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: 07 5, 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: VID03210
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
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Other version: Ocala weekly star


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Full Text



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Vd- 15, N. St.


FVW AIt ~a aM~Uat

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0me- Over Mamrue & Chamblis


Dental Surgeon
Me e-mt n---
4 IMbm Sa11.
Ofle hours: to 12 a. w: I to
6 S. m.


Room. 9. 10 and 11.
feomod FPoor, Holder Block,

(Oint-ecomd Floor The Munroe &
Cbamiblis Bank Buildlmg, Oeala.
Teleophaes-Ofce, 222; Residence.
Olce Hou1r--9 to 12i a m.; 2 to 4
p. a.; 7:20 to 8:20 p. m.


ftyuLdm ASu-a.

General Practice Calls Made Premptly
Night or Day

Speelel Attention to Obstetrics, Di-
mam of Women and Children

Offlee: Rooms 3-22 Holder Iulilding.
Second Floor; Phones, Office No. 233;
Realdece, No. 333.

Micein Pudigsp


Mis toetther one package rM f
f Powd f(any flavor) ead two bMep-
ins tahiespoonfuls of com starch. iJI-
ove in as little cold milk. Stir this mis-
tTe iuto oe quart of boiliur milk and
s unkttil suffecietty thick, ally from
oa to two min cnmes or any good pddins msace. Use
dmhlk bileraorstir costatully to prcv.ct
aeorciang. Stay be arnisbedwiti sSaw-
kcrries or any small fruits.
8tir a -a ge of Jeli-O ee Cream'
Powder ito quart of milk and
mketwo qI of iM lee mom at
mne eut a n did..

16ume iR e r*uiC Is, N.T.

C~a a Bwidt.
Main sad pmlcations FurnIshe
)Jpol Request.
tIM Dolb Tbbi St.,
=&. OCMAX L&. A



a Barbershop

I. ooinedsmw wh ne o NOW (e


Men Convicte of the Murder of Cap-
tain Rankin Will Have Another
Chance for Their Lives
Jackson, Tenn, July 4.-The su-
preme court of the state of Tennaes*e
has reversed the verdict of the crimi-
nal court In the cases of the eight
night riders who were convicted some
months ago at Union City for the
murder of Captain Rankin at Reel-
foot Lake. The supreme court orders
that the cases be retried.


A Most Important Iten for the Amer-
ican Farmer.
Every farmer Is familiar with the
rotting of his fence posts at the sur-
face of the ground. The labor of re-
placing them and how to secure new
and durable posts are sources of con-
stant annoyance and expense. Even
the more durable woods, such as
chestnut, white oak and cedar, decay
in eight or ten years. It is true that
there are a few kinds of wood in the
United States, such as locust and
osage-orange, which give much longer
service. but their supply, never very
large, is rapidly becoming exhausted.
and the farmer must now look to some
other source for his posts. Perhaps
directly on his farm there may be a
patch of woods which includes such
trees as black oak. beech, maple or
pine, and cottonwoods and willows
may grow along the banks of his
streams. These are trees which here-
tofore have been thought of little or
no use for posts, because of the rapid-
ity with which they are attacked by
decay. In their natural condition.
they will rot in two or three years-
too soon to pay for the labor of set-
ting them. The Forest Service in its
study of prolonging the life of fence
posts has found cheap and simple
methods of preserving them In a
sound condition for an indefinite time.
tho' they are the poorest and natur-
ally least durable woods.
Decay Is not a simple process like
the crumbling of stone or the rusting
of Iron. It is caused by low forms of
plant life which thoroughly permeate
the wood. discolor it and cause It to
become disconnected and "rotten." To
preserve the timber in a thoroughly
sound condition, it Is only necessary
to render the wood unfit for the
growth of these organisms. This is
done by injecting into It substances
poisonous to plant life.
One of the most widely used preser-
vatives is creosote, one of the by-pro-
duts of coal tar. When It is injected
Into the wood, decay will be retarded
indefinitely and an old-field pine or
cottonwood fence post when properly
treated will easily give a life of twen-
ty years or longer. Such a preserva-
tive treatment costs about ten cents
per post. The creosote can be applied
by painting the wood with a brush or
dipping it into the liquid, but much
better results will be obtained if it is
actually Injected into the wood in-
stead- of merely coating the outside.
If the "brush" method, or painting. is
used. the creosote should be applied
at a temperature of about 180 degrees
F. Two coats should be given at
least twenty-four hours apart. If the
posts are dipped directly Into the pre-
servative, the creosote should be
heated to about the same temperature.
The best results of all can be obtain-
ed by first heating the posts in bath of
hot creosote and then either trans-
ferring them quickly to a bath of creo-
sote at a lower temperature, or else
shutting off the heat and allowing the
posts to remain In the oil as it cools.
By such a method, the sapwood will
become thoroughly permeated with
the creosote. Full details and specific
directions for the treatment of differ-
ent kinds of posts may be obtained
by application to the Forester, Wash-
ington. D. C.

Hundreds of orphans have been
helped by the president of the Indus-
trial and OrphAn's Home at Macon.
Ga.. who writes: "We have used
Electric Bitters In this institution for
nine years. It has proved a most ex-
cellent medicine for stomach, liver and
kidney troubles. We regard it as one
of the best family medicines on

earth." It invigorates the vital or-
gans, purifies the blood, aids diges-
tion. creates appetite. To strengthen
and build up thin. pale, weak children
or run-down people it has no equal.
Best for female complaints. Only 50c
at all druggists.


Perry. July 4.-Returns from the
wet or dry election held In this, Tay-
lor. county, are not all in yet. one pre-
cinct not having been heard from. but
the count, unofficial, will be about 14
or 15 majority for the wets. Bern'.
the largest precinct In the county.
gave a majority of twenty for the

means that man and wife have lived
to a good old age and consequently
have kept healthy. The best way to
keep healthy is to see that your liver
does its duty 365 days out of 365. The
only way to do this Is to keep Bal-
lard's Herbine in the house and take
It whenever your liver gets inactive.
50 cents per bottle. Sold by all drug-




Politicians Have Coppered the Money
that Should Keep the Island
New York. July 4.-Yellow feve,.r ik
again prevalent in Cuba. according to)
the Medical Record. The' journal
claims that the island auth.oritie-s as-
sert that the disease now prevalent is
not "yellow jack," but pernicious ma-
laria or malignant jaundice.
The Medical Record says the p,-rts
along the Gulf Coast of the United
states are menaced by the presence.
of yellow fev-r in Cuba, as there' is
no quarantine in effect. The journal
further states that thoe politicians eon
the Island have monopolized the ap-
propriation which was made. feor the'
purpose of fighting the disease., and
suggests that the proper thing would
be for the United States marine hos-
pital service to take charge and see
that all of the Cuban ports are' prop-
erly quarantined against.
often receive severe burns putting out
fires, then use Bucklen's Arni-a Salv and forget them. It soon driv-s out
pain. For burns, scalds, wounds, cuts
and bruises it's earth's greatest healer.
Quickly cures skin eruptions, old sore.
boils, ulcers, felons; best pile cure-
made. Relief is Instant. 25c at all
South Dakota Bandits Kill a Farmer,
His Wife and Daughter, for
Their Money
Aberdeen. S. D.. July 4.-J. W.
Christie, a farmer living h,'r. .
his wife. his daughter Mihlred. aged
18 years, and a boy named-1 oyma.;n*,
were murdered yesterday. Mr. Chris-
tie was one of the most prosperous
farmers in the northwest and kept
large sums of money in his hose..
The entire country i- hunting the
bandits, who will be lynched if ca-ught.

is always found in the same houpe
with Ballard's Snow Linlment. It
keeps every merqber of the family fre'e
from aches and pains, it heal cuts.
burns and scalds and cures rheuma-
tism, neuralgia, lumbago and all mius-
cular soreness and stiffness. 2.7'. .0c
and $1 a bottle. At all druggists..
Political Double Murder in England
has Caused a Great Sensation
London. July 4.-The murder ,of
Lieut. Col. Sir William Hutt Curzon
Wyllie and Dr. Charles Lalenca of
Shanghai by Madar Ielohf Dhinagari.
an Indian student Thursday night at
the Imperial Institute has stirred Eng-
land In a manner unknown inc*' the
Phoenix Park murders. It has heen a
subject for self-congratulation by
Englishmen that Great Brita-in was
immune from political crimes eof this
nature and it is a great shock teo feel
that public men no lo err .Qare nfe
from the attacks of assassins.
If you have pains in the back, weak
back. or any other Indications of a
weakened or disordered condition of
the kidneys or bladder, you should g,.t
DeWitt's Kidney and t Bladder Pills
right away when you ,experience the'
least sign of kidney or bladder com-
plaint, but be sure that you get I e-
witt's Kidney and Bladdetr Pills. We-
know what they will do, for you. and
if you will send your name to E. C.
DeWitt & Co.. Chicag-, you will re-
ceive a free trial box of these kidney
and bladder pills. They ale sold here
by all druggists.

Earheart Plugged Six Deputies and a
Bystander Before He was
lone. Ore.. July 4.- Eight m.,n \-.r,.
shot here yesterday in .a battle be-
tween a sheriff's ipsse and T. G. Ear-
hiart, said to be an ex-.conviet. WV. H.
Escue. an aged man of porti:rl, w:is
shot by membe-rs of a ;poeess. lv m,<-
take, and Earh.heart w"un'i-.l in
the back. after having -hot six of his
pursuers. None of the victims, with
the exception of Escu,.. are seriously
wounded. Earheart .surrenderT'-l t. h *
possee after his ammunition w.i. ex-

Because She Preferred Another Girl's
Brother to Her Own
Elizab,-th rity. N. J.. July 4.-Tired
of making bedls and washing dishes,
S.-th N,-why. 34 years old. shot and
killed his siste-r yesterday afternoon
I.' cv.ause- .sh b ft a week ago to marry
ani l.', 1I huse- feor another.,
Ne-wvhy 'i:rst di manded that his sis-
t.-r cok'ek hi. n'eals in her new home.
lH-r huh:iand. 'lenm Flarnes. objected.
Ne \vy -ent to, th-e Brnes home, fore-
ed hl i .sister into a room. locked the
doer, pulled deeown the rhides. blew
h'-r brains out and then fired a shot
into his own hn al. The woman had
expect. tI this fate- to be, hers and re-
qui-t' *,1 that sh- h. hbri'd in her wed-
ding gown.
th-' merits f, f.w '"exas Wonder. you
would ne--ver suffe-r from kidney. blad-
,le-r lof rhe-umatic trouble. 3' boltle two
month's tre:i timent. Sold by druggists
or by mail. Sen. for testimonials. Dr.
E. W. Hall, 2926 (Olve Street. St.
Louis, Mo.

