knoxville. Tenn, June 20, 21,
22, 26. 27. LimIt 15 days, Exten-
sion to September 30. Stopoversm
$9j30--Nashville. Tenn., June 6, 7. .
14, 15. 16, 28, 29. 30. Limit 15 days.
Extension to September 3M. Stop-
$15.25 Tuscaloosa. Ala., June 19. 21, .,
July 3 and 5. LiAmted 15 days. !k-
tension Sept I0th.
83.90-4104.5--Los Angeles and San
Francisco, on sale various dates.
LImit October 31L Variable routes
andl stopoveMr

~- -
t. ~ 'A

Wo an

war nt 4fa-1Iuewllgm

our *ow is "U pses


Ea.~ Camw~ Iii ~m *1







1k vliL me h 'd m ~

mw emgial cjot S.

hh cwu d, a C"ip. .. .. .. .. .. .. .......
mb Ym I Mom-~


*. ;. *;* r.--


. .



. ," V *.-',

S.- .,- -. & I-i.WAM
; .. .* '.-,w +,'.
__ Thel *

Landeof 4e Sy WAYNEISVILLE, M. C.
On the Sothern Railway, one hour from Asbev& < mt '
No consumptUves. Hot sad Cold wmlphTr Baths, mmusl-u mIt .
Special attention to mountain partiO. Special party aw ratWs
Information address C. BOANM. Manager. (,n ,ry -- r -a
worth Inn. Ashev-ile.)



&. ,.'LA

of-,Central Fol~.

curb by bi-dd soft

Uskind P u. m iaML i

We -ma mU innown a 1FM

KNIGHT &LAmU 1.".-'



Wptw se.Veal, L -M all
MulaArmour's Ster Ban* u W."%R
Saasaew Cabs RaubwaikpaTook%
Swed Pbom JhighFOWM 81-



I ,-.

M71wjj.,:-- '- ,

- *

0 F.



- --
* -
4. .. ~7 r

SCALA atmue SAN ?Sd M


l fDr. Mahaffey. of Jacram-Yr the
BB Wh' ~ ~state veterinary, s pe-ou sa st k.
....." W s meti i. M "l i-glanders prevail among the horse inI
0^ *mottngtTompkins & Cobb's stable sad the
.._--_M_ anms meet Thursday night. sta-le has been closedA r the p eut.
The public Is requested to take notice
R d Men meet Thursday even ing. accordingly.
VICol.t R A. Green is at the Ocala Little Miss El/abeth Bennett has
"I ose sent out to her friends the followlag
pretty Invitations to a birthday party.
S- A- ... Mr. I. T. Ml'n"ey of Knoxville. s which will be given tomorrow after-

-e tfif "l L" :P"R ' .sitt Olaf Houesse. noon amet the hboeo i of her parenats.Mr.
A M ntand Mrs. E. C. Bennett
m a i U I 1n n ePlan s Chill Tonic, guaranteed to On the thirtieth of Jne ood
Which is not far away.

-"attheOcala House.I am getting to be.

"'.; .... ."- 's "_ .1 :+ " ": Mr. V. D Davld of Tampa is at the And have a jolly tio TIL __ M 0 ^ -- A.'..,-t'...L ^
No longer a baby
SA few of those Diamond Edge Safety Doit you sm.n
dl -ARE B .Rasors left at the Court Pharmacy. I bid you come,.We.. a-d

.-J I ifflI b you co mef of have ead eler. Prce 26e annual eleUon thee evenmg, and ak a, O -, ,'
Sm un ANY Ewards' meat market will close at l edont say nay: Als tooe tIsf oe workmbn in Tl(Ta3 (r \t TrIW O i

i'"p. m.eEon JP C I" Thursdays. Come help me celebrateEY "
S"'- P T n d to My seventh birof thday. gur- e and will be a good
~Mr. A.W C Hadsthco of Otter Creek tom orrow wll be the wsixale pre im l e M

:l~.,Ir A Mi.ff~I i -- -aa House. on thomyse ves consisting of mens tu erthday.u e H y cS on. Mt i
y Km" + -r, /.Sf^WS f' Ci/ rf."A Mr. V. D. DavPhilips of llstonampa is at the And have a olarglyie of other pro- "m"
R 9Sz A t The abeth Bennett Mar
l Mr. C. B. Moore of Savannah i s at the
1 t -.i M a ontezuma. ODD FELLOWS ELECTION H .Mid- I C A I ON Gena
5 or" I-,daes &or- will cure any aot mot la Lodge will hold ts he Wselnmi-
t Cils and Fever. Price 2 Reveng annual election this evening and aor W
S Mr. C. FoyTucker of Gaelinville is at Heart r" were quested to be preseting J 1A C A DE.Y

Pla es CM T guaranteed to Mr. Goldman, of the Globe. has p r- -- -- M .( ) FRIDA.

