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:
August 21, 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 ( Place of Publication )


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


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0LY A-



al i Personal Mrs. D. B. Cappleman, one of Ma-
.. rion county's "old land marks," is
quite sick, and her friends fear that
Mr. Asbe Frank is now a K. of P. the inevitable is fast approaching.

Mr. I. C. Rawls, the Seaboard Mr. E. S. Upham of Lake Weir-, prom-
get, t in JackoJnville. inent in Christian Endeaxur circles.
-- was shaking hands with his inumer-
A "mew deal is what the country is ous Ocala friends yesterday.
wati Just now.
Hon. 0. T. Green is enjoying the

Mr. Heron Todd has joined the fe-
ver brigade.

Mr. E. W. Agnew is up again from
Lake Weir.

M.. .nJd Mrs. Jack Rentz have join-
Sthe "Ocala colony" at Seabreeze.

Mr. Edwards of the H. B. Masters
Company is back from his vacation.

Mr. Sam Leonard has returned from
a visit to Gainesville and other points.

Mrs. M. A. Norwood is enjoying a
iit from Mrs. W. L Howes of Live

'Mr. Bernard Zachry has returned
f am a fortnight's trip spent in
Brmnswick Ga.

Mr. Dempsey Mayo has a position
With a Jacksonville shoe house. He
peat Sunday in Ocala.

Mr. Seth E. Brown went up to Mic-
aopy yesterday to spend a while
with his daughter. Mrs. Knox.

Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Pike are now
pleasantly domiciled at the Crad-
deck House, St. Augustine.

Mr. J. G. Ferguson has joined his
family at Pablo, and is enjoying the
attractions at that place.

Capt. J. B. Martin, the genial tur-
pentine operator of Oklawaha Station.
was again a visitor Monday.

Mr. A. T. Swartz, who has been
spending some time at Lake Weir,
has returned.

Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Crosby of Martin
have gone to Baxley, Ga.., where they
will remain until the weather moder-

Rev. J. P. Hilburn, president of
Sutherland College, passed through
Ocala yesterday for his South Florida

mountain air in Maine. A letter to
this office says it is exceedingly pleas-
ant and cool there now.

The Ocala hotels are having a go-d



Gw ivl n AAA j s

Great Many Fioridians at Saluda4With Dancing, Horseback (

Riding and Mountain Strolling Life is

A Sweet Song.

Saluda, N. C., Aug. 16, 1908. l ida people .-ummering at S'! a were
To Tile Ocala Banner: at the station hoping to watchh a
L:, in this lo ly l'itI summer glimpse of friends anIt acqnu' anc -!
L... i n i -Oz lo, I.)" 't sum mer ,. .
i Those who came from Ocala on ihe
ijlount. in r-sort pa. L unain r rt pass happily away. excursion were Messrs. R. R. Carroll,
'nn. v'iors ar sti. coming in \V. H. Clark, Jr., and Frank Ilarrls,
:anl it is almost impo.-sible to accom- Jr., who will spend two weeks here.
'nodae I he crowds. The, weather for Mr. Carroll with his family at the
I.d b e e Carolina House, Mr. Clark at the
(some lays past has been (xcessively _
! b Brunson cottage, and Mr. Harris with
'hot, bui the nights continue to be de- his otrh an siser t Sunnyside

iightfiully cool.

There has been no

rain here for about ten days, hence
the heat and dust.
Meeting th,? afternoon trains con-
tinues to be the greatest excitement
of the day, and every afternoon there
are such crowds at the station that it
is almost impossible for the passen-
gers tc alight from the train, and
wh*-n one is there to meet friends it
is easier to miss them than it is in
New York City. There are some very
beautiful girls here, and in the after-
noos, arrayed in their light, airy
frocks, pretty ribbons and attractively
arranged hair, they form a kaleido-
scpiu pictures that is a pleasure to
They say that Saluda has more than
the usual number of young men, al-

run this summer. A good many of tho,.:-gh w- nmust say that the girls far
the summer widowers are making >:)u:numnher the men, still there are
them their headquarters. no.;h zire to make things lively
:or t :' young people. and they hax,:
Miss Lizzie Johnson of Griner a gay and happy time.
Farm. whose father was one o1 t e Every Monday evening the young
early practitioners at the Ocala b-tr. 1.-1n composing the Skyuka Dancing
is spending a short vacation at L.k,- I Club give dances at the Saluda Hall-
Weir. )a brand ncw dancing hall, and one
It:iat any city would be proud to own-

Mr. D. W. Davis, one of Ocala'.
most prominent insurance men, was
in Jacksonville yesterday, and while
in the city he made his headquarters
at the Windsor hotel.-Times-Union.

Miss Claire Bryan of Martel is
spending a few days in Ocala with
Miss Ernestine Brooks 1-efore de-
partitng for her new home at Terrell.
where Mr. Bryan has bought a large
saw mill.

Little Miss Frances Li.ilon of
Ocala, who is here spending a while
with her sister. Mrs. Dr. 1. M. Dell.
.Jr., left yesterday for a triple to \Vorth.
ington Springs. where she will be the
guest of relatives.-Gainesvill.- Snm.

Mr. J. M. Liddell of Santos wv,.as
among our shoppers Tuesdlay. -"i.
friends will be glad to know that L,
has almost if not entirely recovered
from his recent affliction, which ne-
cessitated a surgical operation.

Mr. Louis R. Chazal of this city
and Mr. W. W. Comer of Jacksonville
have gone on a visit to Euiope. Mr.
Chazal expects to return in about a
months but Mr. Comer will not return
until the early winter.

Mrs. Hardy Croom is having three
very pretty bungalow cottages erect-
ed on her property on Watula and
South Second streets. These cottages
will front on South Second street, and
will be modern in finish throughout.

and on Friday evenings Misses Dil-
1; rI and Carewe who teach dancing.
give weekly soirees. On Saturday
nights there are pleasant dances at
the Cha.rles Hotel. So with the dlanc-
ing, horseback riding, mountain stroll-
'-;, .J.d driving, everyone continues
to pass the (lays most pleasantly.
On Friday three trainloads of ex-
cursionists from Charlestton and oth-
er South C.rolina l)oints passed
through Saluda, and many of them
stopped over here.
The ,-xcursion train yesterday from
Floria ",as crowded, an,] required
"hre ei!,ine; 'o help them up the
grude l'ronm M1lroso to Saluda. There
Wret; hollt \ve'v, coaches loaded
'wviTh. ,-ryrryv eursionlsts. The train
.:ssetl through her.- at one o'clock in
li( af'Pornoon. !nl most of the Flor-

Pleas Sims, a well known colored
man, and one of the "old timers," died
Sunday and was buried yesterday.
He was ) prominent in politics in re-
publican days.

Albert Smith, who runs the elevator
for the Holder building, is mourning
the death of his wife. She died at
her home near Kendrick on Sunday
and was buried yesterday.

Mrs. Frank Wetherbee and children
will go to Shell Island tomorrow. Maj.
Lancaster and family and Miss Lucile
Lancaster have been spending several

Mr. Carlisle Izlar, who came from
Florida with the excursionists, stop-
ped over at Blackville. S. C., to visit
his aunt, Mrs. C. S. Buist, and other
Dr. W. H. Dodge, who has been
spending a while in Jacksonville with
hUs sons, passed through Saluda on
the excursion traain, en route to Ashe-
ville and Montreat where he will vis-
it friends for a fortnight or more.
We understand that Mrs. H. B.
Clarkson and children are contem-
plating a visit to Saluda, and they will
probably arrive this week.
Quite a crowd of Jacksonville peo-
ple have come to Saluda during the
past week, and in fact we find Florida
people scattered all over the moun-
tains. Among the prominent Florid-
ians h-gre for the balance ol the sea-
son are Dr. and Mrs. Farr of Gaines-
ville. Dr. Farr is a member of the
faculty of the University of Florida.
Saluda is noted for its handsome
babies. The streets in the after-
nocns are simply lined with beautiful

babies of all ages, sizes and degrees,
and these little tots come in for their
share of admiration. It is certainly
a paradise for the little ons, and life
Is all a sweet song for them.
Miss Christine Richards of Gaines-
ville, who has been spending a couple
of months with relatives in Atlanta.
arrived in Saludaflast night to spend
a couple of weeks with Miss Louise
A big excursion arrives tiday from
New Orleans. Mr. Thomas H. Harris
will come on it and will spend two
weeks here, after which he will go to
his home in Ocala. He has been ab-
sent since the first of April In Texas
and Oklahoma, and for the past few
weeks has been in New Orleans.
Mr. Valmore Izlar, who has been
spending several weeks at Blackville,
Spartanburg, Tryon and Saluda, ex-
pects soon to go to Coloralo with Mr.
C. H. Mathis of Blackvllle, the big
cantaloupe and melon grower.
S. E. H. L.

Mrs. H. B. Clarkson an.] the chil-
dren are booked for Saluda. Th.ey will
leave here Thursday. The "Ocala
colony" there continues to increase.
They find it quiet, but delightful.

Mr. M. M. Little is back from the
mountains of Georgia, looking as fresh
as a daisy. He says that Mrs. Little
and all the little Littles are having
the time of their lives. The moun-
tains are the real thing in the "good
old summer time."

It is wonderful how the Ocala peo-
ple flock to the moving picture shows.
Ooala is hpeomin, a little VPW York


In business depends largely on attention to little things.

We delight in giving prompt attention to all the

wants of our customers.




-Uwe w o Ua" bo

End a d Io bm
FM mdI- SNADbi

Om. -omdef -pu
now 09 bi d a" *%is &


While Mr. and Mrs. Ben Raysor
were returning to their home Mon-
day at Lowell, Mrs. Raysor had occa-
sion to remove her eye glasses and
put them in her purse, and in a lit-
tle while discovered that her pocket-
book had slipped off her lap and was
lost. They immediately retraced their
steps towards Ocala in search of the
missing purse, but could find no trace
o0 it. They were told, however, that
two negro women were seen to pass
down the road soon after they had
gone along in their buggy, but no one
knew the names of the women. The
pocketbook contained the following
articles: Three soltaire diamond
rings, valued at $250 each, two pair
eye glasses, gold chain and locket,
with inscription "To Tillie," and sev-
eral dollars in change.
Mr. Raysor offers $100 r-ward for
return of the purse.


The Jacksonville excursion over
the A. C. L. Monday morning was
not as large as was anticipated, with
the exception of the colored contin-
gent, which was very much in evi-
dence. Among the whites we observ-
ed the following persons: Will Sin-
clair, C. V. Miller, Will Mock, Andy
Fausett, M. F. Dodson, Tom Pasteur,
Alfred Ayer, M. Fishel, Charlie Fish-
el, George Smith, Robert Stripling, C.
0. Campbell, H. F. Altman, Fred Mc-
Ateer, Robert Martin, L. F. Ballard,
Dr. J. W. Hood, Mrs. Jno. M. Thomp-
son,, Mrs. J. W. Aiken and Miss Min-
nie Butt.


The Marietta (Ga.) Courier says'
that Mr. R. L. Northcutt has bought a
$6000 Packard touring car, and will
ship same to Miami, Fla., and will tour
the east coast this winter, accompan-
ied by his wife and sister, Mrs. New-
ton Heggie. Perhaps Mr. Northcutt
does not know that we now have ex-
cellent hard roads in the interior, and
his friends here would like to get a
glimpse of him, his wife and sister
and his car. Don't pass us by. Mr.

Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Haley returned
a few days ago from Ocala and Indian
Springs. Mr. Haley has entirely re-
covered from the very serious attack
of typhoid fever he suffered while in
Ocala. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Haley, who
have been living in their home on the
bay during their absence, will now
move to the home of Mr. and Mrs. L.
Kisby, where they will in future re-
side.-West Hillsborough Press.

Mr. John Carney of the Carney In-
vestment Company of Lake Weir was
a visitor Tuesday. He has been
down to Tampa and around Hillsbor-
ough bay inspecting the orange groves
and his observation makes him all the
better pleased with his own invest-

Mr. Victor Martinot left for Jacbl
sonville yesterday. He will remain
there for several months, but wil
come back to us sometime during the
next winter. He wmI always coasidw
Ocala his home unless he strfks
anm I"thna- V"1 4 4 tmlb

U. '

woe- *~*



Davis, Mr. J. F.
Dame, Mr. Joseph.
Edwards, Jas.
Elliott, Mr. Henry J.
Firland, Mr. T.
Griffin, Mr. Joe.
Hills, Mr. Medicus.
Houston, Mr. Thos.
Manuel, Mr. Samuel.
May, Mr. Richard.
Moody, Mr. B. F.
Nelson, Mr. Simon.
Nelson, Mr. Simon.
Peterson, Don.
Purthone, Mr. W. J.
Royal, Mr. Charlie.
Royal, Mr. Charlie.
Smith, Mr. Alexander.
esley, Mr. John.
Williams, Mr. Jno.
Williams, Mr. Jno.
Baer, Mrs. Mary.
Dikes, Miss Arrener.
Gibson, Mrs. Ida.
Grathere, Mrs. Lillie.
Hampton, Miss Susie.
Hceton, Miss Mary.
Jones, Mrs. A. E.
Lampkin, Mrs. Abbie.
Lewis, Eliza.
Miles, Miss Annie.
McCrackin, Mrs. Willie May.
Miller, Mrs. E. L.
Pearries, Mrs. Nettle.
Studs, Miss Matt!e.
Tylar, Annie.
Returned From D. L. Off. o
Moody, Robt.
Freeman, Miss Nellie.
G1O. C. CROM, Potmaster.

Mr. J. 1. Adams of South A
Weir paid us a very pleasant viti
Tuesday. He has charge of sev*i
beautiful groves "on the mouth di-
and says that the groves were ne
looking better. The crop, owing to *
the heavy drops on account of the 67
weather, will be no larger than usul
but the groves are in much beftr

Mr. Victor L. Martinot of Ocala, fo
the past twenty years engaged In tO
grocery business in Marion county,
and for the past three weeks enjoys
life at Espirltu Santo, was In Tamn*M
Recently Mr. Martinot disposed of Me
business interests in Ocala. He tI
tends to locate in Jacksonville.-
Tampa Tribune.

Mr. Baum, of the old firm of Pow
roy and Baum, was in Ocala yeutir
day on his way to Detroit, ltchL,
where he will spend the remainder cf
the summer and fall. He has hut ra
cently returned from the Isle cf
Pines and Cuba, where he has bum
on a tour of inspection and InvestIg.





"*t *


4 .-,;



srlvo l CO0r. (Oal mr: Special Cor. Ocala Banner: -I EFEN OI STATIONX
S Mr. CaaInM Hmu meft for New Ha- LH. K. Wolfenden from Sampson S TI--
-- O fM t M Vi& W bto k after City has been visiting his parents, l T? OI-1LA 'T'I.A 1
i --_ ...Jt t oh Mr. and MrS. J. L Wolfenden, for the 1 E To the Editor Ocala Banner:
&ft pese crop and to attend to other ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^^ rnia beto yr
p" ten da". His parents gave him The principal object of my re
te afMars. He expect to be a very nice party last Friday evening visit to Gaiaesvllle wa. to lear
one work orinourwnelatMrh. Hilton
r stai withTrsethree or fr wees. Mr. Hlton fortunate enough to be present Woman's Apparel Generall tne Subjet of Ridicule an the work being done at the expert
Snato er tring with Mrs. o ere Woman's Apparel Generally tne Subject of Ridicule and station. Prof. Rolfs. the director.
bm', tng ith rs.were: Milsses Lennie Hester, Volley I
M and Alma Grace, and Messrs. Carie Harsh Criticism of the Newspapers. at work with his senographr
Mr. OGeo'e Proctor has moved from and Ramie Hester, Charles Holloway. _______ three baskets of letters, bUt. a.
Mr. Gle's oume into Prof. Green's Don Grace. Purdie Richaidson and was good nature and semed wl
b s where be will have more room. Herbert Wolfenden and Mrs. P. K. Personally, I have seen nothing, dreadfully abbreviated, but four or to give information. [ asked: "
Mr. M. A. Dudley has assumed full Richardson. From Micanopy were either In real life or in the fashion five inches from the ground. od are you doing the pople
lrgpeof the grocery department of Misses Lola Smith. Christine Wyd- i plates, which has prejudiced me If 'she and her fellows- for she reached for an opened a big fa"
Mcefhtwe & Mayo's store. W'e wish man and Lizzie Mathews and Messrs. I against this newest and extremest quickly had imitators--had committed tr which contained a piece of .:
Wi abundant success, and in connec- Frank Mathews and Bennet Christy. ,fashion. I don't think it will be quite an assassination, followed by a bur- fruit rind anrl some cir,, *
ton therewith we are glad to see his About 10:3, refreshments were serve, i so bad as my correspondent antici- glary, they could not have been more green next to the stem but ia.i
bo being rushed to a finish, andby Mrs. Wolfenden and her daughter,; pates. The examples of it which talked about, the points. He called this "wi
the furnishings being installed. 11
SMrs. P. K. Richardson. The guests aave already made their appearance They were dubbed the "rainy ,Ii- tip." and gave the inquirer an an
Stage things may happen. then joined in familiar gamps until have not been immodest and have sies." were ridiculed and reproached. that will s-nd him on hi- a: r
Quite a number of persons have a late hour. wh-n they bade their host ,been artistic. Modesty cannot be and their teat (not their feet) was !ng Other lt)er, toll ,f c.'
sgfedtheir intention of going to:
Icnwied their intention of going to and hostess adieu, with many thanks !measured by the number of petti- sung in songs and told in story. .')ray mixtures which did ,.r !.
Jacksouville on the Saboard excur- for the pleasant evening spent. 'coats one wears. I have seen very Luckily, these pioneers had the produce &l+sirri results. Siil ,t
aoo on the 4th inst. Mrs. H. C. Walkup has g-on to starched and befrilled persons whom courage of their convictions, and 5o |k'tI all sorts of q-estion: I
Miss Edna Nichols enjoyed her sev-^ Montgomery. Ala.. for a six weeks':1 conislered far from admirable, they wen. steadfastly on their way, hat not l)e-i saving up hi ma'!
inteeuxtthbirthday aniterdarytat her thtii
enteenth birthday anniversary at her visit j The sheath gown has graceful folds not turning a hair at th, criticism. a us hs satr. I thn a-.
bea Utfully located home. "'Hallock'.hnoerlefr.Ihal ,n
beautifullyde on teeeng ofe Augus k Dr. \Vm. Richlrdson wt-1mr t.) Ocala 'which fall limply to the feet, princi- Some of us can rtmemnbe: even over i farm. I d
IAllige," on the evening of August 14.1 r i.Rczrlo eot cl
Monday to le gone all' w-fk. Vi, iI,'ally because they- are weighted to do however, our concern when went;:.-'s ago th, eleganr :;,o'n,-
A large number of her friends gath-,
A rge number of her fends ga there h Is visiting his de''.-r. M.--9. They are long and graceful and down town in a sTormi in t'e morningd"iidings of the I'nive.r'-t ,
ered and made the welkin ring with'It%
tered and made the welkin r, ng with n A. Bouvier. and having -on. dtVin'al sufficientlv shielding, in our short skirts and came homeoi i process of erec.i:*. hIbt \
outs of jamoyous laughter, games tay work done by Dr. L. F. There are those who were grown- with sun shining brilliantly in the af- to see how mll ha i'
y ae k Mrs. Henry Price and ranidaugh- ups during the ;6's who say that hoop- ternoon, and the eves of the pol)ulace |t rning raw line and taiigl.i,!
lg to be eemed by Miss Nich- ter. Dorothy. returned last we,-k from skirts were as immodest as any gar- glued to our usually retiring ankles. i :li('ks int, the con.ii ion uCt'es.-,'
o1g. One young man drove all the
os. One young man drove all White Springs. after sp)entiing sever- nent woman has ever worn, yet these for the rainy-day skirt was consider-i tst delicate seeds and plan's. (
way to Summerfield to get his fair al weeks there. hideous things were introduced to em- ed solely immodest and a thing at imY idea wa that a de-nionsta'i,
lady, nd the came back without Mrs. James Murreli and son, Jamnies, pl)hasie the extreme propriety of the which to stare. Now it is deemed thelgrat crops was the objc. hu"
her. About 10:30, after partaking ofwent to White Springs Tuesday for a women of an age when humorists de- only hygienic and proper garment for making of :;, or 5'0 bushels of
delicUol ice cream, cake and coffee, stay of several weeks, claret that pantelettes were put upon women to wear on the street in wet toes or the intensifying of crop:
tie whoae party drove to Mr. Joseph Herbert Wolfenden leaves today pianos and the word "leg" was as ta- weather and in dry. so quickly may a rady known, is not the work ot
Mi1lom's kouse, ad found him en- for Walnut Cave, N. C., for a week's boo if the thing itself did not exist, garment which conimmenced life in eIriment stations. It is their
tetlan ompn on the front
h comay o the fron visit. Before this the directoire frock had very bad odlor come to be blessed of [eSS to try out th unknownn, an,
porc, while his estimable wife had J. P. Richardson and H. K. Wolfen-j become popular in France, and so it womankind. 'on in, ")'it crps". e. ll'
retired..,or the night. .itht',ghaed
retired for the night. With lighted den attended Mi.s VvWydnian's parry.-,eimns that we have cycles in styles. I am not at all s,,ure that 1he sheath valuable addition may ',, niz.:.
Japanesel lanterns, singing and a me,.--gvni ia

Japanese rns, nging and a me given in Micanopy Tuesday evening.a:itn that each new one is greeted skirt will have exactly this -or of th w ti h :
aphone announcement the processionm i
bone announcement the process Mrs. Roy Hart, w' ha l)ehnsIvihth wild cries that the world is b,- career. It may not nml by l).in^q ,' v,'< ;is. or 0ii.-l.S ,: ;. '

homae, and taking him completely ar visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. 'comiin so evil that the worst may at blessed, but ii certainly has coinmeic- ,I (. larn the Iii';inr ,n v. >.i
m a t h i L. McRae. for the pas: two wveeks. r -l--lst 1w expected, ed its present incarnation :illk' mch j l 'akr.'.s or ,li-.-a" r;
surprise, wished him many hapjyy re- turned to her home Ttuesday. i For mnystlf. I have an abidling taithi unnecessary ab)isw. I am Ilor the aI!- Il'" It' l 'r 52''*,i t'-, in-'-
turns of the day. and congratulation Mr. A Eugene Mll 1 es riv in ihe common sense. vet. and the tistic in dress w i doe t ofl po a '' h- ii .
Mr. -'1,.Eugene 3lill,7 0110-1ritiav' .
upon his 6 5th birthday. Cake, lemon- h t i r t i e ., 't ',,, ,, i ,. -
Meon ot herr rfrehda n. ts .e e paro- .for a v t to elativcs in (.- gi. 'rCodcty of iny s-x. \Vomankindl a-l- the con'veinions. and, I thin!, my cot '. t '''4 h .r, ,
e d other refrt w r p IT Mr. K-nnelv. who has l.,-n li'. i ''.\ays is going to the do zs. according respolndenlt will :-t to a tcipated in. after which several m g- ,, --t-, ,, .;, ,"
d in a e w i near Dr. Slaitghtt,1r. nliov I t, t !'. o t he moralizt. Luckily it never dloe- slinky skirt, ani to set. ln ;ii il- '' ,\ . .-
aphone :-oios. al.-o vocal solos anid A nnie Sm iith's Ila(',-. (,i';+,,.-itt Ii:. .-,. 1', t ri' .es ft'o n th ,- ash ,'s o f its in- m odeItst :th ourt its (.l 2n1=i12 i'n '. T, ~l,, ,n J ;,',,' ,,4: ',, *' "
&phone spolos. al.-o vocal solos and: An i Snih-, pc- ,. i '.. .,.. .11 i
choruses were indngt-d in. much tt I'm rix-s from thto A-h-z of its in- niodesi ,bout its clinL if-s.
choru es we e n in Rimh.ucrhit's. !ast "c:. J. p II.. ,l -..1 ". Ition in lonentv of iOe to tr;ain I do i11ot bi the iiir ct(,i'e skir t 't: ',,'> \ ,. : -
the edification of the negibors o'it- chiiiir n to lbe decent men ani will ever he \orn()i on l; street. t'x- I',vi h1' i V'',ilr',. ,' "
ha a mile around after which. ih FAIRFIELD FACTS *wonin ot t o he next .enerat ion. celt O o't hals W itfw t. t' n h,, on. 'h ,-'- i
hours growing small, the happy andl I" can ioelerth uret, thati ade'isi It s ir I2 n. -t ') .2
"r r hA t A ,-- I %11 l'+lnltl't | r the-. |ii' "?'e that r,,- adt et( i si n.-rl pnlrp<^ f'- s. I' is ll ic~l i too 1T '] r'*'m l.! >- ';,> 'il :.. -o .,',. "
red throng departed o their ho Special Cor. Ocala Baun-r: itulted at th.- first appearance of the theatrical for this worka'ltay world. i,011 into, ,;iti,,. 1, 2.ini: 1 t -,
feeling th at they had done their best : . t ,, t ,
to lighten the onward march in life. MOssrs. WV J. Loirig and H Iri -iay skirt. n p) to this time woe and 'heI sensation concerninr it. sla'.o- r 'i, i ',ill I ai: *. >.:i. .'
,,ian Ila.! orne la on t iin wet weather edl bl French miliiner.- w ll ]rol)an .a t t ., I : .,,aj!. ,*\..,s,
and to throw a ray of light across the i Dame of Ocala attendled the W\. 0. "\.. i l d B l h s r "N.Sll "1wr.. In *h A i
i .t of wite' prgrs to ar tie n.-rn '.r h:.,a v nn .wearing long gowns, which they heldi soon die out. But the sheath, skirt ,h'*> ^'ta ',n w)r^., ln a:; >'hbr :,
ph wts o s or e hesTrl e {away from thee sloppy streets as besr for afternoon and evening wear has t henr(, we'* sa:lfli-s of corn. <
end. i Mrs. WV. l :-odwin and little son they might, one breadth dragging in much to recommend it anti lit!l ;. lred b.twe-.,n varieitis.-. which ili
Miss Schneider of Ocala has arev- a spending a few weeks in High the mud. another lifted indecentlv against it, for I hope I will not be con-I that the giotd keeping qua!iri, s of
edand taken charge of her class at Springs. high. sidered very shocking if I say that flinty sorts may be iplenei, l with
school. T"ech"ldren all der hat r S. Yonge and Miss Delia Then some woman wich common I have long believed women burden- good shape and producing qualiti,
s-e is "fine." . -sense-and her name should have ed themselves with too many petti-. some other. This is done by plan
Mrs. illian Paucett has resigned Smith attended preaching at Fleming- been hande^t down to posterity, but it coats, too many garments, which, sus- of those stalks not wanted a4 br
et position at the Summerfield store ton last Saturday evening, wasn't-decided that she was not go- pended from the waist, are a drag to ers. There were some v-ry sli
a4 postofce, and is again stopping Dr. G. G. Randall was *. irvine ing to be a slave to ridiculous fashion their wearers and a snare to their plants of Guinea and natal grasses.
wt her u ntca Mr. .Wore Proctor last Tuesday evening any longer, and she wore, on bad feet.-Leonore Calvert. in Baltimore we will soon be able to learn th-
w eare n th Mrs.A a ser Mr. a MT s athewe of vinn days an abbreviated skirt; not so News. act cost of seeding and producing
who wintered here two yea.-s ago, has Mr. C. M. Mathews of Flemington days,-an-abbreviated-skirt;-not-so-, acre of these and other grass and
rstei the Miller cottage, and that attended church here Sunday morn- -- .-. .. ....
wiU be down early this tall to ing. The Brooksville Argus says that Life is a pretty jolty old trolley car, age crops.
wil dwnthi.fllto. ..- Tn live tnu'1e tha~r., i~ tha int

pend the winter; also that Dr. Mer- Judge Smith was in Ocala last Hernando county has not yet been which makes many sharp corners at bed
Chmt will winter here, much to the Thursday on business, paid the prize money for carrying off high speed, with so few of the strapsing test being made of breeding
eight of his many friends. Messrs. C. S. Reese and L. L. Smith the honors at the late state fair at called opportunities that the most of native cows to each a Short
The Indications are that every attended church at Flemington last Tampa. Those won by the public us never get our hands on them. The u
oe in town will be taken this win- Saturday evening, schools have not yet been paid. Ma- seats are reserved for the darlings Th reduce of these experim
ter, and that people will be turned Mrs. E. S. Smith and Miss Gertrude rion was wise in resting on her well of the gods.-Shreds and Brickbats, :cannot of course, be valuable n
away for lack of accommodation. Smith are spending a few days at won laurels and stepping aside in or- in the New York World. ito cover the cost of kepng the
imals, so private individuals w
It is too bad that someone has not Reddick this week. der to give some other counties a
the enterprise to build a 30 or 40-room There will be services at the Bap- show. But having won the glory, In those race riots across the line hesitate to take up this work.
kotel bere. tist church Sunday morning, begin- these other counties are now clamor- it looks like chickens coming home to
Ste half past ten. ing for the hardashbreeds 1)e found in one ownership
Mrs. Amos Nott, Mrs. Mary Pelot ning at half past ten. ing for the hard cash. roost. condition
ad Mrs. Goln o: Shady were passen- Don't forget Sunday school at the
gers who alighted from the north- Presbyterian church next Sunday af- One thing that makes farm life A special from Vienna and other so ere it not for the station t
bound express Tuesday noon. These ternoon at 4 o'clock. Let everybody charming is that there is no hard feel- European resorts say that very few as ad win f s
ladies have been on quite a little trip come and help in the building up of ing on account of competition. Two American millionaires are traveling o e ad .
the past two weeks, visiting Clearwa- our Sunday school, farmers can pull up their teams at in Europe this year. and nit only the t w e it
ter St. Petersburg Tampa and Plan RAMBLING the line fence and chat and chat. and hotel men mourn, but also the n,- .,
City. All glad to get homp and hub- --.- even give each other pointers about distes. jewelers and tailors. Th the an valul thin^ ,:n-
M t. All glad tog eeh ePRINTING TRADE BOOM farming, while two firms engaged in American millionaire, especially if there lt. it short. I wish t' say
t is alladroundse town that Mr. the same line of business in the city he be a get-rich-quick one, spends his the experimental farm is well 1aii
dIt is rumored around town that Mr. The officers of the United Typothe- are generally at swords' points.- money more lavishly than either and. consiterig the
Leoand Mrs. Frank Pelot are to remove tae of America reported last week that Griffin (Ga.) News. kings or princes. roughness of lani. a g,0t .howin,
to Levon on or about the first of Oc- after a long spell of stagnation the' bIen ma1,. andI e'.ry ,ll,artr
tober. to take charge of the hotel in printing trade has begun to boon --' steen' "makin <,i"
that thriving little settlement. What again not only in New York but all building of th.- exprint
Is Bellevlew's loss will be Levon's over the country. This is regarded fi I LOIII proper i. yet unl)lilt, owint to
gain, for they will be sadly missed as an indication that business gener- ofavaila ,lendt, ettha
S from our little town. ally has taken a turn for the better. riataion granted for the ros
_ Rumor has it that Joe Whiasenant. The following official statement was the laboratory work s bi on


|I e. J. I. A. Keeler is in th city
visiting hist family. We will be glad
)D. to hear him preach at Mount Mortab
Sunday. Come out and hear himt it
'cent will do you good.
n of George Giles. our cotton dealer, w
ment watching each end of the road for cot.
was 'ton. Bring it to him. ThsF cottonn
on arte the money men
he' F P. Gadson has just re*turnbd fr)m
ling' Nw York with hia fal' anti win*.r
Vhat stock. Call at the Bazaar ant 1 .
He him.
le'- Rev L. C. Griffin. pastor ,of Mouit
raplw-Moriah Baptist church h.< I on*- t.
Lives 'the Springs for recreation
'i at i Rev L. A. Johnsin if K:-. r mn.-.
"h* r"- i^ iinz Ocaila Thi- A -..,,
e:" ^ 1) M I .&ix'.r P'' .- 0,,' M,'ni nt
J, .ri'- o A. . 1 ,i .. h.- r
*'a i:i ;i .,'n ,..i ha rni T. F, 'I, [" ". *: t. "ir l-i t *A "|.--
I" M" h.I l'll 'r l ,tt It : 'T l< r
11--r-. S ;!i,'itr, -, h tr tn q~l~.n\ ',ii ;>. ^**" la,
f k,' h i ,.,-n hit1 ill w it h .. '- ;, + i ,it
* If .," :iin ,i h ,,- r' -i.'.i ,,| b 'i ,, ,-ij ':r.
r S La R'i.' i. *

0 'ef,, Ne-' ? ork iii a f, .. 'f) r
;I ,'ia ., fail s
'ti C .Mr.-. ( 'vithia .l, an,' ni h* -i.
hli -,.r. si. Cani;la. ire h,ti. mic an t im-,
fta- 1 time At Norfolk, Vsa. where the, have
Sel- b -en all the summe', .at r1.) Jaes
e t" .; tr o fta -
bli- R M 'u.on .itcheill. Jr. lt.s just r.--
i of- ,,:rP-i fr",m a short trip to Tampa
* a H (" ('4)I0y. who ha. t,*e.-u .a i iln
S:t ',' '.!:ays at Tanipa wi'h hi.< fr:-nd.
( ;r -:i. 1as r r.4t''ri.. t '..
t ? r...:' h:i- r ,'-~r~i. , le ,-f.-,'-. ff
""'" ,l.,"' !,, Too,' Tih.. k. .r a',l
"I; , ,. "-* !,,, *;;' t,,1'.'q '1"'" ill

* i' : > .: \ ; C "re .iti.' i a tn1 i o -'..:s -r

W :" ", ,. .' \\ ; i..* '.:t : : -r ,,' rn* i l
;' '" ^ <''" ', ", "F t "' t .] +" ,< >'

.. i i' * .. \ Y ; : "'' '' .'.
" I. C ,

S' .. '. I''I" "; ''" t
S I. : > l' li'. -
;:' :' M r.'- Nr.t::i.. I-. '. : ..'. -,
1 ('tieir.. i t li'h -" *t.. r, i.i.' rf.
i.' ; li;-s r,.':r't-,i t, ,]::* .' < h ;; c 's" O ffi - O :! 5,. ( ', I r k :i

(a^' *
The Suindlay sch. the Ocala district A. M. E church. in
obsessionn at Manvill,. cl,,s-.l Sunday
night A number of white p*ole at-
tended some of the session.; and wer
Impressed with the excellent i.'rmoas.
resolutions and musi,'. The piize #
.Xansay of the convention. "How t) Inter-
foa est Children in the .Sunday Schoo
,was especially int,'res'ing teA all who
I heard it.--lnterlachbn Cor Palatha
' *A.. {P

Ir-4 I N"-w.;
five News
orn. Th,- National N-gro Bulsiness
.uLeage- will mpet in Baltimore AuxUit
tent Is
ent 19. 2o and 21. Among other adilr.sS-
oanugh' P. J. D. MDuffy of Ocatl will tell
?an'li How to Maks Farming Pa -Pn-
ounI I
Se sacola SentinIel

hes-", ".\rt f.)r ar,'. sako.-." iA the gist of
\a- it opinion rni.ret la .r w-.k hy At
'i. ,nev (;,en-ra.' RcnapjrTr. i n tan- case
If Elit,'r ('; ll!..'l! of the- F;n' Ari.
*rat.- .l'irnal. h %h i., i prn)hL.,it.l ?t:-Im l *,ndi
n ri 'li.. '-sI irrplt ic i Ic0- i o- ,f T'I "i fitI nviv t*
tha" il th "a1l',)go h.r" th'o't,q h the
ouilt. It.- ii-
and TL .- Fin> rArT .I. ,i:'T:;lI w -' ,.*-fn'y
his ,t' il.oraariv tera-'.,l tey F',,I H ill. .'t-
1.-lt il,'ritlT-ltndent of ..c, n i (l i-- matter
The in tl>1, ('ica(tiio) p< ition l(Awt top re?ie the 11" of the' niail1
lack 'v the. atto)rn,.v Kunrail. %hi d*I'clar-
!pro-;ed that It -iight be p.rf.-c ly proper
and ,tor a nud, pictlire t i ,*- putdli,,hd iil
i+- in an art lagazine-i- "



- -- st- + w '"

. # 1

4 "1

Ah. -









The Star has learned of the death
of Wilbur Miller. son of the late Hon.
H. E. Miller and nephew of Mr. D. A.
Miller. He died at Holder some days

Mrs. Sandford Jewett and the baby
are back from a month's stay at St.
Petersburg and Clearwater. The baby
was wonderfully benefited by the

; It is now Justice J. W. Lyles. Mr.
Lyles will make an excellent official.
He is methodical, throuoghly educat-
A ed. and what is more, an honest man.
He is a member of the Confederate


We have on our desk a copy of tl- The apparatus and furniture for the
Western Pacific Herald, a newspaper Ocala Athletic Association have ar-
printed at Suva, Fiji Islanmls. June 23. rived and the same will soon be plac-
1908. It was given to Mr. Chas. H.:ed in position. The apparatus in-
Lloyd by Mr. Alfred Ewing of Suva. includes everything necessary for the
Fiji, who is making a tour of the'development of one's muscles and at
world studying the phosphate indus-: the same time is calculated to inter-
try. Mr. Ewing has discovered phos- est him in many ways, and cause im
phates in the Fijis. and is collecting to spend many a pleasant evening.
dlata for his own information. He The association has secured quar-
says there are large quantities of it ters over the new building just erect-
in the Fiji Islands. The Pacific Her- ed by Mr. W. W. Clyatt, opposite the
aid is an eight-page newspaper, and Ocala Banner office.
is well filled with advertisements. It I The books are open for the recep-
is printed in the English language. It tion of new members. Consult the
seems as if people live over there secretary, Mr. Royal Cole, and regis-
about like they do on this side of the ter your name as a member. Every
globe. Here is the way one of the young man in Ocala should become a
advertisements reads: "The Fiji liv- member of it and many of the older
ery and bait stables." Bait means ones besides.
feed. There are all kinds of adver-
tisements in the paper-hotels, board- OCALA WELL REPRESENTED IN
ing houses, doctors, lawyers, dentists, TAMPA
stores, etc.

In the issue (if the Oala PannerE --
Capt. Stuart, so well known by our of August 6th. there was re-printed at R-. C. C. Cecil. the Methodist
people, is visiting us again. -special from Pittsburg ,u the New eva:.gei o, Parish, was iA; the city X
York Wo-ld, which read as follows: yesterday. He came here with the p
Is it chills or fever? Plank's Chil: "The Magee Annex, also known as intention of going on to Dunnellon to :
TV1 is guaranteed to cure. 25c. x te nttue:t h
Tc is ,eteed to cure. 25c. te Pasteur Institute, attached to the inquir- into the sudden death of his I
SMercy hospital of Pittsburg, tonight son, Charley Cecil. but was deterred ]
Mr. George Chambers is now night came to the fore with what it claims from so doing when he found that
clerk at the Ocala House. is the first real cre for tetanus, or another of his sons had gcne there 1
!-' lockjaw. Magnesium sulphate inject- to make arrangements for bringing i
S Mrs. Alice Cline is now furnishing ed into the spinal column is said to the body of the young man to Parish <
usic for the Air Dome. have effected the cure. for burial. This was done, and the
iTS-For sale or rent.I "This evening Harry Gilbert, four-'remains were interred there this i
Ssale or rent Ocala teen years of age, was discharg-d ; morning.
uture Co. 7-24-tfw. from the Pasteur Annex as well. His iT s*-1ems 'hat C1:,r'ey. x ho was a i
was one of the mcst severe cases to pr:.nt:er. .nplcyed c TheI D-:nnllon i
oMes.WiL Goa spl n ow bookkeeper a come under the notice of local phy- I Advoate. complaint'l o, f-lin very
Tor Me Lg, SpenernC -sicians, and the new cure was wa.tch-|ill iP.roly yesterday nacrnino, antd we-
pY" ed with great interest, to his room to take a dose of medi-
-- "The boy was hurt with. a toy lIs- a:t-. Later in the moifrini some one
Policeman Prank Hall has his hands J c t
full-several members of his family1tol on July 4, and on JulyV1) was car- *1n to the room to arouse him and e
aresick. red to the hospital in convulsions. foundd him unconscious. He died4
ck. injections of 5 per cent. solution of shortly afterwards.
Mr. J. D. Pope of Wildwood, who magnesium sulphate was started and Whether the boy took the wrong i
is extelvely engaged in the turpen- gradually increased to 15 per cent. medicine or whether he died from
tine buinems, was a visitor Priday. By degrees the body of the boy, which son e illness of which h. had been
had become rigid, resting only on the complaining i! not known. So far a;
And Hon. Those E. Watson will not back of his nead and his heels, began could be learned no post mortem ex-
be in Ocala during the session of the to relax. Anti-toxin, too, was used in animation could be made. The boy
populist state convention, good quantities to assist in the work was well known in Tampa, having
of relaxing the muscles. A! the hos- t'orm'-"ly resid -d inr this city.-Tampa
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Griggs of Moss pital physicians assert tha: there wa.s Tinres.
Bluff were shopping in Ocala Satur- no hope of anti-toxin saving the boy's
y life. so far had the disease progressed DOES IT PAY TO ADVERTISE?
before be was treated. The treatment
Miss Laura Hodge has returned to lasted twelve days before the mus-- As an illus:ration of what a little
Miami alter a pleasant visit to rela- cle's of the body became once more nney iLvEsled in printer' ink some-
ttes here pliant, and the last nine days have times accomplishes, we would call at-
I been spent by physicians in exaN:-.- untion tc *h- big crowds that throng-
Mr. Allan Bridges is back from a ,ing the boy to see that his conlld :n ,, th- Air IDome on Thursday even-
visit to Lynchburg. Va. He had a 'is what it was claimed by "he M :(v iN0,i
royal good time. Hospital physicians. T*'' *rs hadi an extra good
"Beltlexdie hospital. N(-v; !,!rk. 1 i, nd Told the 'iblic about
For fine photo views or post ca:'.' ,. a_,,Iv .. interest.- ,: "1: i-. c .- .- 1' p:'e.s, which resulted
call on T. H. Mills, 54 North Magnolia of young, Gilbert. IT is si,l by t) .. ( ,,h, in their nicely appointed
stret, Oals, Fl....4 tw k
street, Ocala, Fla. 14-tfw .Mercy ho-pital IICople T('i,. T.' : .. :. h.ea r from 7:30 till after

Capt. J. B. Martin,. the genial and Ifor -on days hre hs : o:e ,l'h- ..
affable turpentine orator of Okia- :... ., st i. ; ., y; t:ying that has he
waha staton : e td ; c.- of teani: siniii,.r to 'i .- Sle, yo i: c-rtainly b-. '
in Ocala Friday. 1r 7v--o ttnu jf )** 1 111~i~ u: eranl t
in Ocal Friday. of :on ,;iilert sin'e Juiy 4." ', : i .'- ctf it. The Air Do(ot
I Tb" Sra', Medical So.i'v (.f "'l .p :'.* ,od show, and the:
Mr. A. P. Gri-ore is back after a tz,
ida nm et i:: ),, on A pril ..,. 1 ',. '. :" " i. is .;n ,o tth em to) le
week's absenc- ,n a pleasant outing. Ari, 0 i to h
One :hohinterstin '. -:,')',w it. This tihy do tiy
He is the efficient: money cider (clerk h itrsin
r ,, lf,,r i, was one giving G tof, ,i-- j' .: ', (f ]rinfiter's ink.
at the Oc-ala po-loffice. i r-am t an ce 1 Ad rtis.
i a .ca (of 'bdlvc-a D \ . P( "rts.

L Col. Malloy. the Anthony trucks. cas of kkjw y Dr. W. P SUMMER-
of Ibis city. EATH '%)F CHARLES SUMMER-
says thai a strong political sntimen T hhieasC nt of cas a. LN
infrtegetN- The irealn,.nt of ,,he case was v. LIN
is now setting in for the great Nc- t the an v the on?-
I 'uka from PiTtsbl'i s,-'v.. fo0111h", ;. cha',I..- Sr-inierlin was brought
Mr. Hat BarnetT was in Ocila Sat- InblE-*-d. th., cas treated b~y I)r. Pw)\v- to O'-'aa some weeks .go from one
urday and kept a score of his friends Vrs was in December. 1<"'7. and as his o: the near-by places quite sick. He
entertained in his well told retain!i- )paper was read before the Flcrida gradually grew worse and died Thurs-
enes. Medical association in April, was r.-- day night. He was lburied yesterday
.m pritited in the Chicago Medical Jour- afternoon in the old cemetery beside
T. H. Mills can make your picture nal and other periodicals ,',.voted to his parents. 'ndertaker E. C. Smith
os post cards and finish them while the science of medicine s-ome time had charge' of the remains, and Rev.
yuwait. 54 North Magnolia street. (luring the month of May, it must have C. C. Carroll conducted the funeral
Oala, Fla -14-tfw. been seen by this Pittsburg l~hysiiL, services.
-- -- as the treatment was iden';cilly sl'- M.'. ?::;nr.,rlin was about thirty-
Women couldn't run the fire de- ilar. and as it is a cure for -hi- dr 2.-,'"v ye;:s (ld. and until recently lived
partment, anyhow." e,! and almost universally tatsl ,:.-- n (< a11. He loaves a sister and two
"'Not muscular enough, hey?" ease along entirely oririna! ine< ,'" !, ,.r... *. rn,' nuti!ber of friends to |
"I was thinking they'd insist on the credit belongs to Dr. Pcw-r^. :in,' h,- ., -,'n hi. death. I
dropf titch bose." brother physicians in Flori hi: .';' ""'


T, n 'hi-i~A-Sae


New'' York, tho, sprinkling of
streets with water is going out of
fashion. Thirty-th.rec miles of Bos-
t(n's thoroughfares are now either
unlf-r oil, calcium chloride, or "tarve,"
:a mixture much used on suburban
highways. In New York top dress-
ng -of oil have been tried success-
tiily in the parks. To the automo-
:;ik 's propensity of stripping the high-
way of its surface covering we shall
ewe the abolition of street dust alto-
,?Tlher. Ocala should take a hint and
"catch on." The expenditure of a few
dollars would keep down her dust at
least around the public square and
business section of the city.


Mr. Edward E. Henry, with the
United States Exnress Co.. Chicago,
writes: "Our general superintendent,
Mr. Quick. handed me a bottle of

! Chamberlain's

I Diarrhoea
lche(i; an

see that he is not robbed ; ,, ...-' WHY JAMES LEE GOT WELL diarrhoea.
ors that are justly due him. time and
-- Everoodly in Zanesville, 0., knows
rTOM WAT SON TO BE IN OCALA M1rs. Mary Iee. of rural route S. She ho have
TOM WATSON TO BE IN OCALA ^ .^ .:d amsLe de
writes. "My husband. JIames Iee, dier who
firmly h-elievts he owes Uis life to the Hayes amn
Tom Watson. the populist cam.i- use of Dr. King's New Discovery. 'ears in t
(late for president, is to be in Ocala His lungs were so severely affected have no
August 27th. Why can't he l)e indue- that consumlition seemed inevitable, rhoea, wh
ed to come to Lae City? It old when a friend recommended New Dis- once." F<
ed to come to Lake City? It would .. ^
cover We tried it, and its use has
bring a great many people here.-Lake restored him to perfect health." Dr. Mr. Pat
City Index. King's New Discovery is the king of nor was
. th:-oat and lung remedies. For coughs t h
The Gainesville Elevator is auth,,.t and colds it has no equal. The first tat ter(
S dose gives relief. Sold under guar- boat line
ity for saying that Mr. Watson will antee at Tydings & Co. drug store, time, and

not be in Ocala on the 27th. The Ele-
vator says that in a private letter to
a friend in Gainesville Mr. Watson
00140 "I *t ic" - rr ctn0 li/ nh i mv1 T V a'vl\-

5,c. and $1. Trial bottle free.