The, name of the cantata which will
h.- given Wednesday night at the ar-
moery Is "The Flower Queen." or the
"('arnation of the Rose." The noted
musical coml,,iser eof the "Flower
Qieeon" is G(eorge, Root. It is a dream
in notes. Everybody should see it.
Wednesday night at the armory.

Plank's Ciill Tonic. guaranteed to
curp chills and flver. 25 cents.

For Sale by





P. B ox 46.




Opens Into the Lohhb, f the Orala
Offers the very best service of
skilled workmen with modern ap-
pliances. Strictly s:.nitary. Electric
fans. electric massages.
IHot Running tater at All Timnes

Red an-I Fire Brick Work .
Special attention to repairing fur-
naces. boiler setting and Dutch
oven.s brick kilns and baker's
aven.-. it your :,oil1r doesn't steam
as it should, send for me, I am the


Unexcelled Devotion to Duty of the
Bridge Keeper's Wife at Bayou
Sara, Alabama
Mobile. Ala.. July 4-When the body
of WV. L Samson. bridge keeper for
the Louisville & Nashville at Rayou
Sara. Ala.. was buried here yesterday.
there was revealed the story of the de-
votion of a woman to a railroad com-
pany, by taking the care of many
lives in her hands, that has seldom
bee-n equalled.
Early Thursday night Samson was
in his loft near the bridge, when
lightning killed him and threw his
body into the water in front of his
wife and little child. Mrs. Samson
tried to save the body. but it went
down just as she was about to rtach
for it.
She remained at the bridge all
Thursday night and the greater part
of Friday with her child seeing
that trains could saf-ely pass over the,
structure. As it was not a stopping
point she could not get assistance un-
til yesterday when she succeeded in
flagging a train. Another watchman
has been sent to the bridge.
The aggressive contest of years that
Spokane and other cities and towns of
the far West have been making, in an
effort to secure the advantage of
freight rates on the basis of water
competition which Seattle. Portlanl
and oth,:r coast cities have been n-
joying is destined to prove a failure.
They may secure a reduction in rates
on shipments from the East. but the
decision will be based wholly upon the
reasonableness of the rate. and noth-
ing more.
This announcement was made by
Interstate, Cmmerce Commissioner
Prouty. during the recent hearing on
the Spiokane rate case. In advising
counsel for the chamber of commerce
of Spokane to prepare testimony to
be submitted a: hearings to be given
during the early fall by several of the
commissioners. Prouty directed him to
not be misled iby the rates granted
Seattle and other cities, for he ex-
p!ained. the commission and the courts
had already determined that water
competition g~ve an advantage to a
city located on a navigable stream or
on the ocean.
San Francisco, Los Angeles, and
Portland have joined with Seattle to
maintain the advantages arising from
their location. Although the so-called
water rntos can not have but a twar-
i"ng vpon the question of rates from
the East to Pacific coast cities not
located on the orean the combination
of cit ies against Spokane. coupled
with their advantage in having the
Hill and Harriman interests with
them. may prove so formidable that
Slpokane will lose certain benefits
which she was about to pluck.
The trunk lines of the East are
watching this readjustment of inter-
mountain rates, for the cities and
towns of the "Inland Empire" are in-
sisting that they he given the same
recognition in rates to ('hicago and
St. Paul as are granted the ocean
The commercial bodies of the latter
cities maintain that because of the
Pacific. their field of operation is
wholly to the East. whereas the in-
land cities have no such handicap.
They declare that if Spokane. for in-
stance. were given the same rate ad-
vantaes as enjoyed by the contest-
ants, the result would be greatly t"
that city's advantage and to the fi-
nancial loss of industries particularly
in San Francisco and the other cities
standing shoulder to shoulder in the-
present fight.
Those who have been following the
Spokane case express the opinion that
its reopening means the readjustment
of all the freight rates in the inter-
mountain territory, and possibly many
east of Chicago and St. Paul.

"About ten years ago my brother
was 'held-up' in his work. health and
happiness by what was believed to he
hopeless consumption." writes W. R.
Llscomb. of Washington, N. C. "He
took all kinds of remedies and treat-
ment from several doctors, but found
no helpl) till he used Dr. King's New
Discovery and was wholly cured by
six bottles. He is a well man today."
It's quick to relieve and the surest
cure for weak or sore lungs, hemorr-
hages, cu ghs and colds, bronchitis, la
grippe, asthma, and all bronchial af-
feetieons. 50c and $1. Trial bottle fri e.

Guaranteed by all druggists.

Stories of his observations in Porto
Rico told by Congressman Olmsteadl.
of Pennsylvania, have proved highly
entertaining to his colleagues. Here
are three little ones:
"I watched for an hour the yoking
and hitching up of a pair of oxen by
five men. One-third of the time was
taken up by dressing their horns with
red Cloth. After they got them at-
tached to the cart It was found that
they would not pull because they were
yoked .on the wrong side. The.n all
had to be done over again. I did not
await the result for fear that congress
might adjourn some time this autumn
and I wanted to get my pay so at to
ge t home.
"On one occasion I was sttppine at
a hotel in Ponce and wanted a drink
-_nt w.tar T nIllad a un'it-r .nand after

- 0 OF -


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At our store, No. 7, N. Magnolia St.




Get Your Pianos During This Sale And










eBottled I1 Bond

One Quart SLOO

Four Quarts $8.50

IDelivered $.75


^ ^

-(-- ^M
**?< ^^
' -* -"^


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B ,^''

IL3 & Aw MSOLL wbitmnager

N etwtebstadag e strenu ty of
ajupitr Plovies last week In his f-
omrts to datmate the earth within mes-
twre ad dow aout all the patriotic
S ferwr la and mnad Befleview and In
which he partially succeeded. yet'not-
withstanding this serious drawback.,
through the efforts of Mrs. Washborn.
p" edent of the Beltlview W. C. T. U.
who theug living la Oeala, took time
by the forelock Saturday morning.
S drove dowa to the city of beautiful
Slak, aroused the people ad said lets
S eeseate it the raIas do descend, for
thi town is bended on a rock.
"e the geed heusewive who thought
S had drowsed -t aln thought of a eel-
Saton, got, busy, the town bell run
Sad that is a sammOin for every one
.to et1 bW, no matter whether time
Sor date i giveM, so where quiet reign-
*ed at 9:30 & L., the bustle of prep-
as ntimas was heard. Messrs. Shedd,
Sr SyaSt. Staley ad Gale got busy
and by*S3:3 a goodly crowd had as-
Senbled sad the work of getting Iee
Water, lemonade and started
Sad In an hour the ladie were pre-
S pared to spply all demands sad when
thb aose hoMr arrived the town hall
that hailbeen provided with tables
Sand st& was ready for the noon
meal, and oue good enough for kings
and queens and a marvel when It is
remembered that at 9 o'clock not a
Smorsel of that food had been provided
SJustice having been done the splen-
Sdd meal. the program as outlined be-
.:.^ pan In the M. Z. church nearby.
Judge L. LeGrange Hopkins, who Is
p. deed a postmaster In the art of pre-
s ldin, was called on to perform the
b onor of saaster of ceremonies. The
Jud e's Introductions were indeed comn-
SplinUmetary to all those who partcll-
S'patd. The following was the program
*: ~as rendered:
.i8nlng: America and was done with
a will, Miss Edna NIjcois, a natural
S mOlelan, leading on the organ. Prayer
by the pastor of the church. Rev. J. J.
Thompson, Then followed the flag
song by It children. waving the Stars
4 and Stripes with Inspirational effect.
Mis Irene Thompeon, daughter of the
pastor, then recited an original poem
by Charles OCMalley Foy, which was
full of patriotic sentiment and a gem
on Independence day. The choir then
Isang "Vote Them Out.* when C. L
SBittlnger. editor of the Star. made a
rs short but patriotic talk, on why Amer-
J leans, either by nativity or adoption,
.should ever remember and never be
too busy to sultably observe and eel-
ebrate the nation's birthday, and re-
peating eulogistic sentiments on the
Living, unselfish ad consecrated pa-
Striotiam of George Washlngton, who
waa trul the v tether of tbi country
and well deserved the loving Utte of
First nla war. dirst in peace and first
in the hearts of his countrymen. A
s asu Q ut,ftrProhlhMes. was render.
ed and the Orator oft the day. Rev.
Addyman SmiU th, te presiding elder
of the district with residence at De-
Sand, made a masterful address. As
I, we are ada.onlhbed by the foreman to
cut tbhigs short today, we hall give
S .a few of the extracts of his admirable
r-"* address 'tomorrow.
By the way, Rev. Addyman Smith
iso an nagiilsaan by birth, but an
American by adoption. The choir
then'san, Salo. Sloons, Sa s Must Go.
1_ Mr. Harry *L Packham. of Oeala,
was next Introduced as the secretary
of the Antl-Saloon League of Ocala.
who had a carefully prepared address
I on the ecousmies of the legislation,
b mt Mtid owing to the lateness of the
hour and the fact the time had come
I' for Dellevlew and Levon baseball
K teams to play the game. he paid a neat
c. ompliment to the Belleview W. C. T.
l Unoen and the speakers who preceded
Shim, putting In a word of commenda-
.,, ties for the master of ceremonies. He
.= lt/ep hinmelf with the rpmarks if
iltime during the coming state-
Sptblb hittion, he would gladly give
S .c^^nHS1 people of Belleview a talk and
pdly accepted his proffer. '