Sant is tomorrow will be the. p ae wholeth e ie Bs from to 14years Received, Carhefy Traned alng mnt
"at the Ocala Hs y owse.r graon those goods, consisting of men'sl t .t m m
S-i I- j,"nshirts and underwear, unde, wentar for Pool, Complete Equipmet n ScV hoorooms Doritor
Mr. A. R. Phillips of Williston is at ladies, with a large line of other pro- an os
the Montezuma. ducts.,l The goodsher daughter. Mrs. S. all of good qual- for Prospetus to t em
So -o play etur gme n Ocala July St. RiRIty and are worth your attention IfI VUl
10. ; andMr. W. E. Johnson of Micanopy is you need them. e'--- J001'8 &-
0... *at throne Montezuma. r re he St n. Joseph's Academy, or-tto, Flor?-a
SMr. A. B. Boone of Jacksonville is night were all to the good, and were
a guest of the Montezuma. enjoyed by a large crowd. "The Mid-
o i1Onight Disturbance" and "The Energet- WEATHE O Eu
Mr. H. L. Brooks of Inverness is at Ic Street Cleaner" were comics of the W R AiI u
%.,'; the Montsam. most laughable description, while "The Washlaston, in. p.--howers to-
oo's Revengets and wnd "Thewo month's night or Wedne. sday..
SiMr. M. Tucker of Gainesville i t Heart,"plae Mr Tukwere deeply' Interesting -
Mr Aguest of the Mo tesuma. dramas. The Improvement the films EMROID ERY SALE
ns or T dk wilEq manifest, the pictures being mucha Ate. A. Naeht's deomenc in Monday

~ dl OBte st nleor 6 doses 4W ihy wh ill cure any cato thselak more distinct and clearluonye otoha the Alange wiek the t -G. s-od
best values ever shown In Ocala. c 2
andt4-hInch.u6e; 89to 9 Inh leb. 1o12
The Montezu thma Hotel had thirty Mrs. wth the Maloney, with her little nch, 1 : 15 Inch, 15c. Come ea
arrivals yesterday. granddaughter. Ruth Rawls, who has andg et the choice.
.. been with her for some time, went to
.t. REXA%.L Jacksonville this afternoon, where Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Jones are In the
or Maloney will spend a few days with city today from Anthony. They tell
The Gainesville baseball team will her daughter, Mrs. S. A. awls there will e an e cream and
o. play return games in Ocala July 18th chicken pillan supper at the residue AING D
Sand. 19th .Mr. H. W. Tucker returned today of Mrs. A. .. Moore anoThursday ev--.. ** .PFL. AT ...,,,
from Rabun Gap, Ga., where he went ening, July. at, for thi ebefit of the .- .. o .
T. Y a box of that sunburn cream, ten days ago with his wife, nee Miss Baptist church. AstwMbe a mob.-
Sl are I can help y for sunbutern and freckles, at the Court Vivian Dame. Mrs. Tucker In with l iht night am who go t.. have a
M.siPharmacy. J her parents and will spend two months grand tie. Everybody lvitd '
*m he CIh fwhan O' ~~f :^ o*?~ Sat that place. Mr. Tucker returned to g
the cbsoias of sk v~e y Mr. ArthuF Hardaker of the Tampa- look after his business Interests, but hpt ea e s A'
44 a ,~ Lumaiber CO., of, Tampa, Is a will spend part ofb hintimein deorgia stay of any drugmie. An ufr at- 4 h
-01 8 freeman, a home owner. I have many homes, city and country t of the Ocala House. during the summer. reliability, promptness and pure drugs
ma4l m m price~ and'large that I can sell you cheap for cash, or nearly Take one of thoe bathing caps have made this department of our ___
fs 4hiftp on most liberal terms, a small payment down and just a little more along with yok when going to the lake. business one of the largest In the
eaft minth than you would paf In rent, with the Addition of 8% Interest. Get them at the court pharmacy. country. Send us your prescrIption.