Mr. M. Atkinson of Fellowship, was
in Ocala Saturday. He was at one

at anchor
the orang
promise ai


ac acl-

Cholera and

some time ago to
of an old chronic

I hb.i'e used( it since that
cured many on our trains
been sick. I am an old sol-
served with Rutherford B.
I William McKinley for four
he 23rd Ohio regiment, and
ailment except chronic (liar-
ich this remedy stops at
or sale by all druggists, m

rick Todd Randall of Con-
a Friday visitor. He says

Sis not much doing in the
on the river at the present
that his own boat is lying
- He says. however, that
e trees are looking fine and
n abundant yield of fruit this
. .1 .l.- _--.1" .... r...i- Yirnr -i

This week was enlivened for a
crowd of the society set yesterday by
the picnic given by Mr. and Mrs. B. S.
Weathers for the former's sisters.
Misses Esther and Janet Weathers, of
Ocala. The evening was spent at
Sulphur Springs, making the largest
and most delightful social affair that
has been given since the beginning
of the summer season. Dancing, the
roller coasters and the swimming pool
all contributed their share to the
evening's round of pleasure. Anoth-
er plan that has been made for the
entertainment of the Misses Weath-
ers is a cruise down the hay. Mr. and
Mrs. Weathers, thsir two guests. Mr
WV. H. Beckwith and Mr. Beenian
Beckwith will leave tomorrow on the
Wahnita to spend a few days cruis-
ing.-Tampa Tribune.

Mr. R. D. StokP. of the Withlaco"-
ch.'e river section, was among the
Ocala visitors Wednesd(lay. He says
the new steel bridge across the river
near his place is a beauty', but that
it will not be fully completed! for sev-
eral weeks. Colonel Venable. he says.
will have the new dirt road across the
prairie completed in about a week.
It is being built for the purpose of
eventually being made into a hard
road. and meeting the hard roads
which are being built in the direction
of Inverness and Brooksville. While
in the city Mr. Stokes did not forget
to have his favorite paper continued to
him for another year.


Mrs. M. M. Davison of No. 379 Gif-
ford Ave., San Josei, Cal., says: "The
worth of Electric Bitters as a gener-
al family remedy, for headache, bil-
iousness and torpor of the liver and
bowels is so pronounced that I am
prompted to say a word in its favor,
for the benefit of those seeking relief
from those afflictions. There is more
health for the digestive organs in a
bottle of Electric Bitters than in any
other remedy I know of." Sold under
guarantee at Tydings & Co. drug
stire. O50c.

Colonel Venable was in town Sat-
ur(lay and says that he has finished
the road across one of the prairies
going from here to Stokes Ferry, and
is now in the second and last prairie.
When it is completed and McAdamiz-
ed and is connected with the road to
Dunnellon we will have a continuation

of hard roads to the county line in two
directions; will be met with other
roads across the line in Citrus, and
will have a long stretch of good roads.


Excefleuft Remry ft


And the M ny Ai-ne
Result TMuretrm.

Usful in Overuhig

Colds and Headaches

Requiring a


To Dispel Them. It flR
a Gentle Action o en the


These who prefer an -
taln Ms-a-nl In tallet



Following is a list of the ages of
some famous horses, and the time re-
cord of their achievements on the
Harry Wilkos, 2:13 1-2...........32
Nelson, 2:"09.. ... ... .... .. ...- 26
Sally Burton, 2:17 1-2.. ............2
Nancy Hanks, 2:04..............28
Bush, 2:09 1-2................ 22
Baron Wilkes, 2:18 ...... ... ....26
Cherries, 2:30 3-4...........,...24
Edward. 2:19. .................M
J. I. See, 2:10............ ......23
Mauzanita. 2:16.... ... ... ...... 26
Zunol, 2:08 1-4... ..... ........ 22
Allerton, 2.09 1-4...............2U
Kremlin, 2:07 3-4................21
Grambetta Wilkes, 2:19 1-4.. .. ..-2
Rysdyk's Maid. 2:24 1-4............ 36
We have a horse her in Ocala that
is old enough to belong to the Ccn-
federate veterans. He is a gray, and
is still as gay and game as the most
youthful. ,

"I have used Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy since
it was fist introduced io the public
in 1872, and have never found oeo

Instance where a cure was not speed-
ily effected by its use. I have been a
commercial traveler for eighteen
years, and never start out on a trip
without this. my faithful friend." says
"- 0 NTSJIn)%M # nolr1.1nA fxJ M*ar



Mr. Holder's new automobile hap-
!,ened to quite a serious accident Fri-
dlay. It was being driven by Mr.
Ed Tucker, when in some manner he
lost control of it and ran it on to the
car of granite blocks that was being
unloaded in the rear of Keating & Co'
There was no one in the car with
Mr. Tucker at the time of the acci-
(lent and he escaped unhurt, but the
body of the handsome machine was
completely wrecked.
It was taken to the Ocala Wagon
Works, and it was said that it would
take several weeks to put it in shape
We think Mr. Holder intends to
send for a new body and top byv ex-













To the Rescue.

ISH. who had obediently fol
| | lowed De Jo*,do and Natalie
l n at Pqff's orders until they
Ibad etmred the summer house.
now wrigg l brward In contusion on
hearing the ambamador's voee.
"Did you call me, airr' be asked.
"I most suvly did call you, Mr.
Niash" cried Popoff. "And I told you
I was certain I saw a lady, or, rather,
a lady's skirt, disappeartng into that
summer house. Who was the?"
"I-I don't know, your excellence."
treoublinsly lied Nib
-"You ought to know!" scolded Popoff.
"You were standintag nearer the sum
mer house than I was. Didn't you see
ber at all?"
"Ye, sir-yes. I saw her. if I may
y so, but I don't know who she was.
I really don't. I"-
"Was slae alone"
-No, your excelency, not quite alone
There was,. If I ma my so-there was
a gentleman with her. At least he
looked like a jpndenan. but I didn't
recoeniae him either."
"W*ll. well. well!" chuckled the am
batsador. t'ea:tng himself in a garden
chair and eying the summer house
with delightful interest. "A llttho lir-
tation. e'.- Gonue in there to wh.'e:
twrcet iyo'r;l'.i-i where no onrt 'in in1
tern:rpt 'ei. I wonder who they aire:
Now'. I re.illy wonder' Mri. Nish. I
wonl. l n,: f fr the world harve you think
I ari t ,.' !.(a:t bit curious. B't--I'I;
JuF: !it he- awhile, for joke. .ad
v ntch th,;l' 4-v,.:e e oi. In the nim .i
tin:.-. Mr. Niz-h. : oln i,': -i a"ri r l
T, ;h." rpear of the s'-mmer L'ou'.-e a::.l
s'm,' if thl're Is another r door tiere. If
ftere is. yot0 :;-ight lock it. Un.'.'-
Eta~ n 'i ":"
1 ..., n..':- ex-e'!hney.'" muml,!;
I : "-rielien Nish .sputt!i::e uwH>

aftong the bushes. The little c!,'r:
never aU'i sed mntil he haid found S-mn'.i
To her he poured forth the whole
m "ry. gazing with wild horror a. 'he
Itamke into a peal of uncontroilaih-
Su.1ienly sabe rew sober.
-Her hubaod will ew1 r forgive
hek." *be BmMU. half to berself
3e ills never mirnta ad that it's
Jwta silly. We&ls. uemmtpnral talk
they're harlug."
e:ories atof the ways of ;ealous
3arveslau hibanads fasbed Into her
=And. f tat priattive fatherland
w4es mad bead bsnm-yei and mur-
dered-for less. Something must be
wand done qnfkly."
"Doe't worry!" she cou"oted the tr-
rld Nisha. ay nothing to any one
t-. 1ll get lme. Popoff out of the
scrape If I can."
Before NiMh could rpl:. she had dis-
*ppwred down a patti leading to tihe
rear door of the s.nletir boase.
Meantime Popoff. hl.' erloslty mso
tedug him. ha;! left his seat. Stealing
forward on tiptoe, be pmt his eye to
tte keyhole oW the wicker door.
He had s<-carw-'Iy blNt over this when
Ian!;. h t)pe .'ing to pass by on his
way to the gTe. lau-ied in amazement
at sight of tn', M.trsovlan ambassador
thus assuming the role of Paul Pry.
-Wh:. hello, old c-hap." cried the
glrimce. "What are you up tor'
-Hush." warned Popoff In an excited
whtsp'.~r. "A lady went into the sum-
smer house a few minutes ago with a
geatleman. I can't see them very
clearly. There's too much fluff In the
keyhole. But they're sitting opposite

each other with only a little table be-
tween them. The lady's back Is to
me, but It somehow looks familiar.
The man Is talking as earnestly as If
be were trying to borrow money. Now
be'e bending across and kissing her
hatd., and she doesn't seem to mind.
It'..--hrh hkLo nr U tnnl1 it's tht fal.


"They're standing up to go," he re-
ported. "Now ahe's beginning to face
this way. It's- Oh, good Lord!"
The poor old man staggered away
from the door as though struck be-
tween the eyes. Reeling to a chair, he
collapsed and buried his face in his
"No, no! It can't be! It can't!" be
moaned. "And yet I could hardly be
mistaken. My wife! And"-
"Brace up, your excellency!" entreat-
ed Danilo in genuine distress. "Pull
yourself together. There are people
coming along the walk. Don't make a
scene. Perhaps you were mistaken."
"'No; 1 saw her!" groane oloiff.
"My own wife and De Jolidoa! Anl
be kissed her hand."
"Oh, 1 dare say she was more kissed
against than kissing!" Danilo observed
consolingI". "'But be careful, sir. A.
whole lot of people are within eur
"Then let them know the wor,:t
cried Popoff in a voice that brought i
number of guests hurrying to the slpt.
"I'l'll denounce her before them at:
Come out of there," he belh)lowed, rush
Ing forward. "both of you' Come out:
Hie thrc% the summer huuse dotz
wide upeu and shrank ba.k, i:n'r .U:i
IOUs,-- ....
On Cie threshold stood De Jolidi
and-S n ia.'
"WhVn!- what dd)s this" g,:r
gl 4d the ,-,.at useu atnbass:iultr "tl:ii-
--tuhis ,Ltn.e and"-
"Yctu c:.liod to us to,come out." r'
turned Sonia calmly. "*May I ask
v!. !t yeu w:antedl of us?"
"So.,nia" gasped Danilo And tthr, u.:-
thI. <'.)1.fusi' ,, of manuy ,ex lt.d v.i' 's
she li-" 'd himi and thrilled tL, the nUte
of at:,'i:- iin his half stidfed cry.
"'f-if it was you who were Iij
there with M. de Jolidou." stanimmered
1eptoff. "where is my wife?'
"Here 1 amnt. dear." answer, Natalii..
stopping out of the crowd, with which
sb:' had mingled after her hurried exit
through the rear door of the summer
house. "Here 1 am! What is the mat-

-"Matter enough!" cried her husband
"L could have sworn I saw you sitting
in that arbor with M. de Jolidon."
"My dear!"
Natalie's exclamation was a triumph
of shocked propriety.
"He was kissing your hand. I
thought." went on the dazed ambassa-
This time Natalie moved away from
him in offended dignity. But Popoff
hastened to throw his arm about her
and draw her back.
"I was wrong." he assured her-"'a
blunder of eyesight! I apologize! I'm
sorry. I"-
"I begin to understand." put in Sonla.
stepping forward In fear lest Natalie
overdo her pose of virtuous ludlgna
tion. "It seems that the Marsovian
ambassador has done me the honor to
listen at a keyhole in hopes of over-
hearing my conversation. Sooner than
disappoint him. M. de Jolidon. will you
please repeat to him Just what you
said to me in there?"
De Joldon understood. If Natalie
was to be saved, if Sonia was not l)
be talked about, heroic measures were
"I asked Mime. Sonia Sadowa." said


Lewis also finds pleasure in her splen-
.i.i s.rvi, e .s sec-':arv for Lal:e an,.
Sumte r (ii-trict.
Mii.s AAlice Whi man of the Orlando
society has been recuiperatin- at Day-
tona. Those who attendeil the Lake
City convention last year will remenim-
h)er Miss Whitman andi h(i' ori-ina,
-orngs and recitations.
Ex-S:ate IPresident A. A. Finnie.
hi- w if, (tnee Miss Jesie raylor) and
Mr. Finnie's aged mother, all loyal
Eneleavorers from Colemnian. hail a
good, time in July at "Pleasant Hills,"
the estate of Mr. E. S. Upham at
South Lake Weir.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wood and
datrghter. Miss Winnifred. of Tanger-
ine. are spending several weeks at
Blockton. near Boston. Mr. Wood
was ill for a long while, and it is
hoped this trip will prove very bene-
Miss Emma YoweIl. secretary of
the Christian church society in Kis-
simmee, is spending August at Coro-
nado Beach. She planned to rest ev-
ery minute but try to hunt up every
Christian Endeavor society or Sun-
day school that may be there. This
combination of rest and service for
the Lord is a pleasing one, which we
are glad is not uncommon among our
Endeavorers when away on vacations.
Miss Irene Edwards, secretary of
the Lake City society, is taking her
summer trip to Georgia. Many of her
co-workers are also away from Lake
City now.
Mrs. Wmn. Norton. superintendent
of the Junior society at Crescent City,
is spending a while with her father,
Rev. J. K. Wight. at his summer
home. Hamburg-on-the-Hudson. Rev.
Wight, who is 86 years old, has been

be, "to do me the honor to become my !in active ministry for sixty years, alnd
wife!" Ithe anniversary of his work as a min-
Danilo stood motionless, his lips set sister was to take place this summer.
In a white line, amid the buzz of con- During winter montbis he is pastor at
gratulatlons and laughter that followed Green Cove Springs. Mrs. Norton, we
De Jolidon's announcement. Sonia he. Cov S ins r. Norn w
noted his agony and said joyfully to hope. will have a (leligltful summer
herself: with her "grand ohd man" father.
"My prince. I think I've won! You'll For our comrades by the ocean, riv-
have to speak, soon or late, now, and er or lake side. should the topic for
when you do"- Sunday. August 16. speak with great
"And Marsovia loses the twenty mil- power. "A Lesson From the Sea" is
lions:" Popotf? muttered, recovering his the subject. but we can find just as
self possession and somewhat belated-, f ron anofGod's
ly remembering his country's needs. i
"Prince." called Sonia mischievous-Io rul t o nat f we w




Many of our workers are taking
much needed vacations at this heated
time of the year, and to these faith-
fu! friends do we devote ths news let-
te:-. the Items for which were sent by
o:r local reporters.
Mrs. Dr. Mantey and Mrs. C. H.
N^.veiE. Presbyterian friends of Eus-
jris. andi Mr. Tom Organ, with his fam-
iny. from the Congregational society
in Jacksonville, are to enjoy a trip to
either North or South Carolina this
month. Our best wishes go with
SThe Lenfistey family, Endeavor
leaders of the First Presbyterian
church in Tampa. are spending th-e
summer ideally in their cottage by
Tampa Bay.
Many of th- most active workers
from St. Petersburg. Stuart andl mnn:,
other places are away. bu, the fair:-
ful few are left at home to "hold tht
Mrs. Mary L. Bradt. superintend-
ent for the Sunshine Socie;y in Flir
ida. is spending most of th- seaso:
at No. 9; Fifth Avenue,. New York.
She has also visited Houston. Texa:-.
and Boston. but tinds the home stare.
Florida. just as comfortable as any-
where else in warm weather.
Miss Minnip E. Neal of the \V. C.
T. U. work. seems too busy to tak-
a vacation, but Mrs. Seaton. of the
Children's State Home. will, we hope.
enjoy her's very much. She has
promised us a letter soon for the
Dr. anil Mrs. Lewis of Mount Dora
took their furlough, at Daytona. Miss
Lewis wrote us: "My sister. Louise.
ind Dick, the do,1 and I are koeeinr
house alone. It is lots of fun. Miss




. a.e~e~ooeeseS*S*@*O**S99@ **** ~


H. B. CLARKSON. Manager











Wholesale Distributors,

Ocala, Fla.


At a late revival meeting In Mad-
iloxtown. Ky.. where the colored Bap-
tist church is holding a Catnp niert-
ing. 1 recontly witnesse'l thE' sraina, of thi,
Prodigal Son luringl the strinon of thI'
Rev. R. Quarlos. .At that ,)cint ih. Trh
dliscourse, wher o tlhi mlnister to)ld,
lh nl t hto r ft-t urn (if O w!}it, l,;-i i' ': 1 b'



If you have on hand to sell, or If you
are thinking of coming to Florida
to make It your nome, or If
you desire to Invest in
any kind of Florida




a renewed interest is awakened in the
dinner, especially if its delightful ap-
pearance and savory smell indicaw
that it is from the Pure Food Market.
from where all good m-ate are up-
plied. Th,** fame of our n:ark-t for
furnishing th- flnet bhef. mut ton.
lamb. veal. poultry and pork is coa
stantly growing" Ph'n. >iir orters
to teliphont- No 1 ,2

Pure Food Market
A. A. MATHEWS. Prop.


W. H. POWERS, M. 0.


Office Y)nge Block



r. M -' Y- 1,






F"'V : -- . 91h -

W E are better than ever prepared to furnish the
W pe ,ple 'of this part of Florida with I I igh (Crade
Jewelryv of All Kinds. Our line of Ster!ing
Silverware, Cut G'ass Novelties, Gold Lockets. Brace-
lets, Rinsr, Et-, .i large and varied, and mutl-t he
seen to be appreciated. Then our
is a!lo in shape to give the best of service on xhort
aotice. N ne but expertA handle your work when it
is left with ut. Give u4 a trial if we are not alr-adv
serving you.















Local mnd Personal









Mr. E. C. Bennett Is up from an at-
tack of summer fever.

J. H. Burton of Sparr was transact-
tag business in Ocala yesterday.

Sheriff Gordon is back from a brief
vtist to Dunnello.

Mr. Jak e Brown in all right again.
SBe is too busy to stay sick.

r Mr. John W. Martin, so well known
i Ocal was interviewing the trade

Mr. L H. Kaig.t, a prominent Dun-
elonimte, was registered at the Mon-
tezuBM yoEterday.

Mr. a4nd Mrs. L. H. Pillans were in
OCJa yesterday and were guests at
the Motesmua.

Mr. Tbwnley Porter ba gone to
IAdy LAke to spend some days with
bbn fafly, who are spending several
days dow thee.

Mr. J. W. Ward, Jr., the turpentine

opeator at Floral City, was shaking
hads with his Ocala friends yester-

Mr. IL. 8 Neloa of New Smyrna,
Mr. J. B. Jenkins of Charleston, and
Mr. J. H. Harden of Gadsden. Ala.,
are registeMred at the Ocala House.

Dr. H. G. Spooner of Stanton was
in Ocala yesterday and did not fail
to pay his respects to the Ocala Ban-

Mrs. Simmons. dress maker. No. 47.



We received a note from Mr. Ben CAPITAL OF

E. Raysor yesterday saying that the
lost purse cornt:.ning the diamond
rings, gold eYv glasses, money and
other articles o! value had been found
and returned to him.
The purse was found by a little ne-
gro girl, the daughter of Grant James,
who works Tor the Standard Lime
Company at Kendrick.
Mr. Raysor says that he had some
receipted bills in the purse and as
Grant James knew him he immediate-
ly brought the purse to him. Not a
single article was missing. The purse
contained three handsome diamond
rings which Mr. Raysor purchased
from Mr. A. E. Burnett, the jeweler,
this city, and paid him $250 for each;
a gold chain and locket; two pair of
gold rimmed eye glasses; $17.45 in
cash, and other articles of value.
Notwithstanding there was a re-
ward of $100 offered for the return
of the purse and its contents, the lit-
tle girl's father refused to receive
a dollar. He said that the things did
not belong to him and he felt that it
was his duty to return them to their
rightful owner, and that it gave him
immense pleasure to do so.
Mr. Raymsor says don't tell him there
are no honest negroes-that, like the
good Indians, they are all dead-for
James Grant is a living denial of any
such statement.
We congratulate Mr. and Mrs. Ray-
sor on the recovery of the purse and
its valuable contents.


The old capital of Scotland has long
been fanmed as one of the most beau-
titul and classic cities of the earth,
and the first glimpse cf the famous
town satisfies the traveler that this is
one of the rare cases in which the
judgment of the world is right.
S *
A Dream of Scotland, by a Scottish
Earl's Granddaughter
'Twas morn-but not the ray which
falls thb' summer's bougns among,
When beauty walks in giadness forth,
with all her light and song;
'Twas morn-but mist and cloud hung
deep upon the lovely vale,
And shadows, like the wings of death,
were out upon the gale.

For he (Sir Walter Scott) whose spir-
it woke the dust of nations into
That o'er the waste and barren earth
spread flowers and fruitage rife-
Whose genius, like the sun, illumed
the mighty realms of mind,
Had fled forever from the fame, love,
friendship of mankind!

To wear a wreath in glory wrought
his spirit swept afar,
Beyond the soaring wing of thought,
the light of moon or star;
To drink immortal waters, free from
,-vrv taint of earth,-
TO -r-reathe before the shrine of life,
ilthe -orrce whence worlds had

N. Main street, is quite sick. If she is
well enough she will go to Brunswick. Robe' Moorhead, Jr., went to .e as wailing on the early breeze
a, atr a a r Ocala and returned yesterday. ,
Ga., Saturday. "- l; <.;SOs io the skyarneo.
So OtVhen ,v'ith sable plume, and clo?.k.
Miss 'Crystob-r! has ceased heri Mr. J. R. Moorhead spent a 1-" ^ pa!], fun- ral train went by!
connection with the Air Dome. She :-Y-y v his fami-y this a
Isaanicelit:c (erts. anhdurngsb--.Mary' sh.iel.I us well'
is a nice little actress. and during her -tLrt other forms moved there,
Mtay in Ocala waq a drawing card. Miss Wonorta Wetherbee has ralu:n-i^ ts o mt brotherhood.
ed to Ocala, after a month's vis." tol
Mr. Harry Palmer. who has a posi- Mrs. T. D. ILancaster. be, young and fair!
tion at Inverness with one of the * V'as it a ream? How oft n sleep we
Holder phosphate mines, is in Ocala Major Lancaster went up to Ocal. ask "Can this be true ?"
but has returned. He was harppy v, ev
on a brief visit, but has returned. He was iile warm imagination paints her
---he got back-that is, happy to ge- ,. o.
I Mr. R t. A. Witter. engineer on the back. We are th;nk;ng of making l.rtl glory seems a tarnish'd crown
D)nnellon "short," has been given a him provisional .rovPrnor of th, i- tohat which behold
to iat wichwe behol-,,
aomth-s vacation, and he will spend land. When reams enchant our sight with
it is South Carolina. thinrms whose meanest garb is
--.- MeFdpm-nes Lancaster. Miller. Baum. wg,
Messrs. J. L. Smoak, J. H. Living- Moorhead and Hopkins entertained
stone, Jr., and Mr. Tom Livingston the resorterc of the island with a fine Was it a dream Methought the
have returned from a visit to Shell old fashioned pillau, coffee and ham dauntless Harold passed me by-
Island. and brought back a handsome sandwiches. The treat could not be The proud, "Tity James," with martial
Sstring of fish. excelled. After the feast the men .... e _
!gathered around the bright bonfire T ". armion s" haughty crest was
Mr. R. Hall, a prominent naval built on the shell beach, and sTnoktd "n .a t .a
Mr .S. Hall,"a-pominent tere, a mourner for his sake;
stores operator from Ocala. was ^i their cigars and pipes, wh41e Mr. Hop- th a mh r fh beautiful the
the city yesterday, and while here he'king took them around th." world in .And.. theba old, the beautiful, theke"
Vws registered at the Aragon.--+his wonderful invention of adventure. S t "Lady of the Lake." ,
Times-Union. jMr. Hopkins must have seon much o. The "..Minstrel." whose last lay was
I the world, or else read a gr-at dtal wiSe broen harp lay low.
Mr. M. Itishel, one of Ocala' s prom- .with a wonderful memory.-Shell Is- .,, th. hm glros 'Waverlv"
tlewt merchants, was in Jacksonville land Cor. Crystal River N,,ws. w h
yesterday, accompanied by his son. .Ni"h glance and ste tfewoe
Charleyv Fishel. and while here they AN OCALA NEGRO DROPS DEAD I A "Suart's" voice rose there, as
made their headquarters at the Ara- "midst fates disastrous war.
,lies1,-,, the wild, ambitous, proud and
gon--Times-Union. While awaiting the departure of an lbv '..Vich Ian Vonr."

excursion train to Ocala. his home.
Mr. Hampton S. Chambers will H. McClendon. a negro. dropped dead
leave for Shell Island today for a few at the union depot last night.
days' recreation. During his absence The negro was loitering around the
Mr. Dick Hendricks will be in charge depot waiting for the hour to arrive
of the fire station. !for the departure of his train. He
M. did not appear ill in the least, and
Mr. S. G. White. the persuasive had been talking to several other ne-
representative of the Antietam Paper ghroe in the depot.
Company. was in Ocala yesterday. All of a sudden he was seen to
Alliofansudenthethesneen t
and he was in evidence at the news- reel and fall to the floor. A policeman
paper and job printing offices. He is rushed to him and found his pulse
Certainly a hustler, and is not deterred very weak. Before a (doctor could be,

Next. marveling at his sable suit, the
"Dominie" stalked past,
With "Bertram" "Julia" by his side,
whose tears were flowing fast;
"Guy Mannering." too, moved there,
o'erpower'd by that affected sigh.t.
And "Nerrilies." as when she wept on
Ellangowan's height.

Solemn and grave, "Monkbaras" ap-
lproached amidst the burial line;
And "Ochiltree' leant o'er his staff.

Slow march
whilst "-
For once "M
that bos

With cronac
forth ca
Red "Douga
"Rob Roy's"
And fair "I
and bles
And "Woe i:
"that I sh4

TrTo i "iivi IT




%.1 L* A W GOWNS
/ TT A MTT" Oa!a nourn!: t!i +,death ot Mrs. -
SC T LAN D Gus T. Lidton. She lied early Wed- To the Editor Ocala Banner:
nesday night. She had been a pa- "And he made the laver of brass,
?d th. .. _I tient sufferer for several years, and and the foot of it of brains. of the look-
'd1 tn e g a lia n t '" M c ln t v'r e ," i *, ,, .. ".
.dtel ga..ia .alo e; I while her family and friends knew ing-glasses of the women assmbllMM
-ov. e" m d o that the end was near at hand. when which assembled at the door of the
iss \Wardour's" image left ,1.
s . "aru i le the immortal spirit was finally re- tabernacle of the congregation.'--i-
oms fa iul throne! leased from its earthly tabernacle. odus 3S:8.
the mourners could not be comforted "We must not make a scarecrow of
'h, and arms revealed, because of the knowledge of her sweet the law; setting it up for birds of
me "MacGregor's" clan- disposition and saintly virtues. She prey."
's" cry peal'd thin and was a fond and devoted wife, a ten-
der and affectionate mother, a con- "For a multitude of laws is a tyrant's
brow looked wan; secrated and consistent Christian and guise-
)iana" kissed her cross, a strong and steadfast friend. It should take away excesses. t
s d its sainted ray; She was buried from h-r late res- Justice wise."
s me!" the Bailie sighed idence on Dorothy street, and her re-
ould see the day!" mains were laid to rest in Green- We hope Glenn's law. when form*

Next rode, in melancholy guise, with
sombre vest and garb,
"Edward, Laird of Ellislaw," the far-
renowned "Black Dwarf;"
On his left, in bonnet blue, and white
locks flowing free-
The pious sculptor of the grave, stood
"Old Mortality!"

"Balfour of Burley," "Claverhouse,"
the "Lord of Evandale,"
And stately "Lady Margaret," whose
woe might naught avail;
Fierce "Bothwell," on his charger
black, as from the conflict won;
And pale "Habakuk Mucklewrath."
who cried, "God's will be done!"

And like a rose, a sweet white rose,
that blooms mid wildest scenes,
Passed she-the modest, eloquent and
virtuous "Jeanie Deans;"
And "Dumbiedikes," that silent laird,
with love too deep to smile,
And "Effie," with her noble friend, the
good "Duke of Argyle."

With lofty brow, and bearing high.
dlark "Ravenswood" advanced.,
Who on the false "Lord Keeper's"
mien with eye indignant glanced;
While graceful as a lovely fawn,
neath covert close and sure,
Approached the beauty of all hearts-
the "Bride of Lammermoor!"

Then "Annot Lylie," the fairy queen
of light and song, stopped near,
The "Knight of Ardenvohr," and the
gifted "Hieband Seer;"
"Dalgetty," "Duncan," "Lord Mon-
teith," and "Ronald" met my
The hapless "Children of the Mist,"
and bold "M'hich Connel Dhu!"

On swept "Bois Gilbert," "Trout de
Boenf," "De Bracy's" plume of
And "Coeur de Lion's" crest shone
near the valiant "Ivanhoe;"
While soft as glides a summer cloud
"Rowena" closer drew,
With beautiful "Rebecca"-peerless
(laughter of the Jew!

Still onward, like the gathering night.
advanced that funeral train-
Like billows when the tempest sweep)
across the shadowy main;
Where'er the eager gaze might search
in noble rank were seen
Dark p)lume, and glittering badge and
crest, and woman's beauteous

A sound thrilled through the length-
en host, methought the vault was
Where in his glory and renown, fair
"Scotia's" bard reposed!
A sound thrilled through that length-
'ning host, and forth my vision
But ah! that mournful dream is all

wood cemetery.
Rev. C. C. Carroll performed the
last sad rites and the following nam-
ed gentlemen acted as pall bearers:
M. M. Little, L. Dozier, J. G. Fergu-
son, Isaac Stevens, W. D. Camrn and
G. A. Nash.
Mrs. Uddon had been living in Ocala
for the past eighteen or twenty years
and leaves a husband and six chil-
dren desolate.
May the Good Shepherd, who "tem-
pers the wind to the shorn lamb," be
their comforter.


County fairs are popular institutions
in all the older states and result in
an immense amount of good in many
ways. They bring the farmers to-
gether, and the best yield of all pro-
ducts and the best home grown ani-
mals of every description The exhi-
bition leads to talk and investigation
The example is catching and the seed
is planted and yields abundantly. This
is not all. Attention is called to the
county from those who are hunting
new locations, andi investments fol
Let's by all means have a county
We have made this announcement
on the strength of a promise to Dr. E.
P. Guerrant, who is taking very much
interest in the matter, and is willing
to do his part in bringing it about.
He said the first gentleman that he
approached on the subject samid that
he would give $100 towards it. and
$200 if necessary. There will be no
trouble in getting utip the necessary
All interested in such an enterprise
are requested to meet at Dr. Guer-
rant's office at tbe veterinary hospit-
al at 3 p. min.. September 1. and discuss
the matter in all its phases. Don't
forget the place or date.


With his bow and arrow little Dan
Cupid is as active with th" thermniom-
eter in the nineties as he is when the
snow is on the ground, and fires are
blazing in the hearth, and summer or
-;int-r his Triumphs are always noted
with pleasure.
This being true we know the -read-
ers of this paper will be Interested in
the marriage of Mr. Henry C. Raysor
of this city and Miss Roberta Reed of

Denmark, S. C.
Tbh happy nuptials were consum-
mated Wednesd(lay at the home of the
bride's parents. The happy event
was witnessed only by the immediate
friends of the young couple.
Mr. Raysor has a position in this
city with the Seaboard Air Line rail-
way, and numbers his friends by the
Thlo hrKMO ic o ni'-rv nonmla nunlrl'

lated-made a real law -for the Unalt.
ed States, will Indeed be made against
Cheats, which is not only Miss, but
Mr., Mrs. and family, and will also do
away with divorce laws, making e-
gagemeats, when once entered into.,
considered as holy as marriage, and
making It 'for better or for wore,"
regardless of "rats,." etc. Having
made it so hard to get married, make
it still harder to get unmarried.
Things the hardest to got are priced
most. and such a law would enhance
the charms of the moes for each oth-
er, more than making woman's priv.
ileges and man's m@teuite the for.
bidden fruit We abhor deceptioms.
but is woman's toilet articles decep-
tive to man when he. not she. manu-
factures them? 0. inconsistency, thy
name is man' Iove protects thy em-
ated creature. even though "rats"
repose in thy beloved's hair, and oa
your own shoulders and elsewheb,
and paddings of wire and other staff
fills out anti beautifully curves both
your forms oh. which sex in guilt-
less? You swore on your honor to love
each other for better or worse Abide
thereby. "Know ye not ye are the
temples o(if God?" and he commands
"Be clothed with humility." and "the
ornament of a meek and quiet spirit,
not dictatorial." His law is suflfciest
if we obey any.
Glenn's legislatim should alone at-
tack woman. Remember she was
your mother! Make a law whereby
both sexes shall be clothed according
to the rules of health and decency;
and have man to ow so mach prow
erty. a hornme to take his wife to, am4
she, before she gives herself. "rats
and all. to him, own so many quUlb
and other household goods, and hbe
sure to have a law whereby each shat
be able to earn and hold wsach them
the "rats' and Cheat and his whoe
family will, like the Arabs. fold thdr
tents and silently steal away. and
generations will rise ad call Glen
lilessed, and he will have brought to
rta!ity the les so the (Good Samarl
tan teaches of helping tbhe down-trod'
den. Suich laws would do away a-
niist with bachelor men andl maids,
and a crowd of bums, who % 1II their
votes, thus bringing in their places
those who represent ,mm' of our nio
tst women al the ipollm.

ExGov. Taylor still says he wants
to stand his trial when Kentucky will
show him proper consideration and

allow him to give, bail. Why should
the accused make terms with the law?
Why give one man consideration not
given to all? Why should not Ken-
tucky's writ be good when endorsed
by a republican governor in a repub-
lican state? Gov. Wi'son promised that
Taylor would return in case the people
elected the republican ticket, and
Taylor should make good even if Wil-
son must give a pardon in advance of





bv vote for Bryan.

Ogha c MOviii Mlla t A ghA"-


-^ --- 0" ~ '*f --A>JUIV UJW U
s4i't seem to apply to the cost of Editor Williamson of the Fioridlian.
stspe discussing the convict lease sytt-'m
in Florida, supports the same-, and
Bostick says that he has patented is opposed to working convicts on
r &. device that will make lions as gen- public roads. He says:
ti as kittens. "The sign is about right now for
some fanatic to make, a break for
Si r Thomas Liptao is again ready 'thu abrogation of the convict lease
ft make another challenge for Amer-system in Florida. It will be a po,-
cup. "ular move. but only another to bring
disaster to the state.
Smator LaFollette of Wisconsin "As cruelly as we have known con-
S t a very aristocratic name to be ivicts to be treated' at the camps of
1 P g off for a mere plebian. a few lessees, it is an indisputable
k. fact that at none of these are prison-
-A yoer woman of West Virinialers as inhumanly dealt with as by
;: Mcven up AO .0e a year to go on the fellow with the 'political pull' who
W age for S 2 per week. works them on public roads.
Sf "We have seen about all these
,thel Roosevelt Is 17 )ears old camps and we know what we are
W .a For the third time she has talking about.
S oeebrated her seventeenth birthday. "We believe as earnestly as any
man in Florida in the construction of
SIf Brownsville is not growing it is good roads. but we too well know that
not on account of not being adver- this is not the way to get them."
fed Evidently Editor Williamson don't
S___ know what he is talking about. Dade
-!bt Bryan will be elected now county convicts, and the addition now
Sms to be ook upon as a matter!long. and is about to add another fif-
s m to be looked upon as a matterthrouhfar.
m&&wnqt i ty miles to the same thoroughfares

Hickson, Mcintosh: Mr. W. D. hope that you will accept the appoint-
Mathews. Flemniington; Mr. James mnent.
Huidgens. Cotton Plant: Dr. S. H. i The political outlook is most favor-
Blitch. Blitchton; Mr. Quincy Pea- able. All signs point to the fact that
cock. Dunnellon; Mr. J. T. Hutch-j this is a democratic year. but how-

ins, Romeo; Mr. T. L. Matchett.
Orange Springs: Mr. WV. P. William-
son. lake Kerr; Mr. J. W. Stevens,
Port McCoy: MNj. J. K. Priest. Eu-
reka: Hon. E. 1,. Wartmann, Citra;
Mr. A. R. Griffin. Anthony: Mr. John
Luffman. Sparr: Mr. Joho Kno-
block. Martin: Mr. S. L. Friday, Red-
dick: Hon. M. L. Payne. Fairfield;
Mr. R. D. Stokes. Gaiter; Mr. C. L.
Lucius. Levon; Mr. Alfred Proctor.
Pedro; Mr. Samuel R. Pyles. Sha-
dy: Mr. A. D. Mitchell, Summer-
field; Mr. C. A. Tremere. Belleview;
Judge Alex. Wynne, Stanton; Mr.
T. E. Pritchett. Candler; Mr.. John
T. Lewis. Moss Bluff; Col. R. F.
Rogers. Lynne; Mr. W. W. Jackson.
Electra: Mr. Thomas Richey. Ken-
drick; Mr. J. E. Adams, South Lake
Weir; Mr. John M. Graham and
Mr. James R. Moorhead, Ocala:
Dear Sirs- I have accepted the
trust committed to my hands by ex-
Governor Jennings. the nature of
which is explained in the accompany-
ing communication. Having faith in
your patriotism and loyalty to the

ever bright the indications aroe, a cer-
tain amount of funds will be necessary
for legitimate campaign purposes.
No campaign can be run altogether on
"hot air."
The committee asks that the con-
tributions be small but general. Is it
asking too much that every democrat
in your l)recinct contribute something.
I beseech you to be active and send
in the contributions so that they may
reach their destination by September
I want our county to take the, ini-
tiative, so that our faith may be
shown in our works.
The names of all (contributors will
be printed in the local press of the
county and forwarded to the commit-
What we do. let's do quickly, andi
not weary in well doing.
Hoping to have your active co-oper-
ation, I am,
Very truly yours,
chairmann Finance Committee for Ma-
rion County.

-- ,K M tThe subjoined card in a recent ER OFis- CE
S ANK HARRIIL. sue of the New York World has a The comparatively short speech (,
V. Le-vgoo.d, Busaines Manager, most pleasing sound in democratic Jacksonville, Fla.. Aug. 15, 1908. judgment dictates, that will enable W. J. Bryan, accepting the emocrati
~-- -- ---ears. It may be that "the wish is Hon. Frank Harris. Editor Ocal. Ban- you, with the co-operation of the lo- nomination for president has calle
father to the thorg'ht." but so manyI n. cai press, which has been requested attention to the national platform
^ ]democrats and reo::licans are now ,I by the democratic national commit- and speeches of ac'.iata in tiae
,.Dear Sir -T-e national democratic
Saying the same t.i:ng :hat it tdo-.-! tee to co-operate in this work, to past.
B ~look like Bry-an's ,*le.. on js a Ilore- committeee are in need of funds for niake a personal canvass and solicita- T h shortet ,i' foi',. on r.', or
gone conclusion. IL:'imate expenses of the camn- tion of funds in the various. precincis wa h^ of t1e whis in iS,,.
SWeli, anyway, here is tlih way one lPigni. They do not require, and do1 of your county, for the ise of the The il.itaorm was bri',y se, f:.t
j^ Sp^ iman sun1:- up the political bstuation in nut, expect anything like the millions Idemocratic national committee: andljl a '-ingle p'auk. t real 't.. foll'wW
Sthe New Englanai States: that will be used by the republicans, i that prompt reports be made of col-i "The con;titution, the union at.
"To the Editor of the World: They have no vast organization, with elections to the treasurer of the sa' e nfcent of the law."
"While the ponderous ;.ro)i^ of IthousandIs of men from the topmost to democratic committee, Mr. C. Fr'i John ,,Bll of Teniien-s5' a: tl:.
Yor flag and my flag. and how it flies the proclamniationiist is golfing at Hot lie lowest receiving extravagant sal- Thompson of Tampa. Florida, who hIas nominee for presi'lenr. and Eilwa
today; 2Springs anud the Worl'i is teoet; oi arties. hut they do require money to kindly consented to act as local tr'ejs- p-erett of Massachtlsetis fr vi.'
n yourland and my land and half the springoar, r' -. e that the r-mblicans o not im- urer, which will provide a system i president.
Irdaay tht- sprin-i'oarnl. poji;nr ~~~t~,t.1-1i. tapheYpbicn ono n
ose red a wnd blood red its stripes for-ion the bandI wagon. 1,: n make voi properly ,;se the vast sums put at which Florida democrats will have ; \Araham lincoln was tOi. ri',m!:'
ever gfleam;
eow white and soul white, the good a prediction which I hope you will Their ,lijlost:1 by rich men who want record of their total com'ributions .." 'h, r't')l),ilican lar'y in !'. at.
forefathers' dream"; .pa.t oi t.i'ir for future ref- to contIilin, he government of the from official sources, wl:irh is mu:ich V; i.-;;er ot a,'ltit('t' was bri.-t;
Rly blue and true blue. with stars thit ierenc". Bryan will carry five New few. T1hey' require money for th,-' desired, tornulate.1 in n lin.r.i "' at.
gleam aright, -. I.i
T grioried guidon of the day, a shel- ,England slat(e- and get a bigger vote preparation and dissemination of lit- In order tha, we m-y hav. a r,'!r wo.sL
ter through the night, in Vermont than any democratic can- erature, and for the expenses of na- from Florida by the first ,lay of Sea i was datd i'r,,m -lr:n,..i. Ill
Your flag and my flag, and oh. h.w didate since God knows when. In all tional headquarters. The finance, telmbor. I sutqgest that sur h plan as followingg is a copy of it
much it holds'! ny thirty-five years in politics I have committee hav, not yet organized, neets with yvo:r appl)ioval for persona SpringfielI Ill... May ":. I ,;"
Your land and my land secure within never seen such an uprising in New neither have they settled upon any solicitation for funds be'rated "'Sir: I accept he nomination tQnl
Its folds:
Your heart and my heart beat quicker England except perhaps that of 1S96. definite plan at this writing, at once. and that remnittances be ,ered me by the convention ove
at the sight; If the vote could be taken in August Under special directions from made to Mr. C. Fred Thompsont. which vou presilel, and of which
Sm-k bled and wind-tossed the r- Taft would not carry a single village ('hairmanN Mack to proceel as a mern- treasurer. Tanmpa, Flori.i. by thlv ,. forna!ly appj.-is ii th, le.;,.r ,'
antd blue and white;-.
TU one flag, the great flag, the flag far ,>r city where there is anyi manufac- her of tho finance committee, I am as- 28th inst., in ord-er that he mnay make .o'lrself and onh-er,. acting as a 'orn
me and you;
Oater all ele bwide. the red and touring carried on. Cut wages, no wag- sliming to designate you as my assist- his report on the 1st day of Septem- llrte of the convention tor that plir
white and blue. es. and the enhanced cost of living ant, anI shall so designate other ber to Gov. Haskili, treasurer of the e.
"--- -- are teaching the people. This may members of the state lemocratis corn- national committee. "'The declaration of principles anu
FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 1908 seem like hot air to you. bdt wait and mittee whose active interest will !oe Your acceptance, and any sugges- sentiments which accoml)anies 'il
see. OBSERVER. appreciated by the democratic nation- tion you may make will b, appreciat- letter meets my approval; an-i it shal
""-, l"Manchester, N. H.. August" al committee, as well as the finance edt. Hoping to have your hearty co- () my care not to violate or disregard
Mr. llbert Steveas has again been This kind of talk sounds mighty committee. I suggest that you desig- opratioTl, I beg to remain, it in any part.
*edad mayor of CryWtal River. good to us. We hope that Mr. Ob- nate such other assistants in the ,a- Yours very truly. "Imploring the assistant of iin
,- server is a true prognosticator. Mr. rious precincts of your county, or W. S. JENNINGS. Providence, and with due regard t
"Help is needed," says Senator Elk- Bryan. with, an excellent platform be- adopt measures of procedure in your Member of the Finance Committee, tt views and feelings of all who wer-
Ins, to save the black vote for Taft" hind him. has the republicans on the community and county as your .ood Democratic Natioual Campaign, represented in the convention-to tht
hip. and it looks very much like he ____ rights of all the states and territori.s
Admifal De wey will help design is going to route them badly. Don't ani people of the nation: to the Invh(
the new battleships., be surprised at a revolution and a Ocala. Fla.. August 17, 19'N-. cans-,. I have appointed you to aid abilityy of the constitution; and th4
*"- ~landslide. Hun. H. W. Long. Martel: Mr. Tillv! me in the work in vnr nrecinct, and n,',.'tnal union harnonv and ,,ros
Gompers is sill appealegitoctean(

!erity of all-I am most happy to co-
operate for the practical success of
'he principles declared by ttho conven-
"You;- obliged fri,-nd pndfelohw
citizen. A. LINCOLN."
There is a big diffTreunc b ,tw,-,.n
Lincoln's letter of acceptance of 1.7-
word(s and Taft's letter of 12.M"I1,
words. And it will be remembr,,d.
too. that Taft was a whole week in
boiling h;.s down-what must it have
len before the boiling proce,.s was
undertaken? But then, it must bi re-
membered also that Judge Taft had,
to flatter President Roosevelt, and it
took hard work and a long vocabulary
to do it.
Will Taft's much speaking do him
any good? There's the question. Will
Bryan's brief address win him votes?
Let us hope that it will.


"It has been said of Mr. Bryan that
he is the greatest citizen in America.
if not in the world. His greatness is
not due to patronage or the glamour
of office: not to a kingly throne or a
presidential chair. He has the power
neither to reward services nor to pun-
ish opposition. His influence is due

S... -._. .. .. .. .... -- to the Tact that he trusts the people
|The most of this road was- built by j .1,.
S The most of thiconvoni s roand twa- built n Bryan did not have to submit his l The national democratic committee a he pp trust hm btter than
,coandythenpeopl. trusthhimdbttternthan
One of the most recent and highly county convicts, and the aiition now speech to anyone for approval.1W
under contemplation will very like!%-wants $50.00o conTrited by t any other man. He embodies the
p gifts made to Mr. Bryan is an constructed in the same wav plain popleI-Ibut so far there seems spirit of our institutions an inter-
educated mule. It is said that h be constructed in the same way. A. J. I)Drexel Biddle, a Ph4lalelphia to be no great rush down into the prets the thoughts, feelings, hopes
prWt the gift most highly. If a better road can toun any- ililliomiaire, grandson of the great pockets of their jeans for the needful, and aspirations of the masses. H.
- -where in the state or the our. r Drexel. is going to star the country us combines the patriotism of Washing-
one built at less cos! withi hirtl la- ... .
There are hundred thousand one built at less co' wsee itrod la- a prize fighter. ton the statesmanship of Jefferson
Sbor, we would like to see it dotted The Monticello NwVs has almost ao iers
mmoutern votes in New York and Bry- .. itur'l tl ,rmary i,, to he heroism of tackson and universal
an wants every one of them and isOly a i J)oi Aoied t with rtj :-a Itsy st at ilit to hilanthropv of Lincoln. He posses-
planning to get then.t As to inhuman -treatmtiT .t cow- l ;n, ,,-- aSIn ays that 1 .\ pia royi H1 lr itht h, o trvti. it ,
plann ng 10 get m .11. .., ,i *i, i . <1K" w'1 ^^^" ^ to i~nv ;ht- i,'r- th, vil-t ., ] ofs tt v,,r soofth^rc\s tritti vnn.
victs, that will probably n vfpv r be ir y ,l ] ,assuming jiir"- is liion in a lllmnri i'rI ithhte\' ,iin ".a v.
'^ ^,.i i , i i i, i~~~~~~i llil o\ tnft :~petcll (if 'l-(* Ptanr1- f' 4) ~ ,r, ,, ., i. l~ i e a ih u r f v r f *ih 1
If you want to read a real good dden- --ompl.01 ) .'1lv "'it''. hip'r pt 1x1', , Bryan o .c Ta .-.ack ie>xMhi. ahlo,- na ax ; th ti a H is as I v as thie l-avest a-
ocratic newspaper you want to sub-:Ett- tior \Villiaiison, o; ay he" al .,. aii h. tho:heo,, io so. .What lb.i:
scribe for the Oeals BPntrr anOl ha, To show t1"-"L-1 c nvCI -!e; o 1- cannot I,' a lltr-,.
....r'. eho allrd his ri,,nii- t ha
your neighbors to do the same. I:It, ..a.t .:I ,I, 0' 01a .l i ., :ay "A l'orAi.L ju il ,doc.iddlt that ndl- ,h ,'( l!ts,-T ,. v n \*. K.zhoi h Pr n,' 1a -
;,;,lit) .hu a:. a-s h, c s.. l,'t- ir "it',iU.. not fisi!,, l,'Cr Usd ti''v ard iay. his o Ix- I'.'n('i i,- first i-.. I< 1 }.. ho:+. o.
Gainesville's water suppidv is ihe ,ei ,,k1 n:aZl s; .-.kT'.-. t .i | Maxs ia's av rt;.t t i i- it, ,,s -i
",i , ..f-' .'r .T. -'nt .
(q ), fa r a--
m ost pure ot an- town in the sTate. :- oit ; :> I; ; 1n1, r.':ist i;,ll. j, ;,t';ttf.'- ii aniijl s. S l : is i. l .lh ll'Vi t i U 1.
This has leen .l nionstraiet I,, Iv a ri- I ,i' 11' That ''1 a <. cent analysis.- ai vill, Sun. -. (,,.,r, i, l)1i,(l S, na',o .

The convict s ,m in (;.o r, .-',i r!. i,-.:i: (',>, iC -'^ .i' '-" it , ,, t, ,.,. ,, ". t ^,^t.'1i..i;, t t W .lWii P:n, i'hrk.,: ii 11:n i.': 2,,l ..; T H ER E A R E SEV EN
gia is as good as dead. i:ttl it,. s:, '- zi.. ;t, ;:t'. i- ',1- v; x ., ,. I i; '..14 '<-,1,f1 ,i1. Av. x-vi i. } *' w'iiy ll 'il'l.rnl:; it 'i-,hS iA
tern in Florida is not f,'4i1. .-1"1,,.1i i' --,,.i ,'.,,, ,. , ,,i ,- -i,'w Ba, i' s .'IT \. ] xx t, "" ';,, ',- -
well.-Pensacola .Journal. iiII I n n 10 ,' ,,,,2 ,' K a P *n i 1inn i ,h.. ., ,. 1 1 ,: ''-





- I





The 'Tallabasee Sun of la.r w-pk
rakes exception r, our crii:.-m of
its position for an extra session It.
in effect, says that the cash in the
treasury is not really cash-that it is
made up of requisitions, etc.. "cover
ing various cash advances, mostly to
counties to pay jurors and witnesses."
The ediltor of the Index does not lay
claim to being a bookkeeper, but he
submits that. if the Sun is correct.
the treasurer of the state is not fur-
nishing a true statement of conditions
to the people. We musr believe in
the honesty of Billy Knott-until he
himself, over his signature, tells the
people of the state that his reports
n.t^ it-( Tv* h -:I t. rk1^ A--l /*

are- u L tt I1t. Lny si.ow.--LaKe tCity


Th,, papers of the stat, are very
geneomrally noting the fact rhar Col. J.
F. Sb-rwooi. 'torl,-rl-- of the Live
Oak: Democrat, was in reality Ross
Franklynn Mc('corrck. The Ind-x
knew Mr. Sherwood inrir&',ato'-, and
can assre o-,r t):'ethrn third i" was
:l,,r,,ly a rmatt.-r of "yoIthh .i in-iiscre-
:on i that frc,'ed a (han., of name.
I Tb.. whV ,l rri, r(' wai s aii r.iP'W sC-
* tB d M r. t':)-r'.-(l T T
Ahis oll heXa- to)
I,,. x.Xl.r-'.r ,,l. + ve-y t; <'!s!ts'' )on 0 T:.I-
^ liCIiat!1 \v -s horion-: j;3!: t ire
is Ino n',eson for his UL ir-inz rL y.f
,Pinion hl .-li ,,f hisi >,y his f. ,:.;: ,.,. ;-.
-( o'iT I ,1,
ci l .'......l^> ; Vi, iia -V[Ill-i"t-
('iry ltix.n \



His Hands were a Solid Mass, and
Disease Spread All Over His Body
-In Four Days the Child was
Entirely Cured-Mother Strongly


"One day w,- noticed that nur I' :.0
boy was all brok-n out with ir. t:nl
sor,. We fir t notie-! it tan hi. ,.,.,
handed. His hands weft n,.It al
then, and we didn't think anv'h ag
lperiout would result. But th*e n.-xti ,y
we heard of the 'uti'ura te'm..-ii', -..
so gIod for ic'hling K f ,r *'.. t... .tl
thought I wuhild gpt th-,',. B' "hu.
time th. disea.-"' had .Iprt-ail a! 'v*r h i
boixiy. and i, hantl. 4 .r' r' i,.t'irig ^*iC
Ssolid mna& 4f thi.4 it, hriln went to th* dr(i ug t,'r," an-i ",r< !iao
a hox of ('uiticiira .Soap andl ,,r,. to.x ./'f
C('itic'ira Ointment, and trhi, n!ht I
*tripp,'dl my little h',,v arid tk tk
Cuti'uira S',ap anid luk,wa-rn watr and.
wa-4hfl him '.ll. Th.rn I drir-dI hinm
with a ,-,ft oath tow'. anrit tok tb,.
C'ii,',ira Ointm'nt and r,,* -.;,.,n
thorouighlv with it. I dlid thi4 .a*.0 y
ev,'nting h'f,r, [ ;*it him to b'ui ant :n
three or four nnmht, hie Wna *ntiriv
ciurd. Yu have my pernmii.n to
S'lbl'sh thist 'eau-,*a anvtipdy who ,,uif-
erd as my bahl)v ldid ought to know of
the ('utic'vira lb'me'dip4. I will qvurly
and gladly mo-,mrr-nd tha (' Remedies,. for th.-y are a oiwand to all
suffering with skin diawamee. Mmr. Frank
Donahue. 208 Frenm rut St., K.&ok U,
Ind., Sept. 16, 1907."

Ahid Blackheads Prevented and
Cured by Cuticura. *
Gently smear the faeo with C0tin ra
Ointment. the great Skin Cure. bhut de)
not rub. Wash off the Ointment inm fiv
minutes with Cuticura Soap and hot
water and omtinui to bathe the faoc
fret v fv 'r some minutes. Repeat morn-
intg and evening. At other timen us
hot water and Cuticura Soap for batb-
ing the face as oft.n as agreeable.
COMnpil ExternAt an4t Internal Tr't emt tr
Every Humor of Infants, children. &d Adulim
consimt.1 of Cttltirs ,ap <23e oto (iv'sM the 9l
(iti-itrs Ointmpnt 0P 4) t, ail the 9Skn.
C'utr itir Rpwivnl t (50,- ).or in the rmraofr bomm'e
CoitTal Pills 25-. per vial of 50to Purify thr Bwoxj
8S'l throuthut the w;rld. Pott*r Drua & CMi.
!-n sS Prnnp. Ctro uton. n& 5u
aW-Mailld Free. Cnclaurz Bout on Skin Dotam-







I One of the most convincing proofs e te as-wek
Mr Bymn. eechnf conincng roof ________The orange crop is coming apace.
Mr. Bryn's speech of ceptance isof the profit-paymg worth of Florida The weather of the last five weeks
&W droitlad cautious. For thelPhosphate lands and mines is the J. N. Stripling Says That Mantle of Shame Covers Chubb'sha c tr tr t in a the
111t part it is made up of indisputa. truth, that no stocks or shares in any
ble PrOPOsitOS.--New York Times. phosphate mining company are listed; Face Whenever He Comes Out of Joseph Lee's Office. i higher the temperature the bett-.
M a oi i for sale in any of the exchanges in ___ Men competent to judge estimate the
Mr. Bryana's notification srech will either domestic or foreign countries. T rp inHds strict at about the same
give unqualified pleasure to all sober- and the further fact that in every There will be at least two full-fledg- He remarked: "The idea of Joe Lee as yast year and some equally well
thinking pople w dsire that the newspaper of recognized worth we ed republican state tickets in the field making Chubb and two or three oth- qualified say it will be less. All are
democratic party s hall not only find stocks of bonds and gold. silver Florida asking for votes at the No- er men come up here and nominate (now agred, however, that the fruit

achieve success but deserve it.-and copper and other mined metals member election, themselves for state offices is the; .
a c h i v e u c c s s b u t d e s r v e ~ t. .... a n I n ~ ; l s e l c t i n, i s s umr e d l argt e si ze s w i l beamr. n d
Charlotte Observer. and investments being advetised and Just as a piece of news for the en- most absurd thing of all the ridiculous assumed large sizes will be more
Oea ov-! beggingly hawked for sale every-' lightenment of those who did not things Joe Lee has ever done yet. plentiful than last year. During the
Over and over again. incisively and where, while such, money-grabbing know that there are many republicans "It is to laugh. Joe Lee knows thatirl shipping season 96. 112 and 126
with merciless force, Mr. L ryan pr capitalists as J. Hull. J. Ogden Ar- in the tate it may be said that none he has about reach the end of his sizes were very scarce. 01 t for-
sents the evidence that thE peoplii mour. the Swifts. thei Bradlleys. and of the candidates are duplicated, rope and on the face of things it looks ner frequently not more than a box
are not ruling; power is in some un- others of the great profit-making In-' Although it has been nearly a week like he is trying to see how big a fool or two woul be found in a lot of 55'
.,een and constitutional hands.-p-hij- 1 vestors of the earth, are 1-tting every ost everybody has forgotten that he can make of poor Chubb. fie xes. Of course, when large
adelphia Rwvcrd. i-er*oSyh."EeytieIseehbbcm
*epi Rod kind of mining stocks go begiring-- the Joseph E1. Lee wing of the party "Every time I see Chubb comesz are scare they are in demand.
It t leaving them severely alone, and to' met in solemn conclave and nominat- sneaking out of the government build- and( at an advance in prices, anl the
It must be admitted that he exhib- tho indiscriminate proletariat, while ,'i .John M. ('hney for governor. That ing when Joe Lee has made him come rule works the other way just the
ited in this initial utterance of his they plt ,v,rvy dollar they can oh- stands, up. I can see his face flush and his en-o press the price of large
campaign a hitherto unsusp,-cte(i pow- taiti into Florida phosphate lind. Anl) by this time everyone in the tire countenance is covered with a sizes when ar i exces of the
er of restraint, which well becomes Nine years ago I claimed tind slate. except the gentleman himself, mantle of shame, deman.
him as the candidate for the chief ex-'surtace indications ot petrolum in has forg,)te? that at St. Augustine, "Honestly, in their faction they It is doubtful if large sizes will ever
ecutive oce. -S. Louis Post-Dis- Florida. just of and near n.y last February the branch of the g. have not enough decent republicans be Produced in such quantities as they
patch. Rosel;ank plantation. near I)unn,!- p.. known &-; the "Outs" and comrn- to nominate for offices without namn- were a few years ago. The tendency
S* Ion. The claim created a furore of ;,sed ,ntiirvix of men who were not Ing those who already hold federal of th tfrui trees is to produce greater
Mr. Bryan's speech, of acceptance excitement in Florida and very large, holding felera1l positions and without appointments, numbers of diminished size as they in-
means that under his militant leader- tracts of land wre bought near Bush- regard to rac:,-. color or l)revious con- "All the white people in the state crease in age. A large percentage of
ship the democratic party will makenell. in Sumier county. and Citronelle dition of servitude bolted and set up are lauguhng at them and all the ne- the groves of southern California are
a vigorous, aggressive campaign from iu Citrus county, and in other ec- a ticket of its own. groes are making fun of them, to. between the ages of 1 and 25 years.
beginning to end. It is encouraging. ItJions of Florida. These locations This Licketr is headed by Mr. W. C. except a. few who go around to Joe and many of them are producing a
stimulating. It is on the high level of werr sel'teit by oil fieldi experts, and lodges of Tallahassee. Lee.'s church." reat quantity of fruit that will pack
a great occasion and a great oppor- three oil wells were bored, one at This ticket will also stand. On the Official Ballot from 150 to 250 per box. Each year-
ttuity.-Buffalo Courier. Bushnerll, oue near Crystal River and It may be observedI that none of Colonel Stripling said there was no if the crop is an average one-they
^* Ione near Citronelle. just south of and the candidates on the Hodges ticket doubt whatever that the ticket nom- will produce less of the so-called large
Mr. Bryan's speech ot acceptance very near my Rosebank plantation- hold office under the present admin- inated at St. Augustine and headed siz so that te supply must come
presents further evidence that be i I and all three of these wells were plug- istratiou. by W. C. Hodges of Tallahasse,- would from the young, vigorous groves.
playing in this campaign the best pol- ged. Mr. John W. Pearson, one of Col. J. N. D. Stripling of this city go on the official ballot. With the old groves eliminated from
itics of his life. In form the speech the principal oil explorers in Floridla. was one of thie leaders of this wing "The national committee and the te production of big sizes, it is doubt-
is almost a model of this variety of who was practically hopelessly broke of the party and is probably the most national convention recognized Joe ful if there is ever again such an ex-
campaign production.-Detroit Free just prior to this oil excitement, insti- prominent man in it. Lee's office-holding crowd, but the cess as to seriously depress the price.
Pres. |gated or begun on my initiative, .just Colonel Stripling left at noon yes- rank and file of the party have no Thee observations, however, are bas-
S nine years ago. is mining phosphate terday on the Clyde line steamer, part or parcel With them and will ed tn the average crop. If it is very
Comparison of the cadidate's no- very big now. and we read in the [Apache, for the north, to spend a vaca- vote for the Hodges ticket. This ap- light, naturally the sizes would be
Utcatio day addresses will result, press dispatches that he owns :,I0 tion of two or three weeks, and just plies to negroes as well as to white larr and ould doubtless be excs-
we think, to the advantage of Mr. Bry- acres of thet best stock-farmi lanils in before he sailed he made a few re- voters, Joe Lee having been recogniz- sie in quantity.-Sn Bernardno
Ma, whose square and unequivocal Missouri. Do people anywhere, onn marks in an informal, off-hand way ed by the national committee as the Su
statement of his position, logical ar- earth, outside. of Florida, grow wealth about the other wing of the republi- official head of the party in this state.
gument, and firm but temperate tone equal to vast p)hos!ite mining plants can party in Florida. but he hoas no following except a few FLORIDA ORANGES DROP
abould produce a favorable effect the and 30-'"s-acre stock-tarm. in Mlissou- In speaking of the two wings of the federal office-holders.
country over.- -New Orleans Times- ;ri, costing, hundreds of thousands of party, the casual reader must not get "Say. I am sorry for poor Chubb." Walter I. Preston of J. H. Preston
Democrat. dollars, by boring duster or non-pro- the present condition of republicanism If Col. Stripling's prophecy proves & Co. of Providence. who operate
* S during oil wells? mixed upl wiii the state of affairs that to be true and the Hodges ticket gets large orange groves in th vicinity of
Mr. Bryan's speech of acceptance is And now we find people from Illi- obtained a few years ago. on the official ballot, it will have to .... ... e m. ,

a strong one. It is a speech which
will have a powerful influence in the
campaign. It is calculated to reach
the hearts and consciences of the
people. It doesn't wander Ill over the
democratic platform as the speech of
Mr. Taft wanders, over the republi-
can platform. It is short and to the
point--Savannah News.
0 *
Mr. Bryan's speech to the notifica-
tion committee yesterday is highly
4 creditable to him. and must be grat-
ifying to the country It is full of in-
spiration to his party. The question
of the present campaign is "Shall the


all over th, peninsular of Florida-
buying every available acre of "cut-
over." denuded of forest, land at the
beggarly price of $1.35 per acre. Are
the land owners of Florida mostly
big fools?
In every sample of pebble phos-
phate analyzed by Dr. R. R. Snow-
den of Lakeland he has found traces
of petroleum. The simple truth Is
that the capillary attraction brings
this petroleum up out of the earth to
the surface. Practically all of it that
reaches the upper strata of sand or
other burden, on amount of its ex-
treme porosity is speedily evaporat-

Was Always Split
There has always been a rent In the
Florida republican party just like that
which split the veil in Solomon's tem-
ple, but heretofore one faction wanted
all jobs to belong to white men. and
this was termed the Lily White
crowd: the oth*r faction desired to
whack up jobs with the colored boys
in the trenches and longed for the
whites and blacks to go marching
through all the relations -f life, side
by each-"two by two, like the ele-
phant and the kangaroo." These were
termed the Hutickelberries and Cream.
Some called this wing the black and

get there by way of a mass meeting or
by petition.
Landed in Band Wagon
It Is noticeable that several of the
Outs hastily jumped into the Joe Lee
band wagon as soon as Lee was recog-
nized at Chicago as being the whole
thing in Florida.
Several men who bolted at St. Au-
gustine to beat the band were at the
Joe Lee convention in this city a few
days ago. Among these were such
well known white men as George E.
Gay of Palatka, and others.
In the event of Taft's election it is
said that the St. Augustine break will

people rule?" This is the issue. Mr. ed. because of the penetrating influ- tan gang and facetiously said there be forgiven.
Bryan relies upon the people of the ence of the sun's rays on the earth's were not enough white folks in it to Anyway, it seems sure that there
country for his election. Mr. Taft de- surface. Andti on account of tl den- cut any ice. will be two republican candidates for
pends upon the money of the corpora- sity of the clayey, fossilized stratus But the war has no olnger carried governor in Florida and the more san-
tions for his success. "Choose ye bearing phosphates-the affinities of into Africa. The jobs are the thing guine predict that there are enough
this day whom you will servt."- oil-some of the petroleum is retain- now. and the two factions may best republican voters in some precincts
Charleston News and Courier. ed in the matrix stratas, and always be known by the terms. Outs and Ins. for both candidates to get a vote.
* found by the chemist who looks for But to return to what Colonel And Col. John Temple Graves is yet
To be able to stand squarely on it. One of the most successful oil Stripling said: to be heard from.-Times-17nion.
three great and exclusive pledges for field finding experts known rode with
the purification an-i extension of pop- me in a buggy for days in p-ninsular ,llsboroluii worth? THE LINOTYPE MACHINE
ular government was to have. in the Florida four years ago. and repeat- \Vhar ti- ,(tls these land-owning
matter of sp.-eche.., a signal a-lvan- edly said to m.. "On account of being rai ,- i notpe and I are friends
advat: ll he igh laitue. nd vit. etrynoralsThe Linotype and I are friends,
tage. This advantage Mr. Bryan has in th. right latitude, and with every I., Floria Eildorado? I would Our partnershipp is great;
not nio-ely embraceod, t.ut adorned, known recognized surface indlicatiom. :'z-th" -,(-n .\i:.rhiia. Levy. Marion. I tell her all the breezy new.-
In felicity of ianig;Aago. victor. c.m- iFlorida promises soon to be the grt-at- ('i ru. Pa.'(.< Polk, Hill-borough andi She puts it into plate
pac'ness anI pictu'esquene-s. as w..llIes' oii-l'odicin mtrrV in the )w,.-o1 coi n"-- in Florida than to
as in keen anua1V."i- ,0n4i effectivt ar'i.:- known w,.rld' ,)wu all of (, o].ia, the Carolinas. I touch her on the tender nerv.
meant. he has iv,:, Mr. Ta:t an oi- I d ~ ,iclar- h..r has ltn n found )il. i,,ii. ani.,. i fact. al -f the -nit- She answer ver. call
ject lesson in v. : c:u :.i ,, --nr p-ri ,. in a wi! I,.r,! in Flor- P tom and A as I t. h, hatI .
oent ought to le.--Ri wvnt mgh i)'''ulli.-ri ((-' )f The MSjslli Sib lot.;-the10 le-ttors %-,,
Dispatch tuV lin it', te fi,,s, Is a,, a 1ny :.' wi!in t,. 't years Ihie. ,.n:I:, woi Id\
* Ittlti in tih, l~ t>i, Swtfh.S" wi n-v.
R e c ti z n i z in '..e t ei l ': i l ,. : I ,l i I 'i kl i , f ;I#o ', .. a ,I it ',V I,. 'r i .A1,)! i l f l'] l y .t' t h nrv \ 1 t e .<.
played )iv Mr. ,\Iy iI tl.K ,i,'li\, j \il t 1 .i i%1i V. P SnIIl ]t. H i i a ca s, d Sit road ia ':i fi
an(-e. Th,, XX(,l' l l tm1l:--" i''M.,'*..*, !' sialn :It1 ; ;it ti; a I [ .11 >,\, u ,i4.iii.,,s X\,, al t le,,u a ii t
thI n i i.^ n a L - .- ^ a ; H ^ '. .- i i^ .-i. dh,..i ; ,, ,^ :;, ,i;.,,: + x;:,;,> t,, ,,,,.il att tt! ,

sy opi.s)) o" raTh,:" Ii..' *: ]."'. aU e t" i (1'. r "l,'! :'d t iT ''ne' ', iit" I 1 A. lI \'i 8 lii. 1 ;:. lx, tI
Lis \i,-w.v on tile' qu.'T i.;- "i-ich l';i *- '* ^~ :, h .' i r, .,t ;p .',1'> : F'' ,;,i :: '', i"'.-. :t andi Xa l ,s nT 'xt Sh, ji z,.< I kp,,, W ^\ a,. A.
certain to ,'nzaat'' ,;!'t71i's ltd1- i 1 .al h! di:i: 'i, ., ,'* t '.v> \ ad I chall'i- f i in \ibi si:'1I> 1.' X i i
ing the canppain^ T'n, i> iun this \\Vht .J] ',," t!, l;ti.- ;, tii,,e 11--" :;T wh ,,r, to, :,,! ,, e 8'il'lt I SliC i-^ *':' c .i 7.iz. .,-
op.-in! ti }n,,,i T,.'.k, ,i' nxi0i'lvl\ h n'nini and Th,, 1b,.h or fpie.til ,- 1 i ,
-._ -,-.... .. ,_ ..... i.. ,, .... ,;. 'i ,},,: _o r~i- .'('** l )p^.1 in ; 1.,: s\ II n- ic P.itt an;tll- lF i ,- ; ... . .. .. ... ... .. ..

aiiumpta, was recently asKed by a re-
porter of the New York Prodice News
for an opinion in regard to the reduc-
tion of freight on fruits and vegeta-
bles from Florida. Mr. Preston said
the reduction should be 20')15c. per
box, but as he had not been officially
notified of the decision he was not
fully posted so as to give an opinion-
He was also asked in regard to crop
conditions in Florida. He replied:
"Regarding the condition of fruit
and vegetable crops in our immediate
vicinity, there is no doubt that our
situation would be about the same
as other growers in our neighborhood.
Early this spring we anticipated a
crop that would turn out between 90,-
000 to 110,000 boxes of oranges and
grapefruit, but we have hai very dry
weather all through the spring and
summer, more so than we have had
for the last few seasons. The conse-
quence is that a great deal of the
fruit has dropped and we feel as
though we have lost fully 25 per cent.

of the fruit in that way and we do not who is to furnish the witnetes to
count on over 75.,00 boxes of fruit on make good his charg..- Palatka
all our groves, which include those, News.
on the Manatee river. St. Petersburg This is the same LeHFardy who.
division, and also in and around the luring Marion count y's wet or dry
vicinity of Tampa. W. Ithini-k about caipaiin. wrote, q'iite' a od deal for
everybody in ouIr sIetion has the publicition (ion th'- s ubj,.t .Ju)11de
sanmei story to tll." Rowton I)it him inndl.r $",',, bond f)or
j appit':aranc' h'foi)r, th,. irand j1 jury -
Y ,'s th ,, sam t. m in I. l h "w rote
ING OFFICE JOB PRESS t t t el' 'rhbio
jtt,, .%, m i p," 1)ipl t~l h a l ip r h ,,ob ilio nt
____ ~~~~~it it t!. shrw y p d h '"jr itiow
'! n \\V i];\Iiaii A \\'!V f II 11 0 I: let i*' le 't 1 s tI -' h ag
M v a ^ > . I n l . ;. . l], ,1 xw a t' I l t ; t *'q ; ,i rl + .,! ^ i t h t ^ l h a l-
: , , . ,; , ,.' : tr f > ; l o \ \ "! I IIPv l ',** :i .i r H .
,,; I .lf" l ( l'o';i1 *'" i ':; i, i; P a -

; ;! ;! t t \ "... i , I' i S i '
!," ,'.: i a !'* ;,i.:... i . ...- CELERY ACREAGE AT SANFORO
!i .. :,''. , ,.:, l. ,- I T :' '.'* ,1 ".T t t r ri,',
< i, ,. : ". ;, \ ... , ,-i. w ill I,# ,1 -,' -, 1 to
?i I A X ;it t '. .. t 7 I i t' i -' r I, ', c "* '. i 'r i -* l l h i t f l S a n -
r 'irlx v t" f ri.>n i',- i !,;, r:-i +,,,.r ;''"* ..;..,'\ dlis'iir t T h i.; --' tiolI in -


The session of conference was eaM-
ed. The appointments had been rea
our He was transferred. His mew
field was far away, a long move. and
a strange land awaited him. The
household goods packed, boxes, ban-
-dies and barrels marked, and in the
car: the little parsonage, with bar*
floor and curtainless windows, was
empty and silent. All the neighbors
had come in and said good-bye, warm
hand-clasps and kisses of affectionate
farewell had been given, and with
face wet with tears, the faithful wife
with her husband, slowly turned to-
I ward the cemetery Th, day was
fast declining and th,' s'i'iligh. fallng
when they paid the !ist visit to the
sleeping place of !heir dlarling ,lead.
The deepening shadows were their ;
the white tonb)ston,.. tlike seutinela.
kept silent watch ,w t'r th, slumber-
ing luist: the withered gra-ses. faded
andl gray. now bending tin-ter the
touch of gentle awlitunfn breezes, drap-
ed the humble graves. Low town the
eastern sky. (he gathering
lay, and slowly up the concave Ligh
sent Its billows of gloom. No moon
nor friendly star peered through, nor
ray of light was there; but far up the
western sky a golden glory .pread. and
even down to its silvery rim the mel-
low light, tender and beautiful, flung
blessings upon them: while one lovely
star. from its setting of gold and crim-
son. among the clouds, gave them its
cheering smile The time is flying.
the last fond day at home is done.
and the. must soon be far away ln
this holy place-with God's evening
light and friendly shadows all about
them. they knee! among the graves
of their children, and pray. The sun-
set glories bring to them fond assur-
ance of a better, a brighter future.
while the gathering darkness out yon-
der speaks to them of sorrows left
behind. The roar and murmur back
yonder is but the busy city. closing
the toil and struggles of another day.
Fires are failing in the furnaces, O
clatter of weary hoofs upon the streets
is ceasing. The hoarse note of the
mill whistle has sounded, the evening
bells have rung. and the clock in the

bell-- have - and t-- e-- lock a"In the
tower has struck six.
How blessed the thought of rest at
last from the din of life and toil; of
quiet release from exhausting cares
and conflict. All about as are tombs.
the silent stones beneath whose shad-
ows lie buried the mortal part of

we love. and here we pray
The sinking sun leaves


down thile west one golden ray of
blessed light, and faith follows on to
reach the coming morning. When far
away in another field of service God's
sunshine shall come again, his abid-
ing peace shall fill the soul and heav-
en will be nearer.-Rev. J. W. Bing-
ham. in Florida Christian Advocate.

The sheriff's office on Wednesday
arrested C. A. LeHardy. the central
Lemon street grocer, and late unsuc-
cessful candidate for county tax as-
sessor. on the charge of selling liquor
in a dry county. The charge ww
made by Chief of Police P. M. Hagaa.





the people of the south, and this has
beea obtained through its excelleat
--mgem-eat, its Incomparable policy
matacts and Its methods of fair
ea Proof of this is manifested
t Me large volume of busluess
de, over $4,000,000 of insurance
having bee- written to date.
IT m company is particularly identi-
Sed with Jacksonville on account of
f home office being located in this
dt, bat its name is rapidly becom-
% well known in other sections be-
@6es Jacksonville and the state of
Florida. Only recently entrance was
Me into the state of South Carolina,
after the company was thoroughly in-
vestigated, approved and granted a
bensme by the insurance commission-
er of that state. A strong agency force
has been organized in the "Palmetto
State" and the company I winning
its way against its strong competitors
for business there. Preliminary pre-
parations have already been made for
te company to enter several other
states in the near future.
trong Financial Showing
A semi-annual statement as of June
Sth has Just been rendered, showing
the Flirda Life to be in a most flour-
king condition in every r-spt. It
M -assets, including stocks, bonds
SL first mortgage, amounting to
187,000; also a surplus to policy
bnhders, amou"ti'k to $134,000. A
artrmg feature of this statement is to
the effect that the couipaiy has $3.60
amets for every dollar of liability to
policy holders. This showing is, in-
4eed creditable, and is not only a
kb compliment to the Florida Life
IM-suranee Company, but it means
N mch for Florida, for Jacksonville and
t e south.
M. D. Johnson, the company's pres-
leRt, has long been identified with
I successful captains of industry of
S this section, and his name is synon-
S yomus with that which means pro-
gres and prosperity in connection
w ith all his undertakings. In 1899 he
alg*ised the Peninsular Industrial
Insurance Company in the face of
d ire opposition. His principal asset
Mten was a thorough knowledge of the
Insurance business, coupled with In-
domitable courage, perseverance and
a determination to succeed. This
company, of which he is now presi-

dent, has a premium income of over
$I10.000 a year. and is considered one
of the strongest industrial insurance
companies in the entire south.
Successful Business Men
The officers of the Floridla Life are
1*1 ,_ 1_ _

hit 'em, cold or hot, rain or sun, it
makes no difference. I work my roads
with overseers, as the law directs. If
"Clod Hopper" is in doubt of this, let
him read the Banner next December.
"Tax Payer" is advised that we are
not paving the streets of Ocala, but
we are trying to improve that which
belongs to the county. The county
happens to own a certain lot of land
on which the jail is built. There is
a street running by it which also be-
longs to the county. In the Faid street
is a low basin, holding water when it
rains. We are going to raise and
harden this place. We have made
arrangements with the city council to
harden their part.
"Tax Payer" is further advised that

the law compels

boards of county

commissioners to pay back half of
the road tax paid by incorporated
towns or cities to improve streets
with; the other half is used to build
or improve roads; so you can see
that Ocala is paying a lot of taxes that
go in that direction.
If I am not mistaken, there is a
hard road built nearly to Anthony.
Don't you get the benefit of that in
going to Ocala? When your turn
comes, it will be built further on.
Gentlemen, you have no grounds for
your criticism. Won't you be reason-
ably sure in the future that you have
cause for complaint before you shoot
at us, and then get out of ambush into
the open, and say what you have to
say over your own signatures.


The Appeal to Reason asks this
pertinent question:
"The next president will have the
naming of four judges of the supreme
court who are to hold their jobs for
life. Do you imagine either of the
Bills would appoint a member of the
working class, or a man who does not
believe in injunctions?"
But in the name of reason we want
to know the class that has ever used
injunctions more than labor unions?
Do they not enjoin every time they
send a "walking delegate" to the em-
ployer or manufacturer and by threats
os posting as "unfair to organized la-
bor," to blacklist and drive him out
of posting as "unfair to organized la-
d(late and restrain?
Is that kind of a court that pro-
ceeds to try. convict and sentence the
accused without even the mockery of
a trial and without his presence or

Le Jeune of Geanerette, La.
All the having a month's education-
al vacation through the north. They
first visited Chicago, then Detroit and
Buffalo. Last week they spent four
days among the Thousand Islands.
During next week they expect to stay
in New York. They are stopping at
the Hotel Regent, Seventieth street
and Broadway.-World.


A day or two ago we made mention
of a newspaper printed at Suva, Fiji,
the Western Pacific Herald, which a
traveler from New Zealand gave to a
gentleman in Ocala, who in turn gave
it to us.
The Herald has a corps of neighbor-
hood correspondents, the same as the
majority of newspapers in this coun-
try, and in scanning the columns of
the same we were struck with the fol-
lowing marriage notice, and as mar-
riages are always interesting the one
under consideration, perhaps, will be
quite so.
The letter to the Herald is from
Upper Dreketi, and is under date of
May 18, 1908.
The correspondent says:
"Doloko had a triple wedding on
the 16th, and great was the feasting
1thereat. Three sons on the one side
married to three daughters on the
other, in the one act as it were, is a
big round-up in two families."
Now, there is nothing particularly
striking nor exceptional about that,
for it not frequently, but it sometimes
occurs that we have triple marriages
in neighboring families in this coun-
try, but note what follows. The cor-
respondent goes on to say:
"The united ages of the six falls a
couple of years under fifty (?) but
there's nothing like an early start."
How old must have been the young-
est of these couples?


Mr. C. W. Hicks, a large orange
grower of Sutherland, has "hit the
nail on the head" when it comes to
killing white fly eggs and the white
fly itself.
This office is in receipt of several
orange and grapefruit leaves that
have been sprayed with Mr. Hicks'
discovery. The leaves show unusual
signs of white fly eggs, and are cov-
ered on the outside with the usual
black substance. The under side of
thp leaves have the effg on. and UDOn


THE S. A. L.


ISIA UFE To the Editor Ocala Banner: The New Orleans State. one of the

GROWING FASTI In the Banner of August 14th inst.. daily papers of New Orleans, recently
There appeared two articles, one from gave a beauty contest and sent a num-
i"Clod Hopper" and one from "Taxib j er of the prettiest girls in the Cres-
"--or-- C-mPql yi Paver," in which they scored the cent City to New York as L result of
I m-t o.N
AT M a-a ;county commissioners for omission of the contest, and they all attended
MWL"W aW-Utet I duty and commission of wrong doing. "DaIly's Theater" in a body, and be-
If those gentlemen had posted them- fore the first act in a play entitled
FUR BILLIONS OF BUSINESS selves a little before rushing into the "Girls," won the admiration of the
j newspaper they would have had no audience.
EMI-ANNUAL STATEMENT OF! reason for their hasty action, and the Their chaperones. Mrs. Jefferson
COMPANY SHOWS STRENGTH ipoor county commissioners would Davis Weir, a southern writer, and
- ,not have been accused of partisan ac- Mrs. Marie Brovost. wife of Senator
Sotions. However, that their minds Brovost of Louisiana, did their best
mnomena1 Progres of Company Due
toItsExlen t Po Comp n- may have rest, I will answer them in to shield the girls from embarrassing
t It Excellent Polces and Con-detail gazes. but somehow the girls were
oervative Management- Company Some time ago Mr. William Lucius not able to stay in the background.
Lerit oyal Spport of Hme Folks advised the board that certain gentle- "Of course we wanted to." drawled

%The phenomenal progress of the men's fences were so close to the road one handsome young woman with just
florida Life Insurance Compaay and that it was almost impossible to a hint of a smile.
the large volume of business being scrape the road, and among them was The party arrived in this city on
dm by that institution is attracting Mr. Taylor's. We requested them to Wednesday evening. It consists of
widepread attention throughout the move their fences further in, for the Elsie Bruning of New Orleans, who
Oth, and on every hand there can above reason, and no other. "Clod won Vie first prie, a $200 ring; Adie
be heard words of praise for this home Hopper" asks where will we stop, etc. Muelling, also of New Orleans, who
meafy. No man will have to move his fence, won a similar prize; Geneva Which-
The Florida Life has entered upon except in such cases as above stated, ard of Golfsort, Miss.;- Angele- de
Its third year with the very brightest and then only when it becomes neces- Ceur of New Iverna, La.; Leola How-
p aspects, and its achievements dur- sary. He asks why we wait until the ard of New Orleans, and Florence
lg that period under the able man- rainy season to work the roads and Lyde of Loy Pond, Miss. There were
agent of M. D. Johnson, president, why have we quit advertising for seal- four other bashful ones who wouldn't
sited by an ellcieat corps of ol- ed bids for overseers, etc. I am una- tell their names.
ns, and a strong and influential ble to say when the other commis- But after blushing profusely they
brd of dIrectors, is a matter of fa- sioners have their roads worked. As finally said that they were Elsie Con-
vwraMe commeat. The oamany has for myself, I am net confined to any rich, Clementire Perez and Loretta
Se emd an a -d mnral nuort of certain season--as they need it, we Daude, all of New Orleans, and Helda

The north
world like it
the Potomac,
the northern
berating this

is behaving for all the
had moved this side of
and for which behavior
newspapers have been
section for the past

quarter of a century. Capt. Hains,
when his home was ruined and deso-
lated by his friend, at a fcstal gath-
ering, emptied his revolver into his
friend's body with almost malignant
pleasure. He killed him the same as
he would have killed a rattlesnake,
and puts up the plea of the "unwrit-
ten law."

There is hardly a first rate farm in
all the south that would not be better
off if it had a few stands of bees.
These tireless little workers are of
vast benefit as polenizers among
many paints, and there is something
about the home with bees near it
that the home without these little


Of Application for Tax Ded Under
Section 8 of Chapter 494. Iaws

Tallahassee. Fla., Aug. 15. 190S.
To the Editor Ocala Banner:
Dear Sir-The commissioners are
sending you herewith copies of re-
ports of F. P. Damon. inspecting engi-
neer of the commission, relative to
condition of track from Baldwin to
Dade City, on the S. A. L. Ry. The
commissioners thought ihis might be
of interest to your readers.
Yours very truly,
* *
Tallahassee, Fla., 13, 190S.
Hons. R. Hudson Burr, Chairman.
John L. Morgan, Newton A. Blitch,
Railroad Commissioners, Tallahas-
see, Florida:
Gentlemen-I give below a report
of the condition of the track of the
Seaboard Air Line Railway trom Bald-
win to Dade City, from notes taken
from the rear end of a passenger
From Baldwin to about three miles
south of Ocala the track is laid with
68 and 70 pound rails; between Bald-
win and Orange Heights there are a
good many places where the allign-
ment is bad. This seems to have been
caused by rails having been laid with
joints too close, and not enough al-
lowance has been made for expansion
-the hot weather during the summer
months expanding the rails would
cause the kinks shown in the allign-
ment. This will all probably be put
in good line a little later when the
hot weather has passed.
The curved line near Highland is in
good surface and line, and f.hows bet-
ter allignment that most of the track
on tangents. There has been consid-
erable work done on the road recent-
ly, in surfacing track and renewal of
ties, and this work is being contitn-
ued. There are now ties distributed
along the roadbed and in piles along
the line of road sufficient to complete
all renewals. From near Orange
Heights to the end of the 70-pound
rails, about three miles south of
Ocala, the track is good. It is in good
surface and line with. the exception of
a few places where ties are distribu-
ted for renewals, and are now being
put in the track. All tie renewals are
being kept up.
From the end of the 70-pound rails
near Ocala, to Dade City, the track is
laid with 60-pound rails. While this
does not ride as smoothly as the track
with the 70-pound rail, it is mostly in
good surface and line. The exceptions
are between the end of th-e 70-pound
rails and Santos, and at some other
places, very nearly all of which have
ties distributed along the roadbed for
renewals. A great many ties have
been put in the track recently, and
renewals are being continued.
Trestles show in good condition, and
that all necessary repairs are being
kept up.
Yours respectfully,
Inspecting Engineer.

41 1 II VI I if IT VW ICJL I p.-. - ,- -- Jr -
of Florida has had frequent occasion
to point out the governor's mistakes. I
The exceptions are those papers so
very closely connected with the gov-
ernor that they readily subscribe to
the doctrine that the "king can do no
All the rest are corporation papers,
without benefit of clergy.
The governor objects to the oft-re-
peated assertion that he has spent
more than half of hWs term of offce
outside of the state-wanderlust, his
friend L'Engle calls his particular
form of disease.
Notwithstanding the objection the
fact remains, though to mention it
makes a newspaper a corporation
Anything said reflecting on the gov-
ernor's plan to drain the Everglades
and lower Lake Okeechobee is also
treason of the rankest kind. les ma-
jeste of the most vicious nature.
In fact the only peaceable way for
a Florida newspaper to get along
with the governor is to agree with
him exactly on every point of his
acts and his policy.
Do that or take the consequences.-
Miami News-Record.


Sealed bids will be received by the
board of county commissioners of
Marion county, Florida, for the con-
struction of steel bridges across the
Oklawaha river at Sbarp's Perry and
at Moss Bluff Ferry. Copies of plans
and specifications can be had at the
office of Austin Brothers, architects,
Atlanta, Georgia, or upon application
to S. T. Sistrunk, clerk of the cir-
cuit court, Ocala, Marion county,
Florida. Said bids to be opened at
twelve o'clock, noon, Wednesday, the
9th day of September next, the same
being at the regular meeting of the
board to be held in said month. The
board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids. S. T. SISTRUNK,
Clerk Board of County Commission-
ers, Marion County, Florida. 8-7


Of Application to Sell Lands Belong.
ing to the Estate of Phillip K.
Flook, Deceased
All persons are hereby notified that
I, as administrator of the estate of
Phillip K. Flook, deceased, will on
Friday, the 18th day of September, A.
D. 1908, make application to the Hon-
orable Joseph Bell, county judge in
and for Marion county, state of Flor-
ida, at his office at Ocala, Florida, for
an order to sell the following real es-
tate belonging to said estate, lying in
Marion county, Florida, to-wit: North-
west quarter of northeast quarter and
northeast quarter of northwest quar-
ter of section 6, township 15, range 21,
Said application is made for the
ea1, f n otd 1 >, Al +% .... -_ %,.-. -


In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
dicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County-In (Chancery
Mable Oliver. ('omplainant. bs John
Oliver. Defendant-Ord*r for Con
structlve Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
,herein named, to-wit: John O(liver be
aad he is hereby required to appear
to the bill of complaint filed in this
cause on or before Monday, the 7th
day of September. 1 It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for four consecutive week, in tLb
Ocala Banner, a newspaper published
in said county and state
This 5th day of August, 1908.
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion Co. Fia.
By H B. Foy. Jr. D C
8-7 Complainant's Solicitor.


Of Application for Permit to Sell Li-
quors, Wines and Beer
Wheresa. Harry J Precht has ni..
with the board of county commistio.,-
ers for Marion county. Florida. an ap-
plication for permit to '**Il liquors.
wines and beer in election dlistn one of said ciuntv and state; any cit-
izen of such election district may
show cause, if any there bt,. at the
meeting of the board to be bhli on
Wednesday. the 9th day of September.
next, why such permit should not be
granted. S. T. SISTRUNK.
Clerk of the Board of County Com-
mirsloners. Marion Co. Fla 8-7


Of Application for Permit to S',ll Li-
quors, Wines and Beer
Whereas. J. M. McCorkle has filed
with the board of county commisstda-
era for Marion county. Florida. his
application for permit to sell liquors,
wines and beer in election district
one of said county and state; any cit-
isen of such election district may
show cause, if any there be, at the
meeting of the board to be held on
SWednesday, the 9th day of Septem
|ber, 19%8, next. why such permit
should not be granted.
Clerk of the Board of County Com-
missioners. Marion Co.. Fla. ,7

Of Application for Permit to Sell li-
quors. Winm% and Beer
Whereas. Bluthenthal & Bickart,
Incorporated, l'. ave filed witb the hoard
of county commissioners tor Marion
county, Florida. their application for
permit to sell liquorsm wines and tber
in election district one of said county
and state: any citizen of such electi n#
district may show cause, if any there
be, at the meeting of the board to be
held on Wednesday. the 9th dlar of
September. next. why such permit
should not be granted.
Clerk of the Board! of County ('om-
missioners. Marion Co. Via "7


Pursuant to instructions of the



One of Broward's favorite charges of Floriha
is that every newspaper of the state, he y vn that W.
that ventures on a criticism of his Notice is h.rey glvn that W W.
-c o p o r tio :C ly a tt. p u rc h a .,,s r fi ta x ,.+.r, i i ,c a t P
official actions, is a ..corporation" ,-, .."cdated NoE;''.I:. and
newspaper. Nos. jI*7::. I,9:1. IWAe. 1114. dated tP-.a
newspaper. 5hdvo hm.AI *"'h* -I.
Of course he means by that that v- 5th d ay of .Jtiun,. A ) l),,1. hd *I-,i
erv newspaper that l,elieves it haS a a d e aprt iic attain fyV a i .,1 ,
has made appli('atiom for tax'~I~
duty to perform in calling attention, issti in arc('rlam- vi'h l -.v ..I
to the shortcomings of state officials, ,rt;fl'-a' .f'* ,. ,,l,.,
has been bought iiup bY sonm corpora- scribed 1 roPvr *Y ..-iti, .n .Mrifri,
tion and paid for stating that uLpin- ntv. | orid a. t and wt.:.t ih% c. ha:r:, north A11-1
ion. south in nor' h.-;.s" r', r ,.r (f oith-
If all newspapers that ha%#e found we;t quarter of t ,.,.t q ar',.r. *.
it necessary to criticize the governor. tion 2. and w+.t half f sit ithw.,t
do so only on the behest of corpora- quarter of section l ots :: and ; f
~~Section !1 '. swith half (of io',,:-4 '. m ll 4 .
tions, it follows, as a mnatttr of l eogic. ept Ion acr11 iiti -h, 1ih,-a toi that they are making their criticism-'., ..etu. n 14. ant lots s and, of .,.p tifn
ii n t> d t ,'. p I.t(.w r17.; I ,,(o'irh rntni,- '
not on a basis of facts, but on fabri- all in t(w ;.sLi 1. oih ra.'.
cations paid for by money or influ- least. The saidlan .. ,
,at tht ,fate of 'h 1t, is an ,p ( of such
ence. certificates in the nanmes of U'nknown.
It follows then th-t if these citi- H. M. Goethe & Co. ';abe Thomas and
cisms are manufactured they are un- S .V Backster. i''nl,.s If s'i icrtifl.
true. and the governor ha? never corn cates shall e redeemed according tO
tru amistake. and th atgovernor hasnercon-law !ax deed will i!-.'i' thereon oa
mitted a mistake, and that hb has corn- the Sth day of September. A D) 1908.
pletely fulfilled his duty to the people \Witn,.hd n.o off and to the state. seal this the :3rd lay of August. A D
and to the state.SISTRNK.
The man who says he makes no1.4U ,% T SI TRINK.
mistakes is assuming a great deal. Clerk rcuit urt Marn (
With ,-rv few excentions. the press


_____*t'*F TALISM
Te extrao rdlinaMry musical sensi:- Elaborate statistics gathered by
tivLeNe of spiders hasseveral times Appleton's from government sources.
bem proved. EveryOne has heard of the inside records of life insurance
PelloNat's spider. Consoler of the companies and from investigations
utIortunate Prioner, it perished be- conducted among various professions
e .it listened too closely to the and lines of business, show that the
captive's violin. The jailer saw it consumption of alcohol is being re-
and crushed it brutally. duced in this country, particularly
Gretry., the composer, speaks of a among the higher and more intelli-
faorit pdr wie dscndd lon.,,^^^
favorite spider which descended long gent classes, not because of any great-
its thread upon his piano as soon as er moral scruples against drink, but
he played it. Whengiig recitals at! because men are coming to the opin-
Brussels Rubenstein saw a large spi- ion that they can accomplish more
der issue from the floor of the plat- work, can make more money. if they
form and listen to the music. He drink alcohol sparingly or not at all.
gave three concerts at the same hall As an illustration of this is cited the
and on each occasion the spider ap- decrease in the per capital consump-
peaed. Tion of proof spirits from two and
Insects in general, though less sen- one-half gallons in 1 4( to less than
sitive to music. do not object to it. one gallon at present, while the con-
Fisaes betray little or no interest in sumption of malt liquors, containing
Music. Everybody, on the other relatively little alcohol, has increased
hand probably knows thaT music i.s to the astonishing amount of twen-
often used in order to attract snakes ty-one gallons a -ear for each person.
from their hiding places. in o Oher wor4, harl drinking is be-
The Indians catch iguanas in that'ing given u;- by more and more men.
manner, and there is an (xporiment not because ii is drinking, but be-
that we all can make to demonstrate cause it i- a matter of dollars and
the truth of the matter. If a violin cents to them.
or piano is played wherever there is The results of an actual inquiry in
a lizard visible, the lizard will stop Great Britain are given to show that
and listen with obvious pleasure as the elimination of the excessive con-
long as the music lasts, sumption of alcohol in that country
Horses are particularly sensitive to would increase its labor output by
music. Guenoe. who carefully studied more than $2.o',.ii' a year. wtile
the matter, quotes the following cu- a similar studly of statistics in the
rioues fact: "In 1S92 the fifty-eighth United Slates indicates an increased
regiment of infantry was making a Productivity for the abl)staining man
military test march when the music as compared with the user of large
struck up. The young horse of Capt quantities of alcohol stimulants of
De-R. hastened forward and placed nearly fifty per cent. That is. other
itself, in spite of its rider, behind the ings being equal. the man who "cuts
last rank of the musicians. Then i: Ci:;" tei, alcohol may reasonably ex-
followed peacefully, giving obvious r.-o. vwhen h. di,.s to be woCrth twice
signs of pleasure. When the music as much a. the hli-avy drinker. Anoth-
ceased the captain was able to re- er inquiry amon.- more than 11*0 1 m-(-)
sume his place at the head of hi: corn-; iovyer's showed that thirty-one out of
pany., but the band struck up again. :hir.y-twvf reasons for forbidding or
and the horse. notwit htar. efforts of Capt. De-R.. galloped ahead 'thoir e-mployes on economic grounds
and once more placed itself b),hinl :-a be:.-:" quality of world. fewer ac-
the musicians.- This happened ,-\-ry cidents. and, s) on.
time the banil played.'"I a A i of th" e f-ures tThe con-
Lions have been lound to lisit ncl:s:n -s d s -awn that the reason for
with marl-e:l joy to the piano. TlIthey! 'res.-i; anti-drin movie. as
appreciate the top no'es and the n^e- iotr:t.,,i t') formi-r ,rohibition
dium. but roar terribly when the bass wavIes or temperance crusads. lde
keys are struck loudly, Iponds upon the answer to the great
The writer knows of a dog that! American question. "Does it pay?"
will listen intently and silently to all
melodies, but displays every symptom THE TRUSTS AND THE FORESTS
of pain and agony at the sound of a
chromatic scale. The dog becomes A lumber trust, with an entirely
quiet as soon as the melody is again new plan of campaign, is bulletined
taken up. It is only the succession from St. Louis. The new company is
of semi-tones which makes so extra- to have a capital stock of $300.o000000
ordinary an impression upon it. I and. is backer by Weyerhauser. the

know of another dog which is fond of
organ music, but wails terribly as soon
us the Vox Celeste stop is used.
If ame wtshed to make berious ex-

lumber king, who has taken the novel
position of offering the services of
the new combine to the government
in aiding the movement to preserve

periments in musical psychology the the country's forests. Heretofore the
dog would no doubt prove the most lumber combines have apparently had
interesting study, and the monkey, but the one thought in view, and that
too., would be fascinating. Darwin was to denude the timber tracts of
( e tions a gibbon which was able to the nation as rapidly as possible and
ot a complete octave, and it is get the lumber turned into cash.
known that black chimpanzees will The new combine proposes to place a
gather to the number of from twenty limit on the output, prohibit the cut-
to fifty and form a kind of orchestra, ting of timber of small size and to
beating pieces of hollow wood with provide for a systematic replanting
sticks for their own pleasure.-La of forest grounds that have been cut
Revue. over.
The lumber barons realize that
August there will be little lumber in the
The copper sun in The glaring sky country in the next twenty years un-
Makes hand and heart grow weary: less something is done, and done
The thin red line in the tube climbs promptly, to protect the forest re-
high serves and the other sources of luim-
.. ^.^ar- er sulply. Accordingly, thes- men
And love and life seem dreary: er supply. Accordingly. thes en
What can we do but lounge anl lie- have volunteered their assistance in
And wish we were with Peary? the work of forest preservation.-
-Cleveland Plain Dealer. Ciaha Bee.
Mr. N. C. Pettit is now mayor of DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
Waldo. and it is said that he makes a appatons as ey cannot
by local appglcatdons, as thex- cannot
good one. _reach th, diseased portions of the
'. ear. There is only one way to cur?
deafness, and that is by constitutional
X0 TELE ~RAP remedies. Deafness is caused by an
TEL ElAP intiamed condition of the mucous lin-
inz of the Eustachian Tube. When
0PTOR NEED D this Tubl is inflamed you have a ruim-
OPERITOR NEE E bliuii, sounid or imperfect hearing, ani
*x- '... ; T ;, V, :IIIt ,. n1 i ^ 1.0. .-]I &!-,.I> ' .. C, 4


UmL YT7 14 I'a+.Uq #( r. ^

LYLL We 1 -.e* XIJIUt9 UA1 8 5. CX U.& % 0L N^A1> 0 &b AM in 111 5 cr
Arraignment of the Cruelties Inflicted.

ff there is a question in Georgia caught in high-handed robbery could
which is engaging the thought of the not have been more despised or mal-
entire citizens,'ip today, it is the treated. A human judge would have
treatment of criminals and the best made the sentence different, and the
way to manage convicts. The best ra- prison commission was at liberty to
tional method for the state to pursue place that 16-year-old boy in a differ-
andl how besr accomplished is the ent location. Alas!
question of ih- hour. And because Georgia has been con-
When a man commits a crime it is ducting a convict system to create
committed against society. The state more criminals for hire and because
claims the right to punish. To pun- the lessees are standing open-handed
ish the criminal the state deprives for all the criminals they can sub-let
the criminal of liberty and assumes 'at $30, $40 and $50 per month. Geor-
control of his person. igia has been adding to the number of
It dtoes 's upon the broadly idea convicts for the most unworthy rea-
that the criminal shall not be allowed sons and the lessees have been grab-
to commit other or more depredations bing at them from the basest of all
on law-abiding citizens, iotires-greed for unholy money
After the criminal has lost his lib- gain.
erty he is not to be treated like a! If that young boy. for h-is first of-
brute. Civilization demands that the fense, must be chained night and day
criminal shall have the right to be to ruffians and veterans in crime, what
restored to citizenship or at least giv- could we expect him to be after he
en his treedon-. when his term of ser- left that prison camp?
vice expires. and that he shall not be It would have been merciful to have
maltreatedl 1,y those who are deputiz- shot him from the judge's bench' The
ed by the stale to control him. Noth- prison commission would have been
irng can be clearer than this position, more humane if they hadil chained, him
The state of Georgia cannot sink its like a (log to the old cannon on the
known responsibility under any plea capitol grounds night and day. He
or 1)retense. The responsibility is the would hav-e fared better with the ('Co-
first call. and when the former meth- manche Indians or the Hottentots or
od of leasing w.-as changed some years African cannibals, for his life was ta-
ago three w-ell known andm Christian ken at last' Nothing more brutal can
gentlemen w' -. selected and this be imagined than the death he died
;i,.-on commiF-ion in Georgia was in- with his flesh lacerated and fairly"
-irrredl to s,- and know, and compel I beaten to a pulpl) under a brutal strap!
ll guards. xxardens, superintendents Sentence should be passed, and a
,ni lT<' sT s t rear the oanvict as line of treatment p)reesried Tl'hat looks
ib T,.y xwe, I1 truman leings. X\hile to the criminal as well as the crime.
.*, papers ;re filled ,wi-h the enormi- The juries should be governedl by
'i.,s and cruIi 'ies of thes- underlings common sense and not by prejudice
. !Ice wt, us! never ,lose sight of or passion.
he fact that The_ state of Geirgia did1 But some will say: "Georgia insti-
a noli(, an,1 ,-,lf-sacrificia- act v.-hen tuted a prison farm to be abll- to sep-
it wnt to h, O' t) of society and pick- arate the young and infirm from the
*,.1 out am;irrdi.ns who were pledged general camps." Yes. we .-ee the
,v:. evry injut r-'st in life :o see and good intention of the state andi w-
know n c.i.:el h:umane treatment know it has been made ineffective by
,! .sm uii: py and despised con- negligence and incompetency. The
vi( z. treatment of criminals is the question
l)efects in tie correction of these of the day.
convicts are :n glaring, neglect and "Land without people makes the
incomipetnency are so apparent that wilderness;
the people of Georgia are determined People without land makes the mob."
in a whiriwini of righteous ilignation There is no civilizer like land own-
to abolish the entire present system ership. After a man gets a home of
o0 managing convicts in the state of his own he wants to keep it, and as
Georgia. a general rule he proposes to keep it
They are justly indignant that these by paying taxes and behaving him-
very intelligent and dignified gentle- self.
men drew their salaries and turned It runs into renting property be-
the whole business over to the war- cause you are reasonably sure of
den, who has apparently been pulling keeping a renter after he plants a
money into his own pockets from ev- crop, or his garden. It is the posses-
ery quarter, but the fact still remains sion, ownership, attachment and sym-
that grafting has been going on con- pathy that goes with this ownership
tinually right under the eyes of the which engenders civilization and pro-
prison commission. They are already motes the growth of communities.
convicted of indifference it not in- In overcrowded places where land-
competency. Put the blame where it lords are few and tenants are many
justly belongs, and let the world see we invariably find the mob spirit.
and know that there was an honest There is evident dread of the foreign
effort to place the convicts in capa- emigrant, because he was born with
ble and trustworthy hands, the hate toward landlords, who owned
Society generally deals with the all the land, and he .drew it into his

convict question in one of two ways; nature through his mother's milk.
from reveng or in the cheapest way. Where land is easily obtained it is not
After the convicts are loaded with valued so highly. When it is almost
chains, the i.1-a is to make them suf- worth its weight in gold. it stirs up
fer an eye fer an eye or a tooth for a the minds of those who begrudge the
tooth, or they! are turned cver to ir- ownership-hence mobs.
responsible p-ople and then forgotten. With love of the land we live in,
It is well known that such methods, peace and plenty go hand in hand, be-
instead of hum:ianizing criminals, ere- cause the patriot has a pledge to peace
ates andI propa:gates crime. "No good in the title deeds to his homestead.
result will ev -r take place until we When he deliberately forsakes his
deal with the criminal and not with own home the unrest within him has
the crime." aI)proached madness, or the depths of
The defect in criminal law lies in despair.
the fact that it is the criminal we are It was the wilderness life-pioneer
after, not ih-, crime. That 1 ';-year-old life which fosrerel the, independent
white, boy who was convic!tel of stea.-i- spirit of our American f.or.f-thers.

i:;1 twxo small cans of pott'lcd ham.n each They weere monarchs of all th.-v s"r-;
valued at S cens. and sent to he ,ho'r-.veyei. ,id'L it betgo within thm c(vr-
ribie 'rison ( hilp. sihohl had y'. l i a a ie anI, sef-r-'liancr'. T',iero,. r it
a!at,-n ion an,! cire f"om, tthe pri-'on is Per to liavt, tb-: wilt,!,ne-.- than'
1 )com is-io(or,. And wOit*' ln Wh the ,o l). jisr as it is betTt to have




frequtly ffr gr pain and misery ing the
d' pof life. It is at thi ume that the bmkical
fet of taking ri is moet appreciated, by those
who find that it reielin their distress.


i a

It Will Help You

Mm- Lacinda C. Hill, of Freeland, 0, writes:
"Before I began to take Oardui, I suffered so badly
I was afraid to lie down at night. After I began to
talk it I felt better in a week. Now my pains have
gm&. I cn sleep like a girl of 16 and the change
o life has nearly left me." Try Cardui.





House Furnishings
RI-, Art vares anld Mattings.
Bed Room Suits
In Mshemey, Birch, I rdeye
Maple a" Oak.

In Furniture
in all the different finishes


Parlor Suits
In Leather, Upholstered and Rew
Dining Room Suits
of all klnde-Mohogany and Oak
China and Crockery
Complete line-Dlnner Sets an@
Odd Pieces

A Kinds of Bed and Table Linens, Lace (urtains, Portiers
and Upholstering Goods
Hoetors, Ren&ea, Cook Stoves
Full Line of Up-to-date Pictures, framed and unframed, and Pic
ture Mouldings. Full stock of
Sml Tpsatlu Wapis, Buggaies, Harness and Saddles
txcdlaive sale of the best wagon on earth-the Studebaker.
And carry the very best line of High Grade Buggies and Carriages.

m iM Brick, Lime, Cement, Plaster, 0]
1 idHair, Lath, Shingles, Points ]
,at iol Flintkote Roofing, oils
White Lead, Varnishes, Etc.
Wall Paper, Alabastine and Magnite Wall Paints.
and give un a trial. 8@,We will not be undersold and will please
Molvor & Maokay.




There is not a more complete liquor store in Florida than ours,
mnd the excellent facilities for handling mail orders puts us in a
position to give our customers prompt attention. Our stock con-
dets of everything in the line of

Tree Flowers Rye

Th.*; a '"ag 16-l V 6 C"Am __ rAa



Prof. Fawcett of the Flori
Valuable Informa
While on a visit to St. Petersburg
Prof. H. S. Fawcett, a member of th(
Florida experiment station staff
wrote the following article of th'
work of the station to the St. Peters
burg Independent in its efforts to ex
terminate the "white fly," the orang
tree's most dangerous pest:
One line of work in which the e.
periment station seeks to aid th
grower is the scientific study of th
insect and fungus pest, a thing which
the practical grower usually has n
time nor opportunity to do. Whbe
I for instance, a new fungus trouble
appears, it is necessary to determine
just how the organism maintains i
self; how it propagates, where
Spends its dormant period, whether


or not it lives part of its life on some
other plant or dead wood from which
its spores are conveyed to the orange
tree. All these points, so often diffi-
cult to determine, because of the mi-
croscopic nature of the fungus, may
be of great value in suggesting a way
of exterminating or controlling the
trouble. When these points have
once been determined the next step
is to experiment-to try probable
remedies. From the nature of the
case many of the experiments are
without result, and from a practical
point of view are pronounced failures.
In fact, if they were not, the question
would be beyond the experimental
stage. But these negative results are
of great value sometimes in determin-
ing what cannot be done, and thus di-
recting the experiments into another
The greatest interest in this sec-
tion at present seems to center in the
white fly question. As the study of
insects is outj of the botanists' juris-
diction, and belongs more properly
to the entomologist, I can speak only
in a general way of the white fly. As
is well known, it hatches from a
scale insect and in its flying state
does no damage to the trees. Each
female fly, however, lays from sev-
enteen to twenty-five eggs on the un-
der side of a leaf within eighteen to
thirty hours after hatching, and then
soon dies. These eggs hat,-h in three
to twenty days. according to the tenm-
l)erature into the larvae form which
soon attach themselves firmly to the
under side of a leaf, and remain sta-
tionary, drawing their nourishment
from the tissues of the leaf. These
scales are oval in form and inconspic-
uous because of a light gray tinge
due to its transparency. In this stage
the scale insect secretes a kind of
honey dew which drops to the upper
surface of the leaves below. The
spores of the sooty mould finding
lodgment in the honey dew, grow
rapidly, and cause the sooty appear-
ance of the leaves and fruit.
Just how can the white fly be kept
out and when once established how
is it to be fought are permanent ques-
tions to which as yet no very satis-

fungi, the pink Aschersonia and the
brown fungus are of value in reduc-
ing the white fly scale in scme parts
of the state. These fungi, more par-

ticularly the
be introduced

pink Aschersonia, can
under favorable condi-

tions of temperature and moisture by
pinning leaves containing white fly
scales. Prof. Berger, the entomolo-
gist, has succeeded in starting it in
this way as far north in the state as
Lake City. It can be quickly intro-
duced, perhaps, by planting trees into
the grove containing abundant fungi.
These fungi are a little slow in their
action, but in the absence of a better
remedy it might be advisable for
those beginning to have the white fly
to introduce the fungi early so that
they will be on hand to work when
worse days come.
There are a number of important
troubles of a fungus or physiological
nature that are prevalent throughout
the state. Among these wither tip,
foot rot and die back. These are well
known diseases and can be kept fair-
ly well under control by proper treat-
The wither tip fungus is very wide-
spread. There are usually three man-
ifestations of its presence. On the
leaf it forms brown patches over the
surface of which are minute black
specks. In this form it is often
known as leaf spot. On young trees
it causes a dropping off of leaves and
fruit and causes a dying back of the
tip. On the fruit, especially grape-
fruit, it forms yellowish brown patch-
es, which finally develop into dlark
rotten spots.
A.s remedial measures Prof. Rolfs
gives in his bulletin the flowing:
1. For young trees, i;raining out of
dead trees and picking up of all rub-
bish and dead leaves and fruit on
which spores might develop is recom-
2. Thorough cultivation and fertili-
zation rendering trees less liable to
attack. The use of a larger percent-
age of potash and sulphate of ammo-
nia rather than nitrate of soda. Or-
ganic ammonia is to be avoided as
far as possible.
Of course each grower must treat
his grove according to the conditions
of soil and moisture that he has at
hand No hard and fast rules can be
laid down.

THE PRESIDENT AND FARM LIFE age southern tenant one-norse farm.

President Roosevelt wants life on
the farm to be the sweetest picture
in American life. To help make it so
he has appointed a commission on
country life composed of four experts
on agriculture. These experts are:
Prof. L. H. Bailey of Cornell Univer-
sity, Ithica, N. Y.; President Kenyon
L. Butterfield, Massachusetts Agricul-
tural College, Amherst, Mass.; Mr.
Gifford Pinchot, United States Forest
Service, Washington, D. C.. Mr. Wal-
ter H. Page, editor World's Work,
New York City.
The president says:
"No nation has ever achieved per-
manent greatness unless this great-
ness was based on the well-being of

This apparently extreme statement is
based upon actual life among both
classes of people.'
"I doubt if any other nation can bear
comparison with our own in the
amount of attention given by the gov-
ernment, both federal and state, to
agricultural matters. But practically
the whole of this effort has hitherto
been directed toward increasing the
production of crops. In the beginning
this was unquestionably the right
thing to do. But when this has been
secured, the effort for better farming
should cease to stand alone, and
should be accompanied by the effort
for better business and better living
on the farm.
"It is at least as important that

Price for 4 qt. Bottles
One Star Rye. .............$
Two Star Rye... ... .........
Three Star Rye.............
Four Star Rye. ..........
Five Star Rye.......... ....
Old Mountain Corn..........
Forsythe Square Rye..........
Sugar Valley Corn...........
Harris Levy & Co...........
Duval Club Rye...... .......
Wb.ite Oak Tenn., Whiskey....
Mellwood, Ky., Bourbon (bot-
tled in bond)........ .....
Harris Levy & Co's bot. in bond
Straight Bourbon... ........
Harris Levy & Co'e bot. in bond
Straight Rye... . .......
Echo Spring...... ..........
Deep Springs, original Tenn.
bottling ... ...... ... .
Lewis 66 Rye... ... ... .....
I. W. Harper... ... ... .....
Marcus Grand Old Malt.....
Magnolia Gin..............
Old Oscar Pepper Rye, 4 full
quarts......... ..........
Express Paid
Sugar Valley Corn, 4 full qts..
Express Paid
We are sole distributors.








Lflanu( io -... ... .. ...
SQuapaw Club. .............
i Raymond Rye......... .....
Forsythe Square...........-
Duval Club .. ...... .....
Old Mountain Corn.........
SKiowa Corn... ... .......
I Sugar Valley Corn. .........
Canton, Maryland. Rye, 2 stamp-
ed, straight, 5 years old......
SSilver Stream Bourbon, 2 stamp-
ed, straight, 5 years old......
Iro* Chancellor Rye, 2 stamp-
ed, straight, 7 yewr old.....
Walker Rye, 2 stamped, straight
9 yewrs old .... .. ........
Peach and Honey, Rock and
Rye, Blackberry, $1.50 to....
Port, Sherry, Catawba. Mucbe-
telle Wines, $1.50 to........
Peach, Apple, Apricot, Banana
Brandy, from $2.00 to........
Magnolia Gin, 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5
stars, 75c. to... ........


da Eapetiment Station Gives
tion on the Subject. JST PE
. factory answers have be-n given. It JV.STE OIP E NED I
e is readily seen that measur-s for kill- PU E FOOD WHISKIES, WINESOND LIQUO
f. ing the insect in its flying stage are U
e of little value because of the fact that With c uart
g- the eggs are laid so soon a:ter hatch.. You Will Find a Coupon Wrapptd With Each QUArt
c- ing that it would be almnost impossi-
e ble to get to them before that time. Bottle ot Our Whiskey. By Returning Twelve of These
Some method of killing the larger Coupons We Will Send You ONE QUART FREE.
k- scales is probably our on.y hope. This
e has been done with va,:.,ing degrees' l|
e of success by the use of resin washes Exress Paid xprss ll
h during The winter months. Exr o e.
o The best remedy would be some
a, natural scale parasite of sufficient ac- Packed in plain cases. No marks t Ashmore Rye ...... 50
e tivity to keep down the -pest. The show contents Ashmore Rye. ......... 0








Seer, Beer
Budweiser, per cask.. ........ $12.00
Budweiser, per doz, bottles.... 1.50
Blue Ribbon, per cask.. .. .... 12.00
Blue Ribbon, per doz. bottle.. 1.60
Piel's, per cask.............. 1250
Piel's, per doz. bottles......... 1.50
Star Brew, our own, guaranteed
as pure and high grade beer
as can be produced, per cask 8.50
Per doz. bottles...... ....... 0


421 to 427 W. Forsyth St.

Phone 528










Put up 4 full Qts


in Fancy Cartoons

Delivered at your

Express Office

For $3.20

Regular $1.00 a Quart Whiskey. write f
Complete Price list.
cam e t


-"; *Ksr.*1'







SrILA YW Flle l CRSIINA- A RAY T GROWTH Mr. Hearst has dug his political
IOR 7%DA ,O Oe fraternal ILETTERS NOW WRITTEN TO THE WORI and thatthecl of the cmng C
The fraternal system has entered L I TO WORLD paign will witness the end of his
>NeW York Pack.w says: ,upon a new epoch in its history. It political career. NIONIS
Theme is qOVstlou but that the:has passed the billion-dollar mark in
rt a te frot Cali mfoia Is a biglPoint of protection written, and its From Roosevelt to Bryan a change, like In monarchial govern- Bryan "Getting Popular"
n ttae to that state, and to a cer- annual income now exceeds $100,000,- To the Editor of the World: ments, where they have practically To the Editor of the World
etaeut a detriment to the lPorida O0. It made greater increases than i voted for Roosevelt and his poll- the control of any election. I believe It is getting popular for people
.PISo-er. For Instance, a California for a number of years, cies, but never again can I support also in the changing of power for the be for Bryan today. And the ans
WPer can bill a car of oranges to The fourteenth annual edition of the republican party. Bryan is good reason of challenge to do the best for is easy He more than any other c
K a City. If he does not flnd a Statistics Fraternal Societies has Just enough for me to vote for if I live un- the people, and will therefore cast my didate and his platform stands
fatU ctory market there he can have been completed, and its summaries til next fall. H. SARTORIS. vote for the democratic ticket. the best interests of the masses
thle car forwarded to Chicago, then convey results that cannot but be New York. I WEINBAC the people. n my opinion he will
to Bualo, and finally to New York hailed with unqualified satisfaction Brooklyn. cve a large popular vote than
Without Paying any extra transporta- bY those who have at heart tbh best Will Return to the Fold *man who ever ran for the preside
ti cost. In other words, the rate interests of the system. They show To the EautL. .. World: A Heavy-Weight Candidate and will be elected. The labor
Yt between the Misouri and that it has gone forward at a most As a gold democrat I voted against To the Editor of the Wor!d: ions. of one of which I am a mem
SAtlantic seaboard is the same. and satisfactory rate; that the small Mr. Bryan in 96 and again in 1900, Candidate Taft broke the elephant's will vote almost solidly for their
theShipper is given the privilege of monthly payments of the members but this year I shall return to the fold back a few weeks ago; he came near terest, which lies in the election
changing the destination of the car aggregated vast totals and that these in1 give hi- :..i support, tor the fol- breaking the back of a horse a few the great commoner. J.G
so long as it continues in the same were distributed in the families of owing reason,-: days ago. but he never will break the! Washington D C
general direction tens of thousands of members who Fi-Beae the democratic par- jack's back. That animal has a "Bill
S On the other hand. t', Florila ship- hadl mad+ such provision for their ry is pletili 1, true tariff reform. for a rider that knows how o riw. A Veteran for Bryan
per has no such advantage If he protection at a time when i: was most S,.,cond-Th, guarantee of bank ie- New York. C. IT, th a Eiior of the or',i
#llls a car to Baltimo:'e ant1 ,cil.s ne'^I .(.,itsi which I regard as the most * I have aas vo, the reul
Slater to send it furth-r north he ha ""Theysw :niore tha:1 tl:i.-. Th, opular and one of the best planks in Former Republican for Bryan :ik:. I ol Th r. R
to pay an additional freig.- ra;. In sho t ht the oei-is hae fhitfl he entire plaTform. To the Editor of the \World.: vlt last election. I have l)en pro
the case of the California Shl-t* a iv n,: ;,i ,!'ia im a, ti" -
Scase of the Califona shipr a t' -iions a t. n.a- Third-B,,ecai- of Mr. Bryan's atti- I hav.- beon a republican I am -nint a sve'ni c)nventi,)n. I se
market can be found for rh- car after tIt-. I : :,,. Ia al t iii. ., miliios "u!le on the Philippine question, ing to e a democrat. ed my counrrv in tie lat re)elli
it reaches its destinaTion. or,., ,(,llr- ,eV, a ',i-' ', th.i- (.UlIll- Fo.rtlh-B,.caise\t Mr. Bryan is a My ancestors helped to est:l)ish a anl carry scar' rirceived in battle
even after it has Stopi, at tw ,,,.u 1'-" as a!n ei*"ne t f...::r^. .ma! of th,. ii.-olle-splent.iil in his balanced government of the whole want to we Mr. Bryan eetl.,i for
three markets, while. g.-neraliy sa!.t b v. 'Y .a, dn,-1'ious ideals. people' by representatives .le.ct-,t by will be the prsidirt an.lI the cho
mrg. the Florida shippe tfr must use th,, .on.- t *.,, T show S. A. TALBOT. the people of the free and int.lpnenu ntof t'l. party and the po)le of
market he originally selecNs for his New Haven. Conn. state. thus safeguardling th.e rights of lnitdl Star.s. anfi not of Tetv a
goods or pay additional frt-ight. Th, ,ning f- f" th- 'tk A un- * the minority. A traitor to his oath of the big stick, or as prox to anyone
commission's statement that it coumi 'rak.n anl hat. in th -W From Hearst to Bryan office is trying to overthrow this and AS. I
-I! what has., ber~imii,,- I'ltlt~rt"is Fr o h Eiom erso t thWoBryan".to ovrthroor.
It advance the rate to the east on li i Iur To the Editor of the World establish one-man rule by the pwer
(&Ufornia oranges leaves Only one splendt,wn rtitharli.hoth one-r,m-anr bpek
aCalifornia oranges leaves only one ll wt prn l i an ox-indlependlence leaguer of federal patronage. *
avenue of relief for th-, Florida ship- ars growth an go acCOmlish- o is goinz to vote for Bryan. I sha!l vote for Bryan and Kern. sevelt Man for Bryan
Per, that if securing the same advan- Some interesting gIures Hearst's gratuitous attack upon Brv- WM. L. WILSON. I have been a republican for
te for Florida oranges. hut in thisI At the bheinning of 1',:7 thietsoci,, "
t age for Florida oranges. ut in this an caused me to return to the fold New York. past twelve years, and was a staun
1 tie-s hadt 55..7;4'7.#.0::1 ben,,!it and *,,.,
instance further difficulties arise from t1 h .;:: n' an'' from which I ;,.al been luredl by the * supporter of the McKiney admit
the fact that the California zipn.-tbrs, xaK:of: a :,al ot)h itriso H-arstism. and I am Elienville is for Bryan traction, and a firm believer in Th
ha le. .41,7.6;7-P. AT th-ai tirle t, till- I I!1:14,O1
Hauled mti of the distance iil toh- b The Gee O -Peaby To the Editor of the W dore Roosevelt up to a few mon
the originating lines, whilh the F:'-'r i local iod, s was 45.3,V' At iel. I its i Glrtuiestor o rihe ,rh e
hi ^ ". Th- b-,) .tantv *.... ,nhoning its virtues I was qpite taknn with Mr. Hearst q. The activity of our chiwf xM.
da haul is divided into sev-eral pa";- niining (o thils -" they h n 7;.:,&-! ">.'*n?!, i:,n; h .
,l i divoi he into several p.s hius.-rops. has contrived to andl cast my vote for him in his ef- ti in the manipulation of party i
[Then. too. th*_- cost of concentrati,i,- r :l, "n,fo ant! :7. -. %.("! l' "
Ten, too. n cost ot concept "rati*i ' ; "* o ;i vast lrlb!,r of voters. It nov- tr, to become ,,:'tin!" of New York iti's. tOe sellection of his success
Shipments in Calitrnia is mnuch l*'-- s ;' t ( I:'*;. : ,* ..* :- .as,. r ,*.h. T!ht: i. i. th. ctre- .-ta r, -ixice 'hat ,i.ft-:r his coa,- -i. etto'"" to si:ow l v Mr. ('orte.lvo
than in Fiorida. hecaus- Tti., t-nun- t! or ''. ;' I' of har. tmi's and h 'h l)rices., tninig h1s .li.i-rTd m- to, such an HeW Uiet0(1 of .)okkceping t hla i
continenal railroads pass hrou .. the ti:. !*.'i it 'i"' : l a "' of chiid s(l Ia'ry xtlent thaT l I wo' ll not v ,o foir hiN f.m* ,.do, dtficit is only a stcarpe I r
prtinc~i!al ,;'.,,ir'i-iu li--ri,. in ",,..j1!,,!"Tl:,T it t"-ff!.(.-01' t- "I t "
T !,,.;- i c i ^ l -T K . ... :- ,'.:".^ -'-. '".. ,,; :: ... .. :. , :",, ,': l i;; ; '. ;r l t i ) ,. ^ *' -,! t |:.: i ji tf ^, ti o ; .P < o f t ,v n t) o .^) r ,n ; lia s ,1-. .\ \ \l ,) i ll, o ]l~i o si t i o)n aIh a h a l f ,l oz
Florida 1 .- ornue, art- 0a: . ,-:, :1 T: r i> \il.- ; ,i \ ,- s in V i s s ok ir r a 'i 'ti -thst
'. "'; ....3 T Nhis silp"|) ,( "[k, I'S I W() "OT lmn I a tV(.S1)4 ~ ,t I ]S l']! i' -- h l ) t I.
In sn:.; o: c. c .: pa-aiv,.: s,, Anlcr(tn lpol i(cs. are now solid for Bryan. 1,,( t whi, is the n1 tioa1 p1
aind h.,--2 O Tr .c* .: . .- u *' ,-, . I u, , I |hat
and 'L..,IBod t I I.'o ot t r- ., r,,-r: _, oiges \ ::1- i:. -"
oins. V'. \, .'ci 'ra- -. : *.', ., ,. .... 1 = COON torni- have convinced ni'- t
p. . .. ":1"' t (t !, .wol ll .... ilb- ,. Y" \\l-,;T -. h -- i ipuicv i Pressi. -nt R do)
up f 1. .. i i . ' ..- 1 - : * * * ', -t,. 5- ; .,,. I j * vet an. ri te t'eJmlii-an bos;
S' ' 1 '
Smark+ -: 1 "'>'lf I .i *--, .i.. i :v cir'ui- "By Their Fruits''"
The r< n '- *- 'Th-r; "' "I' A t:~~l "; *1 *' ('"'1' , .k h, fl to ', l' fit. !( the'- ot o fl V', .\V".i ..l"To th. E'lii of Tll-r cii of th z, o Ihfe'e fnia
n-il -a'SJ h-W illg (it i''! 01 e ni
pers in Th.- 1 ;-:.- : Ii ti -, arl' i a:, b','7 s... a ra T r'l-la .. Th rican po.iev i"ias b n the ,
week was ..a. ni,. at .l % -1 o .1 . .. ailing on(jlt in this coi unry for f o r- '- wan a. pr-siilent on- whl v
ing only 2h or 4 (.:. -V ox. w.i:.i1 It I Wii Hr-t -ih years. What ae th t len itv to the high office
it is very 1',. itt is- n n; enoughh *.)i at i \VWi ,rv to break or burst The wealth of thle country increas- holds, and we ri) net want an adm
rednution te er increase the p1of-i The insurance in fwce at L. i ,-- -'- Tih. i.iol of the pople-Billy Bryan; e,1 15 per cent. from 1Y) to lO and istration by proxy. We want a cm
isothg'o;r uhorrul ning of 1:,,17 was $7.,,51s2 ," A"' ......~ll-il~'iom
larger itbca of an' hee hmuichiflng or -su\ t i ,t .5 .i\tS P not be the first only 5 pet'r cent from 1om to 1'.,t press that will not seek to excu, e
a larger co~nsu.piio because of any "-- ', ^r tphi-s very wor.-t The annual number of failures has extravagance with the people's mn
possible low.'ring of the price to tho *;5"m'.2q The incr'.a- fO' the ar To bre'lk a niai, and break himself increased from 495 in 156. to 12.0>0 ev by juggling the books of our tre
consumer. was $;m14,m.,I.S.'.u. The increa-e of in rirtin'. P. A. R. at present, ury department.
in several parts of the decision the i1.''") over 19115 was $215.57S.465. Here Allany. N. The number of paupers in New I hli\e come to believe that X
com-mission~ ctates< Iulaintli that the *a"inlit will be se^en that th~e Socie-- 1
mission state plainly that the i substatel increase in; York City increased from 3 per cent. 11am Jennings Bryan answers all t
A lornia orange has much the a'&-it m eub i irs A Republican Tariff Reformer for Bry- of the population in 1S S to 8 per requirements, and will make t
itag of the Florida orange, so far gins over the preceding an cent. just before the panic ablest, most dignified and most c
transportation service and a costhe bre neft aid04 During 19,6 To the Editor of the World: The cost of the government in 1860 scientious representative of the Am
the principal markets of the country gregated r$-677Th1 1917 "He (Tafu remained in the hall un- was $80.000,000 and over a billion for ican people since Grover Cleveland
m concerned, but at the same time i were paid over. Tth preceding til after the address of President the present year's appropriation. Re- G. H. W.. in New York World.
commission holds out little hope insbenspaid er the precedn Wyndham R. Meredith. Then he hur- publican prosperity is a dream, and * *
ch would changel n thbeF sidationdu- increase in Assets ried to the golf links, where Senator these figures show the reality. SAMPLE LETTERS NOW WRITTI
Should help the Florida indus- IncreaeinAssets Bourne of Oregon. was waiting for BERTON C. HOWARD. TO THE WORLD
In spite of the fact that the -The totaloassets at the beginning orf Bue of Oregon as a iting or
i spte f he acttnt te ^. ^^. ...... him with a club and a look of stern Marlow. N. H. --

Irnia orange is hauled nearly a,,, w-er t o.gtra.oo ht Tuee -ginU
the distance of the Florida or- ning of this year they" were $95,305.- determination on his face.'--Evening * Terse and Accurate
he distance of the Florida or-e i of i er e wer 9Sun. August 4. Bryan the Candidate of the People To the Editor of the World:
the former enjoys a relatively 057. an increase during the year of Senator Bourne is not the only re- To the Editor of the World: I was a republican.
er rate and several other advan- The ..abilitie. at the beginning of publican who will be waiting for Mr. Bryan's nomination came directly I am out of a job.
to fe onsequence. Thie problems of trans- 1907 were $9.51.9. and at the begin- Taft with a club. in the shape of a from the people, if ever one dii. For I am a democrat. G. F
t baoe of the problems of trans- 1 9 nthe wre $11 n-- Bryan ballot, which will b)e adminis- that reason, if there were no others. New York, August 9.
."to which caot easly be sol-- n o the ere tored with a lo)k of stern determina- I would vote for him. Taft's nomina- * *
ed, andyet it is plain that the exist- an increase during the earo tion next Plection day. I have been tion was forced upon his party by The Country Needs a Change
ing conditions work to the detriment 920.81. income of the ocietis in- a republican.- vo)ter and have voted for Roosevelt, backed by an army of of- To the Editor of the World:
epa ctual equality of rates that is. creasid from $9254 S4 to $11.271.- very rolul)lcin p president from fice-bolders. In my state the bosses The letter you printed today fr
ucal equality of rates, that is. e r a i of si9 2r The toal (;'ant to Roo-,velt inclusive, but if of the democratic party were against Mr. Leslie Chase is about as logit
o h per lo pounds pr mile. th-e 1 a increased from $t I live my vo)t for preilent next No- Bryan. But despite their efforts to de- as most of the letters from Taftit
Florida orange ouht to reach th is urseents increased from vmber will 1w cast for Mr. Bryan. feat the wishes of the people a large They continue that extensive libel,
S11 nr n i p isue before the con- majority of he delegas were in- dulged in since the war that ab0.2519
NewTor makeTcosideraly heap-principal i-sue before the cotin- majority of the dele1gates wreeindugdnsncth wahta(

I... -Iq \V t igIII-t HI I tIL Z #1 try today, in :iy opinion, is tariff re-
mitted during 19,... taking out pro-
itte luing ,- form. and as my party is side-step-
tection to the amount ot $1.5,5', "".22.
Te. oreson fur j .; ping this vital issue by indefinite
Tine corresp~ondting figur-s tor 19'( ;
were -o m hrs andf $o ,r l 1,- promnises of roformn some time in the
w ere 977.2597 m ,m bers and $2!dl.'11.- ,. ,
w' insurance, Theinreasei n 1-future by its friends, by which I sup-
39 insurance. The increase in nmem- '....
3.l inurnc. The ineeas in m pose is meaut those 'eminent tariff
lhers and protection written for 19"7 pose is meant those eminent tariff
w -.mbers andalt --, o nfr1: 9 ,reformers. Uncle Joe Cannon, Shor-
was 1l,:',.' 5l members an~l $l:'.^,.l 42.- '
was ct ion, Then crenn-man. Payvne and others of the same
1,,_' p~rot, ction. The_ correspondiin in-
1:1-' ptb. T i elief. I have determined to take mv
erases for h^ year 14-16 were 6n.411
res f- yr- r chancess with the democratic platform
members an.! $:.,.,.S.2 insurncv this time. W. T.
this time. XV. W T.

Brooklyn, N. Y.


II -I-









e!"stand-patters" prapofg to rabS
* the tariff for the beIelt of the -
* lic.
6. The loss of the full dianer-p
and prosperity peeche to the Ula
7. The said loss of the money qUW
> tion argument against Bryan and the
Swallowing of their previous warn-
i. ngs to the people to "leave the c6
r rency as It stands."
8. The republican "bosses" trytg
to prevent the renomination of Gow.
9. That business men are pleased
with, the conservative platform of the
democratic party.
10. That Bryan is not handicapped
with the endorsement of that "politi-
cl acrobat." W. R. Hearst.
11. That Mr. Taft's feeling against
organized labor is too well known by
the labor unions to have any union
man cast a vote for Hearst. which
would practically mean a vote for
12. That the principal asset of the
republican orators was their caution
to the citizens that if they made a
change in administration they would
surely make a change in the condi-
tions of the country. Well, by gash!
that is what we all want! MACK.


To the Editor Ocala Banner:
Tallahassee. Fla.. July 27.-The
State College for Women looks for-
ward to the next school year as a sea-
son of victorious achievements for
her students. The new dormitory,
which will accommodate one hundred
an.l sixty girls, is fnihd. Handsome
new furnishings, costing over $4000.
will l)e put in soon. The parolrs are
to he set up in mission furniture, up-
holstereil in the tiniest leather. The
recepition rooms of East Hall will also
bN suppl)lil with attractive new fur-
'nitnro. The many improvements now
in progress on the campus will add
greatly to the pleasing appearance of
the grounds.
Although somni of our ablest teach-
ers will not return to us. their places
are to he filled by teachers who have
attained to remarkable success in
their several lines of work. Prof.
Buchholz will be succeeded by Dr. C.
.J. Heatwole. a Virginian. who is a
graduate of Peabody College, Nash-
ville. and of Columbia Universlty, N.
Y. He has had wide experience as su-
perintendent of schools and as a lec-
turer before teachers' institutes. At
present he is principal of the summer
school at the University of Virginia.
Miss Mildred Dalzell of Florence,
Ala., will have charge of the depart-
ment of expression and physical cul-
ture. Miss Dalzell is a graduate of
the University of Michigan and of
the Northwestern University, and Is
widely known as a reader.
Our new director of music will be
Miss Martha Cline, sister of Miss Sa-

rah Cline, our teacher of voice. For
several years Miss Cline has been at
the head of the Conservatory of Music
in Little Rock, Ark. She is a gradu-
ate of the Cincinnati Conservatory.
and has studied under Dr. Sherwood
of Chicago. When we remember the
fine training which our last years'
voice class received from Miss Sarah
Cline we feel specially fortunate In
adding her sister to our musical fac-
Miss Emma Kall Tarbet will come
as teacher of pipe organ and piano
forte. She is a graduate of Blackburn
University, and of N. E. Conservatory
of Music. She has studied in Boston
and at the National Conservatory of
Music, New York, and she has had two
years' private instruction under Dr.
Louis Maas and Joseffy. Two years
of additional study in Germany and
Switzerland, with experience as
teacher of music in several of the
leading colleges of the United States,
have prepared this lady well for the
responsible position that she is to as
XCI &_- M _----


structed for him. With the forces ar- half of the American people are an
rayed against his nomination, with- uncouth band of destroyers, boodlers,
out patronage and without he aid of traitors, renegra-ies and incompe-
wealth or great corporations, .;e has tonts.
won a remarkable victory. Who has all the hon,-sty, all the
Bryan will not follow the dangerous purity, all the patriotism, all the level-
examp)le of Roosevelt in this respect. hbeadldnoss, all the decency? Why,
He will serve one trni: lie will not the republican party, of course.
!ay lines for a second trmni or attmI)p; It is nearly time for the clean, in-
to dictate the nomination of his su(- depenldent Americans to rise up and
cessor. if elected in November. Ho smite this Philistine band of insult-
has said so. andi no fair-mindetd Anmr- ers. I was for Roosevelt in 19D4. but
ican doubts his honesty or sinePri7v. I amn for Bryan now with all my





er than the California orange, yet th-
reverse is the true condition, and will
likely remain so for some time to


A Detroit man savs that within ten tt
Vem everyone will sleep in tents
-wK of the time. To which the Lou-
Iville Courier-Journal adds that his s __.
prediction will come true if the trustsN Om-
tad the republican party should con- ,___
tinue in business at the same old
A popular young preacher of La-
Cross. Ga., who has received a call to _____
a church at Atlantic City. the salary- 1
of which is twice as much as what he d k
is now receiving, refuses to acept the
call because of the allurementnt:'"
which stalk about the precincts ani' -
environments of that city hy the sa
Sister Childs of the Arcadia Chain IIo 1
pion has an article in the last i lesale GrOC rs O cal
of her interesting nvwspapert. (.t),f l -- le 0 B Goes
paring sweet and intoxicating v ine. __
--defending the one and scoring th,.t -
other. All wines, dear sister, ar-e in- 0--
toxicating if they are used to excess. ,,
Try the sweet wines and you will A
find out.
A daily newspaper that sells for 27,Op. W O __
cents a copy and whose subscription II
price is $20 a year is the Nome Daily FLU FL OU
Gold Digger. published in Nome. Alas- mi ^
ka, by S. H .Stevens. The paper is a d
four-page sheet, well filled with. ad- o
vertisements and handling the news W S A F O LI
In a modern style, most of it relating s | STS|A O I
to Alaskan happenings. - IS THE STA OF
Colonel Henry Watterson is. as d l_
ever. getting off some good campaign i
literature. For instance he says that Aw...
, TE ,1 Sor=o ,- -, ,Send us your orders1 We handle the old Reliable Br
the New York Evening Post acts as -W eUSn
if it were edited on the "heaven side 4
of Jordan." That some eastern dem-
ocrats pretend to think that If Mr.
Bryan gets into the White House that A"'
be will run away with the moon. m- BL S N

ISe other day in Jacksonville a d-
piece of Bay street property sold atGO
^^,ro o No second Grade, But the very best, PRICE and QUAL[
auction and brought the fancy price
of $2760 per front foot. This is some- __
what of a price to pay for Florida m-.
dirt, but then it must be remembered do
Jacksonville is a great city and fast
growing greater.-Madison New En- m-
Mr. James E. Roach, traveling A1A
freight agent of the Central of Geor- m-
gia railroad, says that the present or- d
ange crop is of the finest quality. Ev-
erything indicates that they will be _-* ^ T< .
ttode tuous n'b"- New Crop Georgia Elbertas, 2 and 3 pound cans Tat
is estimated the crop will be three ._
million boxes. 2 and 3 pound cans Pie Peaches
Texans are learning the value of ~"
alfalfa. A few years ago it was a ..
curiosity in that state, but now it is ^..
found a staple market product in all _________________________________________ ______________
markets. It has developed into one
of the most profitable crops in the _
state. even being more reliable than ^ -
ktne cotton. And the demand for it 44 T 1 7 1 TU 1

Son the increase. uar Loa 'ennessee Irish rota
A hypnotist from India put a little P-
girl to sleep at Toledo, Ohio. the oth- d'
er day, placed her in a coffin and bur- p-
^ To b-Apo-In 150 pound Sacks ORDER QUICK
led her under ground six feet, and I 1a
proposed to keep her buried for a P
week. The humane society interfer- p
ed and used its best efforts to rescue
the child. We hope that it succeed- dpo-
el. These kind of things ought to dMN-%
cese. Theysere no good purpose JUST ARRIVED Car Pure Bran and Shorts in 100 ,"
cease. They serve no good purpose.^ ^ f^
The Seaboard is to make improve- Pi S F O a Corn
ments at Tampa costing a half mil- Purina, Scratch Feed, Oats ; Co
lion dollars. How our railroads are '
fostering our seaport cities. That
would be all right if it were not done
at the neglect and discrimination of. G
the interior sections, where most of t
the golden eggs come from. Some of 0
these days some railway official is go- o
Ing to be big enough to rub the scales. SO-
gucl.Mob Lets have your orders for Wash Boards and Axe Handles
off his eyes and see things in thenr
genuine colors.
We were a little surprised a few d&00Pee0
days ago to find $50 lying in the road livery and Prices Second to none.
beside the fence at the corner of one

Umwm -w

81 Fla.


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