^. 1The Star wm p.t5sh Mr. Foy's
poem ina day or two. Read it. You
Swill better appreciate your country

Sad the man who versifled so glorious-
ly for his country and his country's
The editor of the Star recalled the
.:. fact that on the 4th of July. 1894, then
a sobiuaer In Whitesville, now known
I as aMamomdeld, was Instrumental in
pI offr with the good people of
that village the flrN 4th of July cel-
ebra*m ever Indulged In by the peo-
pie o the southern portion of Marion
l e IX.0 It was In 1384.
SIt wa a Mcnuine Innovation. A
a.e: ty that caught the public ear and
la u~~m e It drew together fully
People. and was a lathering that
s w an boimr to Marion on that oc-

Thee who assisted In the good
woft were Messrs. Charley and Will
Wh- ite, L[mmel Dillard. Sam Frink.
bo dead, PVed Lncups, now a resal-
d"t. '' of Gary, a Buburb of Tampa Dr.
W.V V" Newsom and hin venerable
S" or, W. V. Newsom. Sr.. but since
-galhered to hi fathers, Uncle Frank.
Sthe gi man of that section. he too has
.-. s the sileat majority, the Car-
'" ray boys. Lout and Oscar, now liv-
b ' et purtlios of thO state. If
thbe were other Immediately living
In the community we cannot recall
A Nmg the orators of the day were
*' o. MaNxwell, a noted Oeala physician
at that day a"d Dr. Brown, who be-
0'0 ft~b-o- In. *-Beeview and later
la Ola a a cancer practitioner, both
Sthe other shore.
After the celebration, under the
IAg f taag eaks at Summer's Pond, the
Sg people held a dance that night
t. a DI s haIl.and fully 10 couples

then at Welebto, having heard of the
biae of the town of BDeeview male
am .ipectlie of the same and was so
pleased with what he saw and heard
that a little later he became one of
them and has never regretted his
choice. He spoke of the tone of the
town and Its love for peace and order.
He said for over two years Its author.
Titles have Ant been called on officially
to take note of a breach of the peace
or to Issue a warrant for any offense
of any nature. That he said was a
thanksgiving day and 4th of July
proclamation rolled into one and glory
enough for one declaration.
It Is worthy of sote that any one
buying a lot In Bellevlew and erecting
a house on same cannot be used to
sell intoxicants In. Mrs. Charles
Brown, a debuted and enthusiastic
member of the'Belleview W. C. T.
Union, pinned a white ribbon on every
voter that enjoyed the dinner. It was
a pleasure to see present at this pret-
ty celebration Mr. ILR. C. Ridge, a pi-
oneer of that town who unfortunately
has been suffering from fever for the
past six weeks, was just strong enough
to take In the pleasures of the meet-
lug. Belleview with its beautifully
shaded streets and Lake Lillian with
its fresh supply of water presented an
attractive appearance. The merchants.
Messrs. Gale and Nott and C. A. Tre-
mere. the popular and efficient post-
master of the town. were doing a
rushing business. The game of ball
was the piece de resistance of the day
and was a sight to see. Rex Nichols
umpired the game. Up to the sixth
Inning nib runs had been made. Then
Levon scored one and made two in the
next Inning and a two-bagger by one
of its men added two more. making
five runs. Levon were Jubilant and
Belleview cast down. Belleview chang-
ed pitchers. Albert Pelot retired and
Sam Barrett swung his good right arm
and directed the sphere and luck
changed and in two innings Belleview
tied Levon, but hour growing late we
had to track for home. but from the
shouts that pierced our ears as we
drove off and with Belleview at the
bat we knew the batters of the beau-
tiful city of oaks were in the lead. And
here we rest with a kindly remem-
brance to all and appreciation of the
favor with which Belleview received
the Star.

There is more catarrh In this sec-
tion of the country than all other dis-
eases put together, and until the last
few years was supposed to be Incur-
able. For a great many years doctors
pronounced it a local disease and pre-
scribed local remedies, and by con-
stantly falUng to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it Incurable.
Science has proved catarrh to be a
constitutional disease and therefore
requires constitutional treatment.
Hairs Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
P. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is
the only constitutional cure on the
market. It to taken Internally in
doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful.
It acts directly on the blood and mu-
cus surfaces of the system. They of-
fer one hundred dollars for any case
it falls to cure. Send for circulars and
testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY
& CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by drug-
gists., 7c. Take Hall's Family Pills
for constipation.

John Nelson, a negro man, who
killed Lemon Graham, another negro,
at Fort McCoy on Dec. 13th, last, over
a matter of five cents, was arrested
last week in Jacksonvillp by Deputies
Jones and Crawford and jailed there.
Sheriff J. P. Galloway went up Sun-
day and brought the man to Oeala
this morning. He is now in jail here,
where he wll awalt triaL


"It gives me much pleasure to
praise the.

Davis 100 per cent Pure Paint

which has given perfect satisfaction
to myself and to the Architects and
Property owners for whom I have
It has most excellent covering ca-
pacity, and the Green are the finest
I have ever used."
Somers Cameron. M. P.
Ocean City, N. J.
Davis 100 per cent Pure Paint will
stand the test of the most rigid Pure
Paint Law. For sale by the Marion
Hardware Co, Ocala, Fla.

and taste as sweet That's why Schles-
lager's and Lowney's Candles In half
and pound boxes are so popular. Pure
confections thee; flavor deicioe Ousr
counfetionIey I free frjm adultera-
tion. It is wholesome and bealthfaL
Every kind of confectionery here
Fruits. Cold Drinks, Cigars sad News-


3ro -


Willie Morris, the 19-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Morris. met with
a tragic death Saturday night about
11 o'clock in the western part of the
city. Mr. Morris, who had recently
gone Into the electric construction
business for himself, had a contract to
wire a house in that part of the city
for lights. The contract called for
the completion of the job before mid-
night or the price woujd be forfeited,
and with his assistant. Mr. Pindsa.
Mr. Morris was rushing the work to
He had finished the inside wiring
and had the big wire that connects the
house with the primary wire of the
city's main wire connected and ready
to unite with the house. How he got
his connection wire attached to the
primary wire at the top of the pole
where 2.200 volts were passing thru.
without being killed, is more than Is
understood. The pole being new and
dry was probably the principal reason.
When the long coll of Insulated wire
was connected and brought down to
the house the current was so strong
in it, carrying as it did the full volt-
age from the primary wire. that some
of those present amused themselves
by burning the wood work with the end
of the wire.
Willie measured off the required
length from the coil to connect the
house and applied his steel pliers to
cut it. failing for some unaccountable
reason to take the necessary precau-
tions to protect himself. As soon as
his pliers cut through the Insulation
of the wire he received the full cur-
rent. drew up in a knot and fell dead.
News of the tragedy soon spread
and the body was brought to town.
Smith & Roberts prepared it for burial
and the funeral took place today at
10 o'clock. Rev. H. E. Gabby, of the
Baptist church, conducted the funeral
services and the body was laid to rest
In the annex to Greenwood cemetery.
Willie Morris was a great favorite
In Ocala. He had a most lovable dis-
position and was bright and promis-
ing. Everyone liked him and bespoke
for him a successful future. His ter-
rible death at the very threshold of
manhood is a fearful blow to his par-
ents and brothers and sisters. We
extend our healtfelt sympathy to them
in their bereavement.

Will not suffer If ydu have to wear
They are Improving to most peo-
ple's looks when fitted by one who
understands how.
Your eyesight is too precious to
neglect. You owe them all the at-
tention and care that they may need.
They Get Careful Attention Here
Eyesight Specialist,
Ocala, Fla.
Office hours: 9 to 12 a. m. and
1:30 to 4:30 p. m. Optical office
and laboratory, rooms 2 and 4 Gary

$8. 104A.5--Los Angeles and San
Francisco, on sale various dates.
Limit October 31. Variable routes
and stopovers.
MS&40--Seattle, Washington. Variable
routes and stopovers. Limit Octo-
ber 31.
$1 7-O-Monteagle and Sewannee,
Tenn., July 1, 10, 17, 23, 24, 30, Au-
gust 13. and 14. Limit September
6. Stopovers allowed.
For further information call on or
write F. J. Huber, C. P. & T. A.; or
J. K. 1irkland, D. P. A.. Tampa. Fla.


i tYo ft M"
aw n as a G

Ugat of i!'rl

via hem
MKAIksMatu AIR sINl4
917.65, Asheville, N. C.. and return.
account Dramatic Order Knights
of Khorassan, biennial meeting.
Tickets on sale July 8, 9, 10. and
11. Final limit July 26. 1909.
$1S25-Knoxville, Tenn., and return.
S. S.. June 20, 21. 22. 26, 27, July 3,
10. 11, 21. Limit 15 days. Exten-
sion Sept. 30. Stopovers.
$12.40-Athens, Ga., and return. U. of
G., June 2, 27, 28, July 3, 5, 10, 17.
Limit 15 days. Stopovers.
$1.70-Moenteagle and Sewanee, Tenn,
and return. M. W. & M. P.. July 1.
10, 17, 23, 24, 30, August I.5, 14. Limit
Sept 5.
17 Ahville, N. C., hnd return.
K. of K., July 8, 9, 10, 11, Limit July
$17.95-Black Mountain, N. C, and re-
turn. Chautauqua. July 12, 19. 2,.
31, August 2, 9, 16, 21, 25. Limit
Sept. 6.
M83J--Los Angeles, San Diego, San
Francisceo, Cal.. 3. P. 0. E. and G.
A. R. July 1 to 10, Included. Limit
Oct. 31. Stopovers.
$104.A--San Francisco, Cal., and re-
turn .(One way via Portland). July
1 to Sept, 30. inclusive. Limit Oct.
31. Stopovers.
540-Seattle, Portland, Taeoma,
Vaneouver, Victoria, Everett, New
Westminster and Bellingham and re-
turn. Yukon Exposition. July 1 to'
Sept. 30. Inclusive. Limit Oct. 21.1
Above Rates Open to the Public