statione---T -h Robert M rOc tae Aa ewr-s
Mr. Cl C.1 an t mak of a nd-pe nd i night as to r i amuato y-I -r -

ade from dotneitd watt: and of the highest
il I I 2 I I _III I

qaw. Rslh cty muertei by oam Red
*" a UD&kuly Ordm for di&t"led wate
O ao taken by oa
* 6 far stealao fbr sak at om phat


-"A" W--'" --" .... .. ~- .I .. i I i ing nm hi uo to have some repair
typewtter upon easy terms if desired. qefort Cheese wor done .on the machie.
Mr. Fred Lovell. after a pleasant rmer Sanae I Foley's Honey ind Tar Il especially
fv' visit to his friends in Ocala, left today recommended for chronic threat and
S for his home n anfod. i omi lung troubles and many sufferers from
S. man alomi ge brochitis asthma and co ption
Have you seen the new visible Pay- have found comfort and reliet, by ua-
Sboles typewriter? R. C. Davis & Co. Fresh Star Ham and I ng FlIeyj. Honey and Tar. Sold by
agents. Star Breakfast Bacon | a gu grUst
Mr. Washburn left today forat Pitts- in Each Week We Bave a mont exaumslte me of
burg. Mass., where he will remain un- ancy Imported chlna In many dif-
til the first of October. ftet plees. The Anti-Mosopoly
C. Davis "& Coa, of Jacksonville, Drustor X
handle silk typewriter ribbons. T c. A I rg Mr. Lee Raysor, the Kendrick far-
each: ST.M per dosel. mer and m lon grower, Is enjoying his
vacation as b*iing clerk for the S. A.
Miss Mattle Pyles. the pretty and I R E R o-fce in ocala-
popular cashier at Mclver & MacKay's, G 0 -
is out again after several days' illness. There are many Imitations of De-
____-___ Witt's Carbollsed Witch Hasel 8alve-I
S We have the nicest line of hair -- -- DeWitt's Is the original. Be sure you
brlnshes, combs and other toilet arti- P. Thagard, after spending two' get DeWitt's Carbolised Witch Hasel
,les In the city. Tydings & Co. weeks in the woods looking after tur- alve when you ask for IL It Is good
1- pentine, came home Saturday to spend for cuts, burns and bruises, and es-
UI Mr. J. T. Peacock, one of the origi- Sunday with his family. peelally good for plies. Mold by all
nal Plorida turpentine operators, is a druggists.
le guest of the Montesuma. colds that hang on weaken the co.- .. He ,o, daughtr of
stltutlon and develop Into consum>- "Miss Han"el e .tha, daughter" of
A new shipment of that famous Al- tion. Foley's Honey and Tar cures Mr. and Mrs. oeo. Feltham, went to
pine Flax just received at the Court ipstent F oldsthatereuse toield to Waycross Ga., Saturday to be absent
- Pharmacy. all summer with !rlends.
SPharmacy.other treatment. Do not experiment r th ri
Three cents will fan you for ten with untred remedies as delay may Mrs. J. R Stevens and her bright
hours. Get one of those .-Inch Wes- result n your cold settling on your little son, J. K. ., Jr., of Crystal River,
tlnghouse fans from .H. W. Tucker. lungs. old by all druggists. but who hav been visiting Mrs.
SMr. Phil H. Nugent of .Stevens' parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8.
The Ocala News Co. are agents for oran he l o r. Ngen t of ndle, o Grlas, at Oklawaha, returned home
the celebrated Hawkes glasses. We Ing on the "Deck" Davis speciaL He Saturday.
can fit you. Give us a trial, reports opportune rains.
p"t ....o"" uneTo avo d seriosm results take Foley's
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Will T. Kidney emedy at the first signs of
Gary was brightened Sunday morning kidney or blader disorder such as
by the advent of a little girl. backache, urinary Irregularities, ex-
haustion, and you win soon be welL
R. C. Davis & Co., of Jacksonville. Commence taking Poley's Kidney
will sell any make of second-hand Remedy today. Sold by all druggists.
typewriter upon easy terms If desired. **
Miss Cornelia Glover, the pretty and
*REXALL attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.
i ;T. Glover, will leave In a few days for
Mr. Frank Huber, the popular local North and South Carolina to spend the
ticket agent of the Coast Line. report- summer visiting relatives. Miss Glover
ed the sale of 157 tickets to Gaines- may not return to Ocala this fall, but
uile yeterbay. will very lIkely stay In south Caro-
in a and attend one of its well known
Bear In mind we carry a full line of Institution of learning.
Staffords and Carter's inks; also j
fountain pens from $1 up, at the Ocala Sometimes you may be told that
-News Company. there are other things just as good as
DeWtt'rs Kidney and Bladder PIDs.
Mr- ad r I.AnHVAmn h Mat I.. 3 ~ I Innot on- Wn..eka ...Ao nas'


O -e n --- -L t- J r--

tomobilts A aple of u wt
be sa onmu the dcomao of Mr.-D. .
For aOle my

Offers its mervices-aW supelor worfk-
manship in the art of patitlavw-.
cles of all kinds and ebwmsg It -r
Introduced Its sped-alty of patf 6 a0-
tomobiles A sample oa taO WWft' e
be Ke40as the decomatio of Mr. D. W.
DavisW auto. Give as a IelL ML

vqqm aMaia


?b~"i ~

4 4' 1.,.. 4~



waf tisheuhM~

gSam ibm at eiM ,

to th dlwSo

uOL -
DiiW. *
60 te diy W116
Wy- on a

XM.IM a, weoskpcam 0go.-
athe 4 eft

H a mw Mbod'I


--'4 ~





~. A.

. -I

~. ~d.
4. V.


MA1INE In13'i0
BotIled In SBnd

One Quart SL00

Four Q rts $150

Delivered $.75


-4 IW" I a mU



in '.-<



0- 1



aOCALA IWNING S~tti~,jmam



Are ~ te prefem amm a suiesmtul -am a" woeof

9" WOO "s N omsa"aftOur"in mo cm.reemes teme. cad
We waft a hr wft~r~e um

:o,.$,bniip. 19eesssoe:;eg~e*pseeeeee~




,LBM 1W-M3I-

* U


~ 'eeseeChasleesisooSte.

m and Seld.. Fret m d ast W- F Fis. The Nest Com-
S PMe of lh KAd I thN Ce"Ints r Ren adMled a ed WigSt
**F P at Uemtert le C-m S .First Cls
*ale &sd. LReaseabLe B board t* Weekly Ci'teom'e

kap Irm and Met) Also Green Hides Bought

and Sold.

x No. 652

P. 0 BO

S.- .....j i

SG Ot G t Prak
@eee WM^BVSZ 81 ZZ .... 5

C. Cera si.'


.IThis Straight North Carolina Corn
SAIl CWhisky not to be a blend-not a%
A eRompound; aet as Imhitaton but just
plure corn whisky of ull strength.

Sttoday from the largest disllery in Florida


--.."Write For Price List No. 2

Writeror riceLi~tNo.M

MENEM mom W- -- m1ww




his employees, established water
works, sewers and electric lights for
his properties. He built here his car
shops, and gave steady employment to
hundreds of men.
In November, 1888, he bought the
Astor road to Tocol from St. Augus-
tine and Palatka, again bridging the
St. Johns river at that point. In 1890
he bought the S. V. White railroad
form San Mateo to Daytona, changed
the gauge and eonected It with his
road at East Palatka, thus making a
through line to Daytona and the Hal-
ifax river. He put steamers on that
river to New Smyrna to bring out the
orange crop of that locality. In 1890
he bought the Ormond hotel at Or-
mond. and later enlarged it to accom-
modate the people attending the great
automobile races from all over the
world. and which made the Ormond-
Daytona ocean beach course famous.
With the railroads that he bought
and as their principal assets he got
1&,W- acres of land, which he sold to
settlers at low prices and on easy
terms. He established a model farm
at Hastings. and the result of that ex-
ample gave Hastings its start. This
year, 19.9 the products of Hastings.
farms will realize nearly a minion dol-
lars to their owners from Irish pota-
toes chiefly.
In 1893 he obtained a charter from
the state authorizing an extension 6f
his line of railway along the Indian
river to Miami and Key Wedt. and" in
the summer of 1892 the work of con-
struction began. In February, 1893.
he opened his line to Rockledge, and



A Sry of Vital Inter-t Written for
the Mamufastere' Resed by
An Able Co-Werker
The state o Florida has an area of
543 square miles. It has over 1.200
miles of seacoast In 188s Its popula-
tin was 26.491. and average of five
parade to the square mile. There
were but 4t mIles of railroad In the
state. There were no factories, but a
few sawmills, a few banks with but
little capital, and but little business
say where. The salubrious climate of
the state was but little known except
locally, and the tourist travel was of
no Importance. Orange growing as an
lanvesment had Just started in a small
war In various parts of the state.
Florida had only been known as a land
of alligators ad Insects, aNd =-a de-
sirable place specially fbr coasump-
tives. Its posalblilties as a play
ground for the nation or as an Im-.
portent source of supply for vege-
tables and fruit of all kinds, lumber,
cotton, naval stores, etc., and as a
profitable location for factories of any
kiad were unthought of. The East
COmt of Florida, over 5M miles In ex-
test, was utterly unknown to the
world. There were a few towns along
the East Coast, of which Jacksonville.
St. Augustine, New Smyrna, Titusville,
Melbourne and Key West were the
principal ones. The population of the
counties now known as the East Coast
countles-Duval, St. Johns, Volusia,
Brevard, St Lmcle, Dade and Mon-
roe-was 39.93. The grows valuation
In 1384 of these counties for taxes was
812,166,137. The groes valuation for
taxes for the whole state of Florida
In 1884 was s0,042.656.
The time for mail from New York
or the West varied from five to seven
days to Jacksonville, and many
changes of cars had to be made be-
fore the weary traveler could land
safely In Jacksonville by rail from
the North or West. Such things as
through Pullman or sleeping cars were
unknown. Travel was largely by
steamers from Charleston or Savan-
ash by sea or by the St. Johns river
to interior points.
Theg e of all the principal rail-
roads south of Quantlceo on the east
and the Ohio river on the west were
wide gauge or 5 feet 2 inches, while
that of the Northern and Western
lines are 4 feet 8% lashes, making it
necessary for the Southern roads to
maintain costly and cumbersome car
hoists at various points and extra sets
of wheels or trucks in order to secure
a through movement of cars without
breaking bulk. Rates were high, the
time consumed by freight movement
was very long, and in consequence
there was but small interchange oT
business the South and the North by
railroads. These are some of the
principal difficulties that had to be
overcome in the upbuilding of Florida.
In 1884 a great man came to Florida
In search of health and pleasure, a
man who had made a large fortune.
and who believed that It was given
him In trust to be used "in the wisest
way for the benefit of his fellowman
and for the greatest good to the great.
eat number."
He was attracted by the quaint old
city of St Augustine. He bought a
marsh lying within the city gates, and,
filling It up, built the Ponce de Leon
hotel, one of the most perfect and
beautiful buildings in the world. This
he opened to the public In January,
In 1886 he bought a little narrow
gauge railroad from South Jackson-
ville to St. Augustine, connecting with
the railroads running Into Jackson-
ville by ferry, this mode being unsat-
is factory, in 1886 he used his great
Influence and helped the great move-
ment of September, 1886. when all the
roads in the south changed their
gauges to conform to that of the
North. He built a great steel bridge
across the St. Johns river at Jack-
soutille, and the first through Pull-
man trains from Jersey City to the far
South came to 8. Augustine to carry
guests to the Ponce de Leon hotel Iq
1887. This movement soon gave the
state of Florida a 386-hour mall train
from New York. He also built In St.
Augustine the Alcasar hotel and the
beautiful casino and baths, all of con-
crete, magnlfelently finished and fur-
nished. -He built the city hall the
hospital, the exquisite Memorial Pres-
byterlan church and manse in memory
of his only daughter, and the beautiful
Grace Methodist church and parson-
age, the colored school, and when fire
destroyed the old Roman Catholle ca-
thedral, he gave money with which to
rebuild It He built two miles of as-
phalt streets, comfortable homes for

ocean beach. was opened in 18 at
Palm Beach.
The towasite of West Palm Beach
was purchased, laid out and opened
for settlement in 1893. having city
water works, paved streets and a large
public school building.
The railroad was opened to Palm
Beach. In Dade county, on March 22,
In 1894 he became interested in the
East Coast Canal & Transportation
Co.. and aided that company to com-
plete its Canals to Miami from the In-
dian river. He Invested nearly half a
million dollars In this enterprise, af-
terwards taking lands for his stock.
The canal provided water competition
to his line of railway.
In 1895 he extended the Florida East
Coast railway to Miami, in Dade
county. 367 miles south of Jackson-
ville, and laid out the city of Miami.
giving It paved streets, city water
works, electric lights and a fine public
school building. Miami was Incorpor-
ated in 1896. In 1890 there were but
861 people in the entire county of
At Miami he built great wharves
and established a steamship line to
Nassau. Key West and Havana. He
built the Royal Palm hotel at Miami.
In 1891 he built the Victoria hotel at
Nassau and there constructed the Co-
lonial, thus estbllshing a large tourist
trade to the Bahamas via the Folrida
East Coast railway.
In 1994 he built the railroad to Pab-
lo Beach, extending it to Mayport,
where he constructed great coal and
lumber wharves. He built the Conti-
nental hotel at Atlantic Beach near
Mayport, which gave an ocean beach
resort to Jacksonville and the state
generally. *
In 1905 he extended his railway 28
miles to Homestead, and In 1907 be-
gan the greatest and most Important
railroad construction ever before un-
dertaken by one man. in the exten-
sion of his railroad to Key West, by
bridging by concrete viaducts, steel
bridges and heavy fills of rock the
openings between the Florida keys.
In January. 1908, this road was
opened for travel to Knights Key, 4q7
miles south of Jacksonville. where
connection is made by steamship for
Havana and Key West. The construc-
tion of the 41 miles between Knights
Key and Key West is progressing rap-
idly and most satisfactorily. A large
force of men and all of the various
kinds of machinery that can be until-
Ised in that class of construction are
steadily working to finish the track
Into Key West by January 2, 1910. the
eightieth birthday of Henry M. Flag-
let. the man who has done thesq
things. The efficiency of the organiza-
tion of Mr. Flagler's Florida East
Coast railway is of the highest class,
his officials are practical, liberal and
farsighted and devoted to the success-
ful accomplishment of his views In the
development of his great project.
To show some of the results of this
man's persistence in developing the
East Coast of Florida, the following
figures, compiled from reliable sources.
are appended:
The population of the state has in-
creased to over 850,000. There were
in 1880 but few postofflces on the East
Coast. In 1908 there were 141 6n the
line of the Florida East Coast railway.
many of them being centers of va-
rious side postofflece routes. In 1880
there were 10.681 school children in
Duval, St. Johns, Volusla, Brevard.
Dade and Monroe counties, while in
1908 there were 37,643.
The gross valuation of the seven
East Coast counties In 1884 was $12,-
166,137: in 1908, 837,603,724, while total
valuations in the entire state has in-
creased from $60,042.655 In 1884 to
8159.390.230 in 1908. The seven East
Coast counties bear 42 per cent. of
this entire valuation made up of 4
counties of the state.
Shipments of all kinds of fruit and
vegetables are made from the East
Coast in train loads on fast passenger
schedules to all parts of the United
States. Hotel accommodating nearly
40,000 tourists have been provided,
towns and cities have grown up like
magle, churches and schools always
being the first to be established in the
pioneer settlements.
The railway mileage in Florida has
grown from 408 miles in 1880 to 3818
in 1907. of whleh Mr. Plagler owns 632
miles, or a little over one-sixth.
Mr. Flagler's example has been a
tremendous influence for development
all over the state, and, indeed, in much
of the South. The Pullman car lines
from the West and North that were
originally established for the benefit
of his hotel guests have been made

~- .' .-

For the cure of Wecu ed
he dheh backache, d < i *

o t tO b. m . "
VODri. Pierc's Favorite esOipdo amot M

the organs disinctly feminea ia d It i m
ine ad cures nervous eA Nno rg
or St. Vitus's dance, and other distreuin nrvmou s m ptos
and or *c d ee of the f&agiae
A sof medialAauhoritiesao theseval o
of the m lvcra inradxmats of which TFavoitc
diseases for whid itis dIsmed tobeac-me Yo my reai
sending a postal card request for arw booklet of tracts from
to D. R.V. Pierce Inads' Hotel and Surgical Institute, N.
come to by return post.
It's foolish and ot danger to with am r
icinS-*oWmetimes te as &a oru
Prescription." h soeimes ins a
substitute is made of, but w don't amd it is decidedly for liate th
know what are taking into pw stomach and sy peci it to act an ai
To him its only a difference of profit. Therefoeu -t Oa having Dr. PimR6 FM
vorite Pr.ciptlon,
Send 31 one-cent mstas to pay cost of f ouas a free of DO. i
Common Sense Medicdkal Advier, 1006 pg dh nd. ddres Dr. w


The Valuie of

b weetL KsM hbsps dousm& w p mat
by good 5dginamb Koddc1111:111M. 1.

vm ress -n411089
leg an bed fahm ftisl o steow
Whib Kwd ft hug g sko-
Stamn&& Is safte maheeeeda
- semad bmayt. A 1big ed
healt thy esmek a sa
mound 0 -cot -e hI&
T2ae wfth a modMom &
.-a itewmAdoht Is doing for de
booy in* "" tNatore totem"e
ft to 60-Ist theme wbe Is aiwars
is "there withthew goeds
The mea witha djik Memeekis
a ma. elt q1bm then .
StoMIch Is Iufte ymdigute
food. the bleod sad h-m- are A-
reeft yp~LThu ds b &hmv
qe r t lg s d a" t b f g @p o we A "

I braeg trouble is d he


.gob0us1ot a"811,7 l .
or aq.Ointi"'V m dft M '
hem m 1~ rn~ and as .1
aerh tmis Ik Imbue
by usaw noise
umm it ap- IMaothe itehS'
vwek 1rwR-It *Ate~s
aeb'tes a e "p
i601"' sab

No" agIes prm t ,ltbolul




one i "


Year Round Limited, Nee. M and 81. Florida Fast Mail, Nee. a.a 4S

10:00 pm
10:20 pm
11:18 pm
1:10 am
2:10 am
4:30 am
: 15 am
7:0 pm
9:05 am
12:45 pm
4:50 pm
12:25 am
7:50 am
5:30 am
8:50 am
10:02 am
12:23 pm
2:45 puL

United States, soon to be Its most
southern railroad port and deserves
more than a passing word. It has a
fine harbor, with a 28-foot channel to
it. It is but 90 miles from Havana,
604 from Progresso. the principal port
of Yucatan, 1060 miles from VTer Crus
and 1,000 miles from Port Mexica, both
Mexican sea ports: 675 miles from Be-
lize, the port of British Hondura*; a-
miles from Puerto Barrios, the port of
Guatemala: 760 miles from Puerto
Cortez. In Honduras: 725 miles from
Trujillo. also a Hondusan port; 1125
miles from Greytown, the port of Ni-
caragua; 1175 miles from Point LI*
mon. in Costa Rica; 1260 miles from
Colon, the eastern entrance to the
Panama canal; 1235 miles from Car.
tagena, in Colombia, and 1775 mile
from La Guaira, the port of CaracM
In Venezuela. The exports frol the
United States to these countries, ex-z*
eluding Mexico, In 1904 were $121,-
038,925: the imports from them fn 1M0
to the United States were $60,8-SM
-a total of $188,427,275. The com-
merce with other countries, however,
with the exception of Cuba and Pan-
ama, Is far greater than with the
United States. The population of
these countries Is 10,133.539, excluding
There Is one line of American ships
to Puerto Barrios, in Guatemala;
three American lines and two foreign
lines to Puerto Cortes, In H.onduras;
one American, one British, one Dutch,
one French, one German, one Italian,
one Spanish line to La Guaira and
Puerto Cabello, In Venezuela; five
British, one German, one French, one
Spanish, one Dutch and one Italian
line to Rarranquilla, In Colombia; one
American, two German, two British,
one Spanish and one French line to
Point Limon, in Costa Rica, and two
American lines, two German lines to
Nicaragua. To Colon, Panama, there
are three British, one French, one
German, one Spanish, one American
line. These facts, taken from \the
Statesman's Year Book of 1967, Indi-
cate a growing business with the
United States from Central America
especially, and when great coal yards
and abundant water supply are fur-
nished at Key West, as they will be,
some of these steamer lines will be
attracted there: hence when the man-
ufactures of the South realize how
near they are to these great markets,
it is natural that they will reach out
for some of this great business "d
the fondest hopes of the projectors of
this railway be fully realized.
The government has an Important
naval station at Key West, and the
artillery post established there is the
largest of any of the South Atlantic
ports. A large garrison is maintained
there all the year round. The climate
of Key West in equable, the mean an-
nual temperature being 77 degrees.
The annual rainfall Is 3L.1 inches,
evenly distributed over the year. Key
West has an active board of trade.
several banks, two daily papers. It Is
headquarters for the great sponge
fleet. Its annual output of cigars is
enormous, and this business Is In-
creasing. It has a population approx-
imating 22.000. It has a fine public
and private schools and churches of alln
denominations. Its advantages as a
distributing center after the Florida
East Coast railway reaches it will un-
doubtedly be availed of, and Key West
will become a great city.
Hitherto Mr. Flagler's works have
been largely that of developing the
wilderness as his railway was extend-
ed from point to point. The new ex-
tension will reach an important sea-
port with an established business;
hence he will have the co-operation
and active support of a city whose
ambition will be aroused by his ex-
ample and far-reaching influence. So
it is easy to predict a great future for
this "Island City" when aided by Mr.
Henry M. Flagler. Keep your eyes
on Key West.
In reading this sketch of the works
of Mr. Flagler since 1884 the readst
must be impressed with his persis-
tence, energy and daring, and as well

These arrivals and departure as well e time h ad enem t with
other empanles are given as Informatio. and are not guaranteed.
Pullman Dmrawfn Room BleE=ln Cars between Tampa Md New Teerk
on trains No.. 84 and 81. DIalt Car Service.
Parlor Cafe Cars between Tan and Jacksonville on tralms Na. 6
and 41, Pullman Drawing Rom Cars between JackovWsl amd
New York and Diningh Car ervlee en train No. an 43.
Far ftllB information and sleeper reservations cal on any sawt Sea-
board or write to 9. C. BOTYLTON. At. Ge.. Pas. ABenL adhes-
ville, Fla.; or cas en C. RATYOIC. T. A.. Ocala, I8.
A. M. DIC oa, Travef Pas ger AaL ftbMe,



UB- mm



- Jh

~.( .m
* .~
-, -.
a *~

-~f ~



~ ~?'


~;* ~


* ,,-' I,..

qqw %aw a LW.%

10:3 am
11:15 am
11:30 am
12:20 am
1:48 pmn
2:45 pm
4:40 pmn
6:0o pm
6:40 pm
7:50 pm
11:41 pmI
4:20 am
11:56 am
:40 pm
I :S: pm
8:35 pm
9:52 pm
11:51 pm:
03:53 am

5I1 6 "
Lv .. ... .. T"Man .. .. ...Ar 0:0M &WILS Vpm
Lv .. .. Turkey Creek .. .. .Lv 5: am 5:Mpu.,
Lv ......Plant City ......Lv :15 a6m 4:. pm
Lv ......DadeCity......Lv :15 am 4:5 Mt
Lv .. .... Wl ...... 2:35 am :35 pm
LT .... ..Ocala.. .. .... Lv 1:3 am 1:37 pm
Lv ........Waldo .... ....Lr11:40 pmll:$7 am
LV .. .. ..Bl ... .. L 10:17 pm10:15* am
Ar .. ....Jacksonville .. .. Lv 9:30 pm 9:30am
Lv .. .. ..Jacksmville ..... Ar 5:00 Dp 7:15 am
Ar ...Savannah. .....r 1:1 p 2:4 am
Ar.. .....Columbia .. ... ..Ar 1: 26 am I:40 pm
Ar.. .. .. ..Raleigh ...... Ar 2:45 am :10 p
Ar.. .. .. Portsmouth .. .. ..Ar 5:00 pa 9:25 am
Ar .. .. ..Richmond .. .. .. Ar 10:4 pm :2 pm
Ar .. ... Washington .. ... Lv 7:20 pm 9:* a
Ar ..... Baltimore .... ..Lv :05 pta m : a
Ar .... Philadelph ......Lv 3:55 p6 n a :5 am
Ar .. .. ..Newyo .. .. .. LT 1:25 pal2:1-an

y- .. .\ .

Do YouOpenYm

r Like a young bird. and gup do .. .
be offered you? Or1dojomsWipi
position and character tit ik
whether as food or medicine?
Most 0ntOfgenat ad u paa'i-


*Paseagers may remala leeper nUl.7 a. m.
4:10 pum 7:3 a bmL .. ... Tampa .. .. .. ..Arg:W p M:1 a*.
5:10 pm 8: uzmL .. ... Turkey Creek .. ,. ..Ar4:3 p pm -m
7:40 pn 10:40 saAr .. .....Palmetto .. .. ..Lv2: :pm. S:4AWam
7:55 pm 10:55 amAr .......Manatee .. .. ..Lv:n5 pm "aS m
8: 00 roll: sUnAr .. .. ..Brads town .. .. ,.LTv:31M8p :1- a:
8:35 Pmll:4 amAr .. ... ..aN asota .. .. .. .Lv2:4p :S am-

- .

permanent all-year-around lines. thus
giving a strong Impetus to travel to
"way places" that could not alone
have secured such business facilities.
Large cities have grown up in the
state, and numerous factories of all
kinds are established or being estab-
lished to meet the business require-
Key West, which is the southern
terminal of the Florida East Coast
railway, is 523 miles south of Jackson-
ville. It is the southern port of the,




Careful estimates made on all
contract work. mves mire and bet-
ter work for the money than any
other contractor In own.



The origina

LAXATIVE eoudh remain

Dr. Pios dbm W mma Mog W MeVW-
mmW&a ae 6kswhh S hm~-m

afd toa bm -do W
-h is b dm Mab w -om ,d

mmawif Moir hr ffi v hfW A








^ l^.

..., m

---. 'S



University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs