The Ocala banner

Material Information

The Ocala banner
Uniform Title:
Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title:
Ocala daily banner
Alternate Title:
Daily banner
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Ocala Marion County Fla
The Banner Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
March 27, 1908
Publication Date:
Weekly[<Jan. 3, 1890-Mar. 5, 1943>]
Weekly[ FORMER Aug. 25, 1883-Dec. 28, 1888]
Daily (except Sunday)[ FORMER Dec. 30, 1888-<Apr. 29, 1889>]


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for 1884 later called new ser. vol. 2.
General Note:
Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.
General Note:
Description based on: New ser., vol. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
002052272 ( ALEPH )
18660476 ( OCLC )
AKP0235 ( NOTIS )
sn 88074815 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Related Item:
Ocala morning banner
Preceded by:
Ocala banner-lacon


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text








S_ BRtCGES-FORD An interesting feature -onnetd
,.8.S.-- p GOOD=^E= "T^,!'- ..... ;'. Ah ;h#e wedding .,nterna.nment wo.IritU n
Beautiful Spring Wedding Last Night a formal b enjoyable meet- lI
an iforal w tdding;t n nenjo ,uable

IH TIon Jackson street f! ii;oal.So.lark idi i
f .. ,e.o" 1,);.. r, -r ,r"tw o el t s o
B L O O D n ,._ (re i ,.sr .1i,- w -, ,, ., w, ,o. *h -w e tW 1t IS O f (
SSPRING| TN wiich TCOu been seen here for ar.h :' tr. idt tl', h e eof .r \al-. ,
------- -- -- -------- -- --- K y:m Y t^ iu ny a I ._ .Jckson .trf-.. Ihr
I 'I 0 E1 ,-lJaJ ,la.s ay--vning at the home of Mr. James 'rid, wa. a popular mhon:.,r oof 'his- 'J"' -'-'" "
,'. ft. ..--, .J-^ D l O ,7 -^ *L L : :': '! 5.,,M, .Ia c r. ,o n s tre e t, w h e n j i .) a rh is e e itinf s h ,..- -
D-TLE J-m--O M.BR. V -. ..,, .,':,. Ford. became the bride th a ,-r htii.d'i,. -i'. r e .. wt a ve! ro. d
--A h w 5' ,, .. ,. Ali]lln ,h !tcus Bridges of a- a .t, Tk n o! t,.htr .ov( a.,d
U ,^ S r ta 1 ,, .a~ J^ / a H i u r :'la t.' ~ a v u ). s X o r r o h
^ C n & ^L rWUIftCC P^tw Oro r~ri: ^ ,,'t- a* to,,i^,1 the in--pir- **'" *^ w-*rkt ~ t^f~yr1
FO R DOLLARS b 1,! 1i Ill. m.. ,.d-h.narch. i.. .. tan, .,,, ..,ex
[ II , .; ., t: r'- j '.' : ^' .'?l i 1, rs R a ne olp h .; .'d 1l:,t w ill f',liot, hr tt h ',r d is- to
.... .. me- r. t:e' ridal party descended anli, hont in the s.nnV )oiith.- OC LAT -
--_ _ _ ilE FS ff'.,', ,- ,: :s :"(n!l proceeded to a beauti- ohau.t h r I ynelirg Va.) N ws. .
S'-=3 ....o d _-i .: p:'s altar of ferns and .r. and Mrs. Bridges reached home -"
,A " '.B:'-. !*; ^, ':;- r *he parlor, around which they iir.ay af'noon and ar the RETIREMENT OF COL. BYI
I'A1 V:LMu. w" L.T. !,,'..- ,' .ha!f circle. u;:csts for a wek of Mr. anl Mrs. T. -
mr. ,h lit e ribbon girls Moore. ]O ietglon of the present
t,, f b&* a. .-.- a, ,a w .::aH r Charlotte McMurray, Col. Charles Byrne, l th infant
rlI, *li --'-="" "'i^ *' !' ,on.h Mildred Hudson OCALA RIFLES INSPECTED on his own application, is retir.
XL e. GUAI \
P O St::,, .1 :I:I Howard, all atwatifthlly
'R- =-- i-.t.e ln ri beautiflly Tb. annual in .poct ion of the Ocala active servi(
il :J' .~ ."* ; i hi pver silk e.s, Company A. 2 nd infantry. Fl t-one years service. Col B y
Lr ,n rihbon, to form the ,istat ,troops,wasron Washngton and
D R U G SR- "E I^ ytle a .J .. Pu-' ;and sta r, Mr. wo "p^ t rv a h at he qui aunr- an d w as gran
U l U J1U iL --- c i"-'-. ,,,,>vM~~a n~.Cp.( .Ns. ,rei the intantrv and cavalry
/ ; ,:,rv Mrn~avnight.C t .G A
D R U SO R NN rl 7the groomsmen. T in 188. He was appointed
.. .. .. . ...... ... .. ... .,-- --- A o r aa l M r o l o m b e n f a w f lie u te n a n t in th e t;rh in fa n try i
1 *v 1 f 1 u i f o r a n d ,r ea ndl
T f J n al *,, M'a i Lyt"lei and Gsres.
Local and Personal Miss MaggieMyte and !asior. :l ,:,1: ,. .. ,, bottoni,,rres, T insp-ction w lieutenant colonel in the 17th
-- and Fred l.ytlo went to their hon ,. ..' .. ,, Fo:i; Afrr them S. Millran at.try in October last. He was r
Miss Mimligan of Anthony is visit- on Lake Weir Friday afternoon to r ::: honor. ,%rs st of Jack-Sonvile.ra (ath Byron stationed in Manill.- ash
lng her sister, Mrs. Louis E. Lang. main until Sunday afternoon. f, : "' '" t brid. an dyong o a is ,nll Th l
--oyoung dan is well stowo in Ocala Post.
were eaccmpaiit,1 their t,.her:. .:r.:. l:;ii' l:,rnt o ,_,o'd. sister of h-is just recently bt, n promoted Col. Charts Byne is well a
Major L. T. Iziar has gone to South TMs Sara McCreery and Mi,.r :-t* -nr-p :. *hr '- ,:he'-, z!w l in chiffon ov" nIoal w t a
Carolinla, where he will spnd ten Ct Goode who enjov- t* \,, "-" i.e "i pearl ,ritnings. to the rank of captain tIray known to th n re, ar
bt Goode. who enjoyed ."o w,.K-* Tho Ocala Riflieshave always borne paper, his fater Dr. Benl
days on legal business, end at the delightful ,Lvtl .ho.-:" : .. :h .liral oranz ho rotation aB sh oyne, beins one of our ponei
) r.8. Du al, he m meflel St nton,.... :: t rrr i : : 'd 't|-ai. "he r,'utat rn s teitineno as Bvree irngoonef of pthee
S-:h r'm "i :!e n-,r ', ani:i t+ aetros did more perhaps than any oth
Mr. S. Duval. the Summerfield Stanton. a pi .tur t ,,n,,anis in dtte (lidul in directing public at
FKnd orr(*!z -n,! Monday iht, during the
=U man. was In the city Saturday ac-! Mrs E. .. K oht ,ltiri g the inspa rc-f --I11d a .. av."
companied by his son. s Kea F .onthy at r ( y-. presented a very fin-, apIaranc. to the possibilities and rsour
oot~ima~d b his son. Several -months in ,('ea' a v: i!'. ht-,.i ".,, .o, ir ,-ordtr 0x, t)(- winsonie t-
i'da .T' .ha sn, fuallv s,,stain-, the record that FloridFa. Dr. Byrnf own-ed V
Mr. C. Herrick was a distinguish-N daughter, has r turn(,d an "" r ev have always enjral estat interests In this and
py roons in one of the, ,ot it .t,'. , (i .hiy', sale they have always enjyed.c
ed Crystal tliver citizen doing busi- P is.Sr r i ont Io.rICat. Nash aun dl ; ,the a. .,othr o rid by o Brne
new in Ocala Saturday. e i,.,. .., wn", inh,1rite_ b o. Bynopin ts
--- Region. .. ::',:.- :'rn wli ., ,arati,;n.s,, ,r o ,h e, an t... ,, owns a valuable orange grove
Mim Mary Coyle returned home Sat- Mrs. Kennedy is the another ,," I1-1 : n "' -,,.:-i ,n -i wreaith f o atcrrfu phosphatf properties hitn Marion
vcTA ety roud of the results of t'i p
Surday from a few days' visit to her J- A. Camipbcll of tl' .- to maintain a sple- oi. r y Co. Bvrne will spend th,
f c ww.r h o m a I. eg i V : l, x, , .. ,,,, t e l t e ~ o ,- t s t o m a i n t a i n a s p l e r : J i J n ti t a r ; '- i "' '
former home at Leesburg. w .- r in the little rn weeks in Jacksonville anc
I Mr I. N. Gr-en cam i Liw.., :;-; ,, . n.: "los hev V<'table. in wtanilation. O f v
Dr. and Mrs. John L. Davis of Irvine( day from Lynchburg, Va\.. .;, 'te hi. .: c",,. ,. \.;, e .,.r. and b,-ring A NEARLY FATAL ACCIDENT
s pent Friday with the latter's rela- went to be the best man at rti t ,;W it, ,. r t "v 'h" rinz. mystic ____ THE CASE OF JOHN D. RO
Uves to this city. riage of Mics Maddie FoPnrd a'Od :. ...,:. ",.1. 1 .n of heart- and hand y'ondav, th.' laundry wagon ,Ir;v SON
AlIlan Fridges. En rout. ,,O ,, ,.f Ii. n 11V Adolph Datne and L. P. Croo-
ST old borne of the late John T. stopped a day or two viti f-n'(tl-< :, T: 'F' ti -:;: :,: :"': -;t t tore :t: titrn.d over near tht crssin Friday morning. }ton. V. S
Harris of Citra was recently burned other portion. of Virginia, and ,).' ... ,..;w- ,,,,.ri \v, :. ,;,, a." ,r1
H r s of C r wa ry b e t e : .,i" .< xi \\.. r: ()seoola street and Fo, t King av- lock, judge of thy fifth judicial K
ao the ground. Sunday in Jacksonville. ..,,i'- ',*,' ,', tr",or h- r ir,;h.-r.
to_ jh grud u i J .* *1r.1nrue. Both men were tI:rwr. from on a writ of habeas corpus, re
Mr. Bart Lanier of Tavares passed We lirnt in t;i-. w, \,- i *,' ', 'l l iiir seats ani came nr in the case of t. sate o Foiri
L ,t ,rough Ocala Monday afternoon on ril' '"ao t a"r lI.'! -i(-, O0 t r,;<'' with the vehicle in its onward Hon. John D. Robertson, wh
his way to Atlanta on business o~ .'article aboutthoary '.' ivory .Iatin, hay- i,ht as i, w washedd hither and been bounil over to the grand
bbri way to Atlaunta on business. naurl r
Ja:mestown. Va., a prize ,..-s:, ,'-.2Ls' with natural or- ither h the fleeing and frghtened by the court below to answer
Mrs. J. D. Robertsaon and little son authorr is Miss Ida LewG. Vrl.', : ., .. .-. ,' <-:rvit, brile's ;,,,inl. Yo(un Groover was knocked charge of being an accessory w
went down to Whtney Sunday to vis- daughter of Mr. John B. Floyd,. o "of insensilRi, and was taken into Dr. Iz- iceman Homer Dean in an aggr
it her husband's mo.,ther. Aumu'tine. a former citizen of Ocal" "b':, v v,,,, 'r t ., t"', ai'ar by thi,', l:-. ofmce bitt he quickly reoraned assault on Alderman Mclver.
| ---- It is an article o fmerit, and the, -"!o. M:-. ;ll.\ Wp.!u, HririgC.-. c.<,nipou-ness, and it was found that The distinguished jurist sai
, Miss Lucile Moore came home Mon- young lady's friends here hope thai :" i n,',' by bhe:.t man, Mr. L. N. h, had received no internal injuries, so far as he knew there was n.
day afternoon from a visit to relatives her literary pathway will be scattered r, n ,' 0 uala. Fla. and his external bruises we;e not crime under the statutes of our
-q at Micanopy. with flowers. "'hP-( ,'reinonv -as performed by very serious. Young Dame also es- making an accessory to a misdl
-_ C ... iller of oe of T( al P,"". '. A. ",leMurray. Pastor of the ('aped any serious injury, though hI or a crime, but that if there wer
S Mr. C. Y. Miller of Leroy. one of .Maj. Tcm Hall of <' the well known candidates for sher- a former Ocala cit.zen. i- her, on a >',, -.,. nn .vt1. w",r.'' l)ronounced .,s. The accident was caused by the tence connecting Mr. Robertson
f. wa is Ocala Friday, looking at- visit, much to the d,.iehet of hisi.h ;..". 'na 1- t..'i, man and wife. tire of the vehicles getting caught in accessory to this assault.
L + tsr h Interests, friends. He is in tlY. etjey. r'l.t .4 ,. t ,',m:.ony a very delight- 'he flange of the railroad iron. and Judge Bullock went over th
M^. ~~~~~~~~~~splendid health and was lkept ^;"'v, i itpli >^hl hsafrie -^i -t .^.
splern Jhhe lPhtenrd waeept h o -t *'ul ,-,-cei ,n w, h, ld, thus affording bcing somewhat top-heavy, easily dence very diligently and stud
Mst John~ Pateur eturned ftor all dayestrday greeinr his oldi', ia! :."iu,,ng of relatives and 'urned over. The horse continued his and made notations of the tesi
intm Moeday afternoon, after sociates. It is remarked tl'at he mayvi '*" ;.s ;n ,,p, .vtllni'v of showering "iiht back of the postofflee andl drew of each witness .in the case, an
dig a few days with her son. Mr. return to Oea'a, and the whole town ,ir ,'mnr..,,laion:. ip in the, rear o Kealing's, where that it was Impossible to fin
l Owtsur. is trusting tbhit it may be true. The. '-.<,1. lower floor presented a 'r.r fight was impossible. The link In the chain of testimony cc

Mwent up The Glo ha enfe I attr:.tive appearance. vith the runaway presented for a while a ing Mr. Robertson with the aff
MIsS Byrd ay t wee enthr Mr h Globe has been fortunate in e elalbo-ate decorations of ferns, palms. frightful spectacle. The wagon was he was discharged. To us
aCitra Sunday to see her brother, Mr. curing th services of Mr. U. Pearce arcisii and jonquils--the color badll rockedd. but the horse was in- judge's own words, he said ther
I~ I I.L. Wartzmann. and returned to of New York to fill the position inade' itare S 1 1 ,1 a nd Jonqals-th vmo ^ cked. but the horsewainjdgsonwrsesidti
SLa Wa an ad returned to of New York teo fill the posiin tion Made -chene of green and white prevailing jurea only slightly. ot a scintilla of evidence a
O Monday LftnOn. vacant by the resignation of Mr. Al in the parlor, and yellow and white in .... defendant.
--Schane. Mr. Pearce is a man that is i h alr n elwadwiei
Mr. Wl Croom of schane Mr. Pearce is a man thatithe dining room and hall. and over MR. AND MRS. FELDER LANG EN-
Kr I xm r of Talsse ure to become well liked by all who it a mellow glow was shed by the nu- TERTAINED FRIENDS FOR COUNTY COMMISSIOI
|tw bank edaminera after spending meet him, and we hope will remain merous candelabra. Delicious refresh, -- -
S s days in Ocala, returned home with us. ments were served, and punch was la- A party of about twenty five men The friends of Mr. William

IB ~ ~~Mr. Marcus Frank, the progressive. rdld in the hall by Mrs. Edward Mur- and women of town. indulged, in a Gahagin. of Lake Weir, have pre
Mrs. Thomas J. Barnes is expecting active force behind the Variety Store, rell and Mrs. Wilcox Brightwell. moon-light trip last night up the very on him to enter the race for
a visit from her daughter, Mrs. J. C. is back from New York, where he Mrs. J. W. Jenks presided over the picturesque Miami river, on the large commissioner for his district a
Woe, and her little son, who are now has been for the past several weeks, bride's book, which was a parting gift passenger boat Leo, with Captain E. has consented to do so
vlitng In PennsylvaniaL studying the markets the prices and to the bride from the infant Sunday L. Eaton at the wheel. Arriving at In the olden times the McGah
M A Mth went own to the fashions, and will delight his army school class, which she had taught so the estate of Mr. Felder Lang, the were dominant in the political i
eMiss Annie Mathews went down to of customers when he puts his spring faithfully for several years, merry-makers disembarked and went of Marion county and were exce
adler Saturday afternoon to visit goods on display. He Miss Bessie Allen was custodian of to the Lang homestead. Was.the vis- ly popular. For a long time
hb r brother. Mr. John H. Mathews. n the hride's akee nnd the cnttinp nf if.-,A f ;i,.. .i .-.f ... ,- ... .. .... .iu .-, i Xt, .- .... ...,



nd i v

youa o

a (


ry, up-!,
I fromni
n thir-
me is
n Jan-
ade of

ind fa-
of this
ird M.
rs, and
er one
ces of
I other
e and
i coun-i
^ next
I later


4. Bul-
da vs.
o had
d jury
to the
ith Po-

i that
o such
*e ever
10 evi-
as an

ie evi-
d said
d any

air, so
e the
re was
ist the


E. Me-
mind he

f.D +).-,


nriVg bis8oes9 to whIicI)
, a(r our o0 ar) *.us-

u0vitp your deposits for

iong tihesa ltiies.




Th.rinas Nooney & Son. wholesalJ
grocers of this city and we have
heard that she is doing well. She hI
among the best students we have had.
and is working very hard to build up
a good reputation in her chosen field
of effort. She is a a sister to HOa. L
L. Farris. our popular young lawyer
and legislator.
Miss Edna Smith has a good posi-
tion as stenographlr for MesrW.
Brobston and Fendig. real estate peo
pie. of this city. Miss Smith was an
earnest and careful worker in school,
and as we expected, is making a suc-
cess in the business office.
Both Miss Farris and Miss Smith
are Ocala girls and have been study-
ing at rhe Massey Business School
all winter, and their friends will be
glad to know that they have secured
such excellent positions. Miss Meefks
.\uAisley. wh) went with them to thta
college, h,'s successfully completed
h-r course, and returned homa Sum-
day afternoon Missq Ausley hopes to
secure a position here.
"- .-- r

W. H. POWERS, M. 0.


Office Yonge Block.



Gary Block.


Over Munroe & Cbamblfs." Bank

J. E. CHACE, D. M. .



Opposite Banner Office



Holder Block.




"-" :" *< "" f


, -- ..- t ?"