Sunday morning while bathing in
the lake at Oklawaha With his little
sister. John T. Lewis. Jr.. the 14-year-
old son of Convict Inspector John T.
Lewis. of Moss Bluff. received an In-
jury which may cost him his life.
From the best information we can
secure. Arthur W. Hall, a young man
!5 years of age, came out on the end
of the little dock where the children
were and sat down. In jumping off
the dock young Lewis splashed som(
water on him, but instead of moving
back out of the way, Hall resented the
matter and cursed Lewis most vilely.
Picking up a scantling. Hall threw it
at the child. endwise. saying. "I guess
that will stop you." The timber struck
Lewis in the head and he sank like
fall made no attempt to rescue the
stricken boy. though h- now says he
just threw' the timber to splash water
on young Lewis. A young son of Mr.
A. W. Young of Oklawaha. who was
present, jumped into the water and
pulled Lewis out. but when he saw
that the boIy was apparently dead,
fainted himself and both fell back into
the lake.
A traveling man who was attracted
to the scene by this time, jumped in
and rescued both boys. Young Lewis
was brought to Ocala on the 1 o'clock
train. His father, who was at home.
was notified, and accompanied his son
to Ocala. The lad was unconscious all
the time.
The boy was operated on at the hos-
pital. his skull trepannefd and a piece
half as large as tone's hand was re-
moved. John rallied afte- the opera-
tion and is doing as well as could be
expected and the many friends of the
family hope for him a speedy recov-
Hall was arrested this morning on a
warrant sworn out by Mr. Lewis end

Seven Men in an Indiana Jail for

will D e eld by then sneriff awaiting ating Their Wives
the condition of young Lewis. The t g T.I r W _v
entire affair is much regretted. It is Whiting. Ind, July L-Seven men
Very unlikely that Mr. Hall had any in jail for beating their wives will
intention of seriously injuring the lad. plead in court that the hot wave drove
but his Pction. to say th --least. was them to assault. The most serious of
most unthoughtful. the attacks was made by James Brown
who threw a shoe at his wife and tore
off one of her ears. He was fined $25.
IM11 loom 11111 1ad Returning home last night he beat
Wuralugi ohis wife so fiercely that she probably
Over-burduenel We Ia will die. He said his anger against
n all ttons of life, whom vigor and her had been heated to frenzy by the
vitality may have been undermined aud we other. Thomas Bosnock knocked
broken-down by over-work, exacting hls wife down and kicked her in the
social duties, the too frequent bearing of face. John Brexinah interfered. While
children, or other causes, will find in Dr. the two men were fighting the woman
Pieree's Favorite Prescription the most hurried to the police station and
potent, invigorating restorative strength, swore out a warrant for Breasa,
giver ever devised for their special bene* charging him with assaulting her bus-
fit. Nursng others wlnd it especially band.
ly valuable sustaining r strength In her absence her husband whip-
and promote ngl .Aundant rishment ped her would-be protector into un-
for the child. I ta' too consciousness. Bosnock said he also
will find It prceless r 'yp5ce tho was crazed by the heat. The other
the ordeal comparative y painles...l five wifebeaters also charge their rage
j hjn II IQ gny state, or condition to the weather.
DtCthfeiale system.
Delicate. nervous. weak women, who A MILLIONAIRE'S BABY
suffer from frequent headaches, back-
ache, dragging-down distress low down attended by the highest priced baby
In the abdomen, or from painful or Irreg specialist could not be cured or stom-
ular monthly periods, gnawing or dis. ach or bowel trouble any quicker or
tressed sensation in stomach, dizzy or surer than your baby if you give It
faint spells, see imaginary specks or spots McGee's Baby EUxir. Cures diarr-
floating before eyes, have disagreeable, hoea, dysentary and all dergemen
pelvic catarrhal drain, prolapsus, ante hoea dysentawr and all derangient
veriln or retro-version or other displace- of the stomach or bowels. Prie 25
ments of womanly organs from weakness cents and 50 cents. Sold by all drug
of parts will, whether they experience gists.
many or only a few of the above symp-
toms, find relief and a permanent cure by
sing faithfully and fairly persistUtly AFTER TWENTY YEARS
Dr. Plerce's Favorite Prescription. -
This world-famed specific for woman's Husband and Wife Will Try to Make
weaknesses and peculiar ailments is a Amends for a T Di
pure glyceric extract of the choicest na- Amends for a Trivial Dispute
tve medicinal roots without a drop oft Tifton. Ga.. July 3.-True love will
aloholin dts makn-up. All its ired- sometimes find its object after a while,
ents printed in plain English on its bottle- although it adopts various and many
wrapper and attested under oath. Dr. although it adopts various and many
Pierce thus Invites the fullest investiga- channels to reach it.
tion of his formula knowing that it will Twenty-five years ago. near Helena.
be found to contain only the best agents W. R .Thomas and Miss Edith Rugg
known to the most advanced medical were united in marriage. They lived
science of all the different schools of pra- together more or less happily for five
tce for the cure of woman's peculiar
weaknesses and ailments. years when one night they quarreled
If you want to know more abont the because the husband brought whisky
composition and professional endorse- home. and separated.
ment of the "Favorite Precripton," send Neither heard anything of the oth-
ostal card request to Dr. IL V. Pierce, her's whereabouts for twenty years.
uffao, N. Y sa.kl Thomas married again. Mrs. Thomas
Ion can't aford to accept as asubsti- married S. A. Perry. a cigarmaker by
tute forthis remedy of kntmncomposition trade, who died several years ago. For
a secret nostrum of tnoums comupou-; .some time she has been running a
am. Don't do 16. 'igar factory at Sylvester, Ga. A few
('ays since she went on an excursion
to Tampa. Fla.. and while'there visit-
ed one of the largest clgar 4ctorres
fi for the purpose of buying a supply of
Tobacco. She asked to see the superin.
tendent. Despite the twenty years
that had intervened since she saw him
last. Mrs. Perry recognized her first
husband. They soon renewed old ac-
Squaintances, and were married at Syl-
vester Wednesday.

is what could truthfully be said of
many children who die. They have
-- worms, poor little things-they don't
know it and you don't realise it. It
your child is cross, fretful, pasty
complexioned and loses weight for
no apparent reason, give it White's
Cream Vermifuge. You will be sur-
COMMERCIAL STATIONERY praised at the results and how quickly
of high grade and quality, for office jt picks up. Sold by all druggists.
and store, receives a Crrat deal of our
time and attention, as our stock and PICNIC AT OAK GROVE
facilities for supplying large and small
orders will amply attest. Whether There will be a picnic July 16th,
you want a lead pencil or a huge led- 1909. at Oak Grove, one iflle south of
ger, a note b.opk or a letter press, it's Pleasant Hill church. There will be a
worth your while to come in, look platform for those that would like to
around, and compare prices. shake their fantastic toe. There will
OCAIA NEWr COMPAN ,he cold drinks served by special com-
OCALA NEWS CO.MPAIXY V ffo-a -t --0VdW*#l

MMS 1% v

mittees. Everybooy s respectfully
invited to come and bring a basket.
Come and enjoy the Glay.

Delay in commencing treatment for
a slight irregularity that could have
been cured quickly by Foley's Kidney
Remedy builds up the worn out tis-
sues and strengthens these ogans.
4 Sold by all druggists.
W. 0. W. Fairfield Camp No. 188 will
give a picnic at Fairfield July 21st. All
46 are invited to come and bring well fill-
ed baskets. Refreshments served on
the grounds. W. C. Simpson, Clerk.
Many people with chronic throat
and lung trouble have found comfort






* -*

We have a complete sdock Mof a ds of Cri"to
Also tools for workmen in most of Ale other tradam. Our
guaranteed, and will be a good investment. Comen I lF
will find what you want, and at reasonable prices.

The Marion Hardware e
H. B. CLARKSON, General Manager. -




I *

If you are I can helpyouto

off the chanlp of a
and become a free man, a home owner. I have many home, city a t. .umsy.
small, medium priced and large that I can sell you cheap for asit, or asa ..
as cheap on mo-t liberal terms, a small payment dowa ad Juit a HOtle maMr
each month than you would pay In rent, with the additioa of % aO est.


[e Estate mim eI lnMIaaI. 0eo, Fiwii
__~- -- -t"J- ^_".,.. -'





Hay od "leSlphur Spring H1otl
-Lamd of e syI WAYNEt VILLE, N. C. A i .1 '..
On the Southern Rilway. one hour ta Ashevifi, Capsay i,
No consumptlUve Hot and Cold fdppbar Beths Musi, mft i.lh = -' '
Special attention to mountain parties. Special party and family to". & o ,,
Information address 0. C. ROGAN. Manager. (Pormerly a~e~4A. w-.. -M
worth Ina/.'Ashe vUle.) ..
n : ._________- .- L '



m.~'~z %**


For manent



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t'1.- .:'' 1
'./ ,? *t>.


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- m lIm L mo



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m DjownBa Sea&aU SeareSe.

We Sel Thm -l Easy Term

We Sd Tem r ay Term

Id1t He LMek A-ler Yur

rery WIe TM are AwAy Tsi Sa er



There are many ways in which it serves the
public, but the one now moat valuable, per-
haps, is to help with loans. We will meet the
needs of conServative borrowers.

The Munroe & Chambliss Bank

T. T. Ni te, Pres. Z. C. Chmbliss. V. Prees



A. IL Geri& ,CaZVe


Made from distied water and of the highest
quality. Regular city service by our Red
Wagon Delivery. Orders for distiled water
for d ng ros alo taken by oar
drivers. Ice is also for sale at our plant.


Nohme5-Duy lee Fromt Red Wagons-

= E7,-1


Western Beef, Veal. Florida Stall Fed Beef,
Muttuo, Armour's Star Ham, Armour's Pork
Sausage, Cabbage, Rutabagas, Turnips, Beets.
Sweet Potatom, Irish Potatoes, Spanish Onions

Phone 108 City Market
I I I II I I ----


We arc prepared to fill your orders for cement
work, of whatever kind.
Manufacturers of cement brick, building blocks,
hexagon and octagon blocks, and all kinds of pav-
ing materiaL We employ Akilled workmen and
our motto is "to please."
Temporary quarters, phone 256.


. I





Ides 53 per Day adl Upwai


iris. Amercam n M

pi c iI

w w - -~


ma -m


__ ---K

We havi the nicest line of hair
brushes, combs and other toilet arti-
cles In the city. Tydines & Co.
Mr. L. Ilvska of Tampa. the South-
ern Cotton Oil agent for Florida. Is a
guest of the Orala House.
The Ocala News Co. are agents for
the celebrated Hawkes gl.sses. We
can fit you. Give us a trial.
Mr. Harry Cline of Auburndale
spent yesterday and today in the city
a guest of the Ocnala House.
n. C. Davis & Co.. of Jacksonville.
we'll sell any make of second-hand
typewriter upon eaey terms if desired.
Mr. D. J. Carroll. who has been quite
sick at his home or North Osceola
avenue. Is able to be out again.

R. C. Tavi q & C.. of 3Jacksonville.
handle "Ilk typewriter ribbons. 75e.
each: $7.50 per dozes.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wells ctnmo
down from Jacksonville Saturday and
spent Sunday in Ocala with friends.
Do not forget that you can find any-
thing you want in crockery and glass-
ware at the Ocala News Co.
Mrs. Edwards. the capable super-
intendent of the hospital, was called
to White Springs today.

L .



K. of P. meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet to,m.rrw night.
Eagles meet Wednesday evening.
Red Men meet Thursdl;y night.
Woodmenl mot Fridnay ro-ri.lng.
Mr. George H. Brinson of Palatka
is at the Ocala House.
A new line of popular priced books
Just In at the Oceala News Co.
Dr. R. A. Willis of Greenwood is
a guest of the Ocala House.
5 or 6 doses a66W will cure any case
of Chills and Fever. Price 25e.
Cal. J. B. Martin of Oklawaha is at
the Ocala House.
Peroxide Cream, for the complexion.
at the Court Pharmacy.
Mr. M. A. Reich of Rockwell was a
guest of the Ocala House yesterday.
5 or 6 doses 666" will cure any case
of chills and fever. Price. 27,c.
CoL J. R. Williams of Citra is at the.
Oacla House.
A few of those Diamond Edge Safety
Razors left at the Court Pharmacy.
Mr. J. C. K. Bridges of Coleman is
at the Ocala House.
5 or 6 doses 4"6 will cure any case
of chills and fever. Price, 25c.
Mr. W. H. Beal of Martin, is at the

Edwards' meat market will close at
3 p. m. on Thursdays.
Mr. W. L Denham of Gainesville is
a guest of the Montezuma Hotel.
Plank's Chill Tonic. guaranteed to
cure chills and fever. 25 cents.
Mr. R. P. Sims of Orlando is a gu.'st
of the Montezuma.
Mr. J. V. Doan of Petersburg. Va..
is at the Montezuma.
Mr. and Mrs. L. I Homne of York
were at the Montezuma yesterday.
Will C. Moore came up from 'tampa
Saturday night to visit his family.
Mrs. H. G. MeDavid returned Sat-
urday from a visit to friends at Cand-
Try a box of that sunburn cream,
for sunburn and freckles, at the Court
Mr. Lawrence Butler of St. Peters-
burg. is visiting his sister, Mrs. F. W.
Take one of those bathing caps:
along with you when going to the lake.
Get them at the court pharmacy.
Clarence McDavid left Sunday for
Gainesville. where he has obtained a

Have you seen the new visbleo Fay-
gholes typewriter? R. C. Davis & Co
general agents.
Judge Bell is regretting the.lnss of
his handsome little trotter, which was
a victim of the glanders.

Mrs. E. L. Payne and her smart lit-
tle son went down to Wildwood yes-
terday to visit relatives.
A now shipment of that famous Al-
pine Flax just received at the Court
Mr. and Mrs. IBaxter Morrison of
Inverness were guests of the O(cala
House yesterday.
Three cents will fan you for ten
hours, Oet one of those "-Inch Wes-
tinghouse fans from H. W. Tucker.
Mr. W. D. Gamble and J. H. NIchols
of Wildwood are guests of the Ocala

Dr. William Herbert Powers, who
has br-on lingering between life and JUST
death at his home in this city for the
pa;.t w.-.k. passed peacefully away at
; ro'c l ek Sunday morning, surrounded
IUy all the members of the family and E IV EU
s*v*-ral of his brother physicians. -
Tv.o days before the end, when it
was thought that he. would only live Brick Cheese
a. f,-w h.,urs. IDr. P,wers told his wife
that ht- would not dii. that day. and p
la:'.r, t<,id them that he would die yes- O lefOrt Cheese
t,.rday morning. He took his own
pule Saturday morning and seemed Farmer SauRage
to understand his own condition as
well ae the attending physicians. German Salomi Sausage
D-Wtonr P.'.wv-rs suffered greatly at
times. for the past several months. Fresh Star Hams and
but nev outward expression to his feelings. He Star Breakfast Bacon
understood his condition thoroughly. i E ach WePk
and for a long time knew that his W
days were few. yet he was cheerful
and pleasant and never murmured or
allowed those around him. not even in
hi.a own home,. to know his sufferings TEAPOT
or ho.w ill he really was. When al-
most too weak to walk. just prior to
his last trip to Tryon. where, with
Mrs. Powers and little Harris. he wont
hoping that the mountain air would
build him up. at least temporarily, he
nttonded to his practice or as much of -- -.-. ...... .. .
It as he could and to his patients was
the snme mild. soft spoken, kindly AFRAID OF THE GLANDERS
man and physician that they had
known so long and loved so well. Only The mayor of Citra. Mr. J. W. Cros-
hy his looks could they tell of his by. has notified Mr. Johnson. proprie-
frail and weak condition, or how slen- tor of the Silver Tip Livery. not to
der was his hold on life. Invade the municipal boundaries of
Dr. Pow'.r. camo to Ocala ten vears the citrus city with any of his horses.
ago. He graduated from Vanderbilt As Mr. Johnson is subject to the do-
University in Nashville. Tenn.. two mands made on him by the public he
year prior to that time. He practle- did not know what to think or do. He
.d during that time in Lawtey and was informed that Dr. Byrd. assistant
Jacksonville. His coming to Ocala state health officer, was in town and
was probably due to his being ap- consulted with him. Dr. Byrd said he
pointed to the local surgeonship of the knew of no state law that quarantined
A. V. L1 Ry. Coming, as he did. a Mr. Johnson from sending his teams
poor boy. just 23 years of age. to a to Citra, in case the public demanded
such service.
strange town, without influence ori
friends, he commenced to make a t
name for himself and build up a good MEETING OF EAGLES
practice, almost from the very first. WEDNESDAY EVENING
and for years has had more than he The a em-montly meeting
could do. He was one of the most of the rglelar semi-monthly meeting
tudius young physicianss in the of thl Wednesday evening. Theld s is the
country. and despite his youth. for he first eneday evening. The artr ani the
was only 32 at hi death, was reckon- first muchetin of thnt quartsines, nd thert-
ed one of the best physicians in the is much important business to be at-
state and stood at the very head of histn to. et all members e print
profession. He was well read. a care- ent. P.W. Ditto. President.
ful observer. remembered all he
learned in practice or read. and no ELECTRIC SMOOTHING
young physician ever h:d brighter IRONS ON TRIAL
prospects in his profession or more to I will place an electric smoothing
live for. iron in your hom.' on a few days' trial.
It would he difficult to name a upon request at my office, or by card
mr popular or httr lovd man or or phone. They are the the greatest
physician in this community than the | little thing in the home. especially in
subject of this sketch. In all walks of 'hot w;aither. Conn-ct the cordl with
life. among all classes of people. Dr. one of ligl.t drops and in a few
Powers was liked and respected, and minutes the iron. is hot. No smoke
the regret over his death is deep and or dirt and Ihat only where it is
wide. He was one of the most gentle, wanted. H. W. TUCKER.
one of the most kindly men that the
writer has ever known. In 10 years! MAYOR'S COURT
of acquaintance and friendship, he
never knew Dr. Powers to raise his I There were five or six cases in
voice in anger or say aught that was Mayor Robinson's court this morning,
not good of anyone. His was not the and fines aggregating $30 were as-
mildness of inefficiency or lack of sessed against the parties.
ability, but the true gentleness of the
really great and good. a man whom a. HOUSES FOR RENT
child loved by Instinct. a woman trust- Modern cottages, al conveniences.
ed as her brother and his fflwmen well located and new. Apply to Joe-
ionoered. e at court house.
Dr. Powers was born on the family eph Be at court house.
homestead in Warren county, Ohio, HOUSE FOR RENT
April 3rd. 1S76. His father was Stephen
Pow rs. several years deceased, an For rent an eignt-room residence
editor and author of note. He was ed- well located on South Third street.
itor of the> Florida Fruit Grower. and Appls. to V. W. Ditto or to Guy Toph.
when that paper was absorbed by the at the Montezuma hotel.
Florida Times-Union and Citizen. he
went with it as editor. The family re- A GOOD WEEK' BUSINESS
S t Lawtey when they first came The Montezuma had 36 arrivals for
Dr. Powers was married in this city yesterday. and 220 for the week end-
in 1905 to Miss Violet Harris. second sing last night, which is an tverage
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harris. week's business for this popular hotel
His h,,me life was ideal and life's.
morning seemed bright to the young N BARGAINS


Tomorrow morag 40 hed at the
horses afflicted with glahder, wl be
shot out on the Blitehton road. The
trench that will be dug Into which the
horses will be lead and shot wll be
100 feet long. seven feet deep sad mv.
eral feet wide. Drs. Mahafy. Byrd
and the United States veterlnarlsa
who arrived last night from New Or-.
leans. with the board of apprilaers.
Mr. Ed Carmichael. Dr. Booser and
Dr. Mahaffy are at work on the mat-
The committee to appraise the
horses In Tompkins & Cobb's stables
afflicted with glanders are Mesrs. J.
C. Boozer. Rd Carmichael and Dr. T. J.
Mahaffy. They began their work this
morning. Three was a large crowd.
gathered around the stable to get the
latest news in regard to the state of
the disease and many were the re-
marks. regretful that so many fine
horses had to be sacrificed to prevent
the spread of the disease. It did seem
a great pity that the sacrifle had to
be made. but all remarked that the
law had to be carried out. Among the
animals marked for slaughter were
Dr. Blitch's roan horse, two belonging
to Will Knight and Judge Bell's pretty
bay driving horse.
The Ocala train that leaves for
Jacksonville in the morning has
changed schedule from C a. m. to 5:30
a. m. Passengers will govern them-
selves accordingly.
On account of the death and fun-
oral of Dr. W. H. Powers, there will
be no Banner issued 'tomorrow morn-
The county commissioners were in
session today to receive Tax Assessor
Alfred Ayer's books. Mr. M. Proctor,
speaking of the rains in his section.
said that the water had literally
swamped everything. All the low
lands are flooded and the Levon rail-
road were compelled to take up track
on the low lands and put it down on
the sand hills to haul logs to the mill.
The railroads out of Ocala did a big
business in their excursion to Savan-
nah. Augusta, Columbia and Charles-
ton Friday and Saturday. We note by
the Savannah papers that the cars
were crowded to discomfort.
Fire Chief Hamp Chamberg. left to-
day for Macon. Ga.. to spend his two
weeks vacation with his aunt, Mrs.
Ross. Mr. George Chambers will have
charge of the fire department during
his father's absence.
The finest full reel, hand-painted, that
has ever been shown in Ocala, with
two other full reels, 11ill be shown at
the Air Dome tonight



Ne a

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Thm 1*1gm eft

Court Pharnmacy


Moving Pictures
and Music

The Best ef R -tams- FUm.


DPn upWn at T:W p,
Mus b the O rehTstreM -M a A
Admismlsm 10 mi 5 jg



Located on North Main St.,
near government building.
Reasonable rates by the
week or month. Firsthlam
table board and comfortable

r s I Is uMr, Pipiw
Phone 77 Ocala, Fla.

Mr. Charles Peys* left today for
New York City. where he rm speed a
month. He will also v t Bastou and
Haverhill. partly onb hI ess and
partly on pleasure.
Mr. William Gist, of Melnt.b, was
in town today, the guest of Dr. GOter-

Dr. Hyram Byrd. of Jackogmvllle,
assistant state health officer, came
down Saturday from Jacksonville to
consult and maist Dr. Mahaft, vet-
erinarian to the state board of health,
in the matter of glanders amoag the
horses in this city. These two yo70g
physicians are as capable as any Im'
the atate In their lines and the eom-
munity can rest assured that no mist
takes will be made.

As will be seen by his advertlse-
ment in another column. Mr. Will
Marlow has bought out the pressi g
club and will In future conduct the
business of that necessary Institutlos.
Mr. Marlow is a steady and eaterpris.
Ing young man and our people my be
sure that work entrusted to his care
will be attended to in the best post-
ble way. We hope he will make a
success of his venture.
Dr. and Mrs. Blalock went up to
White Springs Saturday. The doctor
will return to his office here at once,
but Mrs. Blalock will remala at the
springs for some weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Cook of Baltimore
were guests of the Campbell Hnse
Saturday night and Sunday. Mr, Cak
represents a big Baltimore paper
house. ,

The music loving puabl wil, he
treated to something @mexcep-tioaaU
in the flower carnival or
of the Rose," to be presented M t
best local talent of the city at f air-
mory Wednesday Mnght.
Jakc Klein was eajWoylg a visit
Saturday from his old New Toku
friend, Mr. M Bearman. Mr. BL is the
gentleman who comes to Oealt eery
Christmas and helps Jake Ia his bi
holiday trade.


- ., .








people. While he knew for the past; An eight-inch Westinghouse electric
two years his condition was serious, it! fan that is positively guaranteed to
was only within the past few months burn only three cents worth of elec-
that Dr. Powers allowed his wife to tricity in ten hours steady running.
know that he was seriously ill. S-e them at once. H. W. Tucker, tho
Dr. Powers is survived by his mother electrical supply man.
who is. partial!-. paralyzed and wa. not
able to be with him at the last. his! INCREASE YOUR LIGHTS
married sister. Mrs. Mildred Shoe-
maker of Columbus. 0.. and a young I have juFt received a lot of the
brother and sister. Master Arthur and ct lebrate d Halophane glass shades for
Miss Irma Pawers. all three of whom electric lights. These shades increase
were with him during the last days.. your- light power 75 per cent. Try
He was a memher of the Odd Fellows. them. IH. W. Tucker. the electric sup-
the Masons, the Woodmen and the ply man.
The funeral was conducted this aft- SPECIAL EARLY BREAKFASTS
ernon from the home. Rev. W. H. Har- Those wishing eura early break-
rison of the Episcopal church, officiat- fasts can get sime at the Elk Cafe, ab
ing, assisted by Revs. Dodge and Nix-
on. The burial service was simple, ea. as 4:30 If they desire.
but touching and the music was sweet Soreness of the muscles, whether in-
and appropriate. The, words spoken byduced by violent exercise or injury, is
Dr. Harrison to the sorrowing family quickly relieved by the free applica-
and friends were beautiful and filled tion of Chamberlain's Liniment. This
the hearts of his hearers to overflow- liniment is equally valuable for mus-
ing. cular rheumatism, and always affords
The active pall benrers were Dr. J. quick relief.
Edward Chace. Mr. J. J. Gerig, Mr. H. i
C. Jones. Mr. J. Sandford Jewett. Mr. When in need of stationery go to a
M. J. R, 1 ss. Mr. Ernest Crook, and the stationer. The Ocala News Co. Is the
honorary pall hearers were Dr. A. L. only stationery store in Ocala.
Izlar, Dr. J. M. Thompson. Dr. W. V.
News..m. Dr. D. M. Smith. Dr E. Van B,-ar in mind we carry a full line of
Hood. Dr. J. Walter Hood. Dr H. C. Staffords and Carter's inks; also
Dozier. fountain pens from $1 up, at the Oca'a
The body was laid to rest in the News Company.
family huriali lot in Greenwood cem-
-tery.. M.vsrs.. Mclver & MacKay con- We have a most exquisite line of
ductinv the funeral arrangements. fancy imported china in many dif-
Creat hanks of Ibautiful and fragrant ferent pieces. The Anti-Monopoly
flower. were sent in by loving friends Drugstore.
and the Niier and grave were covered
with the sweet mantle. a fitting token TYPEWRITER BARGAIN
of the love of many friends.
P.y the proclamation of Mayor J. D.1 For $10 spot cash second-hand Call-
'o.hnrts.en. all stores and business graph typewriter; worth fully $25:
houses of the city were closed from 5 want the room. Apply immediately.
to 4 this afternoon, out of respect to Star.
the belhved de-ad.
The Star force extend their heart- The best pills made are DeWitt's
felt sympathy to Mrs. Powers and Little Early Risers, the famous little
little Harris andl the other sorrowing liver pills. They are small, gentle,
me-mher.s of the family. May the kind: pleasant. easy to take and act prompt-
Father in hi.t infinite wisdom, heal ly. They are sold by all druggists.
their bruised and bleeding hearts and:
may time, the great healer of sorrows, PIANO TUNING
deal kindly with them in the future.
Ten years experience. References.
A PIONEER HAS PASSED |any music teacher in Ocala. any
music house In Jacksonville. 'Phone
Prof. J. H. Prison reeiTved the sad 328. A. M. Lansfoid. city. 1-8-tf

Having purchased the Ocala
Pressing Club and desiring to con-
tinue service as before, remodel
and improve on the same where
best needed, I ask for a liberal
share of your patronage.


Mrs. Blanche Hannah and little
daughter. Christine. of St. Petersburg,
who have been spending a month with
Mrs. Hannah's sister. Mrs. R. R. Car-
roll. went to Jacksonville today to visit
her other sister, Mrs. J. G. Ramsauer.
for the remainder of her vacation.
Notwithstanding the threatening
weather, there was a good crowd at
the Air Dome Saturday night and all
who went were well repaid for going.
"The Story of David." "The Return of
Uysses" and a very pretty home-made
r.,mance were the subjects, and all
were flirst-class. It will be the proper
way to finish the 4th of July celebra-
tion by going to see the pictures this
evening. You want to remember that
unless it is actually raining, you are
as happy and h-althy in the Air Dome
on a summer's night as anywhere.

1 Mrs. Ellis, of Bartow. sister of Miss
Mary Affleck. who has been In Ocala
f'tr some time, is moving her family
Nre. They consist of a young lady,
Miss Susie and three children. Masters
Ilonnoy. Philip and James. With Mrs.
E. W. Affleck. Mrs. Ellis and Miss Af-
e.-ck's mother, they will be at Mr. and
Mrs. T. E. Bridges* home until the
f.'miv' returns in the fall. when they
will keep house .elsewhr-re in the city.
.Mrs. Elli is getting up a flower can-
tata at the armory. She gave it most
s:iccresfully at Bartow.
Mr. and Mrs. Simmons of Nort Main
street. I ft today for their former
home at Rochelle, Ga., to spend two

There was no baseball Saturday aft-
the game with Le4nburg this after-
noon has been called off on account of
Dr. Powers' funeral.
Mrs. D. W. Tampkins and little
daughter arrived this afternoon from
Glre-n Springs. where they have been
for several weeks.


.... ......




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EL 30611180W, Presdinmt
a3. BTaINKangW. J. C.DB
GR0. 5. BUTCH. Telle.

AWL manage




Are the moreh ats, the professional and successful men and women of
- the city. the farmers of the surround lg territory.
-W4, mee- tate all classes. Our customers represent the men and
women w-To have built and are *til building successful enterprises.
We solicit a asare of your business.



KF NOR & Moc~IAl







e "1_-ift, Se-t-a uf.t a bfle os t d J. id
W fe Fht-e WumL
M.erai-esa C-.._e ime d builders aid Skid
umiiime4 Cmariages, h Wagns, DaEnIM x, Sadmles, fk
LMk oe o r Slick IaI el or prices, elae ye
i*kE y r pes. Tous iepeil-ly,


Ocala, Florida -a
-g gg -^


************* *

Carnegie Hall and third men's dormitory now completed; electric
Eghta,'steam anot furnace heat: large faculty; perfect health condl-
tiee1; Sue gymnasium, athletic fields, boating, tennis courts, golf links:
baselaM. football and basketball! teams, champions of Florida in 1909.
Nearly a quarter of a million dollars endowment; expenses moderate;
uholarshlps available: Christian but undenominational; stands for
For Catalogue Address the Preident.
WI. F. Macm Ph D., Wter Park, FL
- '2- '-:-:-:-:- I:-:-:- . ..-0-"-:-:-ALA,:-:-: --0-:- :- :-




Leading Vehicle Dealers


year her output. 24.801.900 bushels.
ranked fifth, while Kansas was first
with 82,488.655 bushels, or more by
232 per cent.. Since, in five or eight
years Kansas has ranked first in
wheat, and has raised four crops each
larger than was ever produced by any
other state, while the best rank at any
time attained by Nebraska was fourth.
In these nine years Kansas has raised
an average of thirty-three and one-
third million bushels more wheat an-
nually than Nebraska. and the aggre-
gate was nearly eighty per cent.
greater. Yet, the author of this "One
Object Lesson" says: "The wheat
product of both states is almost
equal." He argues that because Ne-
braska has raised more corn in a
given year it is traceable indirectly
to Nebraska's having unrestricted
booze, and following this line of rea-
soning. shall we attribute Kansas' su-
periority as a wheat state to prohibi-
But, if there is any merit at all In
such comparison, it would be more
fair to take. not the single product
for which either state might be most
noted, but rather the two crops most
prominent In each, which admittedly
are corn and wheat. In combined
worth of these two products, as re-
ported by the United States depart-
ment of agriculture. Kansas has led
Nebraska by wide margins in every
year save three, since their begin-
ning. Referring specicallyfl
ning. Referring specifically to the
years used by the editorial writer t,>
make his noilnts. with corn alone. I

( -


Refutation of Silly Story Told of
Baneful Results of the Kansas
(By the Kansas Commissioner of Ag-
People in the East read a lot of
learned editorials in the daily papers
(space usually paid for by the brew-
ers) about the "terrible effects" of
prohibition in Kansas. Recently an
editorial, with the caption "One Ob-
ject Lesson," floated the rounds in
which the assertion was made that
agriculture in the state of Kansas has
suffered severely from the prohibition
regime, and that Nebraska has far
surpassed Kansas in her agricultural
attainments, largely because of the
great help afforded by the liquor traf-
fic In that state. The assertion was
made that Nebraska raises more corn
than Kansas and that immigrants will
not come to Kansas because of prohi-
bition policy.* A copy of this edito-
rial was submitted to the Hon. F. D.
Coburn. state commissioner of agri-
culture of Kansas. and Mr. Coburn's
exhaustive reply follows. The readers
of the National Prohibitionist will
doubtless be Interested in the facts
stated by Mr. Coburn because of the
answers which this will furnish them
to statements that are widely made:
If is were not for the possibility that
some casual reader, unacquainted
with Kansas, might thoughtlessly ac-
cept the statements of the anti-prohi-
bition editorial as facts, I would deem
the matter too absurd to merit atten-
tion. It is merely another flounder of
the anti-prohibitionists, a gasping at
a straw by sympathizers with the
liquor interests to prolong their ne-
farious business. Having no moral
grounds to stand upon an effort is
made to show that In .ansas where
prohibition prevails, there are but few
people and little prosperity.
As a matter of fact, Kansas never
had so many people or so much money
as now. Because Nebraska grew more
corn than Kansas in tue year 1908 it
appears all clear to the writer of the
editorial that it was on account of
anti-prohibition In Nebraska. While
the friends of liquor claim great vir-
tues for it, this is the first instance I
recall in which favoring seasons and
productivity of the soil were declared
dependant upon the sales of beer and
whisky. It requires a somewhat more
imaginative mind than I possess to
comprehend how the prosperity of the
farms is Inseparably linked with the
liquor business.
There is no germ of truth in the
conclusions drawn in the editorial,
and like most of those who strive to
make a point against prohibition its
author makes assertions that are not
in keeping with the facts. As an ex-
ample of this Is cited his statement
that "In 1890. It (Kansas) produced
25,000,000 bushels (of corn) less (than
Nebraska)." The report of the United
States department of agriculture for
that year. on page 297. gives Kan-
sas' yield of corn at 55.269.000, and
Nebraska's at 55.310.000 bushels. It is
merely a coincidence, of course, that
the author should select, as he did,
the corn crop for comparative pur-
poses, and strange as It may appear.
corn happens to be the one crop of
Nebraska's about which the state may
with some propriety boast. Since
corn was chosen for comparison, and
Nebraska's excelling in this crop in
1908 was due to the absence of prohi-
bition the explanation should be In-
teresting as to why Kansas, with pro-
hibition for nine years preceding, rais-
ed In 1889 upwards of a hundred mil-
lion bushels more corn than Nebras-
ka. worth over $12.000.000 more: or in
1898, when the Kansas crop was
greater than Nebraska's by 14.000.000
bushels, and worth $10.000,000 more.
or why the Kansas crop in 1896 was
worth more by six million dollars?
Was It due to prohibition that Kansas.
in 1899. yielded over 13,000.000 bushels
more corn than Nebraska! ID 1900.
over 8.000.000 bushels more, on 370.-
000 acres less. and was it due to lack
of liquor that Kansas' crop of 1903.
being six or seven million bushels less.
was worth over $13.000.000 more?
As the editorial writer chose to ex-
ploit corn, the most noted product of
Nebraska's soil, suppose the Kansan
should inadvertently say that the ef-
fects of prohibition should be gauged
by the production of wheatl Previous
to 1900 Nebraska never produced
enough wheat to come within the six
states leading in its production. That




J. C. BARDIN, Proprkietor

No. 6 Ft. King Ave., East. Phone, 144

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


Careful estimates made on
contract work. mves more and
ter work for the money than
other contractor in own.


"T be" need yor valushle Caseareas and Gad
theml perfect. Z"Isaldn't do, witbotat themn. I bar*
used them fee, some tim~e foer indiceusion and bil-
loneness and am now completely cared. Kee*=m.
mend theme So everyone. One tried, yoa vii
never be without them in %be family."
KEdward A. Man. Albany. K.T.
best ror

PleIa t. Plastable. Potent Tasute ood. I0MGod.
lIever Sicken, Weake-n or Grp.. I 2ee-. 5p. Nrevw
sold i* bulk. Tbo genuine tablet stamiped CC0.
umarantsed to cure or your amouey baek.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. eM


--- O ve"-r"o

Weak 0ver-worked Watt

sas has the money Is indicated by the
fact that her banks have on deposit
over $185,000,000, and of this amount
I165.0Q0l.000 represents, directly, the
surplu. ,*qrnings of agriculture.
This champion of booze says that
"the intelligent European immigrants
state wherc-in to invest means if
the idiocy of prohibition prevail ," and
hence "more people -w'nt into Nebras-
ka to become farmers thn w-nt to
Kansas.." If this is true., it must be
apparent to all that farming in Kan-
sas is vastly more profitable. as our
fewer husbandmen hav, greater in-
comes from their farms, and conse-
quently thr per capital value of pro-
ducts would r-clip.e by far that of Ne-
braska. It would a;-a indicate that
those who go to Nebraiska care more
for liquor than for lucr,. If abundance
of intoxicants Is the desideratum, then
Kansas must frankly concede that Ne-
braska has all the advantage, and face
our shame of sobriety with whatever
courage we may have.
There Is,. however. no authority for
the assertion "that 'more people went
into Nebraska to be farmers." In fact.
the latest available data. given by the
United States census of 1900, shows
that their, were forty-five per cent
more people engaged in agricultural
pursuits in the Sunflower State than
there were in Nebraska. and that 61.-
806 families in Kansas owned their
farms free. as against 32.976 for Ne-
braska. The same authority shows
that the increase in population from
1890 to 1900 was 2.9 per cent in Kan-
sas. and spven-tenths of one per cent
in Nebraska. Th. 151S *- numeration
of Kansas gives the population as 1.-
656.800, or a gain since the federal
census of over twelve per cent. and a
large proportion of ..we incomers went
to the farms.
As to the "'European immigrants."
the United States census in IS$0, tak-
en prior to the adoption of prohibition
in Kansas, shows that Oleven per cent
of Kansas' population wer.- foreign-
ers. and 21.5 p er cent of Nebraska's.
indicating that even under similar
conditions respecting the liquor busi-
ness. Nebiaska drew more foreigners
than Kansas. Neither state. however.
has as large proportion of foreigners
now as in 150, for the last census
gives 16.7 pier cent of Nebraska's pop-
ulation as foreigners, a falling away of
nearly five per cent. and S.6 of Kan-
kas'. a decrease of 2.4 per cent. That
Kansas has more nearly maintained
her population of foreigners, with pro-
hibition, than did Nebraska with her
continuous anti-prohibition, certainly
argues for Kansas and her laws.
Omaha., having nearly ten per cent
of .Nebraska's population, finds that It

sily preiers 10 overlook the cities, or
such showing, and leave us to Infer
that the farmers and stockmen In
Nebraska must from time to time
gather in Omaha to draw agricultural
inspiration from foaming steins, and
amid the saloon's uplifting associa-
tions make plans to improve their
farms, elevate the conditions of their
homes, improve the educational fac-
ilities of their children, and encourage
the morality and sobriety among all.
His assertions would point to the con-
clusion that anti-prohibition is the
state's chief virtue and asset for at-
tracting homeseekers and Investors
and leave the impression that there
would he no particular excuse either
for going to Nebraska or remaining
there were it not for the abundance
and accessibility of beer.
Those who circulate reports that
prohibition is hurting Kansas are
dealing with fool's fiction, and are
probably unwilling to know the facts.
or knowing, prefer to ignore then.
Comparisons based on official sta-
tistics of the latest United States cen-
sus. the United States Department of
Agriculture and the Board of Agricul-
ture show that Kansas with prohibi-
tion is far better off materially than
Nebraska with anti-prohibition.
However. the strongest argument Is
not that prohibition pays in dollars
and cents, but that Its greatest ben-
efits are found in wholesome and help-
fil influences on mankind, and the
state would be for prohibition If it
meant financial sacrifice, for she values
manhood above money.-National Pro-
A western judge granted a divorce
on account of Ill-temper and bad
breath. Dr. King's New Life Pills
would have prevented it. They cure
constipation, causing bad breath and
liver trouble the ill-temper, dispel
colds, banish headaches, conquer
chills. 25c at all druggists.
The young minister temporarily of-
ficiating at Hankins' Falls for the
summer met Ehud Leffingwell as he
was walking to church on Sunday
morning, says Harper's Weekly.
"How do. Mister Leffingwell? he
cried, cheerfully. "Going to church
this beautiful morning?"
"Hay?" asked Ehmud, who was
pretty hard of hearing. "Hay?"
"Are-you-coming -to- church?"
roared the minister.
"Nnh." Ehmud responded, "Lookin'
for my caow. She must 'a'got out the
barn last' night. Unhooked the hasp,
I cal-late, an' jest strayed-"
"Come-on-to church," the minister
shouted cordially. "and after preach-
ing I'll tell the congregation, and
they'll help you. You'll get your cow
much quicker."
"B'jocks! (I'll go ye." said Ehud,
heartily, and fell into step with the
young minister. At the church door
he was overcome by modesty and de-
claring that he didn't have his Sun-
day-go-to-meetin' clothes on, Insisted
upon sitting in one of the most dis-
tant pews.
Ho didn't hear the sermon at all.
but he could tell when it was over by
seeing the young minister fold up his
manuscript and put it away. This
(one, the young minister began to
make announcements. Ehud raised his
right hand in a great leathery scoop
behind his ear. but still he heard noth-
"My dear friends," said the minis-
tur. "'it affords me great pleasure to

k~ 1rntheU=m- ym WE @ago ur boh.Kom
cmn roeGood Dagm lb

And. of eolMe. I d4 Itlt. I w-
b oted Hg misae kdrlaUm om

am diemss Isa ic M dlut
besMt you Some of ame th re
Isto so alp farsMtaI.
Theren are, Ia be, veryl few a
*=oeaf whi canot be taced l-
reeay to Impue blood. And Im-
pare blood nM always G*"to a ds6-
ordered stommINL
Use Ko d a pdvP it NerlusM
Kodol will n ectaay is mt Np
tare to tsFe a teao -tmpee elanws
tae of good dgettom f It do"e
this by at ofe digesting aD food
In the stomtech ad keepta It d.&
tested., util the stomact o Meted
andul can Ieme It w wok. Ko
dol removes theocmne -edhAM
effect Qderfry removes ItmelL
When It treca lDed that Apo
plexly. Heart Diseas Can e- d
eles Ceusuptearl de to
'poor digestbo and p.a1ow thus
trunsmittod to the blood, mad
thro ot tihe system-the ipo
tance of Matntrinig ged dcMa
Un sI s, at oe realized.

We mew vw KorK a iM s
be orl d a -the- atoi ee
sold. we did Mat kw J t wat
It wil do we woua I&t a
t theway we r o.
It Is ow for yo- W reo Kodi
-the a t (or the ) r y"
ave an ttak of md.0 l And
ya wfl ertalIba Io i*i at

Theme cm he m o ha tmyis
omeAis tlt may o 60 at

aolr esiem mft b abti.l hea

toriMOdE.C.DWtt CS &o.C,



Yew Rond Limited, Noe. 0 and 81. Florid Fast Mae, NMe. aInd 4

pmn Lv
pm Lv
pm Lv
am Lv
am Lv
am Lv
am Lv.
pm Ar
am Lv
pm Ar
am Ar..
am Ar

*Paengcers may remain sleeper until 7 a. m.
4:10 pm 7: 6am'Lv .. .. ... Tampa .. .. .. ..ArxA:31 la :1Cwa
5:10 pm 8:2 amnL- .. ... Turkey Creek .. ..ArMjS pm a9:3 m
7:40 pm10:40 amAr.. .. ...Palmetto .. .. .. ..Lv'2: pm 4:49
7:51 pm10:55 amAr .. .... ..Mamnte... ......Lv22:3 pm 6:56 am
8:0 pmin11:00 mAr .. .. ..Bradentown .... ..Lv2:Sl pma : am
8:35 pm11:46 amAr .. ... ..marsota .. .. ....Lv2:0 pm :00 a

These arrivals and departure* as well as time and eassetlem wMh
other companies ar given as Information and are not guaranteed
Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cars between Tampa and New Yet%
on trains Noa. 54 and 81 DinIng Car Service.
Parlor Cafe Cars between Tampa and Jacksonville on tUals Nzg. g
and 43. Pullman Drawing Room Sleeplag Can between Jackeonvil lead
New York and Dining Car Service on trains Nos. 66 and 43.
SFor fun information and sleeper reservations cal on any ageat efa-
board or write to S. C. BOTL8TON. AMat. Gen. Pas. Agwat., Jadcke
villa. Fla.; or call oa H. C. RAYBOR. C. T. A. Ocals. Fla.
A. m. DIC mrSON, Travellag Passager Agl, Tama, ba.




.-& -t.,,
4 -.

V 3/




.- .



4 orida nd West a Limited



- o2


i1 6
... ..Dadpt .. .. .. ArL 6 -ICm
.. Turkey Creek .. .. .Lv :W a1 5:. pm
.. .Plant City .. .. Ly 5:1i am : pm
.....Dade City .. ... Lv 5:15 am 4:U5I
.... Wdwood ...... Lv 2:am 1: pm
.. ..Ocala.. ...... Lv l:35 am 1:11 pi
. .. ..Waldo .. .. ... LvI: I pmll:X5 mM
... .. .. Lv0:11 pia l:16 am
...-Jacksonvillle .. .. Lv 9: 0m 9:amn
... Jackoiville ..... Ar 6:00 p 7:16 am
....Savannahb ...Ar 1:10 pm 2:4 am
.....Columbia .. ..... Ar10:26 am 11:40 pm
.....Raleigh ..... Arr 1:46 am 5:10 p
S.. Portsmouth ...A.. r 9:" pm 9:25 -a
..Richmond ...... Arl0: 0 pIll:26 pm
... Washington ..... Lv 7:20 pm 9:06 m-
..Baltimore .. .. ..Lv' 6:0 pm 6:0am
Philadelphias ... .L. 3:5 pm 8 : Ia
...NewYork .. .... Lr 1:25 pm 2: -

Who arc broken down and made iavads bytedrudguy of ewe
and duties, or by oU C nt1 u bewig md Bm i of chdriIo
burdens and strains whichdthe sexi to bear, Med mgd
pathy. But while sympathy is comm-ndal what t m 1fItlin" E
good, honest, squaredeal Restonte Toe d S
-one Somad tp agke d t in
cate, ever ensitive o gpaiz *AiC
Who so well fitted to select, carefy propoti the ingredets i
remedy for the cure of those disresag and ofte painwrackig wmes
ments, as the carefully and thOOg ad aypi
has had a long and iucccafrul ci i tremm JM tM dar ..s..

StDr. erc.s Favrite Pre:"c'-U"


the s&Aa 81M Mq

In an the above not aptt particular the SsFavorite Piod *I .
aoe-in a class all by itself- woman's mot reliable and trust-worthy i
uckncu and dtistress. It is a pure glyceric extract made from Ammicam c jrave ,o .
found by long time pere most valuable in curing woman's weaes and de -
menats. The leaders in all schools of medical practice have endorsed each of its mo
ents as of the best known remedies for there co-pateil e. for which it is eco
mended. T hesepfsin endorsements should cont for far more any M er of
lay testiMponiass A booklet full of them sent free on receipt of name and address. **
Wosw's DzsmENsAay MwDICAL Au ocRIA V. Pierce, M. D., Pres., Bual. N. Il 3

peedg 911 of the state's 2,439 brewers, *
malsters. saloonkeepers and bartend-
ers to quench its daily thirst while
134 clergymen are apparently able to
care for the spiritual necessities of the w u -
municipality. A temperance lecturer
might find in these conditions some ex- I L OI i f
planation of the loss of 28,000 popu- *WW K o V .
nation by that city in the ten years .. .
ending with 1900. but this editor pos- For r% t U sa d _- Bu&
_*- ~36 th - T ^ ^ -^ ^ ^ ^ -








Best Quality

Prompt Serice

Lowest Price
Ifty frm be

1Phone Is.


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