-a I



make sme- remarks but said that in iM' J. P Phillips of Ocala. a candi-. from thus place are afl asleep, but not congregatons listened to two very
make some remarks. but said that in I tt '- ~OANESRNSrn srin yRv ..Fiyo h
the good old Methodist way he would date for t:x o larion,was ORANGE SPRNS so with the town. It was never in a: one sCrmons a Frne H wle
ol a t all that he hd in our se('ionl, wa- in our section,. giv-' outh Carolina Confnce. will
only say amen to all that he hadhand ll of last w Special Cor Ocaal Banner: more prosperous condition. preach again Sunday. Let everybody
Mr. C. L. Bittinger then took the We lived out in Hiood River. Oregon. Our school closed, on the 1lthl inst., Capt. Yongue and son, Chandler, come.
floor and held his hearers, interestd niine months, at Slocum's. Hood Riv- one of the most successful terms we will soon have the machinery for the Misses Ida R GuIss and Juanita
for some time. He took thpm back1 oer is indeed one of the most beautiful have ever had. The teacher. Miss phophate company in running order. vinston pnt S:ndav very pleas-
several years in the history of Belle- places in the United States. Guarded Mamie McGahagin. gave perfect sat- Farmers are busy planting large antly in Redick. the guests of Mrs. J.
view, where he first met his sweet- by that grand old mountain sentinel isfaction, and is beloved by pupils crops of beans, cantaloupes, etc., but C. Dupree.
he who soon afterwards became majestic, snow-crowned Hood. rising and patrons. We hope to have her rain is badly needed. We are sorry to learn f the illness
his wife She was teaching school from the wending, roiling Oregon. again next term. She and Miss Lois A large crowd met at the cemetery of the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
his wife. She was teaching school ag rw e ttecmtr
here then. and Mr. Bittinger gave Columbia river, into the blue dome of Massey. who resides here. and was last Sunday afternoon to pay their Sandy McGehee. We wish for her a
a laughable description of the build- haven. in Oregon, and by the roman- one of her brightest pupils, start to- last tribute of respect to the merm- speed recovery.
a iltughable description of the build-,
ng In which the school was kept. He Itic and snow-capped sentinel. Mt. Ad- day for DeLand to attend the three ry of Hn. A. P. Baskin, an old and X. B. Livingston of Kendrick visit-
ngave $ towards clearing the debt.anis". in Washington. The place is months term for teachers at rSetson honored citizen of this place, who ed his parents here Sunday.
and said he would give a book and gloriously beautiful-a place built on University. died at the home of his son, Dr. J.G. Messrs. Low and Gray. two travel-
then another one ever year giving the very "bridge of the gods." And The weather is very warm and dry. Baskin, in Dunnellon. Dr. Cunning- in men, spent Monday night at P.
then another one every year, giving I oerFarmers are becoming uneasy in re- Baski,ia former pastor.of Cunninth- B iigtns
the society the privilege to choose Hood River is well advertised all over Farmers are becoming uneasy in re- ham, a former pastor of the Mtho- Livingstons.
what book it should be. They will be the world for her apples and straw- gard to their crops. Unless we have dist church here, conducted the fun- Mr. and Mrs E. C. Gladney are re-
foolish now If they don't get some berries, and cherries in particular, rain very soon there will be a small eral services, joicing over the arrival of a little son
nice books. Mr. Bittinger received a They are the best in the world. Suc- crop of corn. Arrangements are being made for in their h)me, March 24.
rising vote of thanks. Mr. and Mrs. cess ls attained in Hood River under The stork visited the home of Mr. a switch board to be put in. New tel-
Bittinger Joined the association. the slogan: "We pull together and and Mrs. J. B. Hall on the 10th inst., phone wires are seen on evrey side. BELLEVIEW BRIEFS
Mrs. Lewis Terrell then sang a solo. cut the wires." A farmer, of course, and left a ten-pound boy. Hope he J. C. Howell is busy getting things
The room was decorated with vases is a farmer out there, but he cannot will live to make as good a farmer as in operation, and very soon Anthony Spcial Cor. Ocala Banner.
of honeysuckle. wisteria. lilies and Ship his own fruit. A "better fruit" his father, will be in communication with a good Mrs. C. A. Tremere drove to Can-
bridal wreath. The beautiful mantel man ships it for him and thus beauti- Mrs. Nannie Smith. an old resident, portion of the outside world. It will dler and ot Mrs. J. C Sullivan, who
was literally covered with flowers. ful and well known Hood River is we learn, is very ill in the hospital in he "Hello., Central' on every sidle. interds to visit for a few days in
Among the visitors from out of preserved in all her girlish sweetness Jacksonville. Her husband was an What Anthony needs is more hois- Bellevipw. Her many fri-nds are glad

- U0 Seeks by Pire and Money Special Cor. Ocala Banner: Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
IK BSnk FalUeW, but Undaunted "Miss Marion' ,s that spring bon- Miss Janie Smith invited a few
19, 1908d wias dedicratery.B. MS R
uilda and Dedicates Library ;net on now. She is very sweet and friends to her home to spend the ev-i
O 1 Building d tegir,'.h, and paying her attention is the ending of Friday. March 13. -The even-'*
he beautiful new stone building.! whole county. also many visitors, and; ing was passed very pleasantly in
thirnwn as the Belleview library. The also the birds of the air and beasts playing games, rorty-two being the j n__
molding was full of interested mem-of the fields and wilds. Chief amusement.
M o' the association and many of Miss Mamie Dupui-s. who taught At the conclusion of the ganes. Miss 1 *
heir friends the Indian Mound school, is spending Smith. assisted by her m.orher. serv'-! I ,
The president. Mrs. Bush. conduct- a f, w weeks at her home at Fairfield. her guests with delic'o is lmniona le C1 1*
ad the exercises BAfter a rest Miss Dupuis will come and cake.
After the impressive opening expr. back to Grahamville and teach the'l Miss Smith't.- IPs w,-ro: M0.s..
ciaes, the secretary, Mr. L. L. Hop- four unexpired months of the Eaton Thora Bodi. of 'lates1wr-. S. (.. .1- $ p A 1uc
kins, read a list of the charter mem--Creek schol,. the schol which ie. Rosaleo an-1 Theora Si.drh and0
bers, then a list of those who helped Belle Haycraft only taugbr o, Minnie Lee Carisl and Messrs. Char-
In the building, either with donations mnh g it up oin a"conit of lie Slaughte'. Rtitus and Cedric Snumth, *
,mumps in the neighborhood.
Ot work or money. He said there still munaps. the n ihborhood. I Harvey Brutmon. Phillip and Woo,isoi h fl ns nd B
remained a debt of $16.12, and tv i pi.. of Chicago. Bradshaw. and Mr. and Mrs. James W haV our ull stock ns a
'who is suebt of$16.12,tndofhehe W e havgour ful
desired it to be dedicated free of all who is pintendent of the Chicago Smith,. nspn O r s f the latst
de.. TathreeI division of the C. B & Q. R R., with Mr. Retus and Miss Hazsi Snith for inspection. Our sock IS C t
debtK "lne mount was given by three' """"
public spirited men before he could his ,on-iL-law. Mr. F. W. Phillips, also attended the unveiling of the 11moni- some Light a S
haly rea e it o of Chicago. recently, purchased from ment at Fellowh.ip. which was erect- W Z are showing sopretty i t
out any cloud to mar the brightness These ntlemen expect to bring their Beck, Jr., by the Woodmen of the a os o o the ies e. Yo s
oth bn ludsioess rthen p roceeigth-ness rs rhmBohr, cltee2oth5eoyo h at .L g sk o
of their prospects. families here next winter and will World. before purchasing? as the prices we V
Some very interesting letters were make their home among us. We ex- Mrs. C. R. Curry and interesting
read from former residents of Belle- tend to them a hearty welcome little daughter, Thelma, are visiting at Coat and Pants, o u rc
view,. who gave substantial proof of The bridal couple. Mr and Mrs New Smyrna. _______
their love for Belleview and of the IA- Ernest Harvey, of Johnstown, Pa., Saturday the families of Messrs. U. _________
bm-ry Asociation. of which they are say that Grahamville and Connor are R. Smith, Charlie Smith and Law-
atll members. the grandest places on the globe to rence Smith went to Edwards' Pond, SHR AT
In the letter from Mr. and Mrs. Ar- spend a honeymoon in. They called where they enjoyed a fish fry. As
thr Brown of Miami, among other on us at our writing den a few days spring has come forth in all its glory YOU should buy your hat now while W e are .ed
bright and interesting remarks, they ago, and figuratively, we took over it is needless to say that the beauty ith
aMid: The library has been built one hundred and fifty "scenic rom- of the woods lent enchantment to the you have a full stock to select rom. We Summerwt h -
without any help from Andrew Came. plimentary" words of our homeland a pleasures of the day, which was spent mhave a big variety of yacht shapes and b k p .- i
gle. Won't be be surprised when he minute. In bidding them good-byt: we in fishing and boat riding. Dinner, pk ,
bIears of it?" wished them happiness, blessed hap- which was no small feature of the day. many styles in the soft straws. ous wais
After Judge Hopkins was seated a pines in all the days to come. While was spread under the umbrageous
8 wr, wttf by Mrs Lewis Terrell. in our midst they are guests at the oaks which surround the pond. Those -- -- --
wsung by a quartette. The song "Randall." who attended the picnic besides mem- HOSIERY
t enbtledy "Bealevaew" and was Mr. William Counts and charming bears of the Smith families were Miss
was entited "Beleview" and was- rVTr^_T7Toa d Dp
mug to the tune of "America." daughter. Miss Rebecca Counts, went Theora Bodie, Miss Minnie Lee Car- HANDKERCHIEFS AND ShIRTS
It Was Summer Time in Dixie" to Ocala Friday and took in the big lisle. Mr. Long and Mr. Harvey Bru- SUSPENDERS AND for Men and Boys in White
was sung as a solo by Miss Bessie Van Amberg shows. Several others ton.
Shedd, with a chorus. went up also. and among them were Misses Hassle. Rosalie and Janie PRETTY Lisle, Sea Island and Nainsook.
Mrs. Wendall gave an interesting Mr and Mrs. Ernest Harvey of .Johns- Smith and Miss Theora Bodie and LINE OF Big line Mens and Boys shirts
talk, she having been interested in town. Pa., and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mr. Cedric Smith spent Friday and LINE OF
the work for a good many years. She Randall and bright son. Lonnie. Saturday with their aunt, Mrs Rawls. SPRING White ani all colors. Also
spoke of the loss of their 'books by Mr Alonzo Long is over in the big at Montbrook.
ire. more than 800 volumes being scrub looking after his cattle. Mr. Long of Michigan. who has NECKWEARshiihl
sumed at the timme thale Bellevinw Raymond Holley and \Waltor Sowell, spent the winter with Mr and M1rs... rO S.
bock was burned. At another time spont a few vory )lasant hours with V. P. Siniihreturned to his home last ..-..---.o---
...... .. _. frivin,ls in Grahani\-illo Sulnday wpek.
the association lost all the money thoy 'frinds in Grahamvlle Sunay we.
had saved for years in a bank failure .Mr. and M Fraik Long of (Gain,- Som np nf th young Polu ieof an,, W e shall be pleased tO have y u Call an
In Ocala. Yet through a. the .dis-..r ville after spoiling two w(,k- here! around XVacahooTa m,'t at t, hol!o .
agreement and los hwed an with friends, hav- returned to their of Mr. and1 Mrs Will Bradley on Mon- thus e in tter poll
emen,. and ,osse.s. tbe, sh., o. ,.,,:,, ,wead, ,,,,,, tu einb te osto ojdg ftev
undaunted oura ani ar n homp. dayov'ninsr where thy enjoyed a N t g.
undaunted courage, d are now rl-"
warded by seeing the completion ofe ih, xn many. many lance. l)stairs in the Bradl on N trouble show goo s
their lon-cherished plans, thanks to Editor Bittiugnr of the Star" is a very spacious room. which is r,- -.,_
their long-cherisned1 p]rng,;.sreta ae~. al n o
Solo. "Thinkin. rs. .. for his nice editorial l about our served as a dancn- hall. and fr *
..... .. .... "'('~~hatterel'" in the Banner fur" hurt' which. ~r~s thst.- ,do
This was followed' by a short talk : I"1!r?0s it has been "se on
by Mr. W.. .. little. He said it was.. folks t flu their trailtin at home ; several delightful occasions this sa- o -
.... ... . ~~~Mr. P. 1,. liuri.oo. our king fa il'lerq son. ,to.. ,'-o
during a meeting of the assoiahiun " i k, f "
o t.e first Monday in and t ricltr. has s,1ve(l the ,tra-wbr- Miss Theora Boli of tat: -ud., .
104g7. it was decided" to build thl Ii- ry l)rnmbl,-f. or of how to keep the C.. a lovely young lady. who has -pIBAtS T E R:
brary this winter, and now on M arch >irls tro t eating th b.'ri,. as the, the winter with h eTr un1<(1 and ann '.
19. 3908. we were dedicating ib. coin riple- He will buildi ovr his straw- Mr. an.1 Mr.-. Chirli, Smith, will r.,-
..eted building. It spoke_ muh fr l)ftrr" patch a wire (,ov,,r fencin in turn hoiw PFriday. v 1 Has:s, ,---.-***...**.****** * ****..- .
the architect and builder. Mr. Clds, the parch tr:um all rhins except and1 .].nie Smith will aonmip nny h i , .. .. .
D u et, "O n ly R e m e vibe M e.'* w o r ms an d w oRe em s do bo t lerh"r the" to -ain tsv ill ,. w h ere they w ill spe n d A N.O N N E W-
Mr R C Ridthen gave a short Floridha berries very mu,'h, a week, ANTHONY NEWS tle residence vacated by Mr. Webb.
'alk, be being the only charter mem-1 CaV. W (. Davis of Ricjimnd. Va.. The Wacahota school, which. ha- Quite a number ot our people at-
present, an o1d .-^(-on,.dei ate soldier. is st(el)- jheen so ably conducted by Mr. King, Special Cor. Ocala Banner: tended church at Reddick Sunday
Rev. A. C. Sirdefield was asked to pine a' th,' "RandaHl." closed Friday. March. 1i:. It seems that the correspondents moniinei and evening. where large

Messrs. ,Valton Ross and Homer
Morrison of Holder attended(l church
here Sunday last. We understand that
Homer was summoned to the bedside
of his only brothe-r. What was the
matter with him?
Girls, there are three certain young
mten keeping bachelor hall in our
burg. You all must open wide your ^
hearts. ELSIE ROSE.


When you want a Stylish Hat
at Reasonable Prices, give
us a calL

Haycraft and DeCamp
(Next to Masters)


;; i


ys Clothing ready
tyles and patterns.
;, Grays and Blue
should see our line
Vill suit you. 19
i $23.00.

ly to fit the boys up for t
i suit either in wool or a
odd pants and knicker-.
wool or wash. Waists
ts. Hats and caps.


d see our stock and
blues we are offering.

0, yes. old boy. how was the "butt
In" last Friday evening? Ha: Ha! t
All to the good,'was it? You must g
early nexr time and not stay so long.

= ~w

JJ 1 .

I w

4 -









Prominent People IRecom-
mend the Remedy I

W Dr. Hartman's World Re-
nowned Catarrh Medicine.

A ftety Ow tha rO,
Gen. W. H. Paraona, 25 H St.;N. W.,
Washingtoi D. C., writes -as follows:
"Upon theo recm--eadu-tn of person-
al friends and many strong teaginn"talof
to the efleacy of Perna in the treat-
meat of the auens symptoms of the
rrip with which I have een affected for
four months past, I hav been induced
to Under as trIti- t .of tis justly
celebrated ormula.
"I feel decided a Itote better
by Its u for - week only, especially
in toaing up tkheo t Ih, ad a conse-
queat eided afeet P pon 17 appetite.
"I therefore fed much encouraged that
a I a n on tre rtod to mpape restoum-
W ttn.
"My --nro- ftman Tezaswbere
1 have had the honor to command a
brI e of her earn cavalry In a four-
yeeT war, may seept this -voluntary
tosMtimonial to the merit .f Peruna from
aS ee-re -f ofbata S er t.woaderrul
Pe4mO a ea Took..
Qen M.A. BDttlae, of South Carolina,
writes from Washagten, .D. C., as
"I canB r nd Pernsfer dyspep-
fa earnd stomha troUble.
"l have beea n ag yeur: medicine for
a short ipe1ad and te1 1 wery mnch re-
"It b ime a woIdegful medicine,
sad beusdes a aood tonic.
cam In a ed in w ry at.
Chas. W. Bowma ,ltLeut. and Adj t.
4th I L. L Cav. VTl., ,writes from
Ianham, Mda follows
"Though eo-ehi-t .aiet--o patent
mdtleimM, aMd AUli moe averse to be-
coming a prsafesos-al affidavit man, it
seem only a plain 4uty in the present
i nstanoe to add my expmsienee to the
Solumns already written Coneerning the
curative power of Bnua.
"I have bee artieulariytbenefited by
Illsuseforcoldsin the bead and throat.
"I have bee n&oe to ftndi. ure myself
of a m eosS attack in forty-eight
bours by its naeeording t directions.
Ie It as pre tlve whenever
threatened with an ateMck.
"Membersa of my family af- uswe it
for like ilnt.
"We ad o -e --t ito our

- flSclem a
80800a-see&**@**Goes eac0 -
Pe-ru-na In Tablet Form.
Some people prefer to take tablets,
rather than to take medicine in a fluid
form. Such people can obtain Peruna
tablets, which represent the medicinal
ingredients of Peruna. Each tallet is
equivalent to one average dose of Pe-
For Catarrh of the Stomach.
Gen. W. W. Duffield, Washington,
D. C., writes:
"I have used Peruna in my family
and have found it a valuable medicine
and take pleasure in recomnmeriing it
to all who suffer from catarrh of the
stomach or who require a tonic of
prompt "

10060 eauseu*& ****s*ees-
S(;en. A.M. Lc-e, writes from tI
ST). C.. as followS:
'1I take pleasure in endorsing th
:ind rd(I of Peruna, because of h
Smany of them.
S"We always tell our sick and aili
SleL:ned, from experience, were go(
Sandi we do it as a duty we feel that
SI"Whyv is it any the less our duty
Snow of a good and comparative1
Scores, and benefits in almost all ca
"My own little personal experier
Sby a siege of catarrh. -warrants me
* Portina."

9ED BY CATARRH- ror Kidney Trouble, Coughs. Colds
and Catarrh.
BY PE-RU-NA. Gen. A. T. Hawley, 1336 25th St., N.
S sas ...a.s..aaaea w., Washington, D.C., writes:
ie Savings Bank Building, Washington, "I have used Peruna and find it very
beneficial for kidney trouble, and es-
ie many recommendations I have heard specially good for coughs, colds and ca-
aving had knowledge of the truth of so tarrhal trouble."
Convinced of Pe ru-na's Merit.
ing friends of the remedies that we have Brig. Gen. J. Floyd King, Washing-
xl for us when ailing in the same way, ton, D.C., writes:
we owe them. "I unhesitatingly state that I am cou-
to advise all the people we can when we vinced Peruna is a medicine which will
r inexpensive remedy that makes many effect all that is claimed for its use."
rues? Those desirous of obtaining special
ice of being relieved of deafness, caused directions with regard to the use of
in advising all the afilieted to just try j Peruna should write to Dr. S. B. Hart-
i man, President of the Hartman Sani-
*. -.. .^. > ..... a** o tariur. (1fun bus, OJ~io.

Whmen Other Remedies lFaled Pe-r-a-
Proved Effleaclns.
Hon. Geo. W. Honey, National Chap.
lain U. V. U., Ex-Chaplain 4th Wisco.n-
sin Cavalry, Ex-Treas. State of Wlsco- .
sin and Ex-Q. Master General State of
Texas, G. A. R., writes from 1700 First '
street, N. E., Washington, D. C.,
"I cannot too highly recommend youu
preparation for the relief of catarrhal
troubles in their various forms.
"Some members of my own family
have used it with moet gratifying re-
"When other remedies failed, Peruna
proved most efficacious and I cheerfully
certify to its curative excellence."
Pe-ru-a, a Stmdiar Treatmet Fa o'
catarrhal 0-
C_=_a_, d l- _.-..
Mr. John C. Nelson, Dayton, Tenn.,
geologist and mining engineer, while a
Captain in the Federal Army during the
Civil War, contracted a case of rheuma-
tism. This malady was constant and
persistent, inducing the development o
other ailments, which also became
chronic. After taking a course of
Peruna, Capt. Nelson writes:
"Having been painftally afflicted with
-chronic rheumatism and the adJune-
tive complications for many years, and
after having received many general
and special treatments with only temn
porary relief, I read your scientific
treatise on catarrhal diseases.
"At my request you prescribed a special
course of the Peruna remedies, which I
closely followed, and am happy to re
port that my rheumatism and compli
cated ailments are subdued, and I fee
young again at the age of 0 years.
"Reason will accept your claselflcation
of catarrhal diseases as scientific and
true, and the Peruna remedies as a
standard treatment for them. I thank
you heartily for your skilled and logi-
cal advice."
ENJOys Reaewed health a Straautb.
James J. Osborn, tW Wahsatch Ave.
Colorado Springs, Colo., has filled all
the positions in Knight Templar
Masonic Order, was a Mason dine
1866, Judge of County Court, Clintona
Mo., and also County Collector of
Clinton. He writes:
"A sluggish liver which I had bee
troubled with for two years made life
miserable and I was unable to attend to
my business half the time. I lacked
energy, had headache most of the time,
and my food distressed me and did noa
seem to do me a particle of good.
leadingn g of the many cures per.
formed by Peruna, I decided to try a
bottle. Before I had taken many dooe
I felt better.
"1 took it as directed for two monat-
when I was a well man."

Local and Personal

SMr. J. L. McAllister of Reddick was
among the business visitors in Ocala

The dust. the dust. the dust' Oh!
for the time when we can bid it fare-
well, forever farewell!

Dr. and Mrs. Eaton G. Liudner and
young son of Anthony spent a portion
of Friday in this city.

Mr. and Mrs. Geiger are the happ
parents of a little son, who came t,(
their home on South Seond street
one day this week.

Mr. J. C. Mathews, one of Fleming-
ton's most wide-awake citizens, and
* for many years our popular rax asses-
eor, was a visitor to Ocala Thursday.

SThe Ocala Bannor sees danger in a
state machine-we may wake up to
Sa republican majority in Florida somIr
day.-Lake City Index.
SMr. Al Sc.hane has re--igp. 1 1s I-
sition as manager of the (;lohe. and
will devote his time to managing, a
,usin,-ss of his ov\ n. i

SMessrs. L,. W. Duval and J. M. Mcf-
i fert were appointed a committee at
the last meeting of the council to go
over the books of the city and make
a thorough and complete report of its
financial condition. Both are good
men and we can say in advance that
,j. complete report may be expected.
A subscriber says that the We\kly
Ocala Banner stands "at the head of
weekly publications." That is wnat
it floes. It contais more printing
*rrrter than the Commoner, on many
rnoe varied subjects. ,inde-d, ;t is


Mr. Edward Holder will soon begin The citizens of Belleview dedicated
The ,re-tion of two phosphate plants their public library Thursday night
on h.os sphat(, property near Inver- with very impressive and elaborate
nss. Mr. P. Bassett, who has
!i Niih ih,' Bradley Pho.sphate cremonis. The people of Belleview
Co,,panIy. has resigned his position have been working for this library
W\v. ) Tr.V said company, a. d will I1Wfor over t ntvy years and are very
ilihe waaniw.-r ttr the new Holder Phoi- proud otf its accomplishment. Mr. and
phate Company. Mrs. C. L. Bittinger. Mrs.. Jake Brown
and Mrs. A WV. (;o1db-'rz of this; city
()ti( Fbrila -ditor remarks about were present at the dedicatory ser-
anoih'r: "lie has called me a liar vices.
which is an easy thin to do. -
ering that four hundred miles separ- Mr. S. W. Petteway was in Ocala
ate iis. But. really now, four hun- \Wed'nesday, and when asked by a re-
dred miles need not separate tlb-wm porter of this paper if he proposed to
long unless both parTies are willing, rim for county commissioner for
-Times-Union. his district, he said that although he
had a petition, signed by one hundred
3Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Spellman are and sixty-eight voters asking him to
Ibusy packing up their furniture, and become a candidate he woudl not an-
will leave in a day or so for Jackson- nounce if Mr. J. M. Mathews was a
ville, where they will hereafter re- candidate for re-election, for as he
side. Thoir many Ocala friends will made a good officer and thought he





We are constantly adding new



counts, and our business is increasing at

a very satisfactory rate. Possibly you also

might be glad to join us.






Ak Ak Ak Ak AL AL Ak Ak - -
lw w w W'W'W'W'W w Ww Ww - -

- - - - - - - - -

Ak Ak - -
W -W MF-W WNW w w ww w w w WWW, wwwww



- "Pop- ,Vkm,



-- :

r "a i5OT Ii r 5 i 1
NOT A 1A- ViNg -&llht A EAD- EASY UOTIlC CilUR n
IW - ,- .MARK

uU-m IkdrTheltiir. u Wacy Jfudge i~duaas buse atth- The y4w fk wfd Ms p*Ilshdb
S pft pp e e to call H. M. d the attention of the world by the Everybody likes to take a shot at a phamphlet against William P. Bry-,
RMim, -Th W,,t.6 of t.e U* pO&L. i Je. jB edIn a cape te printer, He is .dead easy mark. an, and heads its list of reasons why
which was brought before him. The g'v, aent at Washington has a Mr. "Bryan& should lay down th irty,
e \ w- Lot altogether a subject It, of doe, has not ben forgotten great jiritsang establishment, and is leadership with this quotation from !
r CM foolishh ..mue" when ne con- that usc K-e:nesaw y mountain Lan-, in competition with every printing ; of- scriptures: I
trcted his mils of extension over dis-named for the battle fought on lice in the country. It employs 270t) And everyone that was in distress.,
the erks to Knilght's Key. Those wbo and around the well known neighbor- printers in one building alone. It and everyone that was in debt, and
were wtie to his intention remained ing peak, in sight of the Candler prints envelopes for nearly ever)- bus- every one that was discontented i
Qulet and winked the other eye when building-is the man who imposed a iness firm in the United States. aind gathered themselves unto him; andj
the operations stopped last year pre- fine of twenty-nine million dollars in as it has to pay no freight, !i car.. j:)f ix became a captain over them; and
sumably on account of governmnet in- the case against the Standard Oil course, do the printing cheaper th?',i w-r- him about four hundred
terventlokm, or because he was block- Company, charged with rebating. Of the average tnps!a ,;'. nmn.-I. Samuel. XXII., 2.
Ing one of the passages in the ocean, course that fine has not been paid yet, The United Stato government )-- perronage mentioned in the*
He was blocking a passage, but not and the chances are that the b:g OC- not sell dry good-. nor groceries !o *qu)ation i.-. as everyone knows. Dav-
In the ocean, as anmy were led to topus will be able to earn it bif,)r- perfum'ry. nor *,vinos. no:- !iquors. nor 'l.h+ son of and just why the
think at that time Our uncle was sirm- the amount is forthcoming, but it ha- beer. n, r tobacco, nor jewelry. It j n York World should hold him upj
ply "blocking" until he knew to a cer- at least served to direct the at enuio:i enters into c'jmi;i::on wih le:i a war to Mr. Bryan is past comW-1
tbinty that Uncle Sam would allow of the world to Judge Landis. mate printing hou-es. !p:.-h n-ion. Indeed the prophets of
Unicle Henry to carry the mail sacks Now comes another case, and rath- And then. too. our average biis8e.3-' !fryanism could find nothing from coy-
that now go via Tampa. er than kP p the expectant reader in men have contrr.ctr-d the hal,, of r -o CO'.-PIr of the Good Book that so
The long haul over the East Coast suspense we will say once for all that "knocking" th e printer. If they %, -. a!i y firs Mr. Bryan's case. nothing in
to Knight's Key, or Door Key. or any the distinguishing feature of this fine a suit of clothes, or a set of furmitur,. the widl range of literature or history.,
old key. means that the East Coast was its smallness. i or ever so much hardwar-( they (ot) .cr.. or profane that forms a more
=ma afford to operate a train for the It was just one cent. !not thln:: vLout interviewing all .he striking parallel, or. what is more, jus- .
mail only, and after the arrival at the A laborer who had been trying for people .u these lines of busticss t: ties more sanguine hope of Mr. Bry-
aforesaid key, the steamships can aft- some time in vain to collect a debt of ,:, pur:Yse of obtaining ti ,,: t an's ultimate triumph.
fod to chase across the short dis- two dollars due him from a certain prices, iit the average man now is Thbre are a good many people who
tance with the mail for almost noth- doctor, finally lost his temper and getting to the point where, ;f he onl' are in distress, millions who are in
lag. wrote the doctor a "dun" on a postal wants fve ( dollars worth o printing debt (and more going broke every
Knight's Key is the key to the #itua- card which fairly made the cardboard done he interviews every local pyint- day), millions who are in discontented
MUe, and Mr. Flagler seems to hold curl. It was about the hottest thing: ing office ani sometimes foreign ,ones under trust rule and they have indeed
the key at present, and if his dreams ever crowded on a postal card since! besides, for sealed bids. gathered themselves unto Wilntfam J.
are realized there will be no limit to the good old days before picture post- This habit is becoming so marked Bryan. and he has become a captain -
the growth of the East Coact. cards came into fashion, throughout the country that the last over them.
Many old resi4eats of Florida will Of course it was against the law. issue of the Master Printer contains But the World should have pursued
remember the rivalry existing be- Such sentiments expressed on a pos- a leading article under the title, the subject further, and have recount-
tween the late H. B. Plant and the tal card are liable to shock the feel- "Printers an Easy Mark." ed what the captain and h1is four hunt
Flagler interests. ings of the postmaster. It says the public has formed the dred did. It's all in the Book of Sam-
While the East Coast was in its in- But the laboring man, who had fln-, bit of "knocking" the printer to uel. too. Like Bryan touring the
.ftpcy Mr. Plant, hearing of an exten- ished his Job, and wanted his money such an extent that the printers them- world and returning welcomed as no
ai to Miami, ftacetiously remarked: and had not dallied very much over selves are beginning to cut each oth- American had been welcomed, David
Were is the Bast Coast and Miami?" the revised statutes, did not know her's throats in cutting prices. It enAis returned from his wanderings, and
Mr. Flagler's reply, was: "Follow the this. its article with the following trutbfil here is what he and his four hundred
raowd and you will Mnd out." The doctor had him hauled Into jingle: lid:
If Mr. Plant could have lived to the court. The case was clearly made And David smote them from the
present day he would probably realize out, and then the judge tantalizingly "Everybody works the print ,r. twilight even unto the evening of the
the aptness of Mr. Flagelr's reply, began with the statement that the And he hustles 'round all day. next day.-I. Samuel XXX., 17.
Since the East Coast and the West maximum fine in such cases was five Worrying about his business-- And David recovered all that the
Coast are both in the state of Florida years in he penitentiary. The poor Will he lose or make it pa:'? Amalekit's carried away.-I. Samuel
and Orlando is not on any coast, we creditor with the card-writing prop)en- Still he keeps cutting prices, XXX.. Is
folks of the interior can coly look on sity fairly trembled in the dock. Just like a crazy man: And David took all the flocks and i
and congratulate ourselves that our Then the judge, who evidently felt Everybody works the printer. he herds which they drave before
oranges and vegetables will bring just that as a matter of equity, that two- Because they know they ca'i." rhos, otl.'1r cattle,- andti said. This is
as much money, whether Key vWest or Iollar debt should have been paid long David'.I spoil.-I. Samul.' XXX.. 20.
Tampa carries the mails.-Orlando before, lowered his voice and imposed THE CASE OF THE LITTLE CRIP- In the s-cond book of Samuel, chap-
Reporter-Star. a penalty of one cent, and remarked PLED GIRL 'er II.. verse 4, we read:
that the prisoner need not pay the And ti e men of Judah camn, and
SETTER TIMES IN SIGHT costs. In a personal letter to the editor of they appointed David king over the
Whether the creditor also got his this palpoer. Judge A. 0. Wrigh,: of house of Judah..
New York, March 22, 19,8. two dollars is not stated. Jacksonville said that he took a per- And again in chapter III., first
To the Editor Ocala Banner: At any rate Judge Landis now has sonal interest in the little crippled v'rse:

There are constantly accumulating
evidences of an Improvement in gen-
eral financial and trade conditions.
Thus, there is still considerable de-
pression in many commercial lines,
but in several important directions
signs of a return to normal conditions
are constantly cropping up. For ex-
ample, the past week has brought a
further advance in prices for copper
metal, together with an increased de-
mand for export the leading manufac-
turers of steel and iron have decided
tc maintain prices, there has been a
further material reduction in the num-
ber of idle freight cars on the rail-
roads of the commtry and some of the
leading copanples have seen fit to
place orders for new rails and equip-
meat. Thus the New York Central
bas Just clsed a contract with the
American Locomotive company for

something like 150 locomotives, the
largest order, by the way, which the
latter company has received since the
recent business depression set in. Be-
sides, the United States Steel Corpor-
ation published its report for the year
ending December 31st last, showing
large increases in both gross and net
revenues over the pervious twelve
month. Gross earnings of the cor-
poration during 1907 amounted to
$757,014,768, as against $696.756.926
in 1906, while the balance, after op-
erating expenses, reached $192.S47.-
991, comparing with $1794.672.9So. Af-
ter the payment of all charges and
dividends the corporation reported, a
balance of $69.179.S37. which con-
trasts with $62.742.S6) in 19,,;
The condition of the mnioney mar-
kets. both at home and abroad, is all

*he distinction of having run the ga- girl who was arrested for selling lead
mut. He has imposed fines all the pencils on the street corners, and did
way from one cent to twenty-nine what he could in her behalf.
million dollars, i In an interview in the Metropolis
The Konnesaw range is rather ex-i J.udge Wright says:

tensive.-Atlanta Journal


'Twas but last night I gazed into her
And thought I saw perfection there.
Her smiling lips. her rapturous form,
A moonbeam playing in her hair.
Her voice as sweet as distant melody,
Woke in me but a thought of joy;
Like a flash-the curtain drawn dis-
Myself there-but a woman's toy.

Now, the heart I thought so strong
within me.

"It seems to me a hardship that she
was denied the privilege of selling
pencils on the streets, when strong
and healthy men can sell rubber spi-
ders. toy balloons and collar buttons
all up and down Bay street, without
hindrance. When I told her that she
could sell newspapers, as that required
neither license nor permit, I was no-
tified by the mayor that she must be
kept off the streets, which was In ef-
fect denying her the poor privilege
that is accorded every street urchin
who can shout.
Wouldn't Quit the Streets
"Is it true that she denied your
court when you released her last Sat-

Awakes to find within a pain; urday week?"
Her flashing eyes. her quivering lips, "When I had entered a formal fine
Tell me my words are all in vain. against her of five dollars, but told
The fragments of my heart then cast her she could go. I said that she must
aside, quit violating the city ordinaces. She
I vow for all eternity: replied that she proposed to continue
Again. I stop to say farewell to thee, trying to make an honest living, and
Thou sweet satanic majesty, that she would continue to sell pen-
MARTINEAUX. cils on the streets. She left the court
WATCH CHAIN AND BELT LOST room and went to selling pencils again
H, N AN BL L on the streets, and was again arrest-
Lost. between Ocala and Morriston,
Lost, bewee Ol ad ed. and lay in jail from Saturday af-
Fla.. one brown shirred silk belt, with:
Sternoon until Monday morning, when
black silk watch fob and gold charm,.
the mayor appeared in my court and
with plain gold hunting case watch. ,
S,(lenmanded that the proper s~eps be ta-
Lost on Marth 3. 19,I'. lieral re-
Si P ken tIo pIrev''nt her from, violating tht
ward to finier if returned :o Mr-. Bar- .
S r. ciry i Cty ordinances in defiance of iho
itwtt (.orl, Morri-sl-n,1 Fla.
court. I then enrtereoil another fine of
TO SUBSCRIBERS fie dollars, bult I told her that if sheo
____ was unal)lv to pay it I would try and
Extrarts from section 4'T> of the find sonic wav of taking, pcre of her

Now thore was long war between
,he house of Saul and the house of Da-
vid:; but David waxed stronger and
stronger and tho house of Saul waxed
weaker and weaker.
Next we read:
Then came all the tribes of Israel
to David unto Hebron. and spake, say-
ing. beheld, we are thy bone and thy
flesh.-V. 1.
And finally in chapter 8. verse 15:
And David reigned over all Israel;
and David executed judgment and jus-
tice unto all his people.
By all means let us liken Bryan to
David. Their histories are so nearly
similarr that the last verse we quoted
rings like a prophesy, in whose ful-
fillment the American people will bear
their part next November.
All that is necessary to carry out
'he simile is to let the World play the
role of Saul. and no witch of Endor is
needed to foretell the result of th,4
coming battle.-Fort Wayne (Ind.)


Qcala Horn IaltMeOy Parkzs

Our annual Spring Opening was the best and moit ssti.-
factory in the history of this establishment, and the. many
satisfied customers is & Aplendid indication that tie, aro
also well pleased. However, a large number of our Pret-
tiest Pattern Hats are Mill here. and th,)'s# w. *, A'x, i..,t
yet been supplied will do well to call aid let u- ljw :"ii
line. To describe t hee hats i- not sifl'* in ti, ':i..
space, but we a-k tie ladies from out of tow, e,,i.o- ia .,
to come in and inspect i, hem.

Mrs. Minnie A. 8)1ticJ

Ocala House
Opposite Court House

Ocola, Fla.

77 1 WpeWSWeW-W Y w

*99lw w S, w r - l r w w-



WE are better than ever prepared to fura sh the
people of this part of Florida with' High (Grade
Jewelry of All Kinds. Our line of Sterling
Silverware, Cut Glass Novelties, Gold Loakets, Brace-
lets, Rings, Etc., i m large and varied, and must be
seen to be appreciated. Then our
is also in shape to give the best of service on short
notice. None but experts handle your work when it
is left with us. Give us a trial if we are not already
serving you.




This is what the SEMI-WEEKLY .J')URN L
proposes to give. Send in the mini.sing word and
take the prize. With every yearly subscription to
the SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL you are entitled
to two trials at the missing word. A sentence has
been selected from a well known andi widely read
work of fiction. From this sentence a word has
been dropped, leaving a gap. This word is -ng-
lish, and not a proper name, and cau be found in
any ordinary dictionary. Here is the sentence:

"They can't get anything, sir;

everything else is gone."

What is the Word?

For full particulars of the contest write


Atlanta. G





Ppp Tfl1J7?


and MAC"A)

V- "% V a v- -&V - -

We offer One Hundred Dollars Re- Ui i al L 1
ward for any case of Catarrh that can- This is a presidential year, and ev- D IRECTORT
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. ery man must read to keep posted on D RCr
F. J. CHENEY & Co., politics. The I
Toledo. Ohio. .- a full 'r k of .o -
We. th. undersigned. have known Courier-riorna' T"Burial )vttL. Sg'tI&l giv
F. .J. Chonev for the la.,t 15 years. and o uirJ rBurl l n()t.l. rt l v-u
believe him perfectly honorable in all ( Bural rviceE.
business transactions and financially (Henry Watterson, Editor) Embolming to Order
able to carry out any obligations is a Democratic Newspaper, but it'
wlde by hiG firmNNAN & MARVN. prints the news as it develops. One U-"T
,,Wholosale DKNgi&rs, Toldolo..dollar a year is the price of the HANDY AP R
\Vho],e',ale Dnigzi'.ts,- Toledo. 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken intr- -AMoth destroyer anr di infectaL
nally. acting directly upon the blood' Paced underwcarpets or In th t
.iil mulous surfaeos of the system. 'f furs and clothing. it drlv away
T,'rtimonials gont free. Price 75 cents. rpvf1 1 moth and worry. Twelve Ihega Inaa
per bottle. Sold bhy all druenists. Ju l packet, carriage prepaid. 1i cet.


- - "L AL AL
,ww W-W w -- - w w





IdlAkAk AA

lqrpqp q vl "

r qpq



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





I %K A W. ma aEm



when eating, that your food is of
highest wholesomeness-that it has
nothing in it that can injure or
distress you--makes the repast
doubly comfortable and satisfactory.
This supreme confidence you
have when the food is raised with

Bduoimn rEwdfw



h.Itr Pmmp.

Me only baking powder made
wilh Royal Grape Cream of Tartar

There can be no nonforting confi-
dence when eating lum baking pow-
der food. Chemists say that more or
less of the alum powder in unchanged
alum or alum salts remains in the food.

Local and Personal

OWpt Frank Lytle of Stanton was
*ng our Tuesday visitors.

Mr. John C. Darant. Jr.. of Brooks-
ville was in Ocala Tuesday mon legal

m. I. C. Kendrick of Anthony is
the guest ot her cousin, Mrs. Frances
A Howse.

If you happen to be near PFishel's
tore drop in and look at the new
NN e Triving daily. x

Mr. A. A Olin. one of the prominent
elteRts of Kendrick. represented his
sectin ni Ocala Tuesday.

Capt and Mrs. J. B. Martin came
m fro Oklawaha Wednesday for a
few days' visit at the Ocala House.

Mr. and Mrs. Krug of Cincinnati, 0.,
are in Ocala on a visit to their
frleMds, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Holder.

Messrs. Kibler and Grumbles of the
Buttgebach Phosphate Company at
Holder were in Ocala on business
Tuesday, having come up in the for-
mer's automobile.

Mrs. W. A. ('ollier and children of
Tuscaloom, Alabamam after spending
two months in Ocala with her mother.
Mrs. !. Van Hood. left Tuesday after-
tom for their home. Mrs. Hood ac-
comajuead them to Jacksonville.

Mr. Julia 8. Haisley Is back from
a very delightful visit to Tampa, St.
Petersburg and Lakeland. She says
that in all these places the whole at-
Umopbere Is redolent with the per-
fume of the orange blossoms, and the
groves present a picture of loveliness.

Mr. Archie McBrass of Gaiter was
Sa prominent figure on our streets

Mr. P. L. Billingsley of Oak was in
the city Wednesday on business'

rse Plank's Chill Tonic, 2!1,c. per
bottle; guaranteed. Sold by all drug-
gists, x

Mrs. F. W. Kunze is visiting her sis-
ter, Mrs. Tillman. at Campbell. for a
few days.

Mr. R. L Clyburn of Pedro wa;
among the pleasant callers at our of-
fice Wednesday.

The Odd Fellows, at their meeting
Tuesday night, elected eight nfw

Among the new arrivals in Ocala I-
the beautiful line of dishes and glass-
ware at Fishel's 5 and 10 cent store.

Mr. W. E. Law, a prominent citizen
of Brooksville. was in (Ocala Wednes
day on business.

Messrs. Willam nnd .lohn Knoblhck
were Martin visitors to ihl county
seat on Wednesday.

Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Spellmian hav,
gone to Jacksonville. where they will
henceforth mnk:e their hn.e.

Mrs. L. M. Graham of Connor was
in town Wednesday on her way t(
Gainesville for a short visit to her

Mr. Leon Fishel wants you to come
around and let him show you the new
line of "Griffon Brand" clothes Just
received at Fishel's store, x

Ground has been broken for Mr. W.
W. Clyatt's new two-story brick busi-
ness building, opposite the Ocala Ban-
ner office.

Mr. Oscar M. Gale of Belleview,
but who made this city his home for
some months, was greeting Ocala


j 11ne iim us ai. iuainua4 cs uk -orj
Hon. A. P. Baskin in this county and Dr. William Griffith of Dunnellon
throughout the state will regrt to has announced his candidacy for mem-
learn of his death, which occurr.-d a: her o: th.I legislature from thl's coun-
the home of his son, Dr. J. G. Baskin, ty. and his friends easily predict his
at Dunnellon. on Sunday, March 22. election.
Ho died from cancer of the stomach. i'. ';iffith cam- Fhr r -i a ,;,
The. r m.a:ns were taken to Anthony, Ala\lbama. an,] has Y.n : 1.. n
wher-, h-.,)(. spent the greater portion of aon,- ns fsor fourteen v.ears-longi
his active life. and were laid to rest ,nouh to become identifiet with all
b. 'iO is lov',! on,'s. otr i i rests. l ,iop,,es. ai:;pirarion111 ani
Tlbo !.'ca-e,, was a p'an of strong am. ias. This i- as *i i .Ia'oh!
.' -t '. V;,i;v p.i rolivie'(ion. alld im l .',rv.' d ,.ala or fRach" ,. a' h r, 0., -
1." i i. \vws with sic'h clearness tr'.- lo ) 01 his .Ilopl,'d stutt' .11
*:.>: :',, p..n his fellows that h., .,t nty. aan, his loyalty ;) hi par zy.
1.a: a: (ncee recognized as a leader of it- he as always s 'rvti, is as
I1111 wa.- )nhlili.tI on the leg ,rae,. andl stalnc'h. and (lC eo':,l as was
ik-! ." i-ke., and hi and hi. col- ,xh,:it,,d byv tlis wor-thy patriarch.
Ih- la (" 1,. l H-r:1'i.S 1). PoO- whose service we have mentioned.
S-,.r. ,'j. rh.. ,s', ~li,,'tocrats to rep- Iwi who se name, has become in all
,'...,; this -.mntyv in that body after ages and in aIll lands a lvnonynl for
ir- 1'r' : (,;cti,n period, loyalty and devotion.
'ir. l a-zir, took gr,.'at Interest in _r. riffirh is a splenlid typ- of
li#e ..\A1!i:i. inuenment, and was soon ,.tan, is now in the full fruition of his
r.",-(olniztd as onle of its most con- powers and if elected will make an
spJ.)iJ,-. -rbpihers. and headed the efficientt and influential member of our
inoveit,n: in this county, and under legislative assembly, and we believe
his .irtcetie it became a most form- the people of the county will have
idlalie polii ( a! party. He soon im- (.ause to be proud of his stewardship.
press'-d his strong personality upon
:he organization throughout the state ANNUAL MEETING OF THE ELKS
and received and accepted the nomi-
nation to r governor at. its hands, and | u, _, ,
nation tor governor at its hands, and The Ocala lodge of Elks held an ln-
Mitheaull istrngth with Governor interesting meeting in their nicely fur-
Mitchell in 92. nished rooms Tuesday night. It being
The, Alliane movement grew so the annual meeting, and the time pre-
formidabhl in this state that it is ,-
formidable in this state that it Is scribed for the election of officers, a
very g(-nerally believed that it could
S. 1~ 1. &large number were in attendance.

liha e easily controlled the democratic
organization if its leaders had follow-
ed th' advice of Tillman and remain-
Sd within the democratic party in-
-.ter,-d of dropping off from it and
lor,'ji.ig a separate organization. If
such h.':d been the case the politics
c Florida wouldl have had to be re-
written, and Mr Baskin would no
doubt had a carc-,r in Florida not un-
like Senator Tiliman's in South Car-
olina. He had many of the same rug-
gpd characteristics.
Mr. Baskin was born in the town of
Perry. Houston county, Georgia, six-
ty-four years ago, and belonged to a
large and prominent family of that
county. He enlisted in the war at
the first call to arms and was a faith-
fil and zealous soldier. He came
to Florida not many years after the
reconstruction era and settled at An-
thony. He planted an orange grove
and brought it to maturity, but it was
wiped outit by the great freeze. He
was also a successful trucker and
was among the first to successfully
engage in lettuce planting. Besides
being n r-c1er and orange grower,
he wa'- a rood all-round farmer.
A ;'-xw v yrs b<-for(- his death he
pu:'c;':-ed a controlling interest in a
large profitable grove near Lar-
'-uo. in 1Aslsherowgh county, and was
''s't r. a lo-itirn to take life easy
\vhen be wa- atacled with cancer
)f rh- stomach.
When told that his condition was
hopeless he showedd the same forti-
tude and courage that had marked his
career th-roughout life, and when the
summons came he illustrated the
martyrdom of Bryant's Thanatopsis:
"Wrapped the draperies of his
couch about him as one who lays
down to pleasant dreams."


"'ncle Joe" Shuford, more than
any other r ma 'n Florida, is busily en-
gaged in showing not "what can be
done in Florida," but what is being
done. Mr. Shuford has a little patch
of ground between his place and the

The balloting resulted in the elee-
tion of the following named persons
for the several offices:
Exalted Ruler-Stephen Jewett.
Esteemed Leading Knight-B. C.
Esteemed Loyal Knight-Edward
Esteemed Lecturing Knigb't-E. J.
Treasurer-T. T. Munroe.
Secretary-D. S. Williams.
Mr. S. A. Rawls was elected dele-
gate to the national convention at Dal-
las, Texas, and Mr. S. T. Sistrunk, al-


Mr. John Young, supervising archi-
tect of the government building in
this city, received information Tues-
day that the government has allowed
Messrs. Hoertz" & Co., contractors
and builders, the sum of eight hun-
dred and fifty dollars for the work
they have already done in excavating
for the building. This means that the
present location will be abandoned.
and that the building will be located
.lior ;n the center of ithe lot, much to
the gratification of all of our citizens.
We expect to hear in a few days
that the contractors will be notified to
proceed with. the work on the new lo-

We had a very pleasant visit Friday
morning from Mr. L. S. Brooks of
Maynard, Mass., who owns a very
fine orange grove at Citra, and who
spends his winters there. Mr. Brooks
said that after the great freeze he
tried to resuscitate his big grove, but
found that battling against the white
fly was even a harder task then tak-
ing chances with the mercury. But,
he says, in recent years the brown
fungus has almost completely annihi-
lated the white fly, and the orange
growers around Citra and indeed all
over the state of Florida feel very
much encouraged and are going to
work with new zeal in planting or-
ange trees and hrincinte them to ma-

I I CW CZ aL C; hJ L %J


$10.00, $12.50 and $15.00


Come In and See Them


Mr. T. I-H. Johnson had an experi-
ence "concernin' of a wire fence" on
Sunday afternoon that he doesn't
care to repeat soon. He sprang over
a net wire in the Taylor pond, not no-
ticing that a barbed wire was also
stretched some distance in the air.
This caught hAs nose and tore it up
considerably, causing a most painful
wound. He is busy explaining to his
friends how he came by his "pet"

The home of Mr. and Mrs. William
Theodore Gary is being blessed by
the presence of a fairy-like little
daughter, who was born at an early
hour Tuesday. The little lady is hav-
ing a warm reception and Mr. and
Mrs. Gary have the best wishes of
their friends over this happy event.

Mr. N. A. (oodwin of Standard was
in the city Monday on business. His
many Ocala and Marion county
friends will be glad to know that he
has given up the idea of moving to
another state.

Mr. M. Fishel says he has bought
the nicest line of lawns from 5c. to
15c. a yard ever shown in Ocala. x

For Member of the Leglelatur

Mr. L S. Ught, of Reddick. Is asals
a candidate before thbe democratic pr
martes for nomination as a member
of the legislature from this county.
Mr. Light is an original and uniqe
character and possesss a strong am
unyielding permonality. He Is vey
popular among his Immediate neigb.
bors. Those who know him best lov
him best.
Mr. Light has made a thorough end
conscientious study of the questoe
now before the country for settlement
tion, they presented a fine appearance
the current history of the times. He
was a candidate for the nomination at
the last primary for this same positlOm
and missed the nomination by a mere
handful. This time his friends My
that he has Just a little longer reached
and the permission is his'n
If elected he will make his presence
known at Tallaassee.

FOR SALE-A large home. al.
years old; perfectly gentle; will work
anywhere; a good delivery horse. Ad-

dress W. D. 'Cm. Ocala, a. 214-IU



Just Received.










v- V. L& w ge, isa Mng

F@AVY. ARCH 27e 19M

smt m I" was critically

~ b eertiem~ly
al n s e. bat Im are a poe as

tl tlsroI-- kmheleoIATimes
Other tmu we No saying that
tr Emma Aba Md follow Ocala's
mple a tenltsvate the sidewalk

Japan is prepares g to make China
thd and deliver nore of the goods.
Ad beagtland c advance are a party
t this robbery.-Apaolachlcolas Times.

The red-headed beauties of this glo-
-r1 gulf coast country are reveling
to the bright aunehipe, and they grow
nore beautiful with each advancing
year.-Apalachicola Times.

Mind how you say "objectionable"
things to Cluade L'Engle. He is very
"touchy"--and treacherous- he is
your friend today and tomorrow your
ememy.-Madison Recorder.

In view ot so many candidates an-
nouncing for office in Hillsborough
county, the St. Petersburg Independ-
ent has installed a cash register in
its office.-Lake City Index.

A Waterloo man has had a vision of
Roosevelt and Bryan running on the
same ticket He should cut out the
mince-pie habit Just before going to
bed.-Des Molnes Capital.

Bryan's revival of his old lecture
*The PriUnce of Peace." is. we contend
Untmely and irrelevant in this period
of msuperlative streauosity and political
trife.-Tampa Tribune.

Congress has restored the motto,
'Ia God We Trust" on our coins, but
will go steadily forward building great
naval shilp, bigger guns and a alrger
staiig army. The motto is a very
peasant deception.

It is rumored that Albertus Vogt,
Duke of Dunnelkm, has again struck
oil-should say phosphates-and is
about to get In the Vanderbilt class
The Tribune gives him the long-dis-
tance glad hand.-Tampa Tribune.

We note that Bdltor Powell, who
said that he was too busy looking af-
ter the editorial and business end of
his paper to read his exchanges, has
accepted the position of clerk to the
board of trade.

The Miami News-Record, anti-Car-
rie, says of Mrs. Carrie Nation, who
Is now abiding in that city: "But, with
Ill her lack of training and knowl-
edge. with all her bitterness toward
some classes, eves with her hate for
the president, there is behind it all
am evident love for her fellowmen."

We see from an article which we re-
print frot' the Breeder's Gazette that
there is zcw a market for ga!!stones.

Here is a chance for Edit Claude of
the Talahassee Sun Tnd Editor
Stoneman of the Miapi, News-Record.
Rat gall juice and vomit gall stones
at each other.

The New York democratic stall
committee voted almost solidly in
favor of an uninstructed delegation to
the Denver convention. After the
committee meeting Harry W. Walker
announced that W. J. Bryan would be-
fwn amirWkinr trur in WT-w VrwL- atotp


The theory for a long time prevail-
ed that th 3 railroads and newspapers
were th- great developers of our coun-
try. That they both belonged to go
hand %. hand '. -,ther, the primal ob-
ject of each being to make known the
character of country Arou4h which
the railroads traversed, thereby in-
ducing immigration, and building up
the waste places; substituting flowers
for thistles; converting miasmatic
morasses into lettuce and celery beds,
and almost impenetrable swamps and
forests into fruitful orchards.
That was the theory of our early
promoters and pioneers, and we have
only to look at the map of Florida-
Sthe map of any state in the Union-
the map of the United States as a
whole before and after the building
of our railroads and the establishment
of our newspapers, to show how mag-
nificently their efforts were crowned
with success.
The marvelous growth of the whole
country tells its own story. Its his-
tory, its developments, its revelations,
put our little politicians to very
The railroads cheerfully gave the
newspapers transportation over their
lines in return for advertising space
and write-ups, the primal object of
both being the introduction of immi-
gration-the peopling of the country
with an industrious population through
which instrumentalities everybody
was to be benefited and either direct-
ly or indirectly everybody was ben-
Waste lands were to be brought un-
der cultivation; towns and cities were
to be built up: by the introduction of
a progressive population, schools and
churches and printing presses -ere
to be established, markets were to be
opened, and a general benefit was to
The newspapers felt that they were
not the recipient of graft nor special
privileges in receiving the transporta-
tion. and in issuing it to them the
railroad companies had no intention
to bribe nor corrupt them-it was a
mutual exchange of courtesies for one
common and patriotic purpose-the
building up of communities and the
betterment of conditions.
The editor of this paper never in
his life accepted transportation over
any railroad that he did not feel that
he had given in return value received
full and running over, not only to the
railroad company, but all along the
section of country through which the
road traversed. He did not feel that
he was getting something for noth-
He remembers on one occasion go-
ing to Manatee county. It was just
after the great freeze, when that sec-
tion had escaped the almost general
catastrophe. He was greatly impress-
ed with the possibilities of that sec-
tion and gave his Impressions through
the columns of the Ocala Banner.

Prom the letters he received from
the leading citizens of that section he
was made to feel that he had perform-
ed a meritorious service end that the
whole territory had been benefited by
his visit. He paid his hotel bills and
other frills and accessories, and all
he got in return was a little free
He also visited the Fort Myers sec-
tion. with the same object in view
and with the same result. He visited
the Miami section while the Dade
county fair was in full blast and was
such a revelation.
He was flattered with the voluntary
statements of many of its citizens
saying that the benefits they expected
to derive from the splendid things he
had said of the possibilities of that
section was worth more than the
price of an annual pass over its rail-
road till doomsday.
And so from time to time the edi-
tor of this paper has visited various
sections of Florida, from the pineap-
ple farms of Dade county to the to-
bacco fields of Gadsden. Indeed, he

home papers about our undevelped KENTUCKYIZIWG FLORIDA
resources and balmy climate, mesur- -
ed in dollars and cents, was worth mi- We submit that the Ocala Banner Is
lions tothesan etunhappy in its selection of a corrob-
lons to the state, orative instance when it cites Ken-
The idea that the extension of these tucky, and when it rejoices in the de-
courtesies are corrupting and a men- feat of Beckham. He was the choice
ace to the perpetuity of our free in- :of a state wide primary of the party
stitutions is the most purple rot of which was regarded with fidelity by
the centuries.everyone but four of the seventy dem-
te centuries. ocrats elected to the legislature. If
When Mr Flagler's attention was a primary is not the fairest and most
directed to Florida, who can value its authoritative expression of party
worth to the state ( Collars and wishes, if it is not impartial and truly
cents representative, then our theory of
entst !democratic politics is wrong. The
When tba editor ut tmil paper at- four recalcitrant democrats endeavor-

tended his first meeting with the Na-I
tional Press Association which met
that year in Detroit, in the course of
a little off-hand talk he remembers to
have said that he verily believed that
if the said association had been form-
ed in the earlier stages of the repub-
lic the civil war would have been
averted, for it was largely brought on
by the newspapers. If, he said. these
moulders of public opinion could have
freely mingled with the people of all
sections of the country, that it would
have softened their tone and temper
and the southern editors, seeing with
their own eyes the powerful resources
of the north, would have hesitat-
ed the urging of a trial of strength
with her, especially as the south was
sparsely populated and wholly un-
prepared for such a gigantic combat.
These national press gatherings
were largely instrumental in unifying
and bridging over the "bloody chasm."
bringing about a restoration of good
feeling, and to this extent at least
were a national blessing.
It is impossible to measure the good
flowing from those gatherings in dol-
lars and cents.
The owners of the railroads, who
have millions invested in them, felt
that they were more than repaid in
the various write-ups for the trans-
)ortation and other courtesies ex-
tended to the members of the associa-
tion: but now the noodleheads, who
have assumed charge of these vast cor-
porations, without a dollar at stake,
and seeking applause from the galler-
ies. say that these things are corrupt-
ing and must stop!
What this country needs more than
anything else is a return to common

Senator Bryan was in many ways
the foremost young man in Florida.
At the early age of thirty-one, when
his splendid career has been closed
in obedience to the divine will of
God, Mr Bryan had, by his example
and activities of a clean, vigorous,
brave and manly life, won the confi-
dence and respect of the people of
Florida and the devoted friendship
and admiration of those with whom
he was associated. He represented
with uncommon faithfulness and con-
spicuous ability the highest aims and
noblest traditions of the people of
Plorida. and in his untimely death.
this loyal and devoted people are bow-
ed in a great common grief.
Learned, ambitious, eloquent and
universally popular, Senator Bryan
was the idol of a large proportion of
the people of this state and his pro-
gress at the bar and in the councils
of the country was observed with feel-
'ngs of pride by all Floridians. Yet
deeper and stronger ties to the pub-
lic affection Mr. Bryan furnished in
his stainless and unblemished cherac-
ter in public and private life. His


At a meeting of the governor and the

administrative officers of the executive
department of the state of Florida,
held in the executive office Monday.
March 23, 1908, it was resolved that
intelligence has been received with
profound sorrow of the death in Wash-
ington, D. C., on March 22, 1908, of the
Honorable William James Bryan, jun-
ior United States senator from this
state, and that the undersigned do
ioin in this eDinre sinn of d ep rLo-rot

ed to force down the throats of their
party men who had not even been
voted for at the primary, and in de-
fault of being able to accomplish that
they joined the republicans in the se-
lection of a republican for United
States senator. If that is honest,
broad, anti-machine democracy, then
we have studied politics and the En-
glish language in vain.-Tampa Times.
The Tampa Times has studied the
English language to little purpose if
it has construed any utterance of the
Ocala Banner indicating that the con-
dition of politics in Kentucky is pleas-
ing to it. On the contrary, the whole
tone and tendency of the utterances
of this paper have been to warn the
democrats of Florida against the
methods adopted by the democrats of
The governor of Florida stands
committed to the primary system.
Has he not acted for all the world
lil:e the four recalcitrant democrats
of Kentucky? And will this not have
the tendency to K.ntuckyize Florida?
Can the governor of Florida set a pre-
cedent andI thon complain of others
for following his exampio? He
ed to commission Stoneman in Dade
county, and has l)iursuod this policy in
otherl couinti's.
Can the Times denounce the four
recalcitrant democrats in the Ken-
tucky legislature and hold up the
hands of the governor of Florida for
doing precisely "Le same thing'

On Friday night N. B. Broward, press
ent governor of Florida, addressed a
large crowd at the big tent in this
It was understood that his talk
would be upon the question of drain-
age, and many went to hear him on
that Important question.
He was presented to his audience
by Mrs. Carry Nation and introduced
as "our dry governor." and proceeded
for a time to deliver a very fair imita-
tion of a prohibition speech.
Has the governor an idea that the
people of this county have forgotten
his position on the dispensary, when
In the legislature he was at tbM head
and front of a strong movement to re-
quire the entire state of Florida to go
into the liquor business?
Only a short time ago a keeper of
a blind tiger at ea Breeze was arrest-
ed, was tried and convicted in the
criminal court of record of Volusia
county. He was fined one thousand
dollars for his violation of law.
The case was appealed, and pending
decision the blind tiger keeper at-
tempted to flee the country. The offi-
cers went after him and brought hNim
The verdict and judgment of the
criminal court were affirmed.
Then what happened? The board
of pardons of which Broward is pre-
siding officer reduced the fine of one
thousand dollars to a fine of ten, and
turned the criminal loose.

There's your dry governor. Mrs. Na-
Broward's professions on prohibi-
tion are about as accurate and sincere
as his attitude toward the primary.-
Miami News-Record.

The Tampa Tribune says it has
never been able to understand why
the citizens of the various counties

-__ 4 ,-
It is said by those who #new Am
best that Senator William James ByM,
an, who died at Providence hospital,
Washington, D. C., Sunday morning,
was possessed of the graces and
charms of manner, the accomplish-I
ments of the perfect orator and the
gifts of eloquence in a rare degree.
With it all he had clear and strong
convictions, and was courageous and
tactful in debate.
With this splendid equipment and
before reaching the full fruition of his
powers, he found himself occupying a
place in the greatest legislative and
deliberative assembly in the world,
thus giving to him an opportunity
vouchsafed to few of earth, and to be
thus cut off when thus surrounded
and when so much was within his
grasp, was certainly a sad and la-
mentable occurrence.
This paper joins with the press of
Florida in the expression of sorrow
and drops on his young grave a sin-
cere tear of pity.


The Key West Citizen Not a Poor Lit-
tle Blind Lamb
When the state of Florida paced In
its laws a provisit that the govern-
or of Florida con l not succeed him-
self, it did wisely. It was realized
that an unscrupulous governor might
perpetuate himself in office by using
his appointees and dependents as po-
litical henchmen. With the state's
money he is empowered to send men
into every county, and clothed with a
certain amount of power they can
wield a great influence over politicians
. rywbere.
The' provision has pi)revven! 1 the
zovornor from singg the st'it;- enlploy-
-; for his re-election, but it has devel-
)opd in th-'. present campaign that he
is not prevented from uiing them to
elect his satellites to office.
Governor Broward is today in con-
tol of a big political machine, and is
using it with brazen effrontery to
control the election of his allies.
It is no longer a secret that the
state bank examiners, convict lease
inspectors, pure food inspectors, and
other traveling state officials are all
electioneering for the machine candi-
dates. (What a help it would have been
had the state gone into the insurance
business, with a corps of agents in
each county).
The candidates who are opposing
the friends of the governor are bad-
ly handicapped. The state treasury Is
at the back of the machine, and it
may be lax or vigilant in enforcing
the law.
And strange it is, the men who are
using and are being benefited by the
state machine are the howlers
against corporations, while robbing
the people of their right to select the
officials they are distracting attention
by shouting against the abuses of the
The voters are getting their eyes
opened and if we read the signs aright
the machine with all of its power will
be swept out of existence.-Key West


The Tallahassee Sun prints a car-
toon on the first page of its current
issue that is so repulsive to every
sense of ordinary decency that it will
further condemn that sheet as one
lacking in the commonest principles
of journalism. The insult to Repre-
sentative Lamar and his good wife



For Her Children-Little Girl Sit.
feared with Itch" Eczema Which
Covered of Head-
Baby ad a Tender Skin, To.


"Some arn ago my thrw little at_
had a ry bad form of eczema. Itch.
ing eruption
formed o the
backs oT tho r
heads whie
a ~were BsMic
covered. Bes
ms1~ my f r hear had of cuth
urs oap theacp I ehwd to
try almost
Of^^ f everything4 bat
the y failed.
/Thenmy notbeW
be en l recom mended
d.w^ Iud t the Cutieura
Remedies. I
washed my children's heads with Cuts.
curs Soap and then applied the wood.
ful ointment, Cuticura. I did these fyhr
or five times and I can say that they havs
been entirely cured. f have another
baby who is so plump that the foica of
skin on his neck were broken and ev-
bled. I used Cuticura Soap and Cuti-
cura Ointmer* and the next morning
the trouble bad disappeared. I an
using the Cuticura Remedies yet when.
ever any of my family have any sorpe. I
can never recommend Cuticura suffi-
ciently; it is indispensable in every home.
I cannot find its equal. Mine. Napolowon
IDuceppe.41 Duluth St., Montreal, qM,
May 21, 1907'."

On Foot for a Year. Healed by
Two Sets cf Cuticura
"! had .vn :'.!', ,-n v oOr t f,,r a vyw
or rnl e :) .'} i : ",'. vr. p-"tin:il a u it
%vas a run-.,r': I. 1 had a d. 4tor,
!:u-. his tr, -c ..' ,' i n ,t 1h, al :-. ANout
:,ht m,:: ;2', C c',rn-ri.i( i to Ue
t. 6tiei ra :- ,,'. ( ,;ti,:n-a ( intmrn-n
ar'd (.t'i("rL ,.. : L-,'II t w,).I a t
i .now r.. 1 ,-..j :,p. .Mr:.;. F. Rydr,
V,. bre'. v-t.-r A1a.-.. April 29, 1907."
c'em'n,'t" I1..xt ra>1 in'i Irt'rial Trvstmam fu
T'.-: ry ., Inf.nt:. ( ti...,ircn. :nd Ad fth
11, 1-; 1 .:t.,-urs :-,' p ,sA.c.) t., 4 na p tbat h k
v .ura O,-'',nnt (.tOf.) to Hral the Shkum.
(Cu;: -lira ','Kvebi; (54:,.).(or .r. the from of(a lio-
C,,:.,:d Pl'. 2.'X. per vLauof iO) to Puity the Bikoai.
A .i t hroiv.vtit th. ;rhd. Potter bm& A Clm.
,o." ,,.)'e Pro'pae Bisto. M&.
-Maue Pre-. Couacum biok an Sha DEgm

Every newspaper In Florida wig
pay tribute to the memory of the
late Senator William James Bryam,
but none will explore the depths of
the English language more diligently
to find words to more feelingly and
fittingly express the public sorrow
than the tribute paid him by 1ditr
Lambright of the Tampa Evening
To be thus embalmed in the sweet.
loving and tender meshes of beauty.
pathos and metaphor, is enough al-
most to make the living court the s-
lent solitudes of the tomb.
This tribute from the pen of Editor
ILambright falls upon the ear as soft-
ly and touches the heart as tenderly
as anything we have ever read and
leaves behind it a calm and a soWlac
like a prayer and a benediction
This tribute will be found on asm-
other page of today's pap-'r.

There's no kind of doubt about It.
Bill Lamar made a fine impressimk
upon the people of the counties in
which be visited during the past few
weeks. The newspapers of Ocala fPL
Myers, Tampa and other places l
that section of the state, speak of hb
speeches as eloquent and forceful, Nil
of logic, good sense and convincing ar-
gument, and withal refer to him sad
bis candidacy in the moat flattarl

is one that should certainly call for terms. It looks more and more every
prompt action on the part of Mr. La- day like Bill is a winner -Madlsm
mar and his friends.-Tampa Evening New Enterprise.
This cartoon will be more or less It was a singular coincidence that
favorably or unfavorably criticised by the youngest and oldest United Statmes
the friends and enemies of Mr. Lamar, senators should have died so nearly
but as there was no spleen, nor spite, together. It is also remarkable that
nor malice, intended, the otherwise so many members of that body should
objectionable features are very much have died so recently. Two from Flor-
softened and mollified, ida, two from Alabama, one from

PT. M UMUMIO MYM a wew o disingu She service, the
S" ,, the. .- ot.Just taking the initial step, with
A -- -- ,e Memery all life's P&oie and achievement be-
-L Y h S ieestor, fore him. It was a coincidence both
ww 0 oofe HeMry striking and said that both of these,
army the veteran and the novitiate of state-
at h S at tme with such craft, should have fallen ill together
49hMgimen ad with such ap- and that the funeral eulogy of one
pu --t i-o-ostm-cy that one is puz- should precede by but a few days the
d" to aiMt for the mysterious dirge that breathed the tidings of the
we C C that Divine, anmd All-See- passing of the other.
lag ftovijace which levels Just and With what keen delight and anti-
Mwjut. cipation did his admiring friends
In the death which Florida mourns watch his advent into national fame
tY,t1e01 would seem to be a most and note his presence in the capitol
iltortite tnterposrotn of the Mast- of the republic. And with what poig-
er'a M-gedged scythe; a blow that Is nant grief do they now attend the
so Cri a its paralyzing stroke that silent return, the coming of his dead
ame Isaot tmspted to question the body to find a resting place so soon
-I-istath of Supreme Power In the soil of the state he loved so
wkchflad Its echo in a weeping dr- well and promised to honor so illus-
dce about a ew-made grave, triously! From the triumphant note
Now r could death, in all Its ever- of earthly success our ears in sadness
Present evid'emes, have ought or turn to the monody that marks shat-
fmund a more shining mark. A career tered hopes and blasted ambitions;
whb at as age when man usually is and where we had boped to place the
only begiming to realize the callings laurel upon the exalted head, we are
of higher ambition, had already realiz- called upon to rear the gravestone and
ed a tofty place and power generally pronounce the solemn "Requiescat."
reserved for those of mature years Personal differences and factional
and lonkg experience, filling, In the Jealousies may well be hushed !n the
Soodtide of his youths a seat among tribute that must be spoken for one
the mighty of his country, surrounded who is thus cut off. And this tribute
almost entirely by sage graybeards will be all the more heartfelt because
with a lifetime of honors and useful- although his life was cast amid the
nes behind them; mounting, at the temptations of politics and public of-
threshold of his public service, an em- flee, he preserved to the end a record
inence which, in American history has! unimpeachable and stainless. Suci
nearly always been attained only as!men are all too rare in thes"? days of
the summit of a distinguished life, greed and graft, of pu" anl p-
rather than the stepping-stone to: tense. And William James Bryan.
things yet higher, this young man dead at 31. may well he an inslpiration m
from Florida had before him a bright-lard an example to Florida youth ter
er future than is vouchsafed to mil- years to come. a blessed menorv of
lions of his kind, and. entering upon achievement that was iot won by ,u-
the radiant promise of that future as plicity and cunning, of honor hliat was
a member of the greatest legislative not bought hby fawning hypocrite: of!
body of the world, he found the fore- eminence that was uit. ix',! v.ih,
cast darkened by the ominous shadow guile.-Tampa Eveninz N'avs.
of disease, and almost before he had
time to realize the first fruits of his REV. GRAY AND WIFE ABROAD,
unusual blessings, he sinks into that
unwaking sleep, which must come to The fraywi of rev. and Mrs. Chas.
the highest and the lowliest, but M. G ray wil be interested in reading
which, sometimes, is so untimely as a few extracts from Mr. Gray's lat
to be inexplicable by any process of letter, written from Constantinoplo,
human reasoning Turkey, February 2Stb:
Here was a voice that had just "We arrived here at 4 p. m., which
reached a sphere of influence where was a. m.. with you From Athens
it might have been used for the en- here we had a fine run through tb,"
richment of a people and the greater; Aegean Sea, the Dardanelles and Mar-
glory of a state and nation-and be-i mora Sea and the Greek Archipelago.
fore its accents could have been lift- we saw many beautiful sights on the i
ed m the fulfillment of what appeared way. Now we are anchored at the i
to be a noble mission, it passes into entrance to the Bosphorus. wilh Ga- I
the eternal silences. Here was a life lata and Stamboul on our left, separat- i
that might have proved a lesson and ed by the Golden Horn and Scutari I
a fgbt, to instruct and illuminate a on our right, and all lighted up now, -
laal-and it ends with the sudden- as I write, it makes a lovely picture,
mess of doom, as strange and as start- almost surrounded by brilliant lights
1mg as would be the setting of the and myriads of them. There are
--i before It had mounted to a bril- more than a million people within
odai gunshot of us. This wonderful spot
William James Bryan came to high' is at the meeting of two seas and two
oSce endowed not only with unusual continents, like a diamond between
g!tts. but with unusual opportunities, sapphires and emeralds. It is almost
Before he was 30, he had taken a fore- without a peer in its location. The

most place among the public men of effect from a distance, especially with
his native state. At an age when the sunshine on its white palaces, its
most men are just beginning to feel many domes, its graceful minarets
their way, uncertainly and inconspic- and its quaint buildings is bewilder-
uoAsly. along the treacherous path- ingly beautiful.
"We can sea the harem of the sul-
way of usefulness and attainment, hei t f o t arn ht-
had leaped, full-fledged, to the sunlit tan from our boat, all brilliantly light-
heghts. ied. One hundred and one women are
teagdt n i
In a campaign of intense feeling, h there, and no man but the sultan is
bad successfully managed the candi-ia iowed to enter the grounds. 'Tis
dacy of a friend for high office, and'said that Lord Byron went in. dressed
had won the eulogium which the peo- as a % iman. and was shot through a
pie speak whtn they designate a chute into the bay. We have just lis-
"cowing man." tened to a lecture on Constantinople
But a few months beyond the mini- by Prof. Alexander Van Milligan. of 1
mum of years which the fathers of Robert College. this place. We will t
the republic decreed, in their wisdom, take an early start in the morning t
as a qualification for senatorial hon- and see the city. Carriage drives all
ors, Mr. Bryan succeeded to the seat, day, and we take n Galata Tower, i he
of Stephen R Mallory, and going to Treasury, museum, bazaars, St. So-
Washington. was placed by the side of phie's, and crs this bridge overthle t
..old'n 1-Pan "- t. etpr',lurir Tines.

A home company, organized by six hundred representative business and professional men of
as stockholders.
It is a legal reserve company, which is the only sure system of Life Insurance. Keeps the money

* policyholders at home and assist? in developing the resources of our own State.
*It's policies give more value at less cost than any policy issued. Gives the insured a

"Square Deal in Life Insurance"

All elements of uncertainty are eliminated from its policies, and the insured is given guara
estimates. The cost is moderate and the benefits liberal, comprehensive and immediate. (
what they demand,

Honest Insurance at an Honest Price

SEvery intelligent man recogizes the great advantage afforded by the FLORIDA LIFE
* his estate and protecting his dependents through this beneficent home institution of Life Ins
now is the time to insure in the

SBest Company in Dixie

T T l uncertainties of the future makes Life Insurance an immediate and imperative necess

0 For rates and other information, address

SB. R, STRIPLING, District Manager,




No faction,
him out. He

For Governor of
machine or ring brought
came out as a candidate

alone and single handed. He will be
glad to receive the support of the
corporations, of the anti-corporations,
the prohibitionists and the anti-pro


hlbitlonists, of the local optionists,
th, Christians and the Jews and of
the gentiles, the "publicans and sin-
ners." He would even accept the sup-
)ort of the Pharisees.
The corporations cannot do without
the people, and the people cannot do

that venerable statesman. illam -.........--* .. without the corporations. Neither
Pinckney Whyte of Maryland, forming should he allowed to oppress the oth-
a striking contrast-the oldest and the 'NOTABLE MEDICAL DISCOVERY er. Capital is organized: labor should
youngest 3.) senators,, 'i- loun"'ng out organize.
S...... .- -- Of Special Value to Many Here in The license-tax licensing each l!t-
Ocala tie enterprise should he amnded in
A notable medical discovery, and order that taxation should bear more
one that appeals especially to many evenly.
People in Ocala is the combination of Article XIX of the constitution pro-
stomach remedies in the Mi-o-na treat- I vides for local option. The qualified
Smat Thiq nrnagrmtinn hfls worked ; el'ctorsr Int ht he renv rio'\n inm


Dr. William Lunsford of Asheville,
N. C., a friend of Dr. C. C. Carroll,
who is spending a short vacation in
Ocala, preached a touchingly beauti-
ful sermon in the Baptist church Sun-
day morning.
The divine has a sweet, well modu-
lated voice and a most pleasing pres-
ence, and while exhibiting in his ser-
mon none of the fire and sparkle of
eloquence it was in every way a cap-
tivating and pleasing discourse and
produced a splendid impression on

- - qmw NEW wmw w w "w mwmrnm

the large audience.
Dr. Lunsford preached from the
text Matt. 4:18, 22. The subject be-
ing that of Jesus calling the two sets
of brothers to leave their fishing nets
and follow him and that he would
make them fishers of men.
He had his text divided into five
separate headings, and forcefully, sub-
limely, and with great tenderness and
pathos, got all out of the various
phases he presented that seemed pos-
sible, and BIs deductions fell upon his
audience like a sweet benediction.
Dr. Lunsford will be in Ocala all



y of the

antees instead of
jives the public

in safeguarding
surance. Right


- - -~ w W W W ~

this week, and we hope that
here will be a very pleasant

Farmer Appleyarda of Lake City
made the greatest hit of his life wvbm
he stuck his trousers Inside his cow
hide boots and took a carload of ha
and sweet potatoes and cane syrup to
the state fair, and posed for thre
weeks as a plain farmer. Bet you a
dollars and a half that "Tommus" I
going to run for some ofce.-St P-
tersburg Independent


htis stayr

"L - d.* p - p- Ah. A

On.' 'Vlan Gamps Goods,

are None Better.


A few of them are Big Hominy, Beets, Squash, Soups,




Florida Life Insurance Company


M. D. Johnson, President


Red Kidney Beans,

Tomato Catsup.


r'vlr a



- - jb,.Ak - Ak ,& A "k - .




m -

M. I MMn. IL M. Wood and Min
t ioak t Sunday with the
% -' r-tebtives at FPatreeM.

Mr. tlbau Ax of the Meadows
S--t the day b Ocala Wednesday,
lId was the g-et for dinner of Mr.
| 4 MU C. V. Miller.

Mrs. J. Marcus bucekle has returned
Shr boMe at Archer, after spending
amoal weeks in Ocala with her
ueth Mrs. Lobert Kaiser, at the
Sel UA Kaiser.

r Mrs. D. E. Mclver and little daugh-
I eBr, Frances, and her cousin. Miss
S Martha Mann. of Lewisburg, N. C..
W ho has been her guest for some
W weeks, left yesterday for a visit with
relatives and friends at Orlando.

SMiss Emma Gray of Savannah.
who has been the lovely guest of Mrs.
S 1. G. Blake for several weeks, has
returned to Citra for a short visit
with Mrs. E. L. Wartmann before r<-
S turning to her home.

Mrs. Thomas J. Morrison of Louis-
V ille, Ky.. who has been enjoying the
Slbng and other attractions near Ho-
mosassa for the past ten days, re-
turned to Ocala Saturday night, and
A the charming guest of Mrs. C. H.

Dr. C. C. Carroll and his friend. Dr.
William Lunsford, of Asheville, N. C..
Pet yesterday on the placid bosom
o Silver Springs and the Oklawaha
river, the launch, Josephine, being at
M eir disposal the most of the day.
SThey dined at the Hotel Randall at

Mrs. B. Goldman and little daugh-
er, Mable. have returned from Sa-
| amah, after a short visit to rela-
S 4ea. The latter has been quite ill
i l e leaving Ocala, and her friends
wVl be pleased to know that she has
-lm almost recovered.

.-We bad a very pleasant call yes-
S* rday from Mr. Cornelius J. Colcock
Sf Beaiufort. 8. C., who has been
as -dit a few days in Ocala with
S Wtives and friends. He owns some
S mpert tyIn this county, and Is charm-
Sl with our city and thinks It has a
6r .lt% fuIture Mr. Colcock will re-
; "tlr to his home today.
|Mr. 3. A. Campbell received the in-
S iftuce Wednesday that his brothb
I, r. Mr. C. H. Campbell of Atlanta
? kadot himself and was in a critl-
i l1 eomditkm at Brooklyn, N. Y. Mr.
SC pbeU lived in Ocala for many
. "Ea,, sad was always identified with
| rythlng that went towards the
Slre of oar city, and his Ocala
,' emeb regret to learn of his coadl-

i Mr. Kenneth McPherson, who has
Spending the past year at his
Si ome In Scotland with his mother
a other relatives, will sail for New
S Ter on the 28th of this month, and
1 comer directly to Ocala to Join his
W| W at the home of her parents. Mr.
m K Mrs B. H. Seymour. Mr. McPher-
n bad been in very bad health for
-m amths before going back to
^ adand went hoping that the
fMage would be beneficial to him.
We now weighs 165 pounds, and will
sturn home completely cured. This
will be very gratifying news to his
trleids here.

We had a very interesting visit Fri-
day from Mr. W. H. Mason, who re-
de in the Connor section. He said
that the orange groves are looking
artlcularly fine along the river, and
S peple who have paid any attention
to them are being liberally reward-
ed for their efforts; that a great
may growers, who had to fight both
the frost and the white fly became
b tat-bearted, but that those who per-
severed are now claiming their reward
S the fine mnamnino nf the tree

HAVE WE GONE TOO PAR? rilway Merities In foreign and HILLSOOROUGH DEMO C R A T 8
Au-rk-uau markets so indicates. CENSURE GOVENOR
The Atchinsm, Kansas, Globe, one "The two great political parties of BROWARD
of the most Influential newspapers the country, in planning their forth- -
printed in that state at bret poll- coming political campaigns, make the "Whereas, it has been the custom
pic d 1. the optot that the Ata- *sins of the railroads and their man- in this state for many years past.
ties, 18 w th opuinM that thK agBt agement, and draaUc correction o(f_,..
tagement, and drastic correction of sanctioned by and a principle of the
tics thrgh which we have recent- same, their leading Issue, and herein pt te c ecie b e
ly passed, or, perhaps. are still pass- may be found the real underlying party, for the chief exctive beore
ng. the great pendulum, which Is sup- cause of all the genelindiscrimi-hmaking appointments to political of-
Iretpet ees in the several counties, to consult
posed toregulate the businessaflnating abuse of the railways and their with the democratic executive com-
fairs of the nation, has swung as far management, and of the paralytic mlttees of such counties and give ex-
i one direction as it had hitherto connected with them have suffered presslon to their recommendations, as
awung in the other, and as "extremes "The general and sweeping denun- voicing the wishes of the people: and,
met." it is doing the same amount of citation of managing authorities of all "Whereas. during the present state
char through its general tone of is f ae o n regime, political appointments have
alarm. railways, w the effect of weak intended or not, been made by the governor in this
The Globe says: has had the effect of weakening a-county, without con-,Altation with or
"There are too many people willing thority over their employes disaffection and cre- consideration of recommendations of
to enjoy low prices that are too low. ting a spirit of disaffection and dis- ithe democratic vxPcutive committee
If. by public clamor, pazsengoer rates loyalty to the companies thy serve of this count: and.
are reduce to two cents a mile. and has lowered the general tone and "h. thiso sires to put
are reduced to two cechanactr of railway service to an ex- its herlas. chis bea ,!e.sirls t, y
there enough fairness among the peo- ten that itslf on record as t.ini unalera>ly
pie to refrain from clamoring for one ,in,-" opposed to such arhitrary atnd anto-

cent a mile? Why not keep on reduc-
ing freight rates?
"Is there enough common sense
among the people to make them un-
derstand that corporations are enti-
tled to fair prices? Where will all thi-
end? Suppose the average, citizen
saves fifty dollars a year on lower
freight and passenger rates, and loses
two hundred dollars a year as a result
of hard times? Has not his selfishness
resulted in personal injury?
"In every business establishment
there is one man rustling to meet the
weekly pay roll. Very few have fair-
ness enough to realize the difficulties
encountered by this man.
"Suppose all the politicians and all
the newspapers were hammering
away at your business, and misrepre-
senting it, and thus created a preju-
dice that rendered it impossible for
you to make both ends meet? How
would you like it? Missouri Pacific
stock has been hammered within a
year from $106 to $28. Yesterday it
was announced that Missouri Pacific

pay-day had been postponed.
"There has been so much unfriend-
ly legislation, so many attacks on
corporations, that the worried man,
whose business it is to provide for the
pay roll, is in trouble. People have
forgotten that these railway corpora-
tions are very useful. In Atchison.
the Missouri Pacific pay roll amounts
to fifty thousand dollars per month.
"Lately we had good times. In a
day good times were changed to hard
times. For every dollar saved by the
assaults on corporations, the people
have lost twenty dollars as a result
of hard times. Are we so hungry to
injure corporations that we are will-
ing to suffer personal loss? Have the
people become crazy in their desire to
The Minneapolis Bellman, under
the heading of "The Dawn of Reason."
quotes what the Atchison Globe says
and comments as follows:
"The cuckoo papers throughout the
country have been so busy abusing
the railways and applauding every
possible administrative and legisla-
tive act designed to embarrass and
render unprofitable their operation,
that they have entirely lost their sense
of propo lion.
"To them the exultant, triumphant
fact that a passenger rate has been
reduced to two cents a mile, which
means that one person out of a thous-
and or ten thousand is saved perhaps
fifty dollars a year, is of much greater
importance than the consequent loss
of employment to many thousands
who were formerly able to earn from
seven hundred to a thousand dollars
"The advertiser in these papers re-
alizes the difference when he finds
that the buying ability of the people
as a whole has been reduced; that
vast numbers of discharged railway
employes are economizing in their ex-
penditures and that the curtailment of
work is making inroads upon his sales
and forcing him to be more conserva-
tive in his advertising appropriation.
"The credit for the saving of the
fifty dollars to the one person in the
thousand or ten thousand is certainly


Mr. \V. Alexander Moorhead is a
candi(lale before the prirmiaries for re-
nomination for the office o)f county
surveyor and there is no reason in
the world why he should not be re-
nominated. And there are any inblnier
of reasons why he should be. He has
been fourteen years in th.e woodh car-
rying his chain and compass and is fa-
miliar with every land line in the
county. Patient and painstaking and
good-natutired, he never becomes co)n-
fused, never loses his bearings, and
rarely, if ever, makes a mistake. So
far he has been unable to marshal any
opposition against himself, and it is
because he is such a universal favor-


Suit for damages to the amount of
$20,000 has been instituted against
the Tampa Electric Co., by Mrs. Liz-
zie Clary. The suit will be fought for
the plaintiff by Attorney Hilton S.
Clary. one night during the fair,
fell from the running board of a street
car to the pavement opposite the
Tampa Bay Hotel. His skull was
crushed, and he lived only a short
time after the accident.
Clary was 46 years of age, a resi-
dent of this city and was originally
from Marion county. Mrs. Clary
makes her home here.-Tampa News.



It costs something to run for office
in Marion county. The executive
committee down there fixed an as-
sessment of two hundred dollars for
clerks and like sums in proportion
for the other offices, including fifty
dollars for representative. As the
laws say that not over 5 per cent. of
a year's salary can be assessed, we do
not see where they get their author-
Itly.-DeFuniak Breeze.
The Marion county democratic ex-
ecutive committee assessed the of-
fice and not the candidates. For in-
stance, the office of sheriff is assessed
$200. If there are five cadnidates the
assessment is only $40 each.


Nearly all diseases of the skin, such
as eczema, tetter, salt rheum and
barber's itch. are characterized by an
intense itching and smarting, which
often makes life a burden and dis-
turbs sleep and rest. Quick relief
may be had by applying Chamber-
lain's Salve It allays the Itching and
smarting almost instantly. Many cas-
es have been cured by its use. For
sale by all druggists, x

The True Democrat offers to its
brethren of the state press for their
consideration the name of Hon. T. J.
Appleyard of Lake City for the posi-
toin of comptroller. Like other news-
paper men of Florida, he has given
considerable of his time and his lim-


A very pretty wedding occurred
last Sunday evening at the residence
of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Boyd of Green
Springs, when their daughter, Miss
Beulah Boyd, was married to Mr. God-
win of Dunnellon, the ceremony being
performed by Rev. J. P. Hilburn, prin-
cipal of the Methodist seminary at
Sutherland. The reception rooms of
the charming home, which were filled
with guests both from the immediate
vicinity, Tampa and points on the
west coast, had been most pleasingly
decorated for the occasion, and the
bride, who is one of the most popular
and attractive young ladies of Green
Springs, looked at her best in her be-
coming wedding costume. Immedi-
ately following the ceremony Mr. and

SYoung Senator Bryan was buried in
Jacksonville Wednesday. His funeral
was the most imposing perhaps ever
held in that city.

"Pile high the white lilies
O'er his youthful breast;
Leave God and the angels
To watch o'er his rest."

Hon. John S. Beard called for a
moment on the Democrat Saturday
night. He was on his way home
from South Florida, where he has
been working in the interest of his
campaign. He expresses Nmself as
being very hopeful of winning the
prize of United States senator. He
haz made a pretty thorough canvass
of all the state now, and in every part
has received much encouragement.-
Like Oak Democrat.

l!on. .It, rson BH. Browne. while
;h;:s touiirii:- thlt state in the interest
1.f :v arrl''iay. has ebeein acco(mpan-
ied in nwiix.y ;!aces by his accomplish-
ed wife. A Lreat blessing it is to any
man to have ini his w:.e an efficient
helpmeeet. No loubt this good lady
is ailingi sitr ngth to her huisb:tid by
her presencE with him among the peo-
pl.--and i' is very meet that she
shofld.- l.iv Oak Democrat

A Washington dispatch says that
President Roosevelt has issued an or-
dier setting aside "all small mangrove
and s.ft grass islets, shoals, sandbars
and sand spits. in Mosquito inlet. on
the east shore of Florida, near the
mouths of the Halifax and Hillsboro
rivers for the use of the department
of agriculture, as a "preserve and
breeding ground for native birds."
The reservation will be known as
Mosquito inlet reservation.

Stephen H. Melton. member of the
legislature from Duval county, died
Tuesday morning. He was in biAs
71st year. lie was immensely popu-
lar, and had most winning and at-
tiactive manners. He was affection-
ately called "Uncle Steve," and was
an especial favorite with the children.

Supporters of William Jennings
Bryan will control the Iowa demo-
cratic convention, which meets today
at Cedar Rapids, and will Instruct
thbe delegates at large for the Nebras-
kan. The anti-Bryan element expects
to elect delegates from several of the
congressional district&.

The New York World says that
President Roosevelt took a great lik-I
ing to young Senator Bryan, and that
tley were companions on several long
walks, and the president often de-
clared: "I wish I could have had Mr.
Bryan in my cabinet."
At the rate hearing at Jacksonville
the shippers made a good hearing,
and we trust for less freight discrim-
inations In the future.



Well, Well! Wonders new eMe.
Here's the Tallahamee True Demo-
crat standing flat-footed in support ot
William B. Lamar for the senate,
while on the other band the Sun is
rather inclined to cry him down. We
dislike to see an able advocate desert
a righteous cause, but we also rejoice
when a misguided brother sees the
light, and deserting his former wick-
edness comes into the camp of the
faithful and true.-Madison New 3-

Republican leaders of Rhode Island
have about determined not to Instruct
the delegates to the Chicago conven-
tion for any candidate, but to lea,:e
the delegates free to do as the mem-
bers think best on their arrival at the
convention, j,1

TIeodore Bendix. a musician, says
he can wreck the biggest ;ky scraper
in New York with a fiddle. He says
he can do, so on rhe principle of vi-
b)ratit)n, the same as a company of
,old(iiers can wreck a bridge by pass-
ing over it. all keeping stop.

John D. Rockefeller. who has been
spending the winter at Augusta. is
now in Richmond. Va. After spend-
ing a few days in Richmond, Mr.
Rockefeller will go to Hot Springs.
Va., for a month.

W. T. McDowell is suing the A. C.
L. railway at Jacksonville for the
death of his son. E. F. McDowell. He
asks for damages in the sumni of $50.-

President Roosevelt has accepted
an invitation from the emperor of Jar
pan that the American batttleship
fleet visit Japan on its around-the-
world cruise.

Congressman Ollie James of Ken-
tucky predicts the election of Bryan
by 2,000,000 votes.




crati4- (exercise o)f e,.( jt [> power;
therefore., e it
solved by TI h(' *:) i,,'at'(' ox,.(-"-
,'ive coninit-e.,, of ii'. ,,,nh co, n-
ty. Florida,. that t'iis 1'. i hei-, V 'n-
denins an(d d(eoiilnc.s the action of
the -overnor in arbitrarily manaking ap-
1)iltmenI(- ts inl th' (' ,c I!V. igrorii:)1,Z. as
he h)s. the wish s -nt aI l ,vices of this
comninitte, as b. in un t-.d'c'fdntied.
undemlocratic andt ;,nji].t to( the, g(ood
people of this c,:ntyv."


The staff corr'spi(ndent of The New
York Packer, under date of March 24.
writing from Dania. says:
Dania, the home of the tomato on
the east coast of Florida, is at the
present time in its glory of nature's
perfections. Here one sees not 5 or
10 acres in a field, but fields of toma-
toes miles and miles in extent, with
not a visible line to separate the
owner's possessions. In fact, the
country between the little city of Da-
nia and the seashore is one vast field
of tomatoes, a sea of green at a dis-
tance, but when walking through the
color is green, yellow and red-vine,
flower and fruit. The land upon
which this crop is grown !s a deep
muck. which holds water for months
without rain and produces a quality of
tomatoes second to none in the state.
While low muck lands in many places
in Florida are cold and subject to
frost damage at the least low temper-
ature thfs land is warm and the re-
cent cold wave had not the least ef-
fect on Dania tomatoes and other
The majority of the growers here
are members of the Dania Vegetable
Growers' UTnion, Crutcheld and Wool-
folk of Plttsburg, distributors, yet
many are Independent packers and
shippers, selling f. o. b. or shipping
on consignment, and all are thorough-
ly interested and busy at this, the
starting point of the largest shipping
season in the history of Dania. Car-
lots have commenced to move and the
prospects were never better as to
quality and market indications.
Dania is improving and is fast com-
ing to the front as one of Dade coun-
ty's progressive little cities. With
substantial business blocks, a new ce-
ment school building and good roads,
or rock paved streets, characteristic
of Dade county.

A. L.
m.-For Tampa and Leesburg.
m.-For Tampa and Leesbrg.
m.-For Jacksonville.
m.-For JacksonvilUe.

A. C. L
2:50 p. m.-For St. Petersburg anl
2:42 a. m.-For St Petersburg and
9:00 a. m.-For Dunnellon and He.
mosassa and north on the
west coast
2:30 p. m.-For Homoeassa and mouth
on the west coast, via JuM-
12:55 p. m.-For Gainesville and Jack-
1:35 a. m.-For Gainesville and Jack-







Weekly Jacksonville Times-Uni one year $1.50
a-Week New York World, one year ...... $1.65
Atlanta Constitution, one year............ 75

Semi-Weekly Journal, one year... .........1.75

inoner (W. J. Bryan's Paper.) one vearP *. 2

. 1.


2:10 p.
2:45 a.
1:50 p.
2:15 a.


I- % A.4 ..

W~g ^H ^ Laa, Uami~t ^ dioroft w Witness.
mow-t^ ^ri fc11 itearda B8isist paw*rSftir vTI
a He i L 400 6,0 to tW cotI ict hopIltal, located near
Pab trA Ocala, has tbis to say:
'LTa -. 0"--- sa Mara 14. MW0 "The felons of Florida are evident
Mr a k 3A Harris, Ocala, l*: ly well looked after, considering the
Dftr r -Kaowhg that you take small nirmber of those Who are ill
Sa Itermest la IRpubic aairs to the a- There are 36 here, mostly negroes,
teat of desitring ad aidng in putta and two white women. We said twc
Into o0ce men that you believe will women-and that is the saddest part
render to the people the best service,f of it all. There are but few women,
Is my reason for writing to you on we are glad to say. among the 1400
this occasion. To be simply an offi- convicts of the state. One of these
cer whose sympathies are with the here had a sad history, of a little babe
maOes is not enough We should that was killed, and another now just
have public officials not only whose a few weeks old-conceived in the
sympathies are with the masses, but convict camps and born in a felon's
who will work to bring about the en- hospital. A child deserves bett. r than
actment of such laws immediately as that. It is not right to handicap a
will produce the greatest good to the h-uman being with such a heritage.
people of our country. No real value But here my heart goes out to the
results from arriving at a right con- erring mother.
clusion, on the part of a public offi-. "Who knows her temptations, her
cial, or for his heart to be in the right environments, and perhaps her strug-
place unless he plants a tree, waters gles? Only God and herself. These
the plant, and brings the crop to har- people are fortunate in that they have
vest. The active public life of a man a kind-hearted, tender-voiced physi-
is so short that we can ill afford to cian in Dr. Blitch, to attend them,
wait for those things that are very and in considerate lessees in S. A.
valuable or precious to us; we cannot Rawis and Company, who built and
afford to put men into office who will equipped this hospital, and maintain
not at once go enthusiastically to it at their own expense.
work to bring about every good thing "Some like Florida's system of car-
for as that they can, in the line of ing for her prisoners, and others do
work that we have delegated to them. not. To say the least, it seems to be
Some time ago, under my responsi- a financial success, for the state re-
bllity as governor, to select the best ceives $207 for each convict. Of the
man for the position, I appointed Hon. number, about 90 per cent. are ne-
W. J. Bryan United States senator to groes, and a man who is in a position
succeed Hon. S. R. Mallory. who died to know says 75 per cent. attribute
on the 23rd day of December, 1907. their crimes to the influence of intox-
Since that time, I have noticed sev- giants. Maybe the weak point in the
eral discussions in the newspapers as system is the shortage of spiritual
to why Mr. Bryan was selected, work uiue among them."
There are several very strong reasons
why I appointed Mr. Bryan. The prin- NO USE TO DIE
cipal one being that I know him to be "I have found out that there is no
wellfited romthestadpont f e- ."l have found out that tl~ere is no
well fitted from the standpoint of ed- us to die of lung trouble as long as
ucational equipment, powerful in de- yor can get Dr. Kings New D)iscov-
bate. with a strong disposition to ory." says Mrs. J. P. White of Rush-
take the initiative in any fight that boro, Pa. "I would not be alive today
he deems to be right: a man who hasI1 only for that wonderful u, dicine. It
loosens up a cough quicker than any-
made good wherever he has been plac-i thing else. and cures lung disease
ed: who. as county solicitor of Duval even aftt-r the case is pronounced
county, prosecuted without fear or fa- hopeiess.-' This rjost reliable re.n-
Svor the rich and the poor alike who 0for coughs and co'd.s la grippe.
vor the rich and the poor alike who asthma, bronchitis and h,-arsentss. is
will do his duty. even though his sym- so!d under guarant-e at Tydings &
pathy in many instances may cause Co's. drugstore. 50c. and $1. Trial

his beat to ache; a man who was
born and raised in Orange county, af-
terwards divided into Lake, Orange
and Osceola: a man who knows the
needs of our people, and a man who
loves the people of his state. I know
that it is his desire to fill every posi-
tion that he occupies faithfully and
well. He is a man who will improve
every opportunity to benefit his state
and make happy its people, for he is
proud of his state and proud of her
people. He not only possesses the in-
itiative but the capacity to do; he is
physically and mentally very able
ad exceedingly industrious.
These are chiefly the reasons why
I appointed him. They commended
kim to me, as they will commend
him, I believe, to all those who know
hima, and I believed he would serve
the people best It is true that he is
my friend, but it is true that he is the
friend of every honest man endeavor-
ing to earntt an honest living in an hon-
est way. He is opposed to vice, and
will mot only frown upon it. but will
do all be can to weaken and destroy
it, wherever it Is found.
I commend him to you, and sincere-
ly ask that you give his candidacy
your careful consideration, and if up-
on investigation you find that I am
right in my estimate, I ask that you
do all that you can to nominate him.
Mr. Bryan, while in the senate in
Washington, about eighteen days ago,
was taken with typhoid fever; on yes-

bottle free. x
To the e-ditor of the World:
I have receive,' your letter, asking
me to make a r,-sponse to the follow-
ing question: "What is the best prin-
ciple and what the best policy to give
the democratic party new life?"
As a general proposition I might
answer this question by saying that
in my opinion this could be most
surely brought about by a return to
genuine democratic doctrine and a
close adherence to the democartic pol-
icies which in times past gave our
party success and benefited our peo-
To be more specific in my reply, I
should say that mote than ever just
at this time the democratic party
should display honest and sincere con-
servatism, a regard for constitutional
limitations, and a determination not
to be swept from our moorings by
temporary clamor or spectacular ex-
SOur people need rest and peace and
reassurance: and it will be quite in
line with true democracy and success-
ful policy to impress upor our fel-
low countrymen the fact that democ-
racy still stands for these thlings.-
Grover Cleveland. in the New York

cvrp. taking tie entire proceeds o01
the celery for net profits. He has
lived in a locality where a net profit
of $10 an acre from raising wheat was
considered profitable returns and
thinks Florida and Orange county
may claim the banner for profitable
results. His entire crop may not av-
erage as large as the small piece and
prices may go down, but the prospects
at present are for larger prices rath-
er than smaller.-Jacksonville Times-

The Pensacola correspondent of the
Times-Union says:
The promoters of the Pensacola,
Alabama and Western and the Pensa-
cola and Northwestern railroads will
lose by their failure to construct
twenty miles of roadbed on these two
roads. the sum of $15.000, which was
placed as a guarantee with the city
of Pensacola that such would be done
within six months trom the date of

terday the fever was lower than it had QUESTION the extension of the franchise by the
been, and his prospects to recover ABLE QUESTION. ier.
city. and which timi- ha, expierd.
are bright, but his sickness prevnts Myor oonm dvid the
\ 'hat is the uise ot a neu-spapo)Er t',t- .Mla,)r (oMoodinian as advise dthe
him from doing that work which prob- i "r..'" n i ,, .ec, 10 oiher. omicil tat the syndicate financing
ably is needed. I am doing, therefore,, I In u s | these r)ads or ho had sbscre
oh 'is lnap rs an dl ija i *or.xIr- 1 .ca soh ad su b s cr bh
all that I can to aid him until ho isr ,atr i:: t & sa .' doe' money for the u,,rveys. have failed to
double to aid himself. atu.1, with it. \VWe rofr To the to c.),l 111) to tll-ir g-iarantees. and
Yours very truly.adison Recorder, which seems to for th, council 1t ta!-e steps for the
N. B. BRO vARD. . C, :. ... .. .. .. .. pC1'clloti of the nitonni of he znar-

S-s- - - - -



House Furnishings Parlor Suits
Rugs, Art Square* and Mattings. In Leather, Uphol-2tered and H

Bed Room Suits Dining Room Suits
In Mahogany, Birch, Birdseye of all kind- Mehogany and oi
Maple and Oak. jn an
Mission Furniture Ch-in and Crockery
In hFu r tnit Completedne-Dtnner So t
In all the different finishes Odd Pieces

m-~,ww ~


v .-"




Friday was circus day in Oeala.
and quite an air of excitement per.
vaded our streets during the day.
A large crowd was on the streets
to witness the parade at noon, and
quite a lot of people were in from the
country to attend the circus.
The Van Amberg shows wintered at
Valdosta, and the newspapers and peo-
ple of that city are very loud in their
praise of their conduct while there, so
much so that they are anxious for
them to winter there every season.
The Van Amberg is an old show
name and has been familiar for a
generation to circus goers. It is a
large circus, having three hundred
people on its pay rolls. It has three
bands and all kinds of animals.
It has, or did have, until it reached
Live Oak. the on!y mother and baby
elephant in th-is country. These ele-
phants were recently purchased from
the Hagenbach shows and while be-
ing loaded on the train at LLive Oak
the mother elephant, fearing that the
baby elephant would not be placed in
the car with her, became enraged.
rushed out of the car and caused great
consternation Seizing the baby ele-
phant she made for the woods, and
beat back her pursuers. She is a
large, powerful, African elephant, and
of course is creating all sorts of ex-
citement among the farmers of Su-
wannee county.
Those people who attended the per-
formance of the Van Amberg circus
say that it is a first class show in all
particulars, and the men connected
with it are polite and courteous.
This paper desires to return its
thanks to Mr. W. A. Rhodes, press
agent, for many courtesies extended
to us.


C. R. C. Johnson of Orlando has
come near making a record for profi-
table returns from Florida soil. Mr.
Johnson is a Minnesota man by birth
and has lived there in the blizzards
all of his life. but having tired of the
long hours of a pharmacist's life, in
which bIusinesss he has been engaged,
he came to Florida last spring and
bought ten acres of improved celery
land. just east of Sanford. The past
week he began his shipments. From
one small piece, which was accurately
measur-d and found to contain one-
tenth of an acre, he cut 14s crates of
extra fine celery. He sold the celery
it $2 per crate, f. o. b. Sanford. This
would make an income of $2960 per
acre. Before putting in the celery.
h,. had raised enough lettuce, cauli- f
flower, etc., on the land to pay for the
fertilizer, crates, etc., of his celery




We have spent the last two weeks in opening up New Spring
Arrivals and preparing for this, the greatest event of the 1908
Spring Season. We want you to come and look through our
selection of
and we feel confident that you will agree with us that there is
none finer in the city, and at prices that will convince you that
you are getting your money's worth every time and in many
instances more.

Stylish Spring And Summer Oxfords For All In

Patent Leather And Tan.

Take a Look at our Embroidery and Shirt Waist Counter. Here you Will
Also Find a Great Variety of New Belts and Stylish Ties



W're Are Now Ready AN ETR CflTIN Years with Wan-
to Take Orders fo SINGU AWIUL [IlN LUIHIND maker & Brown

The Ocala Bazaar

F. P. GADSON, Prop.

A &A A .............4%2..aft..A..0%"M........usussp paL-


The recent remarkable achieve-
ment of successfully sending a wire-
leab masHage from tLe battleship fleet
in the far Pazcl to the Pensacola re-
ceiving station, as told in the Journal
at the time, has attracted wide atten-
tion, for it is the greatest triumph of
wireless telegraphy up to date. A
copy of the Philadelphia Telegraph,
just received, has this to say on the
subject, which brings Pensacola Into
the foreground under the caption of
"Busy Pensacola," in a very pleasant
"For a second time lately the world
has been informed with most surpris-
ing promptness of matters of public
interest through the Pensacola, Flor-
ida, station for the wireless telegraph.
The navy department heard unexpect-
ed news through thetatoans shrdlu
ed news of the fleet through that me-
diumni the other day, tWe mniessage hav-
ing crossed the Gulf of Mexico, the
state of Texas, part (of Mexico aid
s.vxeral hunilredl ni;hIts of Ocean, while.
a recent nwessage received there may
hlive gone nearly aromlid the world to
arrive. Whatever there is d* .g in
rh', wireless ,nes-age line, whether


Ocala, Fia.


All Kinds of Bed and Table Linens, Lace Curtains, Portis
and Upholstering Goods
Heaters, Ranges, Cook Stoves
l-'uI Line of U 1)-to-date Pictures, framed and unframed, and Pi-
ture Mouldihgiis. Full stock of

Farm and Turpentine Wagons, BuUies, Harness and Saddil
Exclusive sale of the best wagon on earth-the Studebaker.
And carry the very best line of High Grade Buggies and Carriawes.

* 2--* N - >- ..

- -- a a




Ak Ak Ak A& Ah. AL AL AL ldk A& A& AL Ak Ak dk Ak - - - -

,w w WIN.'a 7 T 7 7 7 7 -

I III I ' I k k, LA 1-7 1 t "K- ML Ll k f CA CA, I -

*. .





--- -- I - - -I A-]; I, t 1 .1 TI Cr fAll





U IM Unis Wcikg Wki
WE beo ef Unbid Advntage to
the Ste when Cemplted

Sia Athedrtonm Dpuy writes the
iI wttac In the World's Work for Feb-

S After ruling for fifty-two days
V-w-s the mud of the saw-grass sol-
Saes of the Everglades, sleeping on
A ples of grass that sometimes
uss above the water-line, eating
miat rations packed on their backs
and cooked with difficulty over an oil
la-p, a party of government engineers
SM ucceded in running an air line
bum the Gulf to the Atlantic through
the most inaccessible portion of the
florida peninsular. This is the first
tep in the reclamation of 77,7so,,00
acres of the most fertile land in the
United States-a region greater in ex-
tent than the whole of the British
The figures named covers the only
swamp land east of the Mississippi
that is readily reclaimable. In ex-
Sent it equals the combined areas of
1m4ianna, Illinois and Ohio. It is great-
er than New York and New England
combined, and its soil is rich with the
iedimentary and vegetable deposits
of the ages. It would provide forty-
acres farms for 2,000,000 families-
nOigh to relieve the congestion and
poverty in all the- crowded cities of
the country. Similar lands already
reclaimed in New Jersey and New
Zbgknd are yielding $100 an acre
every year and bring higher prices
Shan any othet lands in the commun-
The government engineers have
pent much time in working out a
practlable plan for the reclamation
W the Florida Everglades, which is
te greatest single body of swamp
ends in the country. The records of
previous surveys were fragmentary
ad unreliable. As the first step in
the tadei taking, therefore, two young
mgnaeers-Mr. Lawrence Brett of
Kansas and Mr. Wallace Chadwick of
ensylvania -were designated for
the difficult task of running an air
Ite all the way across the glades, es-
tablishing levels and leaving bench
marks for those who might follow Mr.
J. 0. Wright, supervising drainage
engineer of the Department of Agri-
pofture, had direct oversight of the
The actual work was done in the
ete winter of 1906 and easily spring
of 1907, that time of the year being
the dry season. The Everglades are
then covered with less water than at
my other time, and a surveying party
ti able to get a footing on the ground
ins. At the close of winter, when
eMd the weather is sufficiently cool to
make work possible.
The young engineers and their four
iainstaats made the start from
Brown's store, a settlement on the
west side of the great swamp. Op-
posite this point, sixty miles due east,
en the cow flies, is Pompano, a similar
settlement on the Atlantic coast. Be-
tween the two points is the desolation
of a great waste, a region practically
known to the white man, but
through the solitudes of which the

~e Seminole Indian now and again
s ilently pushes his canoe.
Water covers the entire country
during the rainy season. The waters
of Lake Okeechobee, to the north-
ward extend in shallows far to the
mmouth when the flood-time comes, but
gradually recede during the dry sea-
am, there being a difference of nearly
three feet in its levels in the two sca-
the water is lowest, the heart of tbe
Everglades is half land, half sea.
Other are shallow lakes, called "bon
set fiats," with sluggish. streams
k own as "leads" connecting them.
Between these the land rises slightly
above the water, but It is spongy muck
where a man sinks half way to his
knees at every step. There is the
eternal landscape of saw-grass five
fet high, broken occasionally by a

history of Jamest

It Affects Our

Prize Essay by IDA LEWIS FL
Daughtersofthe Am

On May 13, 1607, the ships "Susan
Constant," "Godspeed," and "Discov-
ery," bearing the colonists sent out
by the London Company came up to
the peninsula, which is now James-
town island, made fast to the trees
with their ships floating in six fath-
oms of water; and the site of the
first permanent English settlement in
America was chosen. On the next day
they landed, and it being one of those
beautiful May days for which Virgin-
ia is noted, the new comers thought
the place to be "earth's only Para-
A fort. cabins, and a rude church
were soon built; but with summer
came the deadly "ague-andl-fever" and
other diseases, which for some time
wrought havoc among the colonists.
Danger from the Indians was always
present; food became scarce; and
quarrels among the inhabitants were
frequent The story of the trying
years that followed with John Smith's
strenuous efforts to keep the colony
alive, his capture by the Indians and
rescue by Pocahontas, who was al-
ways a friend to the colonists, is well
known. Its climax was reached in
the famine known as the "starving
time of 1609-10," when only the time-
ly arrival of Lord Delaware, with pro-
visions and new settlers, saved James-
town from being abandoned.
The tide now turned, and thoughI
there were still many deaths, Virgin-
ia grew in strength. In 1614 a bond
of friendship was made between the
red man and the white by the baptism
of Pocahontas and her marriage to
John Rolfe. In 1619 the Virginians
were given a share in their own gov-
ernment. A popular legislature was
authorized, and the House of Burgess-j
es, the first representative assembly,
not only of America, but of all Eng-
land's colonies, met on July 30th, ini
the church of which remains may still
be seen at Jamestown. It was the
forerunner of our state legislatures
and United States congress.
i This happy event was followed by a
terrible disaster-the Indian massa-
cre of 1622-when nearly four hundred

30,000 square miles for swamp laudsl
in Florida may now be reclaimed and
eventually converted into a garden of
productiveness. It is sufficiently

above the level of the sea to make it
drain readily if the outlets are opened
up. Lake Okeechobee is itsels twenty
two feet above the the sea and can be
largely drained. There are no diffi-
cult engineering problems to overcome
it is only necessary to cut through a
rim of rotten limestone that extends
along the Atlantic coast and thus make
a natural outlet. Then will remain
the simple wopk of making ditches to
tap the interior, or else the same result
will be accomplished by developing
the natural arteries.
Salt marshes in many sections
along the Atlantic seaboard have been
reclaimed by private enterprises. The
Newark meadows are to be converted
and an arrangement of automatic tide
gates to be installed under the direc
tion of the government engineers and
financed by the neighboring city ot
Newark. N. J.1. This piece of work
will bie wade an object lesson to show
the possibilities of salt marsh recla-
mation, and many communities are
expected to follow the example.
The endeavors of Atlanta continue
their attention for the Ocala C. E.
worker, Fred Powell. Among others


owi and How

Notloiol History

OYD, Awarded Gold Medal by
nerican Revolution

colonists were killed, and in 1635, at
Jamestown, the first revolutionary
movement in America occurred. The
people, tired of Governor Harvey's
misrule, deposed him and sent him to
Much of interest happened in the
following years of quiet and peace,
but 1676 was doubtless Jamestown's:
most exciting year. The most dra-
mniatic scenes of the famous "Bacon's:
Rebellion" were enacted in or near:
the little town. Bacon had his hi.stor-
ic quarrel with Governor Berkeley in
front of the state house whose foun-
lations have been recently uncovered.
Later, he beseiged and captur,'d the
town and had it burned, and until late
years the old tower, built as part of
the first brick church in 164:1-45, was
the only relic of the Jamestown which
Nathaniiel Bacon and his men destroy-
?d. A final burning of the state house
in 169S caused the removal of the
capital to Williamsburg but in 1771
it was again removed-this time to
Still retaining its privileges as a

ACWM *sJ7 w-w

CWIWW kAdis W F o w m3eq ~m
.Uam= ou -G= O AM1& A -M

at 3:30 Sunday evenings, as there is
no senior organization in their
The Presbyterian Endeavorers at
Kissimmee organized their society in
November, but we recently heard of
it. Mrs. Lena Varnes is president
and Miss Ruth Butler acts as secre-
tary. We extend good wishes.
Pomona and Gilmore Endeavorers,
of northeastern district, are planning
to send eight from each society, per-
haps more. What a splendid district
rally they will have in the time allow-
ed for each district to have its very
own fellowship meeting. The con-


vention church has plenty or corners m
for all of our eight district unions to
hold their ra'lies in. The time is Fri- Di
(la ymoriin.i, April :,, at 1 o clock, Co=
Be on hand. I a
Intrla .ihtu n, Fla.. M ari-h ,,. : 1 i. ea c,
FOR SALi--(On pair lar ni'ilts. i
Weil2,.t about 1"I-2'.''' ip, t(ach; t(o- -
horse wagon. t):gg,., hack and har-
ness. Al'ply to J. ripton, Orange
avenue, near Sheriff (Gordon's. ;-",lm

U'ncommon honor was paid to the
memory of a pri-st in Washington. D.! 0
C., last Sunday. when mni -orial ser- O,
vices were held fur the Rev. Denis J.
The meeting was helId in a theatre

town, it sent a representative to the having an immense auditorium. Long
House of Burgesses and otherwise, before the hour fixed for the exercises.
Jamestown was without a history for Ievery seat was occupied, all the stand-
many years. Wars, however, seem ing room was taken, and hundreds of
always to have brought the old place persons crowded the doors unable to
into notice. On June 4-9, 17S1, Corn- get in.
wallis camped there, and on June 6th Differances of faith and race were
succeeded in defeating LaFayette in forgotten. All present were united in
a battle fought near by. In Septem- esteem and affection for a good man.
her 1781 the first French troops ar- District Commissioner MacFarland
riving in Virginian for the Yorktown presided. The president of the United
campaign landed at Jamestown, and States, unable to be present, sent a
in 1861 the Confederate fort which letter of regret and eulogy. Vice
adds to the picturesqueness of this President Fairbanks spoke of Father
historical spot, was built by orders of Stafford as a citizen; Senator Beve-
General Robert E. Lee. ridge praised him as an orator; Dr.
Last year an exposition was held Hannis Taylor commended him as a
to ceelbrate the three-hundredth anni- scholar; Rev. Thomas E. McGuigan
versary of the settlement of James- honored him as a priest; Corporal
town, which was settled for the pur- James Tanner remembered him as a
pose of making America an English patriot;Rev. Dr John Van Schoick, the
possession and for the fur-trade and Universalist, Ipaid tribute to him as a
the search of gold. The colonization friend and Rabbi Abram Simon re-
of Virginia has, undoubtedly had more called his merits as a philanthropist.
effect upon the history of our great Surely there must have been a lev-
nation than that of any of the other ing heart and a noble soul in the (lead
thireen colonies, priest for his personality and his ca-
- -- -'reer to have brought about such a
Rev. Geo. M. Ward, L L. D. ,first meeting and such addresses from such
United Union secretary and treasurer, men. The President's Tribute
.. ..i ^ ,The President's Tribute
has had charge of the Palm Beach At the close of his introductory re-
Congregational church this winter, marks Mr. Macfarland read a letter
He recently sent kind greetings to from President Roosevelt and a tele-
the Florida Nnaeavors. gram of regret and appreciation from
Mr. H. W. Richard is president and Cardinal Gibbons, who is in New Or-
Mr. A. F. Mogith, secretary of the leans. The president's letter follows:
ida district, union society at Stuart. The White House.
in East Coast district. Their workers Washington, February 6, 1908.
have given much aid in building the My Dear Mr. Macfarland: I very
fine new church in their town. sincerely regret my inability to be
Please remember that our State present at the meeting called to pay
convention meets at Jacksonville, in homage to the memory of Father Staf-
the First Congregational church. The ford.
first session is on Wednesday, at 2 p. It was my priviledge to know him
m. April 1-3rd.and the last will be and to work with him for many diff-
short installation and consecration erent objects on many occasions, and
service. Friday night. Mid Winter he was one of those American citizens
positionn rates of one way fare, who, by actual practice teach their
plus 25) cents, are to be used by fellow-countrymen what is best in
those who attend our convention, pro- American citizenship.
vided tickets are bought on Wednes- Moreover Father Stafford illustrated
day morning, and the home-returning in his life what we have a right to re-
ones Friday night. Let us have a gar(l as oneo f the vry strongest fea-
large delegation to greet and hear itures of the American character, name
General Secretary Shaw. ly. the capacity to combine fervor of
Cordial greetings recently came| religious belief, fervor in the effort to
from three C. E. pastors, Revs. Marsh, strive for mortal and spiritual better-
of Daytona. B. 0. Denham, of WVinter nment, with a wide and kindly toler-
Haven, and Edmund Waldo, of the ance of difference in individual con-
West Palm Congregational Beach victions as to the form which con-
church. \Ve appreciate such favors, sci(entious adho'rence to religious be-
State Treasurer Wallace F. Mantey lief may take.
continues quite ill in bis parents home It is eminently fitting that men of
at Eustis. A good way to help him widely different creeds, Protestant
recover quickly is to send him contri- and Catholic, Jew and Gentile, should


y wE zepia b mi

b...iUd bY te flobdrM oad a


weuisted all trvntmet. C a^rrh, kft blood clemitg PTOPerborf A'. 's
"mea, Eczema. Chronic femal prickly Ah. Pok@ Boot mAd fot"M1*aU
mplaiunt Mercurial Poloin. Tottr. WC aold by aU ll DTstL.
ldhuad,eat., etca. F. V IPMAN
. P. P. is a powerful nd an F- V, LIPPMAN
ellent appitimer. building up the proprietor
item rapidly. If you Mn weak and *
le. andteelbadlytryP.r.P.Pand Savannah ,a



~.d fWTG A,16










Put up 4 full Ots

in Fancy Cartoons

Delivered at your

Express Office

For $3.20

Regular $1.00 a Quart Whiskey; write foi
complete Price list.

Ocala House Wine


MeMillan Bros.

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of Turpentine Stills

and General Metal Workers.

Old Stills taken in exchange for new ones. Patching
through the country a specialty. Orders bv mail or
wire will receive prompt attention at either of the
following works 6 M a 0 3



. ,A


MF 5L -/ --,,IA -va, t!1.4 woqin* u __


Ph., mki ie P. P. P. m a spha'
did b- --- a" mmd amdbe m wib
pieS u.UdbsteIes for the OMsof An
form "A simsm of Puiawy. Sasso&"
mmd Twr~lmz7 ypbilbl. Uyphbi~e s
mtm~m. Sc&'o@"- UMwsomimd bt
Glandular Swdullp. Reu .KId
M~Y Complaintik old Chroul Mo jn do&


46 54 16M

-** <




4 44

, .1

3SA7y (@P NATO RYAN tare that passed the strIngeut law
A - I'agabst open saloons Om Sunday. Mr.
" Do a P-u1y, Swsdd by Bryan notified the liquor interests that
-i Relatives and Friends the law would be enforced, and then,
Vaahiagte, D. C.. March 22.- a little later, instituted prosecutions.
U.ItBd States Senator William The law was declared to be unconsti-
jae Bryan of Florida died at Provl- tutional by the courts here. but later,
4ce hospital at 8:30 o'clock Sunday when another judge ascended the
Imftoing of typhoid fever. He passed bench. Mr. Bryan prosecute,! again.
away peacefully, with his wife. holding won out and closed the saloons on
his hand, and his brother, N. P. Bry- Sunday. x
an, being present when the end came. Th.u came the iamblin prosecu-
It was only seventy-three days sinceI tions. all keepers of zaambling houses
he took his seat as the successor of being convicted in two terms.
the late Senator Stephen R. Mallory., In 1903 Mr. Bryan mniarried Mi.s Al-
who died December 23. and thirty .ln of Lexington. Va.


CF MANY YEA Rs -N L kvT'c BD' t rtr Ng Co rtI

th o o fl v ~ n t a t ri ^ f e ri . i l.. -%r i O < i l ,a c --^ -- r ik oi or. Iu l UC L E. I I I'A . .. .. .... .*.^. " t" I ll,l_ n m If y IS i O [ A rril .
three days of that time was spent in Then came the famous Broward- SCHOOL AFRED AER, Assessor.
his fight against disease. Several Davis campaign for governor. Mr. ____ For Tax Assessor
I SI a a c'andlidate for the office of MANAGERS OF SPECIAL TAX
times during Mr. Bryan's illness his Bryan allied himself with Gov. Br)w- T cln exercs of the Electra tax a assessor of Mario c office sj SCHOOL DISTRICT
friends despaired of his reeovory. bu;: hard's forces. and managed his cam- public .ciocl N,. "; will be held at the primary of Mary 19 l9o. I have ELECTIONS
as late as last night the report wasi 1-ehoM; "*" No. 1]t will be .leld. att th pin" a of'May 19. 191.1S 1have
aiven out that his condition had ta paign." succe-sfully landing him in E .lctra on March. :1st and a splen- ha' two years' experi,-nce in the as- The following persons have been
given out that his condition had ta- the covptl office. sessor's office, one year in this ,'ui appointed managers of the elections
,theco!o o(le id program will be given by the pu-tywhteprsnasso.Th x
ken a turn.for the better. Hisdath In 19,3 he insltutd the license ps of the sch. Ethel Bis hopty with the present assessor. The an dsrc snArx-i t s als
Sperience I have had in the office and i
today, therefore, came as a suirprisp prosecutions, striking high and low is t e po ua t ch r f t is c o lI-he rin gIh ve e ev d as a b ok
ian si the )olular t racher of this school. :he training I have received as a brok Oeals. No. 1-Isaac Stevens, J. T.
and a distinct shock. k n u fr- and thn past term has betn a vory keeper for years qualifies me for the Lancaster. L. F. Ballard.
In physique Mr. Bryan was unfitted motions, bringing a wealth of money successful one duties of the office and will insure Mclntosh, No. 2-J. 0. Turnipseed,
to withstand a protracted fever. He into a depleted treasury, and solving, you a neat and accurate set of books. H. T. Hickson, W. F. Pulliam.
into yoravodepletedlctetreasuryviw. and3,VsR.lByang J
was slight of build and of nervous the license problem for the county. The Anti-Saloon League of Florida, I ask your vote, and If elected wil Belleview. No. 3-W. R. Brant J.
temperament. He came to Washing- In 1904 he was a candidate for dele- i ln a er -give my ENTIRE TIME to the N. Shedd. R. C. Ridge.
Sw which has been holding an interest- of the office. Your property will re Fantville, No. 4-R. B. Fant, J. B.
to early in January from the warmgate from the state at large to the ing session in Gainesville, has ad- eive my personal attention. George. J. J. Godwin.
climate of Florida, and from the day democratic national convention, and; journey. There were a number of JAMES P. PHILLIPS. Dunnellon, No. 5-J. M. Barksdale,
of his arrival was far from well. Fi- was not only elected, but led his tick-; delegates in attendance from Ocala. J. C. Walters. W. E. Gamble.
ally he was compelled to give up. et b more than 1000 votes For County Commissioner Reddick, No. 6-C. M. Cam, G. W.
andlly he was takcompelled to give uhosp. et by more than 1000 dominates. d for counIt seems among the most pleasing I hereby announce my candidacy L.Denham E.D.Rou
and wasuring taken to Providencefew days of hospi- In 1906 he was nominated for county and popular speakers was Rev. C. C. for re-election as county commission- Pine Level No 7-J T. Ross, Gee.
tal. During the last few days of his solicitor, without opposition, and dur- Carroll, who spoke wittily and face- er from district No. 3. I will appre- W. Turner, E. W. Jordan.
Iluns he was attended by specialists ing his present term instituted the l ruefully on "The Meth ciate the support of the voters of Mayville No. -H. C. Morrison, W.
from Johns Hopkins University hos- so-called ice and beef trust prosecu- tiously and forcefully on "The Meth- said district In the primary of May 19. o.-HC.MrinW
-d fLqorMni roiiinsaid district in the primary of May 19. B. Coggtns, C. F. Waterman.
l Baltimore. os ollin e usto ods of Liquor Men in Prohibition I can only promise you such service Weirsdale, No. 9-C. S. Gates, W.
plIn Mr. Bryan the senate loses the following the suggestion of Elections." The Sun says that Mr. in the future as I have rendered in A. Guthrey, V. P. Kelsey.
In Mr. Bryan the senate loses the Judge Alton B. Parker to the effectCarroll is a very humorous speaker the past. S.R. PYLES. Citra, No. 10-A. C. White, C.
seventh member by death since the that the common law was sufficient and kept his audience smiling while Douglass, Stuart Ramey.
adjournment of the fifty-ninth con- to cover these cases. he was speaking and revealing the For County Commissioner Grner Farm, N -Hullum Jones,
gress on March 4, a year ago. They The remains of Senator Bryan will methods which lost Marion county to To the Democratic Voters of Commis- Buck Farm, No. 12W. J. Folks, .
e the two late senators from Ala arrive in Jacksonville tomorrow and sioner's district No. 5, Marion Co.: B. McGehee, C. L. Dean.
t the prohibition column. Dr. A. L. Iz- I announce myself a candidate for
bama. Mr. Morgan and Mr. Pettus; the funeral services will he conduct- lar was made third ice president o lfo ne a candidate for Sparr No. 13-R. S. vil, S. Lovell
Mr. Mallory of Florida, Mr. Latimer ed from the Episcopal church of that the League.s m thrd vc presdet of commissioner from this district, and j. w. Colbert T Hll G
of South CarolinaL Mr. Proctor of Ver-I eague. will appreciate your support in the Candler, No. 14-J. T a, eorge
of South Carolin Mr. Proctor of Ver- city. coming primary election. Richie, Albert McClain.
most, Mr. Whyte of Maryland. and W. J. CROSBY. Fellowship No. 15-S. J. McCully, J.
Mr. Bryan. Curiously the last two A HOME ENTERPRISE FORGING Citra. Fla.. March 12, 1908. H Badger, T. M.Pillips
were the oldest and youngest melim- RAPIDLY TC THE FRONT nNUU LEfl I Electra, No. 16-J. C. Pillans, Gee.
bears of the body. Mr. Whyte was 4 _____ r the Legislature w. Brant, J. A. Morse.
Srespectfyears old and Mr. Bryan less than 32 Th orida Li- Isura Conully submit my name to Blitchton, No. 17-Geo. W. Richard,
years old and Mr. Bryan less tan 2. Tb orida L lasuran Corn- For Sheriff the voters of Marion county as a can- V. J. Willis. Joe Akins.
Although Mr. Bryan was in the sen- pa rh i horn o.fce in .k.,n- To the Democratic Voters of Marion didate for the legislature, subject to Martel, No. 18-H. L. Seckinger,
ate too short a time to impress his in vill ,has t om on i i County, Florida: the democratic primary of May 19. 1 Arch Cuthill, Louis Pillans.
dividualito on legislation or to take a in .tii tha :ry ,I .. hereLy announce that I will be a have no l)latform to make or pledges Ft. King, No. 19-J. L. Parker, W.
mdividualitpv on legislation or to take a wiflj the ve-ry hiizh- -t m',' cs candidate for the office of sheriff of to make. )ut submit my claim on a J. Yongue, J. Luffman.
prominent part in the consideration mo-t r.a-i'ahlaly s,('<-fai, Marion county in the coming demno- citizens, hiri of 'Iv7,.-s in \, im ,-.e,,,. "nIit 'n ^O-v R "r-oon r 1

form the duties of the office faithfully.

The law requires all tax returns to
** <* 1 -%Nl. 1-4. -f J 4- 41?

of matters in committee, it is conced-
ed thai he would have become a
forceful part of the minori',y.
S 'nator BR'-yan i.- S rvivIl' d 1' hi;'
wife, formerly Miss Janet George A1-
lan. daughter of the late Col. William
Allan. of Lexinzton. Va.. to whom he
was married in 19"13. and ore son.
William Allan Bryan. who i, now in
his fourth year: his father and moth-
er. Hon. and Mrs. John Mi'lton Bryan.
Sof Dania.Fla : three brothers. Hon. N.
P. Bryan of Jacksonville. John M.
Bryan. Jr., of Dania. and David Bryin.
a student at the U'niversity of Florida
at Gainesville: five sisters. Mrs. Chas.
A. Carson and Mrs. Arthur Simpson,
4- of Kissimmee: Miss Margaret Bryan.
who was with him in Washington
shortly after he was first taken ill:
Miss Florence Bryan and Miss Call
Bryan. who is attending the Wesleyan
Female College at Macon. Ga. He has
numerous other relatives in Florida,
all of whom have the sincere sympa-
thy of hosts of friends of the deceas-
ed senator.
The Times-Union gives the follow-
ing account of his career:
His Early Life
Mr. Bryan's early life was pent on
his father's farm. and his earliest
K schooling was gained at the Osceola
High School. at Kissimnmee. This

work. supplemented by the additional
study at home during the evenings.,
Fitted him for Emory College. which
he entered at an early age.
Here he made another splendid re-,
cord, graduating with the decree of
bachelor of arts. and taking high hon-
ors for scholarship. In his junior
aud senior years he was a member of
the college debating team. the honor
of a place thereon in the junior year
being an unequaled one. and still
considered a proud one.
After graduating came a year of
teaching and study, at Monticello, Ga..
and then followed a year of farming.
While teaching and while on the
farm. the younger Bryan applied him-
self during sparn moments to reading
law, and thus fitted himself for W'ash-

Notice is hereby given that on the
I seventeenth day of August A. D. 1908,
at the hour of ten o'clock a. m., the un-
Sdersigned, as the administrator of the
i estate of James H. Howard, late of
Marion county, deceased, will make
application to the County Judge for
Marion County, Florida, for a final
discharge of his administration of said
estate, and at the same time present
his final accounts.
c9cra-oqbshrdlu rdluuuum
'2-14-6m JAMES H. HOWARD.

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ja-
dicial Circuit of the State of Flor-
ida, in and for Marion County-in
Jane Atkinson et al, Conpsipnsnts,
vs. K. F. J. Schilmann and K. A. F.
Bene, as Co-Partners Under the
Firm Name of Schilmann & Bene,
et al, Defendants.
To the defendants, K. F. J. Sch'-
mann and E. A. F. Bene, as co-part-
ners under the firm name of Schit-
mann & Bene. Clarence Lipmaa, Clar-
ence Lipman, trustee, George AtkUdin-
son and George M. Hubbard and T. W.
Hood, as co-partners under the fin
name of Hubbard & Hood, and W. I.
You, and each of you, are hereby
required to appear to the bill of co-
plaint delivered against you in this
cause on Monday, the sixth day of
April, A. D. 1908.
It is further ordered that this ov-
der be published in the Ocala Banner.
a weekly newspaper published in Ma
rinn envintv r fl~rl rmg%<_ a rah-lr #--

Sii KcuumLJ, rw lPiuU, loneLa We &ULl
eight consecutive weeks.
In witness whereof, I have hereun
to set my hand and affixed the official
seal of said court this the 28th day
of January, A. D. 1908.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co., FLa.
1^1 -'. Tt 4 T0 ^w- T- Tbk P*

. . .. .. .. . - - 1 .-(7 1 1 --%1 1 .tJ.' t -- I I < I t{ 'I- ,F A 1. 1 1 '. A . D. 14 r 1" i r % j i
lift. insi-ur.a:,'.. oplan. h;t cratic primary r-f 19i'S. y. If lectd( 1 "vill -prform niv duty Fogl-strom, Lawrence Ballard. HOCKER & DUVAL
an wan thnpr, cnn, .. ,r ,)t !) e-rt t he people of M.ari)n county, and if best intetrestl: otfli (ol n iy (f Marion, M. Rigdon. J.1. B. Booth.
with the plopl of its h:,-e stat-. awitl elected 1o iTis office I pledge an hon- and site of Fori:la. Cotton Plant, No. 22-D. M. Barco, NOTICE OF SCHOOL ELECTIONS
has planted ,tsolf dep inti-) ,hir c(.,n est and nimpartril administration of, c. L. BI'TiIN(;ER. B. I. Freyermuth. C. R. Veal. For Electing Trustees and Fixing
filti(t,. and is now Io arinh- fr'iit fr. the duties of said of ice.. Orange Lake, No. 231-C. E. Cork, Millage
it ro^l work. |^Respctflly. For Tax Co lector I. Mizelle. J. B. Burry. -
Th company has th JiN P. GALLOWAY. To the democratic \o'rs of Maion Oak Hill, No. 2-H. W. Nettles, D. otice is hreby given that an le-
The vcoipany thas tr ,t ill. o. 1rrl I.-Ntcsh eeygvnthta d
of th' o)bOFor Representative i"s"Conihy"a ,ant. JBlff. MEwen. 25-W. E. Mar tion will be held in each Special Tax
of. i\e tRevr "trv !h vN- o Representative l a :n.).Fnc ,.If ,s a candidate loss Blff. NM en.I E Martin, School District In Marion County.
EST INSURANCE AT AN HOi.N!.sT At th r'oq! t ot a nutip'i- r of cirii- for re-el 'ct i 1to th-. o1iice, () of state, A. V. Fort. T. P. Griggs. Florida, according to Chapter 4678
PRICE." counsitenr with s, .!"v and Zens, I bave ul(,iild to iak,' t#: race and county tax cdlecror. al)ilini th. Fairfield. No. 21,-J. A. Jones, J. A. Laws of Florida, on
erali *mn a *i pki ofor rpr-sniiv. a nds olicit your action of the donocratic primary ofr Thomas, I)av';d Payne. Tuesday, April 7th, 1908,
l i b ,w r a '- i- y :n w h a .i ik .- I f "* n t
hdl.' -m p i i n ti. D riini'ry of May 19. May 19. next. If elected I proliise to Cottage, No. 27-L. D. Beck, C. D. for the purpose of electing three tri
hundreds :- Tr, .ita1 prf. s a 1'. ar j wiil .taly a"ppr'ciat the give my best service itp a courteous Havcraft. Joe Taylor. tees and fixing the rate of millage to
and tin,.s n..*i, ... 'ht. sl..r-. an same. W. D). CARN. manner (as I hav' in li past to :, Chartei; Oak. No. 2-M. B. Pritch- be levied and collected for two ensu-
the ):;lor-:4.-,- ,f ".. ,v o;. 0.: busine-ss administration of the affairs ,tt, W m. Tcroggie. Burl Redding. ing years, in each district in Marion
Th. Florida !if,.i at ti,;. *,.*t:a For Superintendent of Public Instruc. of the office. Pedro, No. 29-J. C. Perry, R. E. ont Florida
Th sochold hd l, 1 tion E. L. CARNEY. tPerry, M. M. Proctor. By order of the Board of Public In-
he o Tildr h.ltI hereniv annou: di y (an didiacy Kendrick, No..10-C. C. Priest, Z. struction this the 4th day of March,
increased the capital stock. to '2-.,'.- for th,> aUovt n:i.eedl office. I shall For Clerk Circuit Court Graham, W. T. Richey. 1908 ISAAC STEVNS.
:1 L111a CtC '(o)-e(9 '\I., Ohlawaha, No. 31-J. S. Driggers, 108
<(10.#6. and is amiply alh!*- tinniall, '.-inceroly apprecia'e the support at To the Democratic Voters of Marion Ok. E. cawahagi. No, 1eoJ. Russell. ers, Chalrman.
to take care of the life insurance bh.s- h coming democratic !rimary elec- County, Florida: HiE Mcahain Gee Russell Attest: W. D. CARN.
tio o %t rot ners e nth d Ihrbyanun-acad- Heidtville. No. 32--R. E. Akins, W.Serty.-.
iness in this state, as vell as in ohr ti n of everyone interested in the ad I hereby announce myself a candi- L. Jordan, Valentine Brock. Secretary.
;.vaneement of our educational inter- date for re-election to the office of order of the Board of Public In-
start-,. which it proposes to enter at costs. I should I)e glad to meet every clerk of thoe circuit court of Marion y order of the Board of Public In NOTICE FOR SEALED BIDS
an early dat. It is officered bv bmn voter in the:.. county before tle Plec- countv.. Florida. tc be voted for at Xstconh ts t fourth dayv of--
. .<.- -, ,: _.-_ --Y -- --_ _..^ """* rluxu~l- i\ q rei 1o qai ivIRn A~< s A ir- q TTFX-FXT

o1 exi)er-ence and integrity. whose til" anI ( a 'iluss (-ino t matters wInI the primaries of May 19. !94's. Should "-*""Ate* ".--, .I,,.h. For Building Hard Road Betwen
chief end is to ive the insre t him. and if I fail to do so it will he you continue me in the office it will be AtWst: eret Ocala and unnello
chief end is to give the insured the because my active school work ren- my ,iria te disehar-e the duties li the W. D. CARN, Secretary. 3-20w. Notice en
very best results possible. Its man- drs it inpossihie. I will see and same as the law directs, as I have en- NOTICE Board of is hereby given that th
agement is run along economical !ins. k ow you after the election. themeeti n Ap D w
and its policies are made on the nou- J. H. BRINSON. 1eanor-R1 to do i n In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi- treiv ee i fr t .c1s0,
participatn plan. wrh a loal- S. T. SISTRUNK. cial Circuit of Florida in and for tion of a hard surface or macadam
participating plan. wt-h a legal re- I Marion County-In Chancery. ed road from Dunnellon to the inte"
serve. which te onl sure aI For Sheriff For Commissioner Third District Benjamin S. Gattis. Complainant, vs. th oknt
plan cf life insurance. a Irespect for the office of sheriff I am a candidate for county corn-i Alice R. Gattis. Defendant.-Order: Ocala andstokes Ferry road, a dl
plan lifeinurncecandidate fortheoceofshfmission-from district No. 3. subjecti for Constructive Service. mil
The annual report of the company Marion county, an,l point to my rec-, to the decision of th democratic vot- It is ordered that the defendant ce between eht and nine
for 19,17 shows that it wrote ovr('r Il of more than tw -~ years rulgi- irsi the primary of 'May 19, 19,S8. he rein named, to-wit: Alice R. Gattis, os
for 17 shows thai w e or mon re than twenty years rsi- Said road to be constructed as fo
$2 >, ,, o 0of n.,,ran,-e. with a sur-. enc anmong you as my l,,.ificatl,,n rs, in teprmr o a 1oS. herein0 named hytqrdto-wt Alc R.W8 Gatis ilows:
$2..1 ..1i of oinsrance, with a in asking for this af fic y atio Your votes are earnestly solicited, !be and she is heresy required to ap W R
,, aknfothsoffice at your hands. an ifr i^- *u"di u buiru euru1 p 1st. Right of w-ay to be grubbed
phins to policy holders amounting to If elected I promise a faithful perfor-an a if I an elected I promise to per- I plar to the bill of complaint filed in and cleaned of trees logs, stumps a
$ 131. 15 Cu. nianep of the duties of the office, with form the duties of the office faithful- this cause or or before Monday, the' palmetto, rocks and other obstrue
The company is one of the states no friends to reward nor enemies to ly. W. E. McGAHAGIN. 4th. day ofMay198.tions for a width of 18 feet.
solid inptftutions and is hicked hv punish. CHAS. Y. MILLER. It is further ordered that a copy of 2n. Roadbed to be in center of
solid institution., and is hacked by i ____ S .For County Treasurer thiA order be published for eight con- r ght pof way. 10 tfeetwde, with
that powerful lver-public approval. For Member Legislature To the Democratic Voters of Marion secutive weeks in the cala Banner, drains four feet on each side wIen
a newspaper pub~li.-hel in said county:teei utnadalct ob
It has enjoyed a generous patronage I am a candidate for th.- legislature County. Florida: a sape pubh in said county re is cutting, and all cuts to be
on account of its liberal policies, subject to the rules governig the I a a candidate for county treasu- This 25th day of Februar 1908. wh a p of one to one A fll
which are sold on the lowest rates primaries. Platform-Less expenses: n to be made 1 1-2 to 1.
wc are sold on te lowest rat equal and lower taxation. rer in the 1908 democratic primary S. T. SISTRUNK, 3rd. Under drains shall be placed
and certain the very highest values. L. S. LIGHT. and respectfultv ask and will espe(ial- Clerk Circt court Maron Fla across the roadbed to drain any water
Th opn eot on ipto-iBy H. D. Palmer, D. C pokt:adtunedweronht
The company resorts to no question- --ly appreciate your consideration and EDWIN SPENCER, pockets: adboth
able schemes, but sells its policies on For Superintendent of Public Instruc- support for same. If so favored b;2-2S Complainant's Solicitor. i. Roadbedto be made of lay
their merits alone. tion you, I shall in the future as i, lie T- lime or phosphate waste, or any har
It is a home company, and is opl)erat- To the Voters of Marion Con y for past devote my best effort. to the NOTICE OF ELECTION material that is acceptable to the
ed in the interest of its policy hold- Ith office of superintce cand acynt of bli faithful discharge of the dti ad For Creating a Special Tax School road commissioner of the district i,
the office of superintendent of lifaithfulischarge of the dti anDistrict at Hurricane Pond which the road is constructed, or s-
ers. The money is invested and kept instruction in the coming democratic responsibilities which this offic- i ii Notice is hereby givn that an elc-perintendent of hard roads: and scll
in those sections from whence it p,'inmary. and resp,,ctfuully solicit your poses. THOS. E. PASTEV R. tion wi'l be d at the Hurricane p ed o road d s
support. I hve bnon crazed in p TOS. E. PAST R. tion wi'l be h' at the Hurricane be placed on roadbed 12 nches deep
comes. Its aim is to develop th re-, ., of this co:unt for the Pond school house, Marion county,! in the center and 8 inches deep o
sources of our home state. iran,.r part of the pact sevon yfars. For Member School Board F!orida, during the hours of S o'clock each edge: and shall be 6 inches deep
Th,' Florida Life leads ov', twenly- and have carefilly sir;:didhl he coni-i To the Dnmocratric Voters of School a. ni. anud sundown of when packed on all parts of the road.
five of the companies doirn!g hsin,-T tioun an! n 0Mt of o ir--,in schlo& Comnissioner's Distri', No. 2: Tuesday, April 7th, 1908 o 5th. Roadbed to be so constructed
,in s tO. with 2.029..' l.0l -sti-, -W. I!.\RD X. ERVIN. I take this inmtho of an:fio(tlncin fr the i'pos of crearing a special as to make the center elevation
i~~~~~~t-4 ,]i dli.chih $2 0 9 .',, n ),s - 1-i . .;., :r .-t. ,.n-r .. _,_ _: __. __ :. !,l_, -

Fpr Schoce Commissioner 3rd Pistrict NOTICE TO CREDITORt
Sannoe myself a candidate for TAX NOTICE
re-election to the office of school corn- Notice in hereby given to all creditair,
missioner for the 3rd district, sub- The tax books of 1907 for state and legatees, distributes ard all n ot
ject to the democratic primary to be 'county will close March 31st. Proper- p o c
held May 19, 1908. I feel very grate- ti(s not paid on by that time will be persons having claims or demand
ful for the support given me in the advertised for sale. against* he estate of Sumter A. Dl-
past, and if my official work meets i E. L. CARNEY, i lock, ac wAed, to present the same to
your approval I will appreciate your 3 -6-4t. Tax Collector. I the undersigned administrator within
v-te and influence in the coming pri- two years of the date hereof.
mary JOHN S. GRANTHAM. TAX ASSESSOR'SIDated Ocala, Florida. February 1.
--' I will be at the following piacea on 1908. RAYMOND B. BULLOCK.
iFor Sheriff time specified to receive tax returns Administrator of Estate of Sumter
i I am a candidate for sheriff, subject for 19S: A. Bulock, Deceased. 2-14-9t.
Sto the democratic primary of May 19.1 March, 1908 ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE FOR
190S. Your votes are earnestly solic- March 1908 ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE FO
'ited. and if I am elected I will ner- Ocala-From 7th to 31st. FINAL DISCHARGE

r, -<

tl fNQIPUr- CV=Mt'%1Q=Q


1011111 f aN hk ft f

a 9M Orea an INa a pi n a t o-X I
C- ~wf byy Matria WK W W --d Og
S q I I OD write t bt trote
4d k 4 wek I wa de rmed to
& ft ft l I ahd promed that It
1M be hiMtI e Hhy accurate. I
Il m the ory thon ly, beanse I
Sb ee thklgnc about It for months,
Shad beeo studying the question
ftr meartly two years. I had gone
vr the figures time and time again,
hd ad them firmly fixed in my mind,
-d in case of accidental memory fail-
re, I had them all down on paper.
Well, I wrote the story and put the
Sures in, went over it. thought that
It was good. then went over it again
-d was dead sure I had it right.
Then there came a miserable Mer-
mthaler linotype machine and left
out one figure and made part of the
Wory ridiculous. I wrote that the
judgment obtained by the L. & N.
vAlroad amounted in principal and in-
d then rather than risk an appeal,
he railroad company took less than
half of the money. When the story ap-
eared in the paper last week this
prt of it was printed $71.000 instead
of $271,000, and I went over that proof
-d read over the story twice and did
mot catch the error.
It Is no use trying. The human an-
i Is a slave to material things. He
mcaaot be accurate, because circum-
aances rise up and cut him down
whenever he thinks he is going to be.
-Tallahassee Sun.
Gov. N. B. Broward made a great
speech at the tabernaelt Saturday. It
was great in its simplicity and ap-
pment truthfulness. Governor Brow-
Md Is a great man. He does not use
Words to disguise his meaning or fig-
ares of speech to mystify his hear-
rs. After you hear him talk about
A proposition you know what he
thinks about it and on which side he
can he counted.
That the drainage of the everglades
Ias been done in the interest of the
people much to the annoyance of a
few who wanted the rich territory
or private aggranaizement cannot be
doubted. All honor to Gov. Broward.
fie would make an excellent man for
vice president on the ticket with Mr.
Bryan. Let him go through thp
Iorthern states and talk to the people
and they would be assured that no
barm would result to this nation if
be were at its head He is a great.
broad-minded, patriotic man. whose
Metfons and words agree. If the south
lb to be recognized on the national
ticket, Governor Broward is th.e
ina.-DeFuniak Herald.

"Touching Mr. Stevens' general and
oter vague affirmation that the wa-
>w*ray (the Panama canal) will
Swe of no value to us in any other
pect, the Baltimore Evening News,
Sowr view, meets it very satisfactor-
In arguing that in time of war no
mmtnt of money would be too much
ft pay for quick communication be-
gPmea the Atlantic and the Pacific.
2M'e than that, It may be added, not
a build the canal would, since we
SeIn constant danger of entangling
i sdi:D, necessitate the maintenance
4W a vast naval establishment in both
*mnas. From this standpoint alone
ft mumst be seen that the enterprise,
btever the outlay, will be economy
In the end. And we reckon, therefore,
Mr. Stevens' outburst to the contrary
owItthstanding, the ocuntry will see
It that we keep on picking away un-
0 the ditch is completed."-Rlch-
mad News-Leader.



tl --
dp--- A d

Le spring






now opening up, and the retailer will want to

en up his stock with new and seasonable goods.

To the end

ing for our trade the very best sellers we have this spring

ally careful in selecting our lines.

Among our late



arrivals we

i call your attention to the following:

rnia Prunes,

5weetland Canned Syrup

Chase & Sanborn's Teas and Coffees,

Joseph Tetley



60-Pound Tubs Salt Mackerel,

Brown's Borax Soap

Grandpa's Tar Soap,

ew Jergens &


Rich and Waxy

Pumis Soap,

Tobacco and

Ogburn, Hill &





Natural Leaf Tobacco,

40 1




Prepared to Give Quick Shipments of Any Size on

These Goods and Solicit your Patronage.


When in the market for anything that pertains to

Groceries write us for prices.

We are here to stayv

. LA,





r .

.1 A

I -W o




Full Text











xml record header identifier 2009-01-14setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title The Ocala bannerOcala banner.Ocala daily bannerDaily bannerBannerOcala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)dc:creator Ocala bannerdc:subject Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.) ( lcsh )Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.) ( lcsh )dc:description b Additional Physical Form Also available on microfilm from University of Florida.Dates or Sequential Designation Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-Numbering Peculiarities Issues for 1884 later called new ser., v. 2.Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.Publisher varies: Frank Harris & Frank Harris, Jr., <1913Description based on: New ser., v. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).dc:publisher The Banner Pub. Co.dc:date 1883-dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier (OCLC)002052272 (ALEPHBIBNUM)sn 88074815 (LCCN)sn 88074815 (LCCN)dc:source University of Floridadc:language Englishdc:coverage United States of America -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala