The Ocala banner
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00527
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala banner
Uniform Title: Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title: Ocala daily banner
Daily banner
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Banner Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ocala Marion County Fla
Creation Date: March 26, 1909
Publication Date: 1883-
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly[ former aug. 25, 1883-dec. 28, 1888]
daily (except sunday)[ former dec. 30, 1888-]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 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: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002052272
oclc - 18660476
notis - AKP0235
lccn - sn 88074815
System ID: UF00048734:00527
 Related Items
Related Items: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

Full Text






The Juniors gave their annual re- I PROGRAM W H A T A
ception to the Seniors Friday evening, I The young people of the Methodist
: T O N IC BLOOD + whichh prove to oe a very brilliant church arranged a very attractive There are ma
WWV ULOOD afar There are many way
affair. !program for Sunday night and an un- 'rm n
The large reception hall was trans- usually large congregation was res-u the public, but the on
ST EDY formed into Fair Japan," and wasand very much perhaps, is to help
usualent and was very much edified.
TL-Emeet the needs of co
11"HMMaMiltmyUt vision of loveliness 'n its decorations Miss Freddy Foy presided and did
5I N of peach blossoms, palms, Japanese o wh perfect ease. dignity and The M unroe t
lanterns and parasols. IL the center grace. Besides the organ there were
F O DM LLARS ...mm., a large arbor was built, co ered with other instruments, and the spirited
30i la f vines and clusters of wisteria bios- nymns were an important feature of
Tdrro. Ocus11e
amorM i "a4111ramd soms. The staircase was a mass of the program. MRS. SCOTT'S PARTY FOR VISIT-
5 EA -.xI__ chrysanthemums and on each side of The young missionaries represented ORS
FE F.- 'A !U, the large arch were unique little tea- themselves as natives of the different
houses from which tea and wafers foreign fields and told of the condi-
Y A- Notably charming was the party
Z____ 1 a wn.. _-.,&0 were served by small girls dressed as tions prevailing in their respective
L Al -l ..a M that Mrs. Gordon S. Scott gave on
...**- .. afthwva Japs. countries before the advent and
,S T p,.,. A"u,", b%, ,At a late hour an ice cream course spread of Christianity, and how the Tuesday afternoon for Mrs. Adolph
I 'was served in chrysanthemum cups natives had been blessed by its in- Hohenberg of Wetumpka, Alabama,

T O F I-C anese fan as a souvenir of the occa- Miss Jessilu Martin told of Africa visitor to the city. Mrs. Scott enter-
D sion. an(d especially of the 'work of David tained about thirty-five of her married
DU G S T O R E f The music was furnished by Bear- Livingston and the search made for friends and several of the young la-
J jj'slfe. "y .den's orchestra of Atlanta, and young him by Stanley. dies were also her guests.
D R U G ST O R Emen came from all over Georgia to Miss Mamie Counts gave a brief Mrs. Hohenberg wore a lovely light

attend this reception. The faculty, sketch of Japan and its wonderful lit- blue silk gown and the hostess was
Trh r tL -la. sth ill th villain Sunday and Monday were certainly itary Academy, in their full dress uni- adopting the ways of the- western daughter, Mrs. John Taylor, who as-
la tillblowy The dust flew in clouds, forms, added much to the brilliancy hemisphere. sisted her mother in entertaining.
Mrr tnh. for the street sprinkler and the of the occasion. Miss Cam told briefly of life in Ko- Mrs. Scott is never happier than
'rlanti ,- at Ly), a this *ekn street sweeper. Many beautiful gowns were wornnren- and Miss Gertrude Bachelder told when surrounded by her friends in
and among the Florida girls who at- something of the Chinese medical her own home, thus giving happiness
Mri T M Moorp has gone to Jack- .Mr. Daniel Cappleman, who attends tended this elaborate function were; profession. Her paper was semi-hu- to them as well as herself, and her
smemtil*l to i,*,t her sister. Mrs. F. J the University of Ilorida, is at hom% Miss Bessys Porter of Ocala, wea:- inorous, and provoked a number of party on Tuesday was a particularly
MU ood to spend a few days with his parents. ing a pink brocaded satin directoire smiles, delightful one.
Mr and Mrs. I). B. Cappleman. gown. with trimmings of gold and Miss Loulie Barnett, dressed in The rooms were fragrant with ro
Mr Jerr, Walters. living a few -- hand-pa.n'ird buttons. She carried a "widow's weeds," told something of ses and wisteria blossoms, and eight
itlle north of (k'ala. continues crit. Messrs. George MacKay and Her- show r boquiiet of pink brides-maid "'child marriage" in the celestial king- tables were arranged for the playing
Mlly tu bert W. Jones are enjoying a cruise roses. dom. Her husband was married to of progressive anagrams.
.---- on the gulf this week as the gtiests .Mi .s +innic Stovall of Ocala wore her at the tender age of four months; At the door Mrs. Charles Rhein-
Mr M V Risher of Gaiter was in of Capt. John L. Ingiis, on the Tuna. an exquisite ',:rquoiso niessaline sat- sh., was early left a widow, and she auer received, and in the hall Mrs. B.
brala M,,onda> and paid us a very in gown with empire bodice made in enlightened her hearers on this phase W. Mimms presided at the tea table
pl(a-asat %ilst Mrs W. B. Johnosn of Martel, ae- Greek design and studded with sil- of Chinese life. and the cups of tea and crackers were
companies by her mother, Mrs. Hart. ver buttertfiies. Miss Martin rendered a solo. Mr. passed to the guests by Miss Alice
*a 4 H uleman has gone' tot and her young daughter, Miss Helen Miss Alta Pearson of Ocala wore a Barnett told how pleased he was with Bullock and Miss Winnefred Rapalje
Tanapa to a"* na thi- Sunday Schoo .Johnson, spent Monday in the city. beautiful Nile green messaline direc- the program; a collection was taken of Plainfield, New Jersey. who is a
qi' toire gown. with a touch of white in up and the president gracefully an- very pretty young visitor to the city.
r.T A L Kirkland 1 n nn r n f h tlh,_ to v n nniinoune.l that tht rho r wm a s Pnd>d o i tho /t f h r t rti

-***. -. n&kt n.auu, manaiau uk L~l
Mr aist- Mt 1 (.raham spent 6, m a or _
,1 ,sl r I Traham spent Car- Brown House at Silver Springs, was a
l>1** *** .k e ,lid ilth n 'allt v- at C ar-
w Pond Monday visitor to the city, and re-
ported a very flourishing business at
Mi-. RhKltlx laddulon at, t hibs citv has his hotel.
b e, 'h. ci-.*ot of Mr- .1 I. Arno,%
rs he' a iet t. 1ieasi.p.; Mrs. Lanier and her daughter. Miss
SMiriam Lanier, of North Carolina, are
Mr Q'mnr : E I'eactk. liinnemllon's in the city on a visit to Mrs. Lanier's
wIorlt oiunria *.titor %a. I1 i he city niece. Mrs. C. S. Cullen. They will
w II tH ; iSpetmNrit of Stanton was LATEST STYLES in two and three
am~,nh 'ihe vwillior t the Brick City piece suits for men and youths at
saurda) Rh,.inauer's. x
Mvr 1H..na., II. .x pclienan of I N1Mr J. D. Buckalew of Jamesburg,
M ... a.II.h.h. 4 A Rawlsm Con Ntw .Jersey, who has been spending
%a1. .toothe.c'h i t%,,v Rawi Ca Ithe past several weeks on Lake Weir,
t the t tra ha. returned to Ocala to spend -some
M, .,i.'. aind hildr.e ,,f Mar t:n ,' h:ngle'r before returning north.
9it s v* ..t.'ii&? the. 'i' e>f tlS l ti ]i
St. t T a a ein a Ifu', 4aa. S ( ': legislators are -a l m making pire-
.. .. actions s to move on to the capital.
Mrs. I \1 ( l% !i i* .0ii. lhe !:xr", ny ember is "primed and loi:d-
$ell4 t ,h, <, t.B .i i..l a Tanii. : ,', ltor bear, and there is going to
,i h (nl ;..1. 01ili I (iI a ,,su* f *" oii thing doing.

S. I '. I I '.

.1 '...
-- .. ,.Ce.. tie

15 .T ( w. t-


a*F.L /


TRi'Sl'ASS NOTIC('S : i inclih-
,e*.. for sale at this o'ithe :c. each.
S or $1, a ioze'n Apply ();aia ltainer'
,' tni'e, tf.

1 Mrs Thomas .1. Smith and her pret-
I' liitl. daughter. Elizabeth, hav', re-
tIrnie-l to their home at Bardstown.
i< K\. after spending several weeks in
I. w 4 1ala. ihe' guests of .Judige and Mrs.
It i-hard .McConathy.

Gilbert Younglove, who has recent-
ly moved to Ocala, was a guest at the
Junior reception Friday evening.
Miss Bessye Porter of Ocala spent
the week-end in Atlanta, 'the guest of
Mrs. Phillip Davis at the Piedmont
The Brenau School of Oratory pre-
sented under the direction of Miss
Bessie Kenyon an adaptation of the
French opera. "The Mascotte," with
musical interpretation. The special
dances were coac'ted by Miss Esther
Irwin and the accompanist, Miss May
Phillips. was assisted by Miss Mar-
guerite Porter of Ocala.
The Florida girls who were in the
cast were Miss Josephine Schneider
of P'::nt City, who represented "Flan-
,o,',,." one of the court ladies, and

I l li. l l A L L L iln p mI l t r .
The benediction was pronounced and
the congregation dismissed.
The meeting was pronounced a
success and the church will be asked

to have similar programs


To the Ocala Banner:
Cleanliness is next to
and where it abides flies
winged disease-bearers will

more fre-


and other
not breed.

While there are so many points that
ar.e good for 'the prevention of tuber-
culosis and other diseases. I would
like to give my experience as a nurse.
For years I was called upon to nurse
consumption, my patients living in a
town. They went home to the great

Mi s Bessye Porter of Ocala. who beyondI, and each onen claimed that
took the part of a strolling player.- tuiertculosis was not in their families.
iaani,'t Tribune. bu't that the dli'-:a ,' w:as taken from
Ta cold. Well. thiis )w" had open-air
MRS. MAYO'3 WEDDING toilets. with l:ick,'ow. ;lid a guer''ra!
-('I' c i'lian ng ilp oie. : \','>k. Bl it, 0' the
Society all' ov r Floritl a and Sou.ith i lies that over, !'*r**- n ant; l.re,!
Carolina wiill be iuTerested in an en ;e"''. Such, a place' ii gag'- e titii re',teiiitl aniount ] J- that (.*ii !nievi'r be tial <'i.;nai. Oh' the-
of _Mrs. Erthel St'cktlfn '.Iayo anid Mr. h',)rrid, nahtseatig flit s. Th' ir si'a-
William Parker iHolmns. )both recenlit son S'senied nev'te ,nditiig. ianid they
Ivy of this (ity. but now of Quincy. ever-bearin;: anf gray ptotiitoes.,
Mrs. Mayo is the older daughter of black and( red-htead,,'. ones, big and
the late llMr. Da\idson Stockton and little-there was no 'lin ing, though
Mlrs. Stockton. She is a remarkably the town was notedl for its strict san-
pre'tty and attractive young woman, i ary rules, and lilth enforcement of
and comes from one o(f Floria's ,est themI. In timt I was called to live

'.::,o r s ex,.t, little ,!al:iii. t l' is iifam iie's. M rs. M ayo ".. a : 'i': '. h,' ixs x, 'r' ;o<
S ... *. to ;he fairly o!i Mr. aid : to Mr. Ilniiett Ma' h i :' 1' v s lat ''h re
i.... Is Chazal The little miss scarcely more than a girl, an:I s ti:i -' i' .. an)l ih
i. n Sunlay aftiern onii, and will j .,i1e (oulni She has two < i .'ltr ;i '" i teo li sweit or s(' rtd't

S ait ii .i\t a great deal of pieas-
To l!*I,; ,.;eli'! and hti r brtlihlhers

\ :Mil :'id \V\.\WARN\: S r'-.: t '- tf
corsets are two strong lines at Rhein-
aue't s x

\1' Iltar ci K 'eep. onie ol the' lesi-
A.l1 O' t0lit ttioSt kti"ttt -'t 01 o!U'
e!'' .t ain *t i 'ruck growx 'r w s i t i.-
,, ..:,.l\. :l!>d as is i tl -' k t-.'s o ii. did
sla.ii e-tii'v' nilig ll !I is piapt'.'.

\!- W iH Knoblock, one of thb o1l-
A.l' i i most pIromiine t citizens of
i .iir'li has a severe attack of grip
.i I n 'le'iiimnoiitia, and his con,!iiion is
piiwtoCiiit,'t! precarious This will be
-.i.Ad n\ s to his friends.

mi. \W T. Cole of Ocala and It tle
cra,tidaughter. Mabel McAteer, art
visiting Mrs. Fox. Mrs. Cole was a
former resident of Leesburg. Her
friends art always pleased to see her.
-- Let-sburg Commercial.

:a pretty little girl ande a ;:'dJ' !';t a I i '-ver saw a
'on. naiaeld for his father. *- .; 1'- in -. ;I! th l 'i it I w s !i'ar
ilv connection is a large a-'.l hen r- ) el(' i 'I erpt s l' atl pri [-ial ,t. I
'ant one, and in middle Fioria pe-isiit'd anil thVr town, and the.v were
cially she has hosts of r.-lative's.. airing a law. v Since XMr. Mayo's death sl', has n:ail,, within t1hte '; Wn limits hhad tor have
her home in Quincy. with her inolh- h: i a1 l ea'ii l,' v wi;th wa r" w'xot'r s i '-
e1 T.ha:u l 'l f 'ote s Ca.'s \ f' I'l ,
Mr. Holnmes comes from .n)th Car- ''niia'si- wirt so hr'ili' tiax iper
ol na. whlere' his fam ily is a we'll ;'('1 '. t'" I'''S ;e n,! l l: tlh a;vf l
k ini\n ii.,n i::!> rt it on. l ;' i: '-i eei a wI'rs.i canmoI e w-
-'ii. lk 0 l, ha ,- t4 h s hk ,;i:n i n this ; 1 ,' n w l il ;lit i S \ '*, d ui,

UtLiil t' I Ult' ^U t UL 1Ji H"I J U LUitt I ClllU
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Ra-
Receiving with Mrs. Scott and Mrs.
Hohenberg was Mrs. .%I. Fishel. Mrs.
Hlohenberg's hostess.
The guests enjoyed the games of
anagrams, which were very spirited
and lively, and the progressions were
kept on tally cards, which were large
letter H's, painted in different colors.
Fhe bouquets were numbered and a
number was given to each of the la-
dies. and in this way the lovely bou-
quects of carnations, roses, violets.
pansies, etc.. were chosen.
Mrs. Scott had asked each guest to
bring with them a piece of poetry, de-
scriptive of the guest of honor. These t
were written on hand-painted leaflets
and were all read aloud by Mrs. L. I
Duval. Some of the verses were or'-
iginal, anid most of them appropriately
quotations. They were bound to?,eth-I
er in a; pi'"y li'tlh' book. which will
bet priz#.,l by Mrs. IIohtihberg as a
lovely t 'e-'iiiilder of a vt'ry happy i:
t,,rnoo l.
Mr:-. Scott. assistetd"hy Mrs. Taylor.
Mrs E. L.. nCarrny, Miss Valeta Potterr
and Miss Sarah McCreary. served
lovely marsh mallow trifle and cake.
Mrs. Scott's party was one of th,-
miost truly enjoyable ones ever g#ivent
in Ocala.


T .' ia-,i,'- who ar' 'tir inh-t's #
:' haptist S x-xwing ('iclf in ;.' ,is-
S ,:i \','tliis. lay a ,'i'i(l i oo i l ifor their
S:l ;i'i '.\' aiii ('liar. These la it's
r :i o !iga ,'t f in making some 'xc(e' l-
I izlv dainty anti useful garments anil
)ihr articles whib they work on all
Il iriang '!! ,spring and summer o heb
I soi! a th- ir annual ha;zaar in )eertn-
She Th- .t'''.ring are social pl''as-
:.ir- s ,. wt el! :i< !) business iones, and
1 f I I,;, I tI I fti I t! w ith .NI s. aI a riis
M A..\t -r. a th" 1 i(>ne (of her mother.
N1,- T ( Col ,. roi( Nort h 'l ini *

('it.V l t; i cIlw' i t e' tla('(') bu i ;- \ith. T lh re is iino ,ant ger gr'at. \' It. ( <'a*rn y'v. a-...si., by her
'.ss ,;n ar Q'O int' Het has friends! "r in a town (it" thickly s'Ittl'd neigh- -i -Ht' Mrs W 'VMianisl nitr'rrain-
* ,1 wIt',r.. r a, d i hey will all congrat- 'D ithoeod than ihese dangerous disease ''i i''tO oitg people very infornti!-
ialie' h'.:'' Mr Holmn 's" .'acksonville i'ho'ill's \ N.URSE. I .11 :iil d! eliglfully Saturday evening
re-lai m lul' ia ot Ihe most Tlh.-r, were tihr'-e tables of whist and
SUNDAY WEDDING AT STANDARD aftr-. ai most enjoyable game Mrs.
inporaltn: soci,.tv people of the city.
S--r- (''ar.e served refreshments. Her
and he has always enjoyed much pop- Sunda. afternoon a four o'clock g sts W'e-re issues May Camp. An-
ularity ini a social and business way. Miss Lola Mills was marrie- to 1Mr. i,, Atkinson. Corinne and Carrie \Vil-
The engagement is probably by I)ae Priest, of Morriston. liams. Mr. and Mrs. .ohu Taylor.
this time very generally known; but The ,,mrri-e took rt.-, ert thi' .. .. . ... ... .. '.

at the first it came as a very pleas-
ant surprise.
The wedding will be solemnized on
th.e -th ifd Anril or Oninev lthe hride-t

home of the bride's parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Elbert Mills, at Standard. and
was a very quiet event. The bride is

.\i,<,srs. W\ ao .Mart'n, W D T aylor.
J. H Workman. .. H. Bell and E. E.
.. ... . ,


ys in 'which n serves
e now most valuable
vith loans. We will
aservative borrower

Chambliss Bul



PII~N3 -

'oVritten fior the- 04-01Itaidoff@WW
One 'day in ON- .naemeolI I tiremom
The balin) spriujitfiflw Won" is*
WhIl- 'he- PI#aA11t 160ti~ght t l

cii at p1..'
Reclining ne.,th &i 4*ed otm -00

OIblivious of ih., votorld ito, rearp.
My thoughts ro-ciirrm-eI too ehil.ibum


Two little taird-4 wevr, StivM a~
Now here, mow tbe-re *ilkh e
gy rat iien
I gaz.~e-dulem~n that 1),oly #, ..r
With rapt m:tftaereloont d4mirsMM~
The lad-, 1bird msa- 4r..sm-. in greef
The go~ni lo-nianrm tweebe in hriIh~a

The-y s.,iiaeil as eoue!msimbikinig a"

This re'.zal ~.ianal g.alI. nt fe.,&W.
A (hani at':&.- ef o'I.&so hteaghtof


The'v --,tr i-ofI

Iii ii.
retirt., I'',
"ee:' 'Ii'! 1
~ ?''''

Sotm 1'0 .:t 1i t

Th. ''

'gt n.b t

fite ~ g

ceIf h 's

Altai, Imlao


t . I ,' I .

Sinc i .. i i .. i *

I rt I' ri I i .
\ 1 I I '
Finr' lirn~i,+ t" i*' % t *

('o lnt ri \1 ) i '
gr: l,! ol~ f ... .'1 ,(,,i
--'h .. ,

nolel NI it t! i I.,o i f

I itv MeL! 11 lel! l. t'i'-

aince t.,:,l r r .,.uenb h
firs :MsXeg w .I'3E@~~


Mr~ ~ at-taI I r

Ski I .t ttL: 1iitt

hi' et
me ~t'

4.', ti
9', C, *

!.v ,' i* r i !

tC. A ek' .4 clii
~ .'re ~ 91:'

* ~ ~ tgC


W, %%

4i ~ se


*~b ~ ax tI~ -7V

''s e r

. a4.



I . .


tr, ,#,t.

I -, I




\- -u

W'1t. -r by
'IL -owl at their
~Sse. atI
to o"M. am A-il
_- __, rfemd
~ I o WA of Lab.

ftUS. thia Ik the
Idea-W W bes thisoma

I _-I, tL humr
oft Wm smm at

sothe la .,wo emo

were .brl

-- -- Ob I -W tmw
40gWmb. madthee

ama* mr f-we t
now Nweathm sa-d the

W g oA espr eed Sur-
l O a beenutul site
Sa b h es t a the east
0 11 *t Wb ba beee much
Ib -- mNe pt. hey were
N to me sWW of civill-
t a am Wm a few years
am- -ft Mat to please Othe
O 1M1 tUOs and sad.
pow -wet Welr
Pena heM sm way in the
M kfte e0 the sight. About

m- ftl the light fantastic
Ch Weior Par.
m.a. mm Weirdw a and
&Afe Wer and Omal were all
40 a happier oht of mor-
eer gned ~a o esi m ol. The
mWW bIaltful. even at
^Ag1tp In lamps. scattered
the grr both at "The Oaks"
SYM *djos aing. turned
*a ,La
8 oes ald akev were served
t evesiug. and punch ad lib-

r. amd w Mrs Ogedwin were voted
bea al their hospitality will
be vmnmbr ed by those who
glstm emoagh to attend


MI A D I tch of Tallahassee
th pltu ant guest of his son,
S.,.,rb, tUMs week. Mr. Blitch is
a weleer visitor to our town
sebeu hMs- Otrirds by the score.
TIe may frikMds of Mrs. W. D.
pr are gtad to learn that hse is
elrns rafter her recent spell

Er R D M odhN,. one of Gaines-
JWs p Nm h bustmess men, was
b lmw this week* the guest of his
^ Mr. Os Mortes.
W mIl n was reprOeee ted in the
-O Mr. B. 0. Netbs. who has
s few" f m Ms ami. where he
ageman the guCl lodge of Knights

Mr. Fha WMs has rturmed from
a. b hre he has bee attred-
mTo bpayg e oa th e jurors.
m i Ger4a, the Sat sdehl has closed a very
egee'tal ter at that place. return-
o Wt m lM Siaturday. where she
fS pe dlag a while with her parents.
Tbhe ldml Aid Society of the Wil-
ON Saplett church are having pub-
"sl a 'akqw' cook book. compiled
Sthe ladles exclusively. The pro-
g sof a ich will be used for the
paesmmae fid.


Re% T J Nixou. the presiding el-
Owr, was here and held quarterly con-
S~r Mest Tuesday morning. He
Prred Moaday night to an appre-
eWlvIe audience. Those who did not
L i'ed crrtainI) missed a treat.
On 1a.. strat:.ltd night a few of the
Swe,. pecph* is this place gave Mr.
ad Mr. R ThagarQ a surprise
"pu st.t lr4t1 All who attended
had a nice tinm.-
Mr t A. W Tbonias. our hustling
arl.- agentU is here on his regular1
im d Mr Thomas does quite a rood'
b agme ia this territory, and "here-
Gre io with u. often
Talk about hustling. but the far:,-
er around bher are hustling to kill
the gras. givet'n such a good, starl by
th, *.,- run- IuI all have "\-the
liai| t ,| s at I '(i, off in antici-
pa t uf: of the diilienulds., to be dIraawn
at hart,'lsting Rea.pn
Tbh Irae nteeting service Wednes-
da aight was ct'nlucted by Rey F1

M C ERads

Mr .lames Hkrland returned Wed-
reutar from Winter Park. where she
sweet to visit her daughters. Misses
Iotmis" and Ethel. who are students
at Rollins College
Mrs. Eugee Cox of Atlanta, is vis-
tttg her parents. Mr and Mrs. E. L.
Wart man.


Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
March 19th was the anniversary of
the Ubrary Assoeation. Mr. F. W.
Dav. a banker of Bradford. Pa.. who
wn vtiltlag at Mr. and MIf. Hlton's
a few days last week, visited the
b1ldtla,. and left the ladies a check
for $15. He gave $25 last year for
this came.
Mrs. Cramer and her mother, with
two children, who are in the Butter-
worth cottage, had relatives and
treaas to come in on Sunday. They
were all agreeably surprised Tuesday
evening by having a goodly number
of the town people call on them.
Mias Eleanor Tremere returned
home Saturday from a visit to Can-
Mr. and Mrs. Blakesly left for Or-
lando Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Haviland left for their
home in New York state Tuesday
Mrs. Morris and son from Pittsburg
expect to return to their home on
We begin to feel lonely to see so
many leaving, but we hope to see
them all return again early next win-
Mrs. Cogswell entertained a com-
pany of ladies last Saturday at "The
Mr. Foy and family have arrived,
and will make their home at the place
formerly owned by Mrs. Bogert. We
welcome them among us.
Miss Bosworth, a cousin of Miss
Sarah Bosworth, of this place, is vis-
iting the latter.
Quarterly meeting will be held at
the Methodist church Sunday morn-
ing and evening. Rev. Addyman
Smith, district superintendent from
DeLand. is expected to be present.
Come and hear him.


Beans in Large Quantities Are Ready
for Market-Plenty of Rain
The Wauchula Advocate says that
not in years have the prospects for
a good spring crop of vegetables been
as bright in the Peace river section
as they are today. The rains this
week also came in an opportune time
for oange bloom, and altogether
things look bright for this section of
the country, and every indication
points to Wauchula continuing to
grow and prosper.
By this time next week hundreds
of crates of beans will be leaving
Wauchula daily. The frost last Fri-
day morning absolutely did no harm
to the crops, even the cucumbers es-
caping without injury. The warm
weather this week, with warm nights,
has made a great change in the looks
of the crops, and the prospects for
a bumper crop grow brighter. There
is by far the largest create of beans
ever planted here, and the improve-
ment in the looks of many fields the
past week has been remarkable.
Now that the danger from frost is
past and there is plenty of moisture
in the ground our truckers can feel
confident of a good crop, and all in-
dications point to their receiving
good prices for their products.


A merciless murderer is appendcicis
with many victims. But Dr. King's
New Life Pills kill it by prevention.
They gently stimulate stomach. liver
and bowels, preventing that clogging
that invites appendicitis, curing con-
stipation, biliousness, chills, malaria.

headache and indigestion. 25c. at
Tydings & Co. m

We have a note from Hon. M. I.
Payne. saying that the meeting called
to meet at Fairfield will he held on
March 27th. instead of April rdl. as
firstt printed.
The nmeeing is an important one
and we hope, ;haf it will he largely at-


W illiams I ldiall PiH], Oiint: i, \\ill\
ctri Tiiil .'-. ini. anid l'ching
Piles ia ahsorbs 'h,' ior.'. inlayss
th1e i h a ln II at oic (t Ce. as ;ia Iouli(e.
'ie v -s r ai,.f W illi nms" inilian
I'll- (O in' nib, l !. [iM '.,al'..i for Piles
ail, i:clinll of the p;i\at parts Sohld
bt\ ml"us :! s: mail i.'c anid $1,
So,11 1v Tyd.ins & Co x X


At tihe meeting of the Florida l+i-.
ncators at Lake City. he following:
resolutions were report ed by the
committee on text books:
"Resolved. That this convention of;
county superintendents of public in-
struction. menmbtrs of county boards-
of public instruction. principals o0
high schools, assembled at Lake Ci'rt
March 16. 17 and \S. does hereby re-


Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
The weather is ideal for those who
have grass to kill, and Judging from
the movements of the farmers in this
locality they are taking advantage of
Sthe opportunity.
SMr. R. H. Jennings of Columbia, S.
!C., accompanied by his wife and lit-
tle grandson, Cornwall, is visiting his
daughters, Mrs. Fridy, Mrs. Boyd and
Mrs. E. D. Rou. In this place.
Although Mr. Jennings' visits are
annual we are always glad to have
him with us.
Dr. Smith, of Anthony, who has been
visiting his son, W. W. Smith, our
efficient school teacher, returned to
his home Tuesday.
Mr. O. B. Thomas has gone to Jack-
Dr. J. W* Davidson of Holder is
visiting his mother and sisters in this
city. Dr. Davidson is accompanied
by his wife and child, and a young
lady, whose name the writer did not
Dr. D. B. Morris, a prominent young
dentist of Gainesville, has been here
a few days practicing his profession.
Dr. Morris is building up a good prac-
tice here and we will be glad to have
him continue his visits.
The Woman's Christian Temper-
ance Union of Reddick held a silver
medal oratorical contest last Monday
evening. The contestants were Gor-
die Kinard, Sam Light, Jesse Kinard,
John Dupree. Leland McClaran and
Nathaniel Sherouse. After careful
consideration, the judges, Dr. Morris,
Mr. J..W. Wilson and Mrs. Ruby
Smith, awarded the medal to Nathan-
iel Sherouse. Prof. WV. W. Smith pre-
sented the medal.
Rev. F. M. C. Eads will fill his reg-
ular appointment at Fairfield Sunday.
Mr. J. L. Scruggs has returned trom
Tampa. where he went on business.


Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
The farmers are busy working
their crops.
The school closed last Wednesday
week, and the school girls and the
young folks gave a surprise party in
honor of their teacher. Miss Carrie
Holly, who was going away in a few
days, and the party was a grand suc-
The Misses Amy and Della Luffman
spent last Sunday with Miss Ger-
trude Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Lum Luffman spent
last Sunday with her parents at Zu-
Mr. Aubrey Bohbitt and Miss Jen-
nie Brown made a flying trip to Fel-
lowship last Sunday.
Mrs. Leitner Culbreth and Mrs.
Bert Murphy visited Mr. and Mrs.
Guy Jones and cousin, Miss Minnie
Paine. last Wednesday.
We have not seen that black mule
and top buggy pass by recently. We
want to know the reason.


L. S. Light, member-elect to the
legislature from Marion county, is,
we believe, going to prove himself a
live wire in the house when it con-
venes next month. He writes to a
constituent, in regard to changing the
present assessment law. that he will
try to make justices of the peace in
each precinct assistant assessors.
whose duty it will be to take in all

returns in his precinct.


him to administer an oath to each tax
payer handing in returns; to make
each return, whether too low or too
high. right: to report all persons in
the precinct subject to road duty to
the county commissioners. This will
increase assessments. Mr. Light be-
lieves. 25 per cent. It will furnish
grounds for county commissioners to
!pIroperly appraise property that is
wrongfully assessed.-Jacksonville
SMet ropolis.

April llth


Have you seen


To the Editor Ocala Banner:
While Hon. L S. Light and Mr.
Leavengood are discussing this com-
plicated question, I would like to of-
fer a few suggestions. Having had
eight years' practical experience as
tax assessor of Marion county, I ought
to know something about it.
Until some plan is devised that will
entirely eliminate the state from
county assessments, there will always
be friction. Cattle are returned at $5
per head and horses at $50, when the
law says that all property must be
assessed at its full cash value. I can-
not require a man to swear to that
return, for we both know that it is
not the true value. But other coun-
ties assess at this valuation, and no
assessor.with any sense will allow
his county to pay an undue propor-
tion of the state's 7 1-2 mills tax.
Eliminate the state and then have
an assessor in every precinct; swear
every man and assess all property at
its full cash value, and cut the mill-
age in half.
I would suggest that all taxes from
railroads, express companies and tel-
egraph companies go to the state,
and all taxes from real and personal
property and from licenses go to the
The railroads pay to Marion county
$26.000 taxes, and the county pays to
the state $37,000. but the railroads
are assessed at only $6500 per mile,
which is just one-third as much as
they are assessed at in Georgia, and
freights in Florida amount to twice
as much per mile as they do in Geor-
gia. If assessed at the same valua-
tion. this and other counties would
pay to the state twice as much as
they do now, which would more than
make up the deficiency in counties
that have little or no railroads.
I would also suggest that no wid-
ow's exemption be allowed until ap-
proved by county clerks, and that ev-
ery man be requested to pay a poll
tax, regardless of age. The necessity
for this must be apparent to every
thinking man, and space forbids my
writing any more.


You will hunt a good while before
you find a preparation that is equal
to Chamberlain's Liniment as a ,'ire
for muscular and rheumatic pains, for
the cure of sprains and soreness of
the muscles. It is equally valuable
for lame back and all deep seated
muscular pains. 25 and 50 cent sizes
for sale by all druggists, m


Good Prospects for Cantaloupes and
Watermelons This Season
Anthony is doubtless the greatest
shipping point for cantaloupes in the
state, or in the south, for that mat-
ter, and the more than one ton of
seed that were planted within a ra-
dius of five miles from the town on
upwards of 2000 acres have come up.
and the missing places have been re-
planted, and the outlook for a crop is
very promising. The growers look
forward to this being a very profita-
ble crop.
The watermelon acreage is below
the average, also tomatoes. Dut beans
are up to normal. Cabbage was plan't-
ed late Several who do not generally
plant cabbage prepared land and
planted late on account of the failure
of the fall crop in the north. The
cabbage, with late plantings of let-
tuce, are moving freely and prices are
fairly good.
Within the last few years large

areas of first class pine land have had
the timber cut off, and much of that
land is beginning to be brought un-
dtir cultivation.

li isn't hard to find trouble if one
goes on the hunt for it.

l.ifo is made up of Iransformat ions.

L-.----.....'--- -'f-.. m- --- l .

Gay Easter Day

our New Samples of Y.5'WWW P ?.


Wc make Suits to your special nlas-
ure at $13.50 and up..

We make Pants to your measure at
$4.00 and up.


W. H. POWERS, M. 0o


Offce YToe Blok.
_ - -O

Over Munroe A Chambllm' BMLk

Notic i reby g es at s s*
23rd day of July. A. D 19. t M
designed, as ezecutors of te la r
and testament o Herbert A. Far
win present their asemate ad
vouchers to Joseph Bell. jue of i
bate In and for Marim o eoty. t
office in Ocala, and will make Uth
final settlement and will aply It- *
nal discharge
Ocala, la.. 23rd day of Juawer

As Executors of the Last Will ad
Holder Block. Testament of Herbert A. Prrd

Of Application for Lave to *llI g
Notice is hereby given that ,n t.,
---n 7th day of April. A. D 194 I will ap
Opposite Banner Office ply to Honorable Joseph H riu
OCALA FLORIDA Icounty judge in and for Marion -,~r
-- Ity. state of Florida. at his ofcf.- i
SOcala. Florida, in said county tlr a
E. W. JAVIS. 'order authorizing me. as guar tnjn
--N- the minor heirs of h. .tate if '(
ATTORNEY AT LAW Bogert, deceased. to 11w at pri.a.-
--- sale the following prop.-rtv h.-h., rt!nB
Gary Block. tosaid estate. to-wit Iotsa l ; 17 '
OCALA, FLORIDA 19, 20. 21 and 22. in block 1**9 An.It .,
2 in block 116. as found o)n ,i la
R L. BLALOCK. town of Belleview. Marion *-tinn' .
DRI L. F. BLALOCK. Florida. on plat bx)k 7- fllI.-l f t,.-
office of the county cl#*rk A' Ik-al
DENTIST Florida: together wi'h all aip,pcr.'r,
-l ances. hereditaments. ajd i',1 *tb.
Office over Commercial Bank property of any kind what-,. ..-r
Said lands belonging I,, th, .-.' ti.-
Phone 211. of the said C. D Bog.r? ,Ir.-' -..1 # ** .
be sold for ith- beat in'...---- ,, ,
CHARLES D. HULBERT, M. D. minor heirs.
This 2nd day of Marc I '5.
3-5-5t. ;,iarr llaII
SURGEON -5-t. arii
Office: Second floor Munroe & Cham-j Department of *h- In .-r.
bliss Bank Building. Ocala, Fla. '. S. Land f)fitc. :;at ;amne il. p'
March *; ")''"
Telephones: Office, 154; residence, 45. March r vn *
Offce hours: 9 to 13 a. m.: 2 to 4 p. Scort of Kenilrirk. IFlolri-.e ti *.
m.; 7:30 to 8:30 p. m. December r ::. I'.,I na;.t,'- o'w -' .*- .
--- entry No ::1 '. -**r
019<)40) for northw.-ist i.tr'.'r of **- '
ROBERT SINCLAIDR east quarter. section ::.: ',, tsh, a
south. rTange 21. a. T.d lAl.hg.-* 'I,
ridian. has tiled notict- of :i.i. n'tii
NOTARY PUBLIC m.ako, final tivN.. .aIr i,, ',- *.
lish claim to, thit larnl ',,',t .- -' .
LIFE ed., bfor- the- cltrk f 'h
oACCIDENTrt at O'ala. Flron ,l;i '
ACCIDENT Iday of April. 19 ,
HEALTH Claimant nam.s. a% 'i,-- .-
Simon Washington f K. *.
I Florida.
Office 5, Gary Block Daniel (;rpeet of K ...in r ,r i.
OCALA. FLORIDA Perry Edwards of K*-ni-,,k wir


In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi-
cial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County-In Chancery.
Wade Howell, Complainant, vs. Ter-
ressa Howell, Defendant.-Order
for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Terressa How-
ell be and she is hereby required to
appear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or before
Monday, the 12th Day of April, 1909.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight (8) consecutive weeks in
the Ocala Banner, a newspaper pub-
lished in said county and state.
This 8th day of February, 1909.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co., Fla.
Complainant's Solicitor. 2-12


Notice is hereby given that the un-
dersigned, as executors of the last
will antd testament of T. C. Ethyridge,
deceased, will on the
14th Day of April, 1909,
present our accounts and vouchers to
Hon. Joseph Bell, as judge of probate
of Marion county. Florida, at his of-
fice in Ocala, and will make our an-
nual returns as such executors.
This February 11, 1909.
A- Executors of Last Will and Testa-
ment. T. C. Etheridge. Deceased.

IT the Circuit Court of the Fifth Ju-
dicial Circuit of Plorida, in and for
Marion County---In Chancery.
':,!,-,:- LIanier. (omplainanr. \s. Viola
Ia ni, r. nDefeniant --Ord',- lor Con-
.ir1trCl i \v Ser'vice.
1; is torl r t i that the lefendlant
;hrein) n!rne l. to-wit: Viola Lanit-r, be
and is 'er-by r. ,q ir(d to a;t)e,:r to
ibt hill of comt plaint fiil' in 1'Ii' cause
on or befor-'
Monday, the 5th Day of April. 1909.
It is further ori.ierctdl that a co')v of
this order b,' inl)lished once a wetek
for eight consectiiiv,, weeks in the
Ocala Ranni tr. a newspapIer published
in said county vandi state.
This 25th day of .January. 19,09.
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion Co.. Fla.
By MI. E. Sumner, D. C.
Complainant's Solicitor. 1-29


I. S. Land Office.
Gainesville. Fla.. Jan. 22, 1909.
Notice is hereby given that B. F.
Hampton. state selecting agent for
school lands for the state of Florida.
hpti WlAI S- .:_- u 6 .4 -

Dan Daniel o; Ken'trtck lr- ti

Notice is hereby given to all crr
itors, distributes. and all other pe
sons having claims or d*mms
against the estate of Thomas B r
leson, late of Citra. Martuo come
Florida, to present said claim or
mands to the undersigned. duly ps
en and authenticated, with a o.e yr
As Administratrix of thb -Etat. of
Thomas B. Burieson. deceased

In the Circuit Court of the tf'fh Iids
cial Circuit of Florida. In anl or
Marion County-in ('hancer
Wm. J. Crosby. Complainant ,- IlPha
E. Watts. et al. Dfepntina- 4rfd-r
for Constructive .Seri-,.
It is ordered that th- Iert..-.ina'
herein named, to-wit John I \ art
be and he is hereby r,-quir.it 't,, Ap
pear to the bill of complain' nt! ,t
this cause on or before
Monday, the 19th Day of April. 190
It is further ordiereil tha4 a ,cpy 4,
this order he published ncm< .f w.-.k
for eight consecutive, w,-ok- in h.-.
Ocala Banner. a newspalwr pitsih*.-i
in said county and state
This 18th day of Febnirar\ ,*
jClerk Circuit Court. Marion ''o va.
Comnplainarrt'4 sol i


Of Application c T l .x i.. .I
Section f of ( napt,.r 1-- .
of Florila
Notice. is h.rebt v ..i i r i
D i)I!* pIT)'iI-n,-,r ,,- h. r '! i

Ila ti tl'u ch. \ ( ', *, .,, ,..
nid c'rtificare ifn r(
;.im 'I" apip)li<-' ion fr I. r ,
Sli.t iIl l c .l'i n* .. A
ce( if -1t1 s ihrac.-, 4th. 'I I.
s c r ilb d pi ro p p t ?v srit? ; I..,. M tr io
cm i Int PIFrlrida i. to-\ i t ,s ri t, i
irncluisiv,. i blocEk 1! -, 1 h. ,' p o f
Bellovif..w T1h.. .1s. ,l l.,1,l ', n ntg b
vessel at a th- d' at,. i, ,I', h. .
suc 11 eri ti cat- in *t tII it it ,, 1 .t
bard &t .M('I)iff l l., .., |i i -Tfl
cate shall h, r*.-l*-..ni.l t-. i r.i.nic -o
law 'tax di'e*.I w ill is ,l, i 1 ,, ,,o ,,,,
the 27th day of M\arch \ It *,.e
Witness my offhlial m.nIaiirn. .1 1
seal this the 2",th 1 4 V-i ru;tr
A. D. 19y19. S T SISTFI \k
Clerk Circuit Court. MTarn *,, ', a

Notice is hereby given that ,,o ',u
C 1-h A 0 --- -

-And a-


mam-- I ~-I I r CUL. ~i..





v %.AJm 4,NUMBER 39

Local and Personal

State and county tax books will
cloe March 31st. Save costs by pay-
Wag your taxes before the above date.
Do not forget to bring a correct de-
rsription of your property.
3-5-1m Tax Collectr*i.

Mrs. Lollie Hal-y Mclntosh, after
a s*bc., visit in Ocala, returned Fri-
day afternoon to her home at Clear-
water. where they entire Haley fam-
ily now reside.
If yv must drink, see Hogan and


MARCH 26, 9go9.

All that was mortal of Mrs. L. M. _
Raysor was laid to eternal rest in All over the United States there is
Greenwood cemetery Friday after- now being a war waged against tuber-
noon. culosis. and the conquering of this
The 1, --1 was from the resi- disease is only a matter of time.
Yellow fever and small pc: were
dence, anu L.- number in attendance
Once the dreaded scourges, but the3
and the ;.riusion and abundance- o
S, eare now almost completely under
flowers sent in by friends, emblems
control and no longer produce the
of love and affection, spoke eloquent-
Sof the e in which she was alarm that they once did. The 'shot
ly of the esteem in which she was .
gun quarantine' was once the accom-
held by the people among whom she
paniment of one of these di.taseas.
lived, and who knew something of,
Sin the work of stamping out tne
her life work.
heIr life work. sseds that breed tuberculosis Prof.
Mrs. Sara Whitfield Winston sang
Routzahn is playing an important
two beautiful songs, "Lead Kindlylaying an important
.. arp, art in Florida a.dl is doing heroic
Light." and "Nearer. Mv God. to i
,. missionary work.
Thee, at the reqiestr of tne deceased, ,
Ho -n-a fnr frsevernl weeks in Jack-

she having sang khe same songs so .onviil, and Pemacola and inaugu
I sweetly and touchingly at the funer- rated a ri ovement in those cities for
.I5 ,rated a movement in those cities for
al of .Mrs. Raysor's ,laughter, Mrs. De-
al of Nirs. Raysors laughter. Mrs. DIe-is ,extermination andi is not omitting
,Ruiz. a little n.o'r, than a year ago.
ENTERTAINMENT FOR A CHARM- Rev. C. C. Carroll elouently and to visit the smaller cities, and in a
INGVISITOR niore( limited manner is doing work
ING VISITORI impressively port'-ayed the character i lt a r is dng
Looking toward the same end.
!of the dtceasdi. an,II1 garnered, as in:
Mrs. Howell Morton Hampton was o t dProf. Rouzahn was in Ocala Fri-
a bouqutr. the. !miu.t beautiful adjec. i
the hostess on Friday night at an ex- tives in praise of her virtues. He day anl carried out the program that
ceedingl- ;le-asant informal party at said that she had (ben face to facewasrinted in this paper.
her coz- title e home on South Second in the shadow of -*,ath so often that A 9 o'clock was met at the
ICOcala House by a committee of prom-
street. Mrs. Hampton's guests in- it had no terrors for her, and she l
cluded over forty of the unmarried set Iwent to sleep as %weetly as one ot nent citizens and was given an arto-
mobile tour over the city.
and the party was given especially in'her babes resting its cheek upon her le tor over t
compliment to Miss Kate McColley of bosom and falling into innocent slum- At t o'clock he delivered an ad-
Atlanta. who. as the guest of Mrs. L. ber. dress before the Woman's Club at
F. Blalock. is receiving many social As we consign the body 'to the earth the club rooms in the Central Na-
attentions during her first visit to our he said rthire was a dissolution and tional bank building which was lis-
lovely city. At Mrs. Hampton's par- a germination the same as when we ened to with rapt attention by quite
ty the honor guest was attractively plant thir sedl--i bursts its bounds a gathering of ladies and gentlemen,
gowned in pale pink messaline, while an.l sprin-s forth into new life and among whom were most of the doe-

et a goo. pure distilled w.iskey. the graceful hostess met her guests u-nold slf tore brihtly and me ors, ministers and editors of the city.
thgraceful hostess met her guests unifoldle ils,,If tore brikhtNlv and moreI Prof. Routzahn was introduced by
wearing a pretty white organdie gloricusly into the perfect flower. Prof. Routzhn was introduced by
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Brown have gone dress. Receiving nith them was Mr. Ht said the de-c(ased had been the Mrs. Wm. Hocker president of the
to Summer, S. C.. where they will Hampton. and the married friends of n:o;i.t.r of fourteen children, a very club who was largely instrumental
spend a couple of weeks, visiting Mr. the hostess who were present to help "\!ou.: : in l.ral." and that this told in having the gentleman to visit our
Brown's sisters and other relatives. her in the arrangements of her love-; so:-\ of o,\ and devotion that the
ly party were Dr. and Mrs. Blalock. of o language could nroRotzahn is not what might
k)l ---daeloquentorat lanttagebutis
Say. god people, when .ou get hun- Mrs. Kirkland. Mrs. Carnye and .Mrs. ,lqu.i '.y nor fittingly portray. be called an eloquent orator, but is
gry, go to Hoan's place. He keeps Mimms. Thi: ihe iarting would only be an inte rating and fluent talker and
g,.d things to e and uriuk. C. D. -
r t n e The evening with Mrs. Hlamptont te-m,(rar,. t l)paving of the way; Psied his views on this great
prove( one of notable social charm. nre, ;:no. and the meetingg more topi in a clear. forceful and lucid
Mrs. Laura Raysor Hansell arrived The guests were seated at eleven ta- triumptnt. manner. He is an enthusiast and has
in Ocala Friday afternoon from her bles arranged in the four down-stairs R(-.. ii. H arnet; of the Metho- no trouble to enlist others in the
home at Boston. Mass.. to be present rooms of this pretty little home. and dist tu-.ih ,f Ocala and Rev. N. B. plendid an'l philanthropic work that
at the funeral of her mother. Mrs. L. at each table was a different game or Pim:rii.r l A.nthony. assisted in the h has undertaken.
M. Raysor. contest, such as threading needles. t.1n ia -l rice. and Colonel J. M. Consumption is the most insidious
sewing on buttons, puiting puzzles to- Martin .Vr. i). \ Miller, Mr. Hamp- of our diseases and is carrying off
When you want a quick meal, drop gather. sticking peanuts, etc., and the ton cha:inr.:. Mr. Townley Porter, ore victims than any other disease
to agan'n eaon on the bill rogressions proved very spirited and' Rev. N . p!lumnm r and Mr. Frank now known to the world, and it is
Sin eaon on h b lenjoyable. No prizes were given, but Harris were the pall bearers. only in these later years that it ha
!Miss Ida Fort and Mr. Frank Harris, !Weep not friends, death is only been discovered to be the work of a
Mr. E. T. Williams of Moultrie, Ga-. Jr.. progressed oftenest. sleep, and in the providence of God, germ which needs only favorable con-
weretary of the Sumner Lumber Co..: At eleven o'clock ice cream and a sleep tnat sooner or later will fall s for ts action. Destroy
who have a big mill at Zuber, and cake was served. and small dishes of upon us all. andi that which is so uni- these conditions and the germs will
who is spending some time there, candies were on each of the tables versal ought not to carry with it any perish for the want of something to
was a business caller in Ocala Satur- during the games. Punch was served terrors, nor leave behind it any sor- feed upon.
day. on the veranda by Mrs. C. N. Kirk- rows. I To use the words of Prof. Rout-
land. It should be accepted as a part of zahn it is wholly an unnecessary nd
1 1 preventable disease and needs only
Mr. T. I. Arnold of the McDowell Three greatly admired visitors at God's infinite plan to people his own preventabe disease and needs only
c'rate and Lumber Company, who this party. besides Miss McColley, kingdom. zealous, continuous and co-operative
ake his home in this city with the were Miss Rapalje of New Jersey. This thought should be a comfort work to stamp it out.
MeDowen family, ba ordered a fine Miss McGuire of Pennsylvania and and solace to those who mourn. The professor said that the wo-
rw automobile. which he will use in liss Fort of Tennessee. men's clubs were a great help to
gtag to ad from the mill. After the refreshments were serv- IS OCALA TO HAVE AN OPERA those who were carrying on the cru-
Sm me al gd ed, the guests enjoyed some delight- HOUSE sade against it, as are also the
s ...ters for all good l-churchesr schools newsnaners and of

W .7 M i. ina anWAPV l k (-O. G-U
tm to od aM ral oo rvc

U.. - --
id pI-- atttX-o. Hogan, the
oboe"ay m&.
Mr. J. 8. A Leh has goe to JaCk-
a vit. were he will spend some
weeks. He ha the contract for build-
Sa a te two4try residence.in that
cdty r one of Marion county's cit-

Mtises lla and Alice Owens, Mrs.
Rob Keirdrick. Mrs. Bryson. Mr. J.
S nance and Rev N. B. Plummer
of AsthboY. old-time friends and
mgors of Mrs. I.. M. Raysor.
ca in on Friday to be present at
her funeral, and thus show her this
tast mark of true esteem and love
i whkih they held her.

DONT DRINK! But If you do. see
Hug,. and get the bett that money
by. If It's a good drink, we bare

Mr Henry Perry. who is the new
-Isfwr U for the Benjamin Ice and
Parkltg companyy who has been in
IW ,.it foir '.veral weeks, has been
pstId here by his family. who arriv-
,d Frtda% from p Atlanta tntil theit
fur.lturr arrivetr they are at the Flor-
ida Hou6e

Dr D At $mith of Anthony was a
tLItor Seaturday He recently had
the mltsfortw to have his home turn-
rd. He lost his library and all the
Y, hrlH oes. He ham eone to
X30k t spmed several weeks with




An Up-to-Date Clergyman Describes
an Up-to-Date household Remedy
that Has Had the Test of
Time and Is Known the
World Over. / ; ,

EV. 0. G. DIM'Ke, Pastor of the
R Unitartan ChurIcb at P latowa
N. C., write:
"My wife has been in a very bed sars
of health for several years. sad oth-
Peeler ing seemed to do her any g Uood util she
Se began to use Peruna one moth b ago.
Since then the clhr has returned ~
Catarrb of StemacL. her face, and she is gailag ia fehn
REV. J. T. PEELER, Hendcrsonville. every day, and I believe she ie a w,
S. C.,.writes: woman to-day.
"I desire to make known for the be&e- "My little hoy, tern yearwold. was ple
ftof suffering humanity my experience and had but little life. Het an s,,.
with erun. Peruna the day hie mother ean. To-
was afflicted with catarrh of the day his fa&e ti rymy, and he ist at in the

stomach, and though I tried many rem- yard running and ormping wtth tL
edies and applied to several doctors, it rest of childrenn"
was all in vain. Throl TrO".
"Had it not been for Peruna I believe Rev. H. W. Tate. .W Lnerol Av%
I would have been in my grave to-day. Walnut Hills, Citntrnnat, Ohbo, wrtite
"I have every reason to believe that that forseveral years bh has ben toim
Peruna is the greatest remedy for ca- led with a penliar speomodle ae uaeu
tarrh known to the world. Therefore I of the throat, which IanteIrd with hkt
I have been, and shall continue to reo- vocation an a preacher. He tbsLk Pq
omimed it to thoee who are unwell." a 6a and his trouble diappease

Inent physicians and laymen through-
out the country to unite in a general
and systematic campaign, both popu-
lar and scientific in character, against
this disease.
The all Florida campaign is being
conducted very vigorously all over the
state. At the afternoon meeting here
the audience who heard Prof. Rout-
zahn's lecture was very large and also
a bk. ..9W ,= nran t *h d'-

ful piano music by MISS Barnett, Miss ------ .. ... &1.... - U uwu wa I1sp Let atL LtU r-
Martin and Mrs. Hampton. That Ocala is to have an opera course the physicians. pheum at night to hear him and wit-
Those present to meet Miss McCol- house is now assuming definite shape. It is now no longer regarded as an ness the stereopticon views on this
ley were Misses Frances Anderson. The Masons have had the matter un- inherited disease, but as a communi- subject.
Carrie Williams, Annie Atknson. der consideration for some time, and eatable one and a curable one. We hope that the seeds planted by
Betty Wray Melver. Edith McGuire. at the last meeting it was agreed that Prof. Routzahn said that in a con- Prof. Routzahn will be productive of
Anne Mixson, Valeta Potter Loulie the building should be constructed. gress of physicians held in the city much good.
Barnett, Grace Hatcell, Lucile The building will be a good one and of Washington some time ago which
Standley, Louise Nixon Caro Liddon, will be in harmony with our court was attended by eight hundred doc. SCHOOL TEACHERS ENJOY PIC-
Jessilu Martin Ernestine Brooks. house and new government building, tors not one sounded a note that It NIC
Margaret Wakers, Bessie MacKay, because the consensus of opinion is was not curable, but as it is so com-
Sarah McCreery. Susie and Ida Fort, that what is worth doing at all is municatable and so liable to make its The teachers of the high school and
SWinnefred Rapalje. Lue Haley. and worth doing well. 'attack upon all classes and conditions of the primary school had their an-
Messrs. R. Kregr, Frank Harris. To pay for its construction four that all ought to loin in the move nual all-day picnic to Silver Springs
JMessr. N. Gre. e Robert Mathews. w.pel' cent. bonds, running for a period, ment to search out its germinating on Saturday. All of the teachers,
Jr., . Green. Robert Mathes. T .1 of twenty years, will be issued, the spots and stamp it from the very racelwith but three exceptions, went out
T. heeler. Leon Fishel. Heron Todd. most of which will be taken by the of the earth, to the springs early in the morning
J. H. Bell. A. J. Beck, E. .3. Crook.,msto
Jharles Flippin, J. H. Workman .. members, and the payment of the Prof. Routzahn spoKe for over half in a large wagon and spent the entire
. Graham. Henry Sistruk, E. E. same will be guaranteed by a mort-, an hour and after he had ended his day on the river and picnicking in

Robinson. Howard 'alters. Tim Ton-, gage on the building. It is believed remarks announced that he would be the woods. They went down the run
linson, Fred Weihe. Charles Pfeiffer that if a suitable lot is procured that pleased to answer any questions that as far as Connor. which is one of the
Sthe rentals will be more than suffi- might be asked him. j most popular landing points for pic-
and Dr. C. C. young of Plant it. cient to pay the interest, insurance From the Woman's Club he went nic parties. and had their lunch in

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mathews came repairs, and the final payment of the. to the Ocala High School and gave a the pretty woods there. They also
up from Candler Saturday. With bonds talk to the teachers and scholars, and paid a visit to Mr. P. T. Randall's or-
them was Mr. Harry Baxter and aa It looks like a good scheme to us. at 12 o'clock he visited Howard Acad-:ag a grove and other attractive spots.
part- of young men and young ladies; and we hope that it will not rbe aliow- emy. tle spoke to the teachers and The weather was perfect for a day
who have been spending the wintered to (dis-.iplat into merely hot air. 'scholars there and a number of other in ;he woods and the fates were cer-
at Candler. They were all the guests .-colored people who had been invited tainly good to the teachers in kIeep-
of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Mathews, and DR. CHACE RETURNS HOME to hear his discussion of this all im ing such delightful weather in re-
Sunday went down the Silver Springse of portant subject, serve for their picnic.
un on the jerry Widowthefter a absence of four and a h At o'clock he lectured at the Those who composed this picnic
run ong the err s Wo. Matheauh honths Dr. J. E. Chace reached home court house and at 7:30 last night crowd were the following: Mr. J. H.
belonging to ted a very delight- Sui la. The news will be learned he held forth at the Orpheum theatre Workman. Mr. W. D. Cam, Misses
They all enjoyed a very athews' with the greatest pleasure, because itand made his lecture still more point- Sarah McCreery, Lucy Haley Susie
ful ts have as Mr. andbeore sen beauti-means that Mrs. Cace. who has been ed and interesting by using the ster- and Ida Fort. Ella Mendenhall, Ettie
guests have never before seen ea so critically ill for over six months, is optican. Carn. May Turnley, Nellie Stevens
ful Silver Springs. very much better, and her continued ', n.. .- arv (.ato and r(~.onia flrr,
r-ru _ii. ut*^ sV1 rxLU~jaizt-a i r aesadGoiznFoer

Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle, who has
been teaching the public school at

and rapid improvement is now ex-
Mr. Chace, who is at Dr. Kellv's

Troi. Routzaihn s visit Lt calja we
believe will result in great good and
has awakened our people to a realiza-

.' g g3u* .

Hon. N. A. Blitch, member of the
railroad commission was. irr the rit,


News has been reeeved heie m
the approaching weddl of ta
Bennett T. Mayo Oad Mr. Hels.
formerly living in JoebshoevU. e4n
are exceedingly well hkam here
clally and have comai fr esf t
this city.
The wedding wil tahe pla e
April 7th, at QuIay. whieh so
home of Mrs. Mayo's mmaber, Mra. D
vidson Stocklto. ad wbe ir.
Holmes has bees l tereeei la
bacco plantationm ie be Ioft J
sonville.-Jacksoeve.l MuuMplltl
The above assemeieeevt Wi ib
read with particular later bew
Mrs. Mayo Is the widew t the t
Bennett T. Mayo. whboe be 3 w
spent in this city. and whsw ~e a
all reside here. Mrs. ~Me leh tba
ingly attractive and ha umay Orate
friends and acqualntaames. rmad delr-
ing her frequeur visits to Mr Mayo's
relatives her**. oth she sa Mr
Holmes are uiembers of two of JacL-
sonville' most prumaval families.
They will r'side at Quiary


Information aas r.-ei.e-d in ()ral
Saturday that Mr (' W t'hawse
(;ain ille. pre%-djnit of 'uhe Uifrcj
Phosphate C(omiiaun on*- of 'h-* lari
'si c'or) )raton- in 'h.* *', f. II '**c
in the Manhattan o t \,.; w; \.w \.,rk
t'ity. Friday night
Uesides twing prenwljis' ief he lout
*ton Phosphate Cuompany c'hasm
was large-ly -'ngaKged in. ,th* r -nter
prises, and ba. aJlosIte connummsa*-4
the organization of a coaimany fou 'h
mnaufacture of paper frnim po eti.i
her. This plant was to bave- bee*n
cared in Gainesville. ad was to be
capitalized at two miello dollar.
The announcement of Mr ('Ch s
death was received with roomad @.

wm m-M-




Vnirryswq -

S O FAVOR THE HICKSON-FEASTER WED-'also decorated the table, and it was ALL EYES TURNED TOWARD THE
DING AT MICANOPY lighted by a beautiful chandelabrrj SOUTH.

S.r Nature and art combined their mother's wedding 'able. An interet-i Horace Greeley, the great editor
0C68 h. two tregth in makin most beautiful the ing feature of the refreshment was a and philosopher of a generation ago,
S Oa B noond-day wedding of Mrs. Sue Dillard large bride's cake, presided over by had one standing advice to offer to
AMMO- lbctet ade Feaster of Micanopy and Mr. Ethan Mrs. F. J. Hogood of Jacksonville. all who asked it concerning the most
S p t e your Allen Hickson of Lake City, on March The cake was cut, and each young promising field for investment, or
SM 14th? 18th nst. As see from the view lady d gentleman given a slice. the most desirable location for any
shea Miss Irene McCreary drew the ring the most desirable location for any
b w ins e an error Poit of a visitor, toe smiles of heav-iad Miss Lucile Moorre the money, one who sought a change that prom-
-r-iy~ tfre r^>j..n~ aen indeed rested on this holy union. m on y, i ad
a is thersauction of en d r d on ts hy and we fear it will always remain a ised the best opportunities for ad-
The day was a perfect one as we
Sa r o Tm co- rode into the quaint little town of secret who drew the needle, as no vancement and busin 's success. It
1- 0 We way5 plus 60 Micanopy. The air was truly laden one would acknowledge it, so we sup- was "Go west, young man, go west."
Shve read one and with the perfume of natural orange !pose it was a gentleman, as it is only The wisdom of this advice has been
*4 Ce ts; that islblossoms, and on every hand beauti- a lady who cannot keep a secret. abundantly justified by the results.
-- ** td e-h alt pus 50'fully dressed women and hand Then as a souvenir each guest was At that time the west was booming.
plus 50' ully dressed women and handsome
. men could be seen. There seemed to given a slice of the bride's cake. Farm lands were taken up. Home-
ratl t d itrictt secretaries be a general stir and bustle every- wrapped in a neat package. to dream steads were located. Railroads were
> U i to give their views as where, which set to ringing in our on. built. Cities sprvgg up almost as it
M t i endeavoring by ears the merry tinkle of wedding The presents were both numerous by magic. The natural resources of
S. pro Mine Emma Y. heolls. After a hasty preparation at and handsome, thus attesting the pop- that section were exploited. and state
IL f Mita Cetral tra District the the hotel, we joined the gay crowds ularity of both bride an' groom. after state was carved out of the
- 0ha- eM4atf 1er, came tbsl which were fast gathering at the el- At 1:45 Mr. and Mrs. Hickson left wilderness. The foundations for sub-
: 40 t ~ e anything that egant home of Mrs. Feaster. on the northbound train, accompan- stantial fortunes were laid. an.l many
| t ftbw e r do by ouroie- te or e ee mt a ai- id by a host of friends to see them of those who took Horace (;!-eleOy s
,~^ "^ by our socie- At the door we were met by a dain-
S Wns than a deepen- y little maid. a cousin of the room, off. While on their wedding tour they advice are now the men of wealth of
^rw I biTvMd- than a deepen, ty little maid. a cousin of the groom, wl i a of h p o itrt a
0I QC the life Oh. hatatharine Annette ohnson. dressed will visit all of 'the places of interest that section.
life. Oh. that Catharine Annette Johnson. dressed
SaG wh mu a tmilgty revival. in white messaline satin. he first on the east coast, including St. Aui- Were Horace (reelev living today
^w Vltaw a mighty revival, in white messaline satin. The first i. Dyo l a a h h n a. -'
M Me uealtddes oaly, but that the things that met our eye on entering gusting. Daytona, Palm Beach and he would change his aodvict to "(o
Si aiht be spirit- were the elaborate decorations eerM- Mliami. and will reach their home in south, young man. go south. Hor-
( tliali aright be spirit- were the elaborate decorations every-
w t It Is o he w e. Te sr r g ws Lake City in about two weeks, where aice Greeley wa- a wise man. LHe
*^"' wha tMW it is to have where. The stair railing was covered
C all. his woud with garlands of evergreen and on Mr. Hickson is a prominent citizen in would see that the west is practically
"ln t o^ all." I This would with garlands of evergreen and on
~O mr ameamt 4diculties to van- the piano, which had been moved into city and church government, and most closed to new in, erpris'. All ~s
-." We a w with Miss Hughes in the hall, were great masses of cut highly esteemed wherever he is lands have been takenn ill). All her
Sf vt t M i s H i n v t h ha l l. w e r e g r e a t a s s e s o f c k n owtn *rso u r ce s a r ,be i nS d v elo p e d. T h er e
vIrteag tmt mme religion is what flowers. The parlor was simply and known resources ar being dvelo There
W ad e our state and dis- tastefully decorated in white and Among 'the out of town guests were are no specially inviting opportuni-
Sfoard. and it has geen. A le by w w Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Hagood of Jack- tis, greater than are to be found t lse-
S-orrd, h ,re. A lg ay opposite 'sonville, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Ford where. It is the south which offers
a6sd t aw that the What Would the door was made into an altar most sonvill ad Mrs. Ja s L Ford hee is Tthwhich er
S, ith itron-beautiful, with elegant palms, rns and Miss Lucye Hagood Ford of these now. It is in th south where
k-- Do? *ewcmet. with ifs recon- beautiful, with elegant palms, fcrns
M t Mar 21st. could olve and smilax, brilli antly ligh Lynvnchburg, Va., Mrs. Molly Starr of lands invite the tiller, where the
tIUS rcrh 2lut. could tolve and smilax, brilliantly lighted with
Sany luke-warmcandles. Festoons of tulle and smilax Seattle. Washington. Mr. and Mrs. T. natural resources are just beginning
Ithe irebl for many luke-warm candles. Festoons of tulle and smilax
Save a charming grace to this floral M. Moore and daughters. Misses Lu- to be developtl, where* towns are
l^^ aB gave a charming grace to this floral
*e TrerHa n F al. O h m l a bk of cile and Sue Feaster Moore. Mr. and growing an l where the door of op-
9t TrauMr, r Hawrkey in Febru- altar. On the mantel a bank of .
Mrs. Allen Bridges. Mrs. T. E. Bridg- portunity stands ,'itest open to mer.
-ry rlvl a few frfe-will offerings, white roses and smilax was also glit- A B i-
S. es and son. Leroy Brodges. and Miss of enterprise. it is the south which
Idm** ut tba t sonad better than tearing. with soft candle light.
st W t T a E v Jt at hh nn J s B. Si- Margaret Peace of Ocala, Mr. Sam presents today tlhei mot inviting field
d-** but the West Tampa Endeav- Just at high noon Mrs. James B. Si-
ILamb of Lake City, Mr. and Mrs. Mec- for settlement or investment.
wefr rer rf d him So far in monton began playing Mendelssohn's
the ey nr w g m ad fm te lister or Irvine and Eloise Price of The Ipopl; of other sections are
marri tIe Ijlthran society, near wedding march, and from the stair- -,
Mclntosh. * beginning to see This. Their looks
tI- ( ha.m )C__ .. tb u . iarte turning southwar, They are
havv br the thoughtful ones. Let and nephew of the bride, Sue Feaster "SILENT SPEECHES" commenting sut wart they see. and
M see if full naem mmnts for th- year Moore and Bernice Feaster, looking a
all this will be followed ov a
m he tt t P Treasurer W P. Haw- like they had come from fairy land, During the closing hours of the re-a ts w b f te sae
During te. closing .ours e re movement southward as the same
Iy t (;1more. tw-fore the close of dressed in all white and carrying each
t a l e r t white rin chcent session of congress the members discovery in regard to the west led
the olrtal year. April ist. State tne end of a white ribbon, which

emrsnkim awo re Ofl) aedtad cx- I

pu w, Ith- s mt*nu,. and w.e should all
mtdm e cr our tar of Endeavor fi-
-m,,' : .bMasUms. and do it soon.
tsrt 0ra who last fall assumed
t. rvar*t a. tLh Cbristian church in
tHlmatd Is aad to be a powerful
' *$rod rt ariIal belpfulness to his so-
M0 We are mot surprised at this
ftr hearg hais address on Chris-
ti E err a t he Eat Coast Con-
enttam. a Lat k Home
Mrs R A Hill. who serve as a
mae *r aofwart whbe there was it so-
pty m Or r e Citty. as ha4 the mis-
Auem at hw ter home ia the fre
to swcuncrrnd t Oragc City re-
tly Owr arompaly for her and
Dr Hill
Mrs I' MHaery. secretary of the
Smrt It s*I Ikrtwey of East Cjast
4rnc ma ret as .me of the inest
we bt.r s esre ti our ofice Iheir
-s s .m hadb l .e held In the Meth-
0ae i rerr'h. a trbre- was no other

tI o1 I clo 'h' llif i Smui chsti -

*tme4-' tutu'' I' .~ tplc~ ii,',' iiial
*rr i

all-v IhIit If it

'AIL 1 0I. A
tnI-o it, I

tc: t i i n jmr
he ms4 reI A %] thoctoyn

formed the bridal pathway. Down voted themselves "leave to print for TO a movement we-stwardt a nalf cen-
this aisle first came the minister five days" after the adjournmenr. tury ago.
Rev. Mr. Thrasher. of the Baptist That means they gave themselves the Says the Cincinnati Enquirer on
church in Micanopy, Mrs. Feaster's privilege of inserting in the Congres- this subject:. It must be most grati-
pastor. who took his stand in the cen- sional Record speeches 'that were nev- flying to the inhabitants of the south-
ter. First of the bridal party was er delivered. But, as they show up ern states to observe the prosperity
Miss Lucile Moore of Ocala, niece of in the Record. they have every ap- prevailing in their section and to note
the bride, beautifully dressed in white pearance of being bona fide speech- the change in the opinion of the very
messaline satin, with pearl passa- es that may have been delivered with brightest business men of the coun-
mgnterie and chiffon trimmings, car- all the force and dignity of a Calhoun. try relative to their future.
ring white lilies and ferns. Follow- the eloquence of a Webster or the "For fully thirty-five years north
ing her was another niece. Miss Lu- fire of a Patrick Henry. John Sharp ern sentiment gave no credit to
eye Hagood Ford, of Lynchburg, Va., Williams, the democratic leader, southern thrift, eDergy or progress.
who was exquisite in a beautiful soft made a spirited fight against the "Swept by the devastations of the
shade of light green messaline satin, "leave to print" resolution, but be civil war the southern people strug-
with silver sequin and chiffon trim- was defeated, as he doubtless knew gled bravely against appalling odds
mings. In her arms she carried a he would be. The house followed the after 'the contest, and have at last,
large bouquet of ferns and orange precedent set years ago. and which by their persistency, won out, and to-
blossoms These two young brides- has been adhered to ever since, for day. man for man, are as well pro-
maids took their stand, one on either the purpose of providing the members vided with the necessities and com-
side of the altar. with campaign documents at public forts of human existence as the peo-
Immediately after them came the expense and having tons of them de- ple of any district, region or section
groom and his best man. Mr. Allen livered through the mails at public of the world.
Bridges, of Ocala. Then came the expense. "Above and beyond that fact the
charming matron of honor, Mrs. Allen The "silent" speeches that appear men of the greatest experience and
Itridge-s. who looked lovely in her in the Record. masquerading as of the utmost keenness in affairs see
e,.l-ing d-ress, a lace robe over ivory slt'ecn,- actually delivered, even to a future for the south that is most
satin. (crrying pink carnations and (latt lines and interpolated applause. glorious, and the manufacturers, the
frn. are placed there for campaign pur-; anki.rs. th, finance* rs and the men
Iust oN tear :ago Mr. and Mrlis. Al- p s. The leavee to print" enables : the head of re 'rat transporta-
ln BRridl,*a-s wr, married in Iynch- thl, coniigr'esman to get his campaign tioun lie-O ar' locking to the south.
hturg. Va.. and .I rs. Feas':er was ;na- Itat.;'rial into shape and Iprinte-l i, n I i)t for sitipi, ilns,'c' ion. hut wihj
'rii of honor, andl on this. their ;nllui- th-e o:icial record without Cost ;o0 11t' purpose')0 all; dete'rtl inil; iion! to iln-
\, r'-air. he\ \w" e again at the altar. hi l*-e '. h at the heavy exptin',e of v,.st aDil a;ili to lhu. rising til:. of
V- I>;.,l'I ;,ook hr stand by her ah>' Ilblic pri'iing office, v.hic(l s-omr. ,l' i'1p:'ov i.'Int awl gro thii.
:oo.:ck l ir s"Thel It her
S-'- r l t iniig a space, by the si.ite of! 'mLeans at pulalic t xpenews. The ,sprth 'TIeiy fnld climiat, soi' anlt pIole
'!. _rt'ui fr tl:'e bride. ;hus beet'O!ts a ub. doct.," and a., c(,Tlbiintl to produce \vlondl(rf'iil re-
.\11 who know Mrs. Flea-ier admire, sulchi s adimittlAld ;o the ilaill Irtte. sui.lts. anil the money nmakters of the
her for her handsome appearance and iundler the postal (rank with which iext Iwe.nty-tive years will :be lharge-!
grac,'tul carriage, but never had she congress has provided all of its umetm- lv the products of the south.
hItk,,,l so ,elegant as when she came bt'rs. The member thus saves thi' "'I is no longer the poor south.
ii. .' I,' r tI'plce : the a!ar.' cot of p'rinting and postage, andt a "It is the well-to-dio south, thei rich
;' \a ,; ( 'chiff,)t I troa:dei o 1h., 1 e :a ino tit '' is :ablc to slhow hi ',,h, i. and s~t;T in l.; i! T .s i
S : ., ,, ,;i.: ",\ -i t'' !, C oior, '.t s "01, I , h l' itdiihita', e pr(o)1f \I lti' iii,' \ ix '.\ ,:; .
.* -. .. Zl.,x -. ;n (, [ti i to) ilat(h. lf Ib,1 o0 i(' l 1 i',<-i,ct r .-il 1ha; i: lias i~ e. '. "' ,.": .) i,. ,) (): ii.!.,:i '; in n"^ ,

;. ,-.: ; f .:.,t!
,1 ,
t'7I .:': .:- D4E TH OF AN :T31TO*S WIFE

S' .
~: I ' a'

Marion Realty Go.



A. FRANK. Mangrwer



A. FRANK, Manage

1.98 Fine Leather Seat

1 n ung Rom hair
Beautiful in desim, with graceful panel back. Made of quarter awed
solid oak with a handsome golden finish, bighly polhshcL Urain Ieathrr *o.
box frame construction. French legs. The price i poibble only brt .Mt
of our immense manufacturing facilities for chairs cxclu vt ly turi'h
out chairs of all kinds in such quantities that we can @
dealers profit and sell direct to ym e wbeswt.
SYou run no chance, for we gie your money back if ever cha is w
exactly as we represent You rovwa e alemt- "
and get better satisfaction. Chairs for dining-room, parlor. bId room.
porch, kitchen, lawn, stores, office--and every other use. from
most elegant to the plainest All kinds of wood. 23 ddkraet ntylke
S end for our large illustrate ed taloese and s'etal Cohrra 1 at A
S tells yo all about them and griv the prices tht tsae ** '-I. mrnely .
everychair ouboy. seme s*rittea .r It'syoup s r nrml .
IE FACTORY, er e. and Masee Sea., m% t -

Stands Like a Stone Will
Turns Cattle, Horses, Hogs--Is Pratically s
R 1p .U ,

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f! far years to c.)me. t,. t
g, thQ c'.a('tv '
7tl: 1. r
t:u'-rI ur)t, t rvnot U in t e rit4 but in the ticid. k-'ou.azid ,:,d
our prices.


H. B. CLARKSON, Manager



Home Cured Hams 9 Bacon.

We ,IWi-cjjTo

Announrve Trot We Orr'


MA30 ~~.L. STO 7S

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and are orelareal and Trill 0

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S;' .allmeat offered us. W e are better equipp an

,*. of c "li- i saii i .- : have experienced men in charge Wpro -
'""": -evei. fe r h 'n aise you courteous and
''.,,r,. THE LDRiD GLOW OF DOOM lift-',axe hu'' ht,,. aid f a',h II
..r.. se and prompt service and
1 -ra h"0andi her chi]-r '. !1 ati tt,1" h Illl no
as houeen I hr .l 1 r.t ,a'. h:ndls an.-! -:.ritit'ct t,, .c t ,ti h ,o pde Pf OT Box 687
',. '1.. !, he.autifal. 1in pink. green odty of the litth' son of FH. M. Adams. htr inspiration that I o square deal. P O .tB i 687
a:nd .'e St.een young ladies in of Henrietta. Pa His awful plight, No matter how dark ihe clouded mi h OX 0
T."1 pk silk dresses. bright, hap- fon eczema, had in five years defied be, to her there was always a s~ive
'all remedies and bafflti the best doc- lining, and tht, lark,,- the clout the
P'\ f::itc and cordial manners, served. tors. who said the noisonn l helh .l .4a :_ t. ..- te l

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No. 38K-189 acres, consisting of 150acres in cultivation and bAlanl -
woodland, 1 1-2 miles from railroad; several valetie of fruit n ,.
4-room house with large piazza; 3 good barns and outhort ,-,
cistern water; principal crops raised---orn oats. p1ndur- ......h
grow equally well. Price, $2800. All cash.
No. 200K-100 acres best farm land, 50 acres now und-r C13ItIA' !:
acres in woodland; good American wire field f nce around, .
small 2-room cottage and large out barn; 400) peach rr'.- .
other trees on place. If bought at once will nclul. ,,. lt ',
row, one 1-horse wagon, and other farm implemenwt Th.
above is only $1150, half down, and balance in two pay.n ,
No. 9PJ-350 acres best farming and truck land: 75 acr' n h.a .
mock woodland uncut; big well; good roads~ six mlii !r,,n: f' W ,;
6 mile from Orange Springs, 3 miles from railroad A.egu f ,
which have been worked for the past two years are- raising.l
50 bushels of corn to the acre. The above place wa u-*' 1 t
farm during the war. The place is worth $25 an acre. hi't hi, ,
sell same a7 once we are offering this place in tract' ,f a '
more at $12 an acre; half down, balance In two pat'.," .n'-.
No. 218--.0 acres heavy, loamy sand land. part of al ,11 d ti-
room house. shed and barn; also about r;0i peach trr.s t .t
trees now budding; several other varieties of frimt- ,r tophla
tract fenced by good new fencing spring anI wd,1 rni:; ,
corn and potatoes: other crops will grow equally y a,,-il I',
from railroad. Price, $1000; half down. Balance, -n "- ,, i .
No. 16CD--l ,t acres high and well draine-l land. wittia'-.l .' \1 Ir..-
tweenI lol0 and 1200 orange tiees hearing fruit nII TIh. I.,
heavy hammock: also four small houst's on in iact a3''
and running spring. This could be niatle an i.,. l h4-.n:. \
ninrt for a hustling farmer. Pri',' $:,, l two ia.yti'-
l)on'r wait, act at once and be with ii-,
Re ferences: Munroe & Chamblis Hank : Coillil. i.
narityo us how much you have to inve.-t :an.I ,l w.' l! -i ;
make it do more than three times the amount y inves ti n n ,, A
What is better than a good, safe investnlt n in ral .,'a'" A
facts on anything that is grown--corn, oats. sheep, and, rv:- r ::-
potatoes, tomatoes, cantaloupes, watermelons. orang-,' .!"t
celery and cauliflower, cattle and chicken raising V' .'
thing that you want to know and we will dlo our hbrt to L *':

Marion Realty Go.



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tMr a Mr. lli'r. who are the guests of Mr. and BOYS -- ---- R
lMt t ,d M. A I. Iturn.. are at IMrs. ('. S. C(ullen, will go down d o tog The. young society set were again The announcement yesterday morn- n
'ta- *a ,-ahf 'Ud* r *-k takin: in Sianton this afternoon to spend a Prizes Offered by Dr. J. C. Boozer of the guests at a very lovely evening ing that Miss Caroline Yonge had died What mean >ou my tlh, ***pi'n
b. UIt<",,t,,iI ro., w--k or two with Mr. and Mrs. John! Ocala party on Tuesday, when they were so during the night was not a surprise.. To break my ve-r> tbar'
-'- - --- -- IPasteur and family. 1. A pri:t. -f $50 in gcid is offered I n e t as for several weeks she had been We all art, in (hrit', k*.plng.
Mu Kil l*r*-s. kii :charmingly entertained by Mrs. Clar- .ll a f t days
4 ,- a* -a. M' aer and I ahll i by J. C. .ozer to- the best fifty ears.- very ill, and for two days prior to .'nd therefore t.anne part
'ro.. ,, n .ala I) YOlt '-ANT TO GO TO COL, zr o e ea ence Todd. Pretty Miss May Camp her death 'the end was expected at Y'. there--- h.re- th h .
S- ,, LE(E' If so., we can .elp you. We of corn grown by any t.oy under the of Franklin, Va.. was the special any moment 11 still at heart are ea*.
hav.e already put hundreds through age of sixteen y,'a;., and living Iia
Sihave already put hundreds through arte io xtcoen yrm and living h re guest in whose honor this attractive, Miss Yonge was the oldest of a I only just in sunbhle.
SI. ar lgby meansof Marion county, from one hundred party was planned, and invited to large family of children, and almost The shadows .scarcely gone.
Sit *nb I'ma L.to.iay for full information regarding grains (to be supplied by said Booz-
,Se ad o' 1b go. t dow oour offerof a free scholarship in any er of the corn which took the prize et Miss Cn p were Misses Francessfrom childhood she bad been
**d h. I l nd hi g c-..Ibra. schooll or college. Address, Robert J. Anderson. Edith McGuire, Anne Mix-!less of an invalid. Her death occurred You can the brigbtes s
* at that Iare, |Sherlock. 29-31 East 22nd street. New at our last county fair. Said corn toon. Annie Atkinson. Betty ray M at the home of her parents Mr. and Ti only just a little
__-_- --- York City. 3-25. be grown and cu'liva'ted by the bo Iver. Mary Connor, Lucile Standley, Mrs. R. E. Yonge, and during her last rhat leads from you to me.
S r l ca hom' Mr. Gus T. Liddon had the at the fair grounds aented for entry WVinnefred Rapalje. Bessie MacKay, illness she was very tenderly nursed l was s o very w ory;
S on. where tu to have his nose painfully hurt the fair grouf thes at least oe dayir Kate McCollev Messrs. Heron and and cared for by her devoted mother That I a little sooe,
Swo n Mrlon whe,- tuie to have his nose painfully hurti advance of the opening of the fair
S r arl Schn- e rday morning by one of uis a ce of e ng ofe Ben Todd, Bruce Meffert, Sam Tea- and the other members of the family. Should lay my bard down.
f days A prize of $15 is offered forte gue, ames Taylor, Frank Harris, Jr., On Tuesday Miss Yonge was thirty- Then weep not weep
mliew hitchingute largest yield from the said one hun- (;od wipes away al tear;
"e e- a~~-~1 anhr, nmal. which jerked his head around rains of corn The boy con- Morris Smith, Mala aughton, Robert five years of age, and on the morning Tis only little le
Sand her s very suddenly during the operation in for this rize must brain the I Anderson and Charles Flippin. of that day she began dying, and rom Though you may ca It yar
.h An ('ampbell. of Tenn.r n- and struck Mr. Liddon in the face. sting Mrs. Todd received the young peo- then until Wednesday night the only
*. tra. a p tnt .mpl. ,of days entire y!eld fronm the one hundred pie informally at the door and Mrs. evidence of life was the slight breath- Revelations declar. that we
wth theb-r cousin MrM R i. Martin. Mr. Armour of Lake Panasoffkee grains. ('larence Camp and Mr. Ben Todd ing of the patient sufferer. to live hereafter in a state di
*A la We t'r was among our Tuesday visitors. He, Farmer' Contest met them in the re&ption hall. Re- Miss Yonge was born in South Flor- considerably from that ti wickh
-- ays that Mr. King, who recently pur- *'. A pr of $25 is offered by J. ceiving with Miss Camp were Mr. ida. but came to Ocala with her pa- live here. Now. the coastitatl d
Mrs kichard M 6nathV is spnd-chased th James&. Harris grove on iC. Boozer for tl h best twenty-five ears
K" I, sp,.nd-s has,.d th James ,. Harris grove on .,ames Taylor. M'ss Frances Ander rents when she waa a little child, and nature, In a manner. anya so too. 1
S -r layst t Aust in. the run. is putting it in splendid shape corn grown y ny farmer in Ma son, Mr. Frank Harris and Mr. Her- has always lived here. Her parents do we not see lovely birds t
bhortaistaw 'be'tfar with her 11 rion county. The farmer to use his own
Mr J will not be long before it be- te of corn to on Todd. and four sisters, Mrs. Mente of Jack- from the prison of ti shell
M T ith, f K e a f. w con.s celebrated. Panasoffkee has nt hi rn to be resent At the punch bowl little Misses sonville, Mrs. Sage, Misses Alice and launched into a new ad obl
Sinot yet become infested with the b lantd. Thi corn to be preent- Rexie odd and Nina Camp served, grin Yonge, and brothers, Mr. R. E. of existence? Insects .triated t
w Jhit', ,, fly." least one dat efor the opening of and' later they assisted the hostess in Yonge, Jr., of Jacksonville, Mr. Wal- length from their teement. the p
of el aid faae e aplnted Th friends in ats city of Mrefor the opening of other ways, as did also Miss Mary ter Yonge and Master Laurie Yonge mitted to unfold their beatles t
rf the has .n a n -d t ITh- friends iin is city of Mr. Thllbosesecuredto Connor and Mrs. Clarence Camp. of this city and a large family con- sunlight? Seeds buried t the erth
rirsos h r ala lodge at th e meoet. B arnes, living about five miles A corn xer f ill boe secured to In the three rooms there were five section survive her. with death, springing up aad etltho
S i tl that on Tuesda3y at about noon to reaccrr'd ing t h, ltest score card or six different games of skill, which The funeral service over the body with luxuriant apparel. Is no ot r

consumed his home. The fire origi- method. proved( to be of unusual interest. In of Miss Yonge took place yesterday) flesh perpetually thawg *and r
M Treawr of enelleview and n f one room there was quoits, and in afternoon at three o'clock at Grace ing itself, so that the atmhrtcaS portc
Mr r"sdford WTbr of Klee andrick natr sfrom a e ue. e LET THE BOYS GET BUSY another, one requiring a good deal of Episcopal church, the rector, Rev. G. cles of which it onc. resisted h**
irN .' 1d enthusiasticc Klks. were s *esing the snloke hurried toskill. Many small rings were on a H. Harrison, reading the beautiful by degrees disappeared, hvi the
* t.ie tou*** t metik. w-r the scene of the conflagration, and oaa, Fla.. March 25, 109. large table and the boys and girls and solemn Episcopal ceremony for faculties of the sol e psr.
th** ) Toito-s nthe eetingofsucceeded in saving quite a goo00 To tlE,. Either Ocala Banner: endeavored to scoop them up on a the burial of the dead. its consclousnes uniaterrupted tr f
----- T--s nih deal of the household effects. In o- r,., .i' -s wide publicity, stick, using only their left hands. An- Miss Wartmann, the church organ- moment? What. lbo.gb the ad
Mr H I. krook. a pr.ni nw I tor to (iour city Tues- for tih phosphate department of the Dr. J. C. Boozer in the corn contest the head of a "wooden" man with an- after which the body was carried to broken, still may not the lar
.a He has a valuable tract of pbos C r phosphate Company after a to be decided at our coming could. I other hall. and there were several Greenwood cemetery, where the ser- soul have quitted earth, ad
b aw* land -acl ~nm.e rat will o hort visit in P hosphate Companyguest of s fair. we are sending you a copy of other" contests equally as novel and vice was concluded and the body laid to the mansions around E;hwi WhIe
*ht. .lri a,. jlo ,t>.lynlnt .s hort viusin. Mrs. C. S Culleng returned conditions attached 'to said contest as entertaining. The score cards were to rest. The beautiful lilac casket Throne?
6-f a1, 'L1esterday afternoon o the mines nearfixed by Dr. BoozE', and request that little pencil sketches of "Camp" was entirely covered with flowers, and
Netw.erry. Mrn Hodges came down you publish the same in your week- scenes. They were done by Miss numerous lovely bouquets were plac- In the journey of life ther, a many S
S!* n' ih .'urni-.l from d Mr. Hdges came down ly edition of the Banner. No one Rexie Todd and Master Roscoe Mef- ed on the grave. thorn:
*sw"l'cially to see his aunt and cousin. .'t elarkn'ss 1.1aloun r ii er the
*1 I, T ti n%, ri.i r<.(.(pooI ,.t -r in r. Lan. ir and Miss Lanier of North thing will contribute more to our fert, and were a special compliment e Messrs. T. B. Snyder, J. A. Bouier,
4*hala .lIgt* M,.. taictna hi 'arolina. who are paying a visit to prosperity than to demonstrate to the to the guest of honor. N. Gottlieb. J. H. Spencer. L. E. But the glory of ha'..w abide -t the
lww^... t. .. a r. I ri ,n.i ii|11 -, rs. Cullen. He was accompanied by world that we have soil and condi- Miss Frances Anderson won the Yonce and G. S. Scott acted as the morn.
-.* t"., 4 sJ. *- .%. ,vtpant gto hMiats er Churchill tions at home to producee a staple girls' prize, a gold hat pin. and Mr. pall hearers, and Messrs. Mclver and There healing n (,""- --mil**
young son, Master Churchill f T r' hl e l aran
t"t* ? Hodges. crop at a reasonable cost that has Charles Flippin. among the boys. won Owen were in charge of t7Te funeral Friends. we'; not for knled One S
-- become an irniversal food for man 'the most games, his prize being a arrangements. safe from the W-M
NM' a ,! %- I' E MI her an lit lpr tGeorge E. Yancey, who stopped and beast. Thanking you for courte- pretty gold scarf pin. The bereaved family have the sym. The rials that - tll ,.ndur-.
tie t<.t.. .. h.. dla \r in Ocala on his way from Uma- sies extended us. During the evening Miss Mary Con- path of their many friends in theirar bttr a h
re ,t ti tilla. where he attended his father's Respectfully, nor delighted everybody by playing so w, i- the Fand bhall fje theb, o
S a Th. r t .a funeral has returned to his home at MARION CO. FAIR ASS'N. several pieces on her violin, of which
,-.-nl,, .-.al*.- o,,* at the.% look ()klahoma City. Dr. and Mrs. Yancey instrument she is a master. Her ac- "There is no death: What seems so
*..*tal iti i't. rip- l' STORM AT FAIRFIELD companiments were played by Miss is transition: Strike harps of rejoin-ig awake. tuied
Sare much pleased with teir D Bessie MacKay. This life of mortal breath ful lays.
M. I u ri4u of New ork Inw home in the west and Dr. Yan- parts hut a suburb of the life Elysian, Be glad in the gsI i.u rweive.
,. un. n t I who is a splendid dentist is Fairfield Fla., March 2 1909. For her party Mrs. Todd ad the hose portal we call death." All heaven reaches ith heart
,i, ... h~, ~h,.ityres I..ilding u*p a large practice in that To the Editor Ocala Banner: rooms of her home very prettily dec- cere praise.
a rr-.t i the city Tueday. aercntl nha This section was visited by a ter- orated with beautiful hot-house roses, MEDICAL ASSOCIATION TO MEET (living peace to MemiA that bwliSe.
it,. s, I ir fot ,'.-rall weeks ci. They have recently purchasedOr ath a hrt m
'.. 4I..0 hare- b. f I '.rldilK th,'IA I,'autifuwl home and are very de- rific, rain, wind and thunder storm which were greatly admired, and add-
M. *. ". i*- l. itllightfilf situatel'd. drs. Yanceywas last night. Much timber and many ed beauty and charm to the party. The thirty-sixth annual meeting of Tha mora in.
*i.... \>.'* *.H a < "Mthw of this 'fneo are down. No other damage The refreshments served were ice the Florida Medical Association will Arouse the'n, trouhl.d et ,.n.t I..*' he
S in- -i l. iT It,-tt 'arll'- irla, Iwraiirl- Mis s Anuil e Mathews of this
h* .1- -. o.. t hard of. Lightning kept the heavens cream, cake, salted almonds and convene in Pensacola on April 7th. of good 'he'r
w >.** i almost continuously lighted for quite mints. 8th and 9th, and it promises to be one Io)st one's we' ,ureIl hall e
.. .. ha the .1:" Mi.,s Lola Raysor. who was called a while. Farm work delayed for sonie Before the evening's pleasures were of the most interesting sessions in
. h.!.-.. n. tha ih nars latne during the Last illness of her days .. K. MIIXSON. concluded each bho and girl wrote a the history of 'the organization. A LITTLE GIRL CELEBiATVES MS
1,. M .. a f" H, I, )Iltn 4'll.a tnothe.r. Mrs. I,. M. Raysor. leaves to- wish for Miss Camp. These were all Dr. .1. D. Iove of Jacksonville will BIRTHDAY
,,, .... i ..f i. Rg n lin, ... .. natrro afternoon for Spartanburg. THE COLEMAN CELEBRATION read aloud, and afterwards bound into deliver the principal address on the
".. ... t nnr Th- C .onlnuli her studies ae Converse m--- a "'good luck" for her. Some of the opening day. I ittl,. Klizah.th .e.i.a(* HIt M..
,. .. ., ,, ti..' lndts fon l .ala t je ther stesa ive c (oleman had a big barbecue and wiss were ex..olin-ly clever, and The officers of Jie association are t,. pretty. It. I ,.,r fu ,r,,r1.1 ,la
, ., anw. *,- ,,*t,!. inI e. .l te, t,1 Ra1 sor and her .rot ,,,n s wil.public speaking Wednesday. The ob- if they all comt o jass M11iss Camp as follows: President. I)DrI. J. P. Mc- t.r of Mr and Mr, ;,'a,.n. Klio.,
.,- rt ,-t *e'h einlio -f IHi ,,i, lia r an d Ber place ore illije of the meeting was to discuss will be a very lucky young lady in- Kintry, Jr., Gainesville; first vice was at home*, v*,.,-r.,la- afte-raos
* ,'.l 0 ake h. n*t,* ll iit alin,, liing at thB. Bll wlace n. the removal of the county seat trorn let. She was also presented, as the president. Dr. J. I. Love. Jackson- her small frt.iendsl V.r 'nniafll i
-...K .i nat.. *** ,. 1 in av rene. Boston for hean- Sunterville to ('oleman. The court guest prize, a pretty souvenir spoon ville: second vice president. Dr. W. looked in he.r *xqii.il. little le-t hi
. t, .I ,, iI, .. 1 f Mr .l. rsho caul fwill remaiBoston in Ocala h)iis, at the former place was recent- of Ocala. H. Powers. Ocala; third vice presi- frock and white sa.f avin, her imtb
S i .h dh., ha-- ).. until tomorrow, when she will l.avey destroyed Iy fire, and several of dent, Dr. L. A. Peck. Melbourne; sec- guests vi.d with -arh ith. r an
..a M' 'a" ti *- s*''k erl neighboring thwns are very aux- THE RIFLES' INSPECTION rotary, Dr. J. D. Fernandez, Jackson- looks, for all had lomne.d 'h.-r prItt*
. ', ,| r 1 -t'' f ltnitus to secure the new court house, r--- ille: librarian. Dr. C. E. Terry, Jack- est dresses and .lua'n.tl, rabbosa
., a ,,., '. ,, *r .l, * rs. who lives across A. number of Coleman's prominent The Ocnala Rifles. our crack military sonville. The pleasant aft,' nem Ieaad tem
S- 'o .. n 'h. Oklwaha irisover. madwho liv the hacospi- citizens made splendid speeches, put company. was inspected Wednesda) Dr. E. Van Hood of this city will quickly and it was a hard matter
',, '' h,, )khiwah .,,.; an verthos. in thel o ot it "n forward in strong t'.rn:s the flh' l, y i Major Hancock o( f the f'nit- read a paper on t he "'Medical Treat- g."t the.i awa . -n -,vl m^
.a., .pi an .tn lo i 'om\ .d' his i lhinls of their town and th,' ad; .van- 'd Sait. s army. Thet company had All nt of Apli(nildici.is." which will be iiie,. th. i... '.rc- harvain
ii. l,,th h,' (\re ancs e somehi' -' s of making Coleman th. capital .,,, r'.aaaring for ihe event for discussed by Dr. A. I. [zlar of this It wa' the' ll'ti- arl a- ih.,ath.la a
., l. -.. .- 1 ii.ihlors itiie Wedne '.'t o Sumltr couiinty. '-m., i iint. aiil last nisht were look- city and [)r. Kennedy of Pensacola. h.r frie-nuds r.'mnae .r*-d her wtl
.. '. I n'' i 0. i 11 11'm Thes.- mlit branch's on- The bl)arbl)ecue and speaking was il j sti'k and span and their ac('couitre- I)r. I)D. .1. Smith will read a paper many Ioe.1 litl. Kiutl Uhil-h wa
.. , *' -i.Ii ,i of ,wo T hoes' boxes full f bieai-I 1i y largely attended and .~ e

t 1 l ;a Ira"rant flowers apfruit. .was a big one in Coleman's history. \WeP understand that Nlajor Hancock W. .Nwsonm is on the program for ia plain *he '.I Xmf 1-e
S. !, i.. ', ".i ,, ,m ando range blossom-. the git "Fhi Ocala Metropolitatan Hand. was .ivry much pleased with the in- a discussion of the treatment of ty- I-'lor.n Walt.'r. i4 sU. I.is** ^ I'a

..., 1-- i. ong. an.l some orange \s fame is going abroad ill over sp(ction and complinm-nted Capt. phoid. as is also Or. W. H. Powers. e..ei ani Mrs KF:dard Irak. lmst
Sr ,, -i gul chips. the, gift ofr ateTl. went down to oleman anld Nash and oth-r membnilrs of the comn- tor th discussion of a similar sub- .rs Blaine with the. haktrn
r ,i. Tu hthe giftwr vo.r far!lished very fin, music for the. cel pany very highly. ject. Each of thmu guests rle. tth a ph
S i appr-cialed. ration. N Major and Mrs. Han S -.h. Ut I"".l .M'a ew Al Dal ll)unnelllon hv ('aptin m and Mt's to) ITo ,' read atI *his nie.otin will be one ,'io .s <.nndi..s lia,. I,. M r, Rialm ,
S , l' .R- l. M. .(lhn D. Rob~t'son at DULL LOOKING CHURCH Nash andl were' brought to Orala in ,,u "Terti:li\ !.estons of the Hrain Oin tiOn r,' r. elt' hb.. ,.reh Mr.
S i ,, ,. -.,,, ", Fl '.* ,, 1 day at ('olh'iiir \V. l sl ay. i ,( n n its ii or ino ay Kill.'r's splentil i v car. T, anl Spinal 'or by DrI'. Thomas l., inn in h ha.I i ta.I : l*r 1.t r ab
S 'h1 t \('11 < 'ou irt lihoes< location is on in it cllr S , S. tT ; i .. ral ovns ar aspir- paint-td ex' eriors. The leau;tiful -- -- (,f this city. '*;t lit-l, folk- 'h, -*i. as < T.
b.' h o t' 'o fo r. a ll ish. an colon ot Thl 1 -. & -M. Pain; MRS. WASHBURN GIVEWS QUILT-
S, ,,,l i *.1i' fr th'. ldonor, anTd the rally at disainguishs i a r hureh painted with; ING PARTY in o orat w ih a dirifk i-.n"d a ', Ith *eSe-
Sh , <',l' i \Wednesdl ay was for a n- it- t I.. -. 1 Paint is M ital Zin h Indians ar to d with pink ..
.... ,..,,,,, ... i ,r'l di.iicusion of the whoe niatt r. O :i- coiilin.,I wiIt W hit, L. atnd ipari' ipaa in th, Ponce c l,ion <'.) pr.ttv iro - i, i t IA fI i. of Ild
and 'ac Stn. I. & .1I. laimr is n? ien to evle church hoe,,, oin Orange avenue'. Mrs. G. 1). n, %pri al Th'r wil also .r li. -. , I 't
h-.llatdion was re.poresnted on this oC- "is his een n11 n _I April 1 ano iu Ther w illalsol- "aia --lit *'*- **' 44 5
This.n ahh rn an I hr daughter.. Misstw.ahmilt el4- mndro ,l ilani
,,f,.t. *" '*1 h .asioli. ;Ill had an -inning,." -% r. N. ,ion, throui hout ,h.> Inits(d Statles n Vr a a oi,. ;ab r <' n i hn .l Spanish sol- fhlkr. a nd liathl T llt- o!d-l'fa>h a-
;.- Tu-,ta i.1 Wicker spoke for Coleman. Hlion. during the past :15; yT'gars. Morl Emma ah11)ur. gave an olI-fash- ir a company of British soldiers gra-'fiIl i.I 'n'*ntiie shst
9'l.,' *" \",', ,,. Ke.ntlritk ;rnff Kilgore spoke for WVildwood. chtach,_ ha\' iee-in painted with 1.. ioimd quilting party. The guests were and (company of French soldiers. .
1 (riff ,Kil" r &' iigreonspoke for S eV'ille,&- .1I. Pain* than with any other. the following ladies- .Mesdames E. A. ;t.siit,,s a llro0iona I attalio Th
o.' r Ste.pheb Prof uon spoke for Sumterille Sold ler & MacKay. Ocala. Polly'. (. W. Martin. R. H. Barnett.
...... org Illh an.l Mr. J C. Gelson spoke for Cen- FIa n, Marn. H. States troops, a battalion of the, ro.toration of Itw.l*- w ll.. Whittt
SMnr<.- trust.l t,.r Hill There were twelve or fift- M. E. Taylor. M. E Silcox and Misses Florida tatr- troops. a battalion of to his parents ,.irt.l Iva '1 hail, atn' .- '. l hundred people present and ite MARION COUNTY FAIR ASSOCIA- Iloulie Barnett. Alice' Polly and Lilli from h Kntucky Military Th littl fllow ay. hi< intat-


o. "

7 '


M Ah CKWARD, OhI TIME, IN THY strating to the world that the south.
FLIGHTI" ern people-notwithstanding all that
is said against them by the northern
Ikveral of our contemporaries, no- newspaper correspondents, and as
tably the Tampa Tribune and the poor as they have been reduced by the
Psu1cola Journal, are looking over war-still have as much spirit and
their fles and are reproducing what energy as any people on earth. The
Swas being done in their respective future looks good to us.
cormlaunties in the years that are A WORTHY TRIBUTE TO A WOR.
go0e. THY MAN
Following their example, it will be -
*nMe that our people here In Marion Mr. Waldo Martin of Martin was
saw. it n'were buy thaou peno le here nowMa in in Ocala yesterday, looking the very
weI MI id Ow ItON@;were busy then, as they are now, in picture of health. He is making a
4 W we me IUK a I 'developing our resources and bring- great success of farming and a gen
-* ag our state to the attention of oth- tleman who was visiting him a short
SIo t0M s er. time ago says he is taking life easier
Sand extracting more comfort from ii
0 th i So dgr We quote from *ur files of March than most anyone he knows. He has
4 PL Su I13. 1875. under the heading, "What in fine horses, fine cows, fine sheep, fine
W tat 1Being Done in Marion:" lands and foodstuffs in abundance
a The range fever still rages with Everything good that grows in th
Snabated fury in our midstill rages garden and in the field finds its way
lunabated fury in our midst, to his table, besides the products
SOW e 'olonel Gary has recently set out from a well arranged dairy. YoE
teral hundred trees on his home cannot visit Waldo Martin's farm, hE
Sd u ase within place and is continuing his operations says, and say that life is not wort
bin t glt*Ion the Oklawaha river. living. "Back to the farm!" will be
w 11111 oat qm1ckr C(ol Rogers is extending his grove the cry some of these days, and when
I ; on the Silver Springs run. and many that day comes we will lead happier
ti C t b led of bhis trees will bear next year. lives.-Ocala Banner.
"ia i( ; Captain Howse is actively at work-,
asl t J the or Siings.and is changing the We rejoice to know of our friend
Ssdean the red and aspct of things at that place. He Waldo's, success, Xor he deserves it.
mea e b has cut down several acres of forest He has proven by his success what
growth and has the land set out in or- he farm He is
ange trees and bananas, and in the can be done yet on the farm.
0MAItRBI, IMter. (center of which he has erected a com- from one of the most prominent fanm
S eg Ma nauM. portable cottage. In a few years this ilies of Ocala, his father being Colonel
S- will be one of the most lovely and John M. Martin, of that place, who
IV. UC M I t attractive places in the state, and at was a colonel in the Confederate ar-
no point would a large hotel pay bet-
ter Other places are being set out my, and later a member of the Con
lo etwiag getsal Tom in orange trees near the head of the federate congress.
our- with the Capital spring. Waldo, his youngest son, is a splen-
410as) Mr A. I.. Eichelberger. with unpar- did character, and a young man of un-
alleled energy. has his forty acres
I t growing magnificently at his home doubted ability. He graduated in the
o to have amctbrr lax*" place in Ocala. and is now pushing his law school of the University of Vir-
I ". kt will us- the culls of operations on the Withlacoochee river, ginia with distinction, and practiced
4er6y Os f r preModts On the margin of this bold and pic- law in Ocala and at Fort Myers for
_t___uresque stream are many natural
groves, and Mr. Eichelberger and oth- a short time. But, notwithstanding
&A0"t o fe abhetr, ho to train enrs are having the forest timber cut his strong intellect and his talent as
S--m la w J er) m4do appre- away and the "sour stumps" convert- a speaker, he failed to get the recog-
-4r a be.4 d d into sweet trees. nition which he richly deserved. He
Mr John F. Dunn. our popular col-
lector of revenue, is not behind any could not bring himself to believe
Sban sfertl- s ot the Jackon- of our go-ahead citizens, and is mak- that brass was worth more than
4M Me t the. lamt week auire Ing preparations for the "rainy day" brains. Seeing men all around him
n..a I when be shall have ceased his labors with less ability meeting with more
as a public officer and withdrawn him-
self- from the noisy hub-bub of official success than he was. he gave up the
01 Ta rewpiers are i h on life He has purchased a beautiful practice and took charge of the fa-
l Trhe cmrtut toiract of land on Orange lake, and is mous sugar hammock plantation,
e t ht i having the same handsomely improv- where he has shown an executive
ow e t wril has1 d ginFrawld In less than three months he has
Siaft w etter try the "'1a- had thirty acres of heavy forest tim- ability of a high order, combining a
imsndw make. ul iler cut down and cleared away, and Chesterfieldian politeness with ster
already has the greater part of it ling honesty he ranks as a peer to
s oo" to nto w estraordilary transplanted with sweet-budded or- any man in Mrion county. We would
dss the tariff ange trees. set out in regular rows,
tre tarnf h ty-five feet apart, and some of rather occupy his place than the one
Sthel el mahr fresh mor "the trees set out less than six weeks held by General Gilchrist. The life
as m tv s al ether asie of ago are now in bloom and will bear of Waldo Martin should inspire town-
Si t, r a a t rfbtag over o t frult this fall. This is remarkable, raised boys and men to look to the
though nevertheless true, and if any
ge* _lolton of the state can beat it we country and plantations as the only
would like to see the probf of it in field where one can find mental ease
S14 t11 r0PM rs of vho1 sy print and comfort, which is the surest pro-
Snedw~wpei a who will be comn- Dr ZeRutt is having his grounds in mother of honesty, charity and happi-
Smd Mr rederrte Haskin's town improved, and his trees have
S W i. .tr o already put on a fresher color and ness. We would rather have a plan-
m 111n- H- I Iae to rpro- are heavily laden with young fruit. station where we could inake a little
te whi hmotary of the tariff Intermixed with his oranges, bananas more than a living than to be king of
I a. n m and flowers are some choice speci- any country. We have not out-lived
mens of Japan plums, now fully ripe,
whih look ama ungly tempting at ambition, but already we have discov-
b w b- hei t 'a r m ae ate vthis season of the year. We are sor- ered that its tree bears more bitter
S--tg ser use'be to the ry so little attention is paid to the fruit than sweet. The first aim of life
ft f n M | ew n s wta lv prmopagation of this most delicious should be happiness, and we-hold that
- i 4 l p fruit It is a beautiful tree, is easily
cred for and propagated, is a heavy no sphere in life is so conducive to
| Oslu e*** b'o< hbow to U' hearer. and comes Into market just at happiness as the country home which
lt 4 a season when all other fruits have is being so well exemplified by Waldo
Si disappeared. Besides this, it can only Martin.-Bartow Record.
SPu^ btahtla 'mpaoy. IN* grown in a climate like ours. We
understand that Mr. E. T. Williams A SHIP CANAL ACROSS FLORIDA
h. N.'. rk 'orld. intends establishing a nursery for the
*--- a ph** t n' agilll t the jir(olaagaion of this fruit and will sell
aps ld rre)tnal Ittbel adi Its law Ihe.mn a t excee'ldingly low prices, mere- A dispatch from Savannahl, under
~** .-* ****-k o' pr..iare ii to have them more generally intro- date of March 17, says:
etdal PIt ,I ellciced i1oO th"e county. On one of the To survey an inland waterways
S.lw-tMers orange' trees can now be seen route and report upon its cost from
SIII' fruit, half rilpe fuit. young fruit. Beaufort, N. C.. to Key West. and to
I a m Ie : 'c! ngtr,',,fman LI, ing iull and unblown blossom. His survey a route for a ship canal across
-t O *( Iwto -.a, .,llh.'a.I *.*".t rncd:li.l- are' quit.' an ornament to our the northern end of the Florida pen-
S**e 4'.aer.-R.nal ,staran>t 'ihi. e *, and w~. are glad he has caught insular, a special board of engineers
SW r, ,. 'e* Iriclling **pidemnlic and ist en- has been appointed and will include
t/ ** ,u .* ,,-.,r*--.Ilv r,,lirn tht ,In,. ,tic'ally e.nKaged in the improve- Colonel Dan C. Kingman. Savannah:
Ss h.- ,. tih,,r-. 1 rfi ,er Thi ii,'1 ,,n .is placee. Capt. Adams, Charleston, S. C.; Capt.
S* a n I" a-carte* i Mr .Inles II Badger of Oldtown. Spaulding. Jacksonville, and Capt.
l:c,, \; h: tI.rliz.d $7 from a single tree Brown. Washingeton. all I'nited States

S. '-ason. is now going into the engineers. Appropriation for the
T #it ,,,0 r- tl 't -. la.,t ni..'it11t humt,int-.a in earnest. The few trees on work of survey was recently made by
g-ed a ftmebe i to the Klantordi hI. place look as fresh, vigorous and congress.
SPl 4'oUlUpanv for electric he'ahl y as any Itrees in the state, and We believe that these engineers
I ne,,.r fail to yield heavy crops. He
S lives Thi- tnours 1H ta on', re,. that hears the largest will find that the best route for this
r kt*- fe i,. I ,". nI i N i l t,, t.'' ;ti w, tlai ever seen. The canal is up the St. Johns and Okla-
( bt ria.tI..i t, '. t-ar futr" ,re r frm 'li *en tir- tree will weigh waha rivers to Silver Springs. via
S, '. *r;i' IrO' than a pound Ocala. Blue Springs and the Withola-
S'. ;. t.. i, r- in ;he Oldtown coochee river 'to the gulf. utilizing at
S ir,. a: ar, !-pl;anting more or the same time the waters of Orange'
Al '' -- .. Th.- sani- may be said of i.ake. I.ake ILochloosa and Lake New-
oe \ t I N'' i i cotton n Plant. In
I nan.
t a .!* iilz started in e -
' a o f lt i'' coiunIl I
S' I: ah river the farm- W \\e oudiln't have known, if Senator
ti, t,. *': i- alandonted cotton ('all had not said so that the l 'people
--- ,' .l.:iat- n oranges instead. )f Filridla are' in an actiial sta'(, of
S' t I ' ',+. th Fort .McCoy set- lli'.. ,''siO a d n -
It 1In) g' grov'e.ession and o e
J. :r(- Itiiiu d La.k Weir ill ;on a ailns, the constitution iand
I ,.:1 litorer d and its :!aV;s (If Ith, I'ii:'i 1 States naln of the
d*. ," .1 ;4 .hl,,s. ri ned shores are coisl i til ll tio il. lai\ws of the' sia; t' of
11 I: 'h th' orange excite- .l ( f
Soiorang-i a. All housee of our p'riiniarF
__ -. til ,i wl H1. Owens and his ele'tion law. which we thought was
S.,I .I. l.'s H. Owens. in the fostered by th r aced stat esman. and(
"s 'ii'. '1- ;':"'t ,f the county, are in- a applied so "savigrously" by his
* i." ,e1 , I; ,"2 ',l ''. .1 !'".' t-ltis in the cultivation friends.
t r' *** e. "ti * *** friends.
AI" !..,:;ts i at dollars have recently
4Ags I* e:- i \.'tId., on Orange lake, and WVe hope the readers of this paper
4 ,I,- Vfrn > '* o' "i. e e,,,1 n ailriady presents the fin- will read carefully Dr. Eliot's article
I m ,~an 11 a*s. -.'.* *, 11 ,,rci.' outlook in the south. on "Government by Commission."
I1 7Yip f "1.1.;- (G<'nrgo i- Means was the
.' f et.-.' ;ean W ins this s d The commission has done so much for
0 is ai "'- e',,nlage in this business and
',;i- ntiow th- largest bearing grove Galveston and other cities that it
T' e eaf vr.-tw-,nI'.'' ,of '* \U Florilda might be the beginning of big things
a~&%* ms i, h oa' rorida -, *'t rT mltilion all who are engaged in for Ocala. Pay people to look after
S-a e ,he. I km If 'h, .t,"waneselrowing rthed ound ake uop the public interests and let them do
hme,' or tha will ha~,' it an ,.nire e.dihion of the Banner, but that and nothing else. That is sure
gol will k het Ua .'njon *. a-re glad to know our own people to become the next step in municipal


___ "Verily I say unto thee, inasmuch
The conviction of the Coopers of as thou hast done It unto one of the
least of these my brethren, thou hast
murder in the second degree with a done it unto me."
sentence of twenty years in the state In the humble opinion of an out-
penitenctwey believe, came sae side, one who, by all the rules of the
penitentiary, we believe, came a a game, is outside the pale of salvation,
startling surprise to the country, and and who is supposed to have nothing
especially so after the acquittal of in common with religion or Christian-
Sharp, and the announcement of the ity, the beautiful words composing the
jury that "they were hopelessly divid- text at the beginning of this "ser-
ed as to the Coopers. mon" are among the sweetest and
The .acquittal of Sharp seems to fullest of self-abnegation and love for
have broken down the contention of His brothers of any in the Book.
the state as to any plot to assassi-1 Think of it-"one of the least of









Many men, many women, who nev-
er for a moment accused themselves
of being Christians, but who have vis-
ited the sick and afflicted; clothed the
naked; fed the hungry; and who have
at all -times been charitably inclined
toward those who, by reason of ad-
verse circumstances or their own
lapses, have fallen In the battle of
life, will. I believe, if there is any
truth in the Bible, experience, at the
last day, that "calm radiance of won-
der andl joy ';hat lighted the pale face
of Au taban like the first ray of dawn
on a snowy mountain peak." His
journey was ended. His treasures
were accepted. "The other wise man
had found the King." Why? Because
he had "done it unto one of the least
of these."
I can imagine the feeling of self-
glorification and self-satisfaction of
,the man to whom was said: "Well
done, thou good and faithful servant."
because he had worked hard and
made the most of the talents the
Lord had given him, and he had an

derstood, and it was taken as an object in view all through his toilings semi-tropical countries r' lir. oie

overt act, and ended in the great ca-
lamity that followed.
Robin Cooper, seeing Senator Car-
mack drawing his revolver on his
father, rushed to his rescue, was him-
self wounded, and in turn fired upon
and killed his assailant.
It was a great calamity. The south
is deprived of the services of one
of her most brilliant and dashing ora-
tors, a young man of brilliant expec-
tations is ruined and an old man.
whose hair is frosted over with the
weight of years, is brought in sorrow
to the very verge of the grave, and
two families are in mourning and

Yes, we have long summers in Flor-
ida. The "good old summer time,"
may be said to be seven months long,
nearly twice the duration as in the
middle and northern states. But dur-
ing the most of the entire time the
temperature is pleasant; the nights
are uniformly cool, and a stifling
night is almost unknown. Our atmos-
phere is too heavily laden with the
salt sea breezes for either sultriness
or stifling. We bank heavily on our
climatic conditions. So agreeable, in-
deed, are our summers, as delightful
as our winters are acknowledged to
be, our "old-timers" prefer the sum-
mers to the winters. That's telling
it straight.

and laborings. He knew he would be
But those of whom I am speaking
never expected any reward.
When Mr.- denied himself a
long-expected pleasure trip in order
to come to the financial assistance of
a fallen brother, he never even ex-
pected a reward, much less did he ex-
pect to hear Him say, "thou has done
it unto me."
The lesson I draw from the text is
that no matter the station or rank of
a man, no matter whether he be
white or black, brown or yellow, the
mere fact that he suffers-he is in
need-should be the call to duty.
When Artaban had stood in the
ldorway and told the only lie that
ever passed his lips and drove Her-
od's soldiers away, 'thus saving the
life of the babe of a despised Jewish
woman by bribing the captain of the
guard with one of his jewels he was
saving for his Lord, he cried out in
anguish of spirit. But he was event-
ually rewarded, and do you not be-
lieve, my readers, that he was glad
he had done what he had, even then,
when the Jewish woman, weeping for
joy, said to him:
"Because thou hast saved the life
of my little one, may the Lord bless
thee and keep thee; the Lord make
His face to shine upon thee and be
gracious unto thee; the Lord lift up

his countenance upon thee and give
The production of creosote in this thee peace."
country will, in all probability, con- This world wold be a glorious
tinue to be far less than the consump- This world would be a glorious
tinu. to )e far less t te ons -place to live in if we could bring this
tion. The wood preservation indus- txt home to us "Veril I say unto
try has been in its infancy only, and th, inasmuch as tou hast one
m a m thee, inasmuch as thou hast done it
enormous lenianels may be expected unto one of the least of these my
in the future. The coke. an( C()se- brethren, thou hast done it unto me."
quently the coal tar industries, have (The above sermon comes to us
until recently been at their best. but from Iloilo. Pany, Philipine Is
even at their best the supply of by- lands.-Ed Banner.)
products has run short. On this ac-
count, we should turn to other sourc- We do not enthuse very much over
es to supply 'the increasing denlandslthe fact that a great battleship is to
tor creosote preservatives. bear the name of Florida. 'We would
e-nthuse just as rifimch if a shotgun,
In a very strong editorial the ,liter ,lirk. l,owin knife of other weapon of
of the Orlando Reporter-Star tells of ,1lstrnlc;ionl were to 1, nanm ,ti for us.
his faith in Orlando. If "faith re- \\' ,,rap that which we sow. \Ve (do
moves mountains" it oulhit to luiiil nt athl1.r flow(\-rs from thistles. Af-
cities. Faith! Faith; Thal'. wl.ha" w,.i ,. i ,ll. i t front tl horrors of war
,*ll"r'I ('rOr tll' horrors of war
niust have, and we' nust a l pItill to- (' i .iii ,. id. ,t a 'a e
mshae .id innw. lmew us havr peace!" We
gether and keep )pulling. If we, l, ( l, ,,, e i t
against each '-her w pull l, ., J iri! 'il h It sall
with us. So we nius; pull fI ;,.': 11: ar l ir it s i lrsed(l
other and all togeth.r. ; r s nrs

Mr. Dickorson h sI't vot'e a dl-n- Thi-i (li, rV Il I s ,ido not
critic licket in thr .aee tp(tll . 1,, ,'' i l il. l-t l(,.t t
would not re'('ogt ni iz t ilr. lt i if I h 1 .1 ,i, ,,r.. W !, i l ,, had t i
were to run uIp nagailn it f,, ir t 't : 1 hwoul : hape it
face. but he dreanls of ther lore ,ln I ',, ,t' li. and ei 'lap r-
when he was one. "*'ike the v as. i;t !uil i (l.r ,ntire,,y dsit
which roses once, we.re distilled,. :h,, '\!hich ii, Worl ti .',, alog i its
scent of the roses han! g *roin, iit ' i > t

The Georgia. Florida and Alaanlort is smaller than usual, u g partly
railroad, which we believe. has its o wathlr conditions anlua to a drll
starting poin at Cuthbert. is Io athr condotion s and to a dull
starting point at Cuthhert. is now un11- nat'k. ILnumlber shipments were 1,-
der full headway, and is pushing to- 2-7,24-1 feet foreign. and 4.75w 1,
ward the Florida line I, 1 pect to f f n. and 4.5O0
ward the Florida line. It expots to cast wise. The other shipments of
go to Carrabelle and on down the naval stores. palmetto leaves, etc.,
Spa. amounted in value to $444,093.

The contract for the new ftvie'al
building at Gainesville tn n r-,t A company has been orgnniza t

the introduction of this p;rat rI
become its prey. for thit- ,th r -11 .
tions are already fulfill*.Il \N **..
would suffer from the li-,a.- i' t:.
only knew two simple, thing -
"If he only knew that t,' r t,' u
to the state board of health he. ,sul-t
get any information that he' w'.n'- o,
needs, would he still he, ltirlir;iti It
he only knew?
"If he only knew how to :. t r..t*-f
from this blood -thirsty jparatira- t'
to change his sallow. ,la41t'tl I' k
for the ruddy glow of health l i ,,l'
h.e? If he only kinow"
"If he only know that Io, -., e l ..
a specimen of stool to ir' rI ; ', .. '
of health he could ha.'- it t-o .- .
without charge anld In that wa;i 't.fn
nitelv de-termine wheth.- cr or ir. h.- i-
infected: and if then h.e onl, i *
that thymol in propilr doisa,. ~w'il.i
expel the worms and r.-lic.\ h.. r,'
ble-I say. if he only kn,.w th.%*-- we
simple 'things, would he go, throiiu
life an invalid-if he onl\ knew'
Dr. Hiram Byrd. In a paper rteal o
fore the State Teachers' Assweciatioe
at Gainesville last December. anmet
other things said:
"In reply to your inquiry of the- 5tL
instant, will state that in company
with Dr. K.. I visited the school houme
this morning. We examlnedl 12l, of
the small children from six roi ce
years old. Fifty per cent of th.m
showed evidence of hook worm itifee
tion. In ithe chJldren from th,. U ar
the per cent. is not so high ri, rhal
30 to 40 per cent.. while in thom, from
the country it will run from ;itc o 71
per cent. There is a stril, of .mand
country lying north of towr s here
Dr. A. has done consilIdralcl or,,rk in
'this line. It is his opinion rti.it I
tween 75 and i5 ipert (*tit if 'h.- hil
dren living in that di-tr a', .i
fected. Taking the +.cil,!r,-n i A a
whole. more than .o, plor ,..'i n '" -
community are Infoc(.t.,l
The medical fratcrnit\ at,.aI
and is preparing the wa\ teo .' .t i.t ,.
root of iliseasc s andI if thi il ff. r.
continue to n .': with r --. *I,.
will soon have' as e'rf. 'et .a ;>h\- .
type of man as .lAdaim w;- ** i,
was driven out olf lh i i. iarll i 1 .
disc to battle with ti*I. v',t I,

Rev. J. 1 Culp-appe'r th ,,' .
list, in a recent s rt rniil ir t :' F i. m
Tampa. says that sirl h:;i l I'- ',1 r1
in he'aven i next iito it lii',I. '.,t11
in theli ,rain of ;in fll i i, .i, .,
had its (orgin in ti i. t,.ar it a r i o
nn1l ;1141 aftctrwar.ls I r .it i-,,, *' 4.
hby inan anlI hai-. \a-*n i .i, ., e .



of Cod Liver Oil with Hypo-
phosphites should always be
kept in the house for the
following reasons:
First-Because, ifany member
of the family has a hard cold
it will cure it.
Second-Because, if the chil-
dren are delicate and sickly, it
will make them strong and wel.
Third-Because, if the father
or mother is losing lesh ad
hja'nmalnw *L.: ....S .


Almost from the beginning of ere-
tion orations have been delivered.
poems have been written and soogs
have been sung in praise of the sa
cessul military chieftain.
With the noise of fife and drum
wind and stringed instruments., tb
salutation has ever been:
"Behold! the hero comes"
He has been ornamented with L,I4
braid and buttons. plume, and *,pau
letters and badges of honor, tur the
man who has labored in his lat.,ra
'tory for the conquering of danfl-a
and ridding mankind of pain and bth
army of ills that poor mortal ftol.h t
heir to, very frequietly tiies unknown
unhonored and unsung.
The cutting off of one .s liint- and
other more difficult feat. in ,rK, i
are now painless operations
Small pox and yellow fv%.-.r 'he
great scourges of th- ;age'- ar. riow
under subjection and will s*Mn i, i
tirely unknown, and while tho .
ies of the medical prof,.s'it ai r.
turned against th.e gr, ,
plague, the following. j ,it. -
from far-off India:
"If there, is on, I;-, ,t-. .
sanitary scieic'( has wlt ', I';. )
practical application f i;t i t;
reference to the' pr,.\ nt,:. **'
disease, ankylostornia.,i ...
worms), which caiM .- -*i ':-
sick mortality amnongKt tr i I. ,i-'
bor communities"
Commenting upon tht*. :,,. *!
Florida Health Notes,. Ithe .,ftiia' r
letin of the Sfile IBoardl ofr i11. '
makes the following (,,i r\ lT'n ,-
"Such is the language' if tI N. *
ell of India. Andi hel h,, .Ati
there even as it is h'r,- "l'ril .& I

" 40

dwmmwm -- wmmmm-

naLt, Lte senaLlor.
We believe that on that fateful
afternoon that if either of the parties
to this sad and awful tragedy had not
put the ever-ready revolver in their
pockets the killing would have been
If Senator Carmack had killed his
assailants instead of being killed we
would have held him justifiable, be-
cause he no doubt believed that they
crossed the street with the intention
of killing him, and so believing he
felt that his only safety was in shoot-
Ing first. That he shot first it seems
to us is proven in 'the face of the
fact that young Cooper was wounded,
and that two chambers of Carmack's
revolver were discharged. Quick, im-
pulsive and hot-bloodedl. it was like
Carmack to have defended himself.
We believe that when Duncan
Cooper saw Senator Carmack the
thought occurred to him 'that his re-
lations with him were such that he
could have a friendly talk with him
and end their disagreements, but un-
fortunately his mission was misun-


0 1








s *a. ,a arl.r IIt n.ran wA1orth of taxable property not men- ach strong enough to produce enough a i"n ith' cnos.
*"r, *.aI .4f 11. 411 Th, notictl ('' tIon',m on the return. gastric juices to digest all the food In Act 2, the song and dance by the
t a .. i ,le-a. Now. hy having a house 'to house you want to eat. It promptly puts greatt female impersonator. Senor Mi-
, l. rlct l,l o -r.i'ti* K,.cI.i~fc'al ass.'-or. a great deal of this property new life and energy into the over- chapel Braetos. was The calluse of much
t. t .-In a*r,-Clated out slte I could Ie, seen by the assessor, and the worked and played-out walls of the appllause.
a t tl I h. .tat Time.s. am.e party that did not hesitate to stomach. Act 3 was a burlesque. entitled.
Ss..i stil return sheet would hesitate l 'se 3i-o-na for a week. and youl"The. Shakespearean Conference." in
,,,o t:i;his~. hiat s-nd nake oath that Ican eat what you want any time you;wh'ich several of the college boys anid
Ul a.ALLEI AS A CURE FOR *... -:;1 .ivi in all his possessions want it, and take pleasure in doing it. irls took part. and which made many
CROUP '.Ix:d.!' aind the amount so gained in l Your blood will be richer, redder. avorablde inipression.s.
:. on i, payr; the' assessors, and pirer after taking Mi-o-na, and it (osts! In Act Mr. Williams made a big
... .,, i. ,* ",,. ,I l,; il, ,oi t .x h .ooks. and the O ly n 51 cents a large box. hit with his alto, in '. "The' MixeI
SI r could diispensed ..I was speedily cured of stomach (''arr'.espoild'nece."
S,'" \ co mp plaint tby Mi-cna. Anything I Th i fiha nd last act. which as
, , I \\ l, 1', ,Ia ; (lha from the I 4's- cal say in favor of Mi-o-na is no; too i lhs-ing, (lIh rts. wa-. reIn el. -! in
.. "' ; :-l sV- -ti I. and 1o my i-md, strong."-- W illiam Hess. Ienton Har-: 't .4'- ,' i. .i whit' h th.11 -1 was
.,, .;, a law passed to nilow .xnI.h bor. Mich. ;.) l:.l h' e xe.-pt a l;th (Cf ,h' :ttamip fire,
1' w i'' ,e t4 e 1 4. il-- ir as.<- sor. and ;.ave' ,.rs.':tiI which ,- at r 'h R ,e lines Quar'r
"1 !0 111 --'' i with the( county o-.nic- oi ess it ca i co s Tne-s.
.... .. : I ; io-in a scale' and prices I E l I a etad ,el'r 4 "is (!fla'is1 ;tl a', i
S, ..i l: i ,, :, :^ ids and class, s of ;ax- < i r t ra 1 rs n i

\ - .. .. a* d rule ado; e'd would h itone. al. .J. i;. ..'ocki. !ass. all ot
1 i,,-w' h, .;e' ;;,,s jr ,i's .'-nt tht prsenIt sys- \a.W-W /f/ 0M ) I : whom did splendidly in ll lie fie niin-.(
.. e.,' ,.- ',, CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA beirs
. B tot h eii, opimnin- aliit closing --
. tt 'of Nowv. ''- figure a little. and suip- Bronchitis, Croup, Coughs and Colds, o cioronsistd o i st and
, ..,, I.' ,'hat Nos. 2 :. 4 and 5 were as- monY back. Sold and guaranteed b] most popular sections, fan the
I 4.1 ' ,r their real value in most popular selections. and the hoys
-,. m .. '. l,*rir. aoenr hmeic richer u the P ce Drug e sang them with great volume and
t I. an* exch.'equer be. The taxes on the M r. riah Bowden. ex-sheriff of Du- good tone. the
,..' nhk.- 1 .cllll0 am. l .ake four properties iln consideration is val county, and father of the present The Rollins orchestra played for u,
S~ T;,-.$7'2. figuring the 1l, acres of unim sheriff is dead. ihe occasion, and they are highly
r ,re'd l land at $5 per acre assessed, praised for the good music rendered.
Sa thnker. work It his. at a rate of $2.40 on the $100. If your circumstances don't fit you. At S o'clock in the evening of Fri-
w which is the rate, would make the you fit the circumstances. day, March 19th, this show was again ne
ic-- s V r v value on the four, $3200, given at the opera house in Orlando du
.--... at- ar' 'I' l~ll'" ...acnr's value on the four. $3-0, .

RoAom"IVR aV WARMING UP ON TAX AFFAIRS to enough to have good roads all over
e stm me No a a- the county, east and west on every
t t- ih w m .t nta.tn, Pl, March 23, 1909. township line, and north and south
r To the Editor OcalaOBsnner: on every range line. with diagonal
tem 1 ci a Utly f0 One a ortime I ask space to make roads across the 6-mile squares and a
'.tsl daCrttt o the t*e's comlrisa of taxes paid on proper- lodging place and free lunch room at d ea
-gheU btlat Ib t"w ties in this icinity, and will designate each diagonal crossing for the "wea- MI
Sb oalb' e tis. co'mme- them by numbers: ry illies." the
M a e rre.wr of the t r- No. I-A e lot a t We need a charge, and if the im- tab
r t rs l years ago at $20. Lot wa in cutwo- posed-on tax payers will all insist on ver
lis 01 e t enP t T h ie w r i ia g o IL L $ 2 0 a t w a s in c u k i-t b e b r h t a b o u t B u t it e d e
mas oBfr tl .T Thi rVievi ap nation, but no buildings or other i-it. It can bebrought about. But it e
S imamu' a cl- lrovements. The improvements now you fellows who follow a bull-tongue we
l il wh K -ilt*r* att .-, consist of a small. 5-room house and plow and lop-eared mule all day line
r rl th ,rel sral i or a. iouie of small sheds and out-build- through the broiling sun while these e bon
m P*rdd WIhn) rl at0rIl t, he a-lnKr non-resident grove and large property
n --l )'Mt bm the Filot4rda sur-I N. 2--A 7-acre grapefruit grove, owners are sitting in some room with
uI oIk ta- 6-' r asm's !considered the finest and most profit electric fans, sipping champagne andi N
Rlt. SM a0nra It tle a I r able in the county. The crop for thesmoking 25-cent cigars, are satisfied,
* I*- rt~*l,., .-salos of ,lht Ilast few years to my knowledge, then just keep quiet.
inmlr as-,, u le. romplas*. l ,kven amounted to $(.o000 yearly. The res- We are often urged through the pa-
lr'b the bsl*- e. ar lnltet. If the I thn a time was considered at pers to all "pull" together. That is
eLtfa I IUl p eal o Ilrsih Ilo s bthe. 'ine, t in the count y. T servants just what the writer wants to see. NOTICE TO THE PEOPLE OF
ti e' e-pP- t- ,too tmlnued. the house. post more than the house on But. before you say, "Git up!" see OCALA
miass .f v PVf rt4a na" I,. .nomratulat. N.o iLarge packing house and sta- that the Hamihonians, Percherons It is the wish of the sanitary com.
id SI. Wi, lt, t. .. -.*ahl.lahnn iII,. and all necessary out-buildings. and pedigreed -sock, that can pull mittee of the city council to keep
Sa .t,...-r ., bet a,, ...hi..- Th. iwrsonal property on 'the place without any injury or hardship Ocala in as thorough sanitary condi-
S- ... .. qua to the value of No. 1. The more hanusscrubs areon as possible at all times, but es-
* la' i- stal on the railroad, and, Properly hitched up. and make them n as possible at all times, but es-
',, ,,i. ,.. ..* ,,a, i, l, ie tat, r thing inton consideration. "pull" their legitimate and due share, specially during the spring and sum-
M,., ,. It -s '," ,4 ,,o i ort yth ing into consideration pay- antd can't just tie them with light mer months, and we ask the co-opera-
I~rr ()11 (1 oe t $ m t desirable and pay- ,tion of the people or the entire city
, t, , -' t. I- t. .. uI '- I. Is(i t-is in the county rope halters, like a suckling colt, to
-s t isa t I'- k'I,& N.*' tis iln her county. toddle along, and when feed-time in this work. The sanitary inspector
S* A 7-acrn bearing orange tnzas been instructed to enforce all
.e .. ,.t,,t. t p4.I I.t., dhI, .' i 'ir,,L,. % b wha 0. vio"'e ,. .. ,,, hh i Noh 1 hihwould, and isell fully worth the feed. A.. LEAVENGOOD. aws pertaining to this department,
S'r .No1 would. and is fully worth the feed. A.J.LEAVENGOOD. and we ask everyone to report to the
. *- '.. s. ** . ltmnn r I, lN ffren A YOUNG BRIDE IS DESERTED inspector or chairman of the com-
ge o o*** Ie-tt in.it I T,..n acres of dni.i-proved mittee any irregularities or non-com-
*~ Ih* W, I, a u '' 'f 1" .iti,, wetland by a non-resident, who The Tampa Times says that news pliance with ordinances, when same
1m' ,* 'ai U S. litl.lat- LI-'- a ,. i enormous value on it. and has been received in that city that will be promptly acted upon.
be *.-'*l ,t ch 'Iatra; "a :taea t1to sell at an- price. on C. Thompson. a young man who E. T. HELVENSTON,
lb t* s'4eP 4 .1-'I ,nl1.e,,lroper No,, ".-A property of about one spent the winter in Tampa,. and who H. C. JONES.
TiI ,4h,.- ,I'% a, ,,4 ',,1t~ t Ih. e ,,. ,t lani. with large. 2-story house just before leaving there ten days ago T.B. SNYDER.
m ainal l ilas*d .*I 'es o wl .a'I ,l aol lotw t 4 bearing orange trees, married Miss ('elestina Williams, has
mgth * Wss .-ri~iK iml v l l,,l rr-adilv sell for more than LIFE AT ROLLINS
SV-d tat ,.m .,.. l i oalI r,.adily sell for more than d deserted his bride in New York, for
I, a w Tb,* .l.s a .mp tr att N I The!,. properties lie west, which place they left immediately af- inter Park. F March 2 199.
t off sthifl l, -, h.as. an oh, resectively, as ter their marriage.
ST ,.top.ha. (H thla fIll 1 nul in rel..nr from No. 1. and all in a The first notification of the nfor- To the Editor Ocala Banner:
, i.. t SI9t '11la. ac t flt,,I ra;ltius of half a mile square. tunate condition of affairs was a let- Please give me space In your val-
th* 044 ,t,* )-. at,. tw+-t, taken ,,u+t low for the taxes on each:
OIbo 1m. s. a- t.41 .take ni,.it N i fopaithe taxes on ea" No ter received by Miss Ina Williams, unable paper for a few notes from Rol-
-V e atiro Ne Ipaid $12:o. 2. $69: o. sister of the bride, informing her that lines College.
t *a-se* fl salr slaitt .- t\ ,c .to n chicanery, has been assess- Mrs. Thompson had been left by her ns ege
,.*o thka half df 'ho Mainual ollput ..d im connection with No. 2, and the hus On the evening of Saturday, March
husband in NIetw York and asking
a l t. I o ., ato* and a l Itle,, tiax amounted to $3 a year. (The th transportation should be for- 13th, at S o'clock, the Rillins College
that transportation should be for-
e-.** Ia lo. t'hiat of thb o.rlld' aWriter understand that the grove is wared so thai she might return minstrels gave a very entertaining
prii rwe hits a. ~rmper.- - .t U .kt n -ral iu-'l..s bring the axes at present rae to Thom n has a number of torium to a crowded and well pleased
ie *. tI.h.ap".. 4as- t Iar. \.h..n $24 1,. No. 4. the writer does not know friends in Tamp we e n re house.
wltr. 4 ise 4< lhars th.* ajrtri.tuitral exact figure. but unimproved land is gret ier trou,. t i no known if The minstrels were organized im-
gret hI r troubli'it is not known if
** 1, ..' he usai.-rial and ii i nilir generally rated at $1.25 to $2.50, ut effort will be made to locate mediately after the holidays, but the
,i**** i rtelatv it. the. frur- oft or let'ts make it $5 per acre. at a venture, T o, but if so it is to be sup- interest in them declined during the
p1. l. o t ro rsa, l I ts gratiflingiK which would make taxes $1.20; No. posed that he will be meted out the athletic excitement which existed at
b.re.er. e ,- ibhat Mi t.l-lardt as ', paid $t this year. which is a raise on punishmnt which he so irchly de- that time, and owing to the fact that
fill' all*. ilb tir, ,.-d of I'sserL Ing what it had been. serves many of the members were among
be niallrtal I ee r.-dalin> thlhe aste Now. these statements can be veri- Forwo or thee months during his the athletes. The interest was not
s. nmes a,. mah." .altt the. di mul- nled by the tax collector's books, and stay in T Thompson was employ- again renewed until about three
are sl-a, resrntaeI The clays. it desin t require a professor of math- d as an advertising solicitor for the weeks before this performance, and
hpt- ose e*-.-m.-e mast-rial wate re- ematics to figure out whether this is ims. and on the night of hf leav- only by much hard work was this
-..e f s-.tell-r e .arth am*e other ma a fair and just amount of taxes paid ing Tampa expressed his intentions great success accomplished in so
-ta. .le .ro.rrinl tot th tat. ar. -*each according to actual corresponding of returning in a week's time. He short a time.
bu aSc .l wuwA*.l Tbe am portance of valuation of the different properties, was a stranger, and his connections The scene for Act 1 was that of a
p e' t* a state. batlin s sl iu evt- and this is not an exception. The unknown to anyone in the Times of- reaction room in a college dormi-
4erw1. ar.,-at d aad tb, rnMd mater- anme comparisons exist all over Ma- fce. He is a young man of good ad- tory.
iek ar .e, mr-enr.e, 4slraese A #.erv rion county, and probably the whole ress and education.The end men more than captured
*-*t, -et .e g **,,,-.t.r of the iousible state where you find groves and large, the attention and admiration of the
pw-...-e. ..t eul(lIes made and a properties: and even for the same SICK HEADACHE audience, and special mention should
peskble aau',tr Ie th.. h niatldron under class and amount of property there be made of Chas. Noone and Leon
**lm-** ,iuslItitt, ha slrrige-n nllvi'hide I.- 75 per cent. difference in the ap- Sour Stomach, Heartburn, Canker, Fort, as the "niggers;" Pee Wee and
r"' .*wt-astg .-at son as pointed praisenwnts. Sore Mouth Cured by Mi-o-na Lazarus made decided hits with their
.,' Tf. i rtt.-r .** tr .Is .InM.ra This condition should not exist. It Sick headaches are caused by indi- monkey role in "The Monkey Man's"
5.5 .... *,...,e.,.l ...-< rieS, and .1 I unjust and a drawback to the gen- gestion and a general disturbed con- song, which was well acted by Spell-
4.- '. ', o .i. l rt m.i , i. m... 'Vf "* tH. -ttlknl a( HI luiat just as long as every property Cure the indigestion, and the head- locutor, R. A. Barnes, brought down
S,...r,.*, owner is. to be his own assessor rt ache, nausea, heartburn, sour stom- the house with their local and others
t ,4,,'se5,o ,,til*-,im !l he awsa' will ,.xist ach, and trat "all in" feeling will van- jokes and injections of humor.
,,, n, ,,,.-, r .nl ,, i It is a fact that there are not a few ish. The coon songs )by the -nd men and
'. ,. I '...' ,., ,,f .. .. t r.':iI' w hI' can piut on a face as long as that Mi-o-na tablets will cure indigestion Mr. Luckie's solo brought many en-
....', a. II F1 Itati tair.c< oft a KenItucky mule in church on Sun- or any other stomach trouble. They cores. The welcoming spirit of ihe
,, ,,, ,. .' .,. .ge,,o,,ac i .t.rs-, of < '. and on Monday won't hesitate will relieve almost instantly. The college boys over a frz.ndS's return
Il,,' -1' as. ,l h.i e-i it ;'.ir ni ame after "'So help me Postoffice Drug Store has so much was well exemplifie!l in the last lnunl--
,.. ,, e',, .. ti,. Icrl,,Ita ->,r "'I.. on a tax return sheet, when at faith in them that they will give you her of the first act. when Mr. Loomis
"I I ,.' ,, i.,.-&,'" if the. I 'am. titme they may have several your money back if they don't. sang. e'(; Ain't ( Glad I'm Home I
S-3-. l I. I ,,,.n a,.;.red hulsilred or several thousand dollars Mi-o-na cures by making the stom-. Again." with all the minstrels join-



Our New York buyer shipped

300 Pairs of Samples of

Men's Oxfords

in Tans, Patents, Vicis and Gun Me

of Latest Shapes and Styles. They are of well known trs
such as Burt Packard, Ralston Health Shoes, Bostonians. Etc

It Was a Lucky Purchase
And being true to our policy, to give the biggest bunch for
dollar, we sell them at

$2.98 Per Pair

Member, You are Safe
in buying here. as we guarantee everything we sell to bt chb
than elsewhere, and are refunding the money on request.

No matter how hard to Suit and Fit you are. we will do b
'; and save you money besides.




"'If it's a Good Thing We Have










Very Latest in Millinery

('01110' ill 11, -11-pw %-i The~(II I
Jillalt%%-I' :- '- 11-1a'cist~ I bt
Fa"'i,hix ,'Nelarks-!s i.r I h- ~\\ end k! 'I -tU

fa il h'r e th- -s' S .
i e i, illi i r.! '\ e, r;'
. n-aitlbi l ' i< ti .i

.iI l ;

I ''.a-

,. ../ 4.+-

Iw l T i'i u. n t-

!,. I q




In 1 14 Fredelrick Koenig invented
' cylinder press in London. It wai'
ed here first in 18h.. Koenig in-
nted it to the order of Walter of
e London Times, t e world's great
wspaper in those days. The intro-
ction of the cylinder press caused a
Pi -t -na-- m U1t as


J .. Y (oim1n tis sup. > -,, ,,' *.,i
srull, )on of tihe I. A .0\ ;. r.
btuiiding, arrived in th. !Av
from Ocala to as-.ist thi (,,rs'i. ., 'i 11s
getting the work '(I xcv .t;ac ii -' r'
ed. He will retailn his h.ati(quari,.r
at Ocala, but after th'e alil.liinl hta
been fully startle hoe will -r-'.iel ..ato(r


inot be produced by unpleasant thoughts, nor can a plasat da
irable effect be produced by buying shopworn and antldelluevi
LLINERY. Before leaving on our semi-annual buying trip t
East we had disposed of nearly every trimmed hat In our *.
lishment on account of the fact that everything this season is m
y distinct from the styles of former years. Owing to the crowd.
condition of our store we are offering specially low pries on
rything in stock. It will pay you to come in and look over what
have before purchasing your Spring Millinery. Besides a full
I of Trimmed Hats we carry all kinds of Flowers, Frames, Rib.
a Etc.

xt to Munroe & Chambliss Bank. Ocala, Florida

I I _


.,!. t 1 1, 1, .!, #me


F1 .4 11 N 1)


owAi~ Os.





r m our Wtore pertaining to the kitchen

we will place on sale our entire line of Crockery, Enamelware, Glassware, TinwareLaps Household H as are usually arr
and diningioom. Our aim is to rid our store of this class of goods and in the future handle only such goods as arR uuall, WO carrie
Ridding our store of these goods will give us more space to devote to WEARING APPAREL FOR WOMEN A

R BI BERI this is an opportunity that you cannot afford to miss, as it is a sale of goads that are needed the ho D ly TUICheLY AS POSSIBLe .
i M t e oods will quickly move them. As neither cost or profit is considered here, OUR AIM IS TO SLL ESE GOODS A of items not mentioned hr
-4 WE WILL SO. This is an opportunity of a life time. Look at the list of goods that w ill be offered for sale. We have hundreds on

- -



Chime War.

C40 Opeftrs
Cuwvy Cowd
Cake Turers
Ohookber Seft
Cow" sCUPs
CoskW4 ag e
"Mkt CUtts
cream Mtsbere
Lamp Cklamivs
- b~dCafhes
cups ow euser
Wire Card Molder

Foot Tubs
Iron Banks
Gas Lamps
Colar Pads
Coffee Pots
Dog Collars
Frying Pans
Coffee Mills
Fruit Dishes
Cobbler Sets
Fruit Preses
Berry Bowls
Clothes Lines
Foot Scrapers
Kitchen Forks
Asbestos Mate
Baking Dishes
Auto Numbers
Food Choppers
Frying Baskets
Galvanized Ware
Clothes Wringers
Auger Bits and Braces

Flat Irons
Dish Pans
Dust Pans
Dish Mops
Flue Stops
Dairy Pans
Glass Ware
Heel Plates
Fish Hooks
Flower Pots
Egg Beaters
Razor Hones
Flour Seives
Fire Shovels
Glass Cutters
Enamel WAe
Ceiling Hooks
Fishing Tackle
Drawing Knives
Hammock Hooks
Bowls and Pitchers


Ice Picks
Milk Cans
Milk Pails
Machine Oil
Picture Hooks
Insect Powder
Match Holders
Milk Strainers
Mixing Spoons
Lunch Baskets
Meat Choppers
Jelly Tumblers
Harness Hooks
Milk Skimmers
Potato Mashers
Japanned Ware
House Numbers
Lawn Sprinklers
Knife Sharpeners
Lemon Squeezers
Shopping Baskets
Knives and Forks

Oil Cans
Air Rifles
Tin Oilers
Oil Stoves
Pad Locks
Rat Traps
Nest Eggs
Pie Plates
Pot Chains
Pot Covers
Sauce Pans
Muffin Pans
Salad Dishes
Sauce Dishes
Mouse Traps
Stove Lifters
Muffin Rings
Putty Knives
Rinsing Pans
Fishing Reels
Pudding Pans
Pocket Knives
Nutmeg Graters
Preserving Kettles

Tea Pots
Slop Pails
Toilet Sets
Table Mats
Wash Tubs
Water Set
Tea Kettles
Wire Goods
Try Squares
Soap Dishes
Sugar Bowls
Toilet Paper
Wash Boards
Towel Holdes
Syrup Pitchers
Water Coolers
Shelf Brackets
Waste Baskets
Watering Pots
Vegetable Slivers


MARCH 29th

Spacef~forbids us from quoting prices, but we

assure you


that these are the greatest values ever offered you in Ocala







T'S tame you were getting the material for that dress. This season, as never before, our dry goods shelves are loaded with nice and serviceable dress good,. Something
I that is good and at popular prices. Everything we have in colors are guaranteed fast. Here we will mention a few of the good things we have in reas Goods:

Suisine Silks, Soisette, Marqisette, Pongee, Madras, Batiste, Dimities, Laungerie, Dotted Swiss,

Satin Stripes, Jaquards, Wash Voiles, Persian and India Lawns, and many more of
the latest effects in White Dress Goods

Wel have a nice line of Linen Sheeting, Lawns, Waistings and Suitings.
In ColoredGoods we have Lawns, Ginghams, Madras, Satines, Percales and a nice assortment of Bordered Dress Goods.

Laces and Embroideries
We have for a long time been the
recognized leaders in popular priced
laces and embroideries. This season
we have the largest line of laces and
the very latest effects than ever be-
fore. Our laces and embroideries are
our best advertisers; the prices are


2c a yard to 98c

Ladies' Trimmed Hots
Last season was our first experi-
ence in this line, and we are glad to
say that we sold out to the very last
hat, which signified that we know how
to buy. This season we are showing
a line of trimmed hats for the gentler
sex that cannot be equalled in this
city. They are genuine copies from
the latest creations of Paris and in
every respect resembles the French
Pattern Hats. While they are $2.50
to $10.00 values, our prices are only

$1.49 to $5.98


Ladies' and Children's
Our line of Low Quarters for the
feminine sex have arrived, and in
popular-priced goods we are certainly
showing some nice styles and colors.
Of course everything we sell you, we
guarantee satisfaction, but on this
particular line we know you will be
pleased, or your money back. Our
prices from

98c to $2.48

A Few Specials

Our line of Ladies' Eclts.
Collars, Ties and Combs will
be of interest to you as they
are of the very latest styles.
We have also a nice line of
Baby Caps and Children's
Just a few Ladies' Kimonas
to make you comfortable dur.
ng the hot weather.

We have been here for a long time and our reputation as bargain givers cannot be equalled. Our buyer
Northern markets, where he has been scouring the cities for the best for the money and we are certainly
for us.RYou will be, too, when you see our lines. Yours for your money's worth,


has just returned from the
proud of what he bought

, :.






I mmm! I

* ^.



lipm MldplLb MIP46, 441mm




Tber s a daintinuis, a ',h- and
lRY we are showing this seso
akm .0

that has never been equalled


Dainty Millinery

There s a daintinas, a :ylt- and
beauty about the dtirlLy of MILL
NERY we are showing this season
that has never been equalled
Ocala. The striking originality of
the hats now on display here are
borod to appeal to the tastes of up-
to-ate women. However. a word pic-
ture of these artistic goods can give
only the faintest conception of their
real beauty and elegance, so we in-
vlit* the ladies of Marion and adja-
eni!t r(ountie!, to call and see, them.

Haycraft & DeCamp
Net to H. B. "aster's


Merctpnt Tailoring

Finest Imported and Domes-
tic clothes

Md. mmo -

elect Taft, in which you ask, it I
could infer that the south was turn-
ing republican,, I take this means of
replying to the same.
Mr. Taft is the president-elect of
the United States, and as such he is
entitled to all the respect due to such
an exalted position. He was a vis-
itor to the southland. Although no
stranger, yet entitled to all the tour-
tesies due a stranger within our
Kates. In addition to being the pres-
ident-elect. Mr. Taft has a pleasant
personality This, in itself. appeals
'o our people. He has been giving
'- taff.). Everybody likes taffy. es-
pecially if given in broken doses. I
,uhld pr.eter thinking of him as "Taf-
f. Taft" than as "Acid Taft."
As to the soutt "leaning to new
party affiliations." I can only answer
for myself. As yoe know, we have a
racial question. which permeates the
political affiliations of the southland.
Instead of discussing the race ques-
, ion. as seen here, I would invite
your attention to it as it now exists
iI neutral territory-the far western
states. As you know. there are f.ew
Japanese and Chinese on the Pacific
coast. It is needless for me to invite
your attention to the various hills.
which have been introduced in the
st at e legislature, of. say California.
Consider tih,, indication of the feeling
;is judged from these proposed acts.
Suppose that there was enough of this
element in the state to represent one-
third to fully one-half of the voting
s'rengith of the state of California.
Suppose then. that, with. tile combi-
nation of a few white men, styling
themselves republicans, this element
could control the election of practi-
cally every office within the gif; of
the people of California. Suppose this
element would, as the negroes in the
south do. vote practically as a unit.
Don't yeou think that the white peo-
ple 0t California would combine, so
as 'to preserve their very civilization'?
I would state that in the tow,i in
which I live and -tote. Punta (Goda,
in the democratic primary election.
every white nan votes, except the
two republican federal office-hohlers.
The men who are dominated for office
are nominated by a majority of the
white voters of every possible politi-
cal element. The nominees of such
primary are called democrats, al-
though nominated by republicans,
populists, socialists, prohibitionists,
democrats and by members of every
known or conceivable party. ,
Suppose such a condition existed
in California, and that the white peo-
ple had such a primary system, do
you suppose that the visits of a pres-
ident-elect, even though banquetted
on 'possum. would change the politi-
cal conditions?
Here. recently. I have read of dis-
turbances in Pittsburg. Pa.. due
largely to the unruly action of cer-
tain negroes. Supl)ose that the pop-
ulation of Pennsylvania was one-

------third or one-half colored, do you tiink
there would be a white man's party
in Pennsylvania. or do you suppose
dn l I/ A that a few thousand. or even a few
hundred while inii. with the co!ote'd
"'Ont lontilmgtnlo would rille Pennsylvania?
.Much has been said in reference to
the solidity of the south. Recently I
read an article in some paper. I think
ER A L the Balti more Stin in which it was
-- tated hat the population of North

r anCTOi. ;iai- th. ( oLria i.l-

f'" e::l 'aive tel tO '" i
-.:' i.,. (c' :'; ( ,!ie'roc c. I !:'is ;".':" "

:o Order


PLat Wood's Seeds
For The

Garden & Farm.
iI'erl yeTtPV4r ID bu'atne'$, 1111
3, tA.&Oi? Itlefr&-flli tr~ck, it. vv
x Iaw'--UfltIl ae have to-day Out'
of4 tile IBarr st bus'"' -nc"s i $('ted
in times country-es the best .f
ffrl~~c u o~@ti Qutality

of Woods SedS
Wow' hto. fter o
CP -B ow kpww MC11
Giar sd aovra Seed.
S P 0 116 Seed Oati6

an rarm See&


W The situation a Vied by Governor
B Gikchrit, in the Worlds Events
Su Magazine
SI S Editor Worlds Events:
'.S.ST IN In reply to your letter, in reference
.mwstrse Ofm srLL_ to the reception tendered Presictait-

It is not difficult to see a proprie- its way to church this morning, and
tor in a boy who sweeps the store or presents itself at the altar of wor-
waits on customers--it .u qualities ship with the offering. Look at it!
that make a proprietor are in him Dirty, grimy, smelly, old and wrin-
that make a proprietor are in him-
by watching him work for a single kled. and many stains. Where have
day. You can tell by the spirit which you been all last week, old dollar
he brings to his task whether there bill? "Well, I've been going about do-
ing good for the most part. I've
is in him the capacity for growth, ex- for the t I
mansion, enlargement, an ambition tobought food for the hungry and help
rise, to be somebody, or an inclination ed to pay he rent for the poor. I
to shirk, to do as little as possible came to town Monday with a poultry
ranch, and. got a smell of live poultry
for the largest amount of salary, says ranch, andgot a smell of live poultry
Success. on me. He bought some commercial
When you get a job. just think of fertilizer with me. and I took on a
yourself as actually starting out in new taint of phosphates and acids.
business for yourself, as really work- That man paid his butcher with me
ing for yourself Get as much salary and I got a suggestion of ham rind
as you can, but remember that that is added to me.
a very small part of the considera- The Butcher Bought Kerosene With
tion. You have actually got an op- Me
portunity to ge right into the heart Iand I enriched my breath with a new
portunity to ge; right into the heart.,
of the great activities of a large con- complication. The oil man bought
to get closesome tobacco with e. The tobaccon-
cern, to get close to men who do

things: an opportunity to 'ausorb
knowledge and valuable secrets on
every hand; all opportunity to acink
inll. through your eyes and your cars.
knowledge wherever you go in the es-
tablishment, knowledge that will he
invaluable to you in the future.
Every hint and every suggestion
which you can pick Iup, every bit of
knowledge you ca' absorb, you should
regard as a part ot your future capi-
tal which will be worth more than
money capital whtwn you start out for
Resolve that ye'\ will call upon all
of your resourcnfullness. yourll inven\l-
tiveness. Your Inge'nuity. to devise
new and better way;ls co doing things
that you will bIe progre'ssivet, ulp-o-
date; that you will enter into your
work with a spirit of e'lthiusiasnm and
zest which know no boulInds. and \you
will be surprised o see how qui'ckhl
you will attract (he a;t ent ion of those
abio\ yo u.
If you work with this spirit you will
form habits of accuracy. of close ob-
servation: a habit of reading h4inuan
nature: a habit of adjusting means to
ends: a habit of 11 oroughness, of sys
ten. a habit of putting your best into
everything you io, which means the
ultimate attainmient of your maxi-
muni efficiency. In other words. if
you give your best to your employer,
the best possible conies back to vou
in skill, training. shrewdness, acu-
men and power.


On March 19th. a disastrous fire oc-
curred at Quincy. which consumed
the Littman packing house, corner of
Washington and Love streets, and
Dave Hudson's residence adjoining,
together with 10;.0n0 po:undls of Su-
matra wrappers of fine grade.
The loss. approximating $1735.1'1,
is covered by .-oni thing like $160',i))0
insullrancl .
Clino.' lBros ('0.. tolbaconists.
were lihe heavi. s (Iosers.
St'v'eral conc< i ai; had valuable( crops
stor',l, with nI, insllranl e,.i
Huil.son s save;,' his tfrnishin-s. bitt
the building was a total loss. and the
amount of insurance small. Only by
almost superlhutlman efforts were sev-
eral adjoining buildings saved, butt
there \'were no casualties.
The Littmarn p!lalnt was one )(,' t
big-packing houses of Quiirte. and,
the' flames illu ;iniair'l ;hie enltir, civ y.
Th' whole pol.''rl:l ion was arouse'
:r :!'i; ha d" ai'i !laterliail i"
o -;:'1 i!* pro; rlTy in closo ',iXl -1e

':iO \ P' C Eit'g.iT'4(i:IiOce .


ist paid his taxes with me. and I got
paid out to a street sweeper. Ho got
a drink with me, and that night while
you people were at prayer meeting,
I sat at a poker game. changed hands
a dozen times, and the bartender got
me in 'the morning. He paid his fare
with me. The conductor turned me
in to the company and I was paid out
to a machinist, who was a good Cath-
olic. and bought fish with me on Fri-
day. The fish man paid me to a cob-
bler for mending his sea-boots, and
the cobbler paid me to a plumber
who repaired a sewer connection for
him. The plumber bought a beautiful
little book with me for a birthday
present for his little daughter, and
the book-seller brought me here.
"Ain't I Welcome?"
"Well. old dollar bill. part of your
record is rather shabby, isn't it?"
"Well. yes, I have mingled with
publicans and sinners I've walked
in the dirt. and tried to keep clean.
Don't you want ine?"
"PIoor old dollar bill.
I've Known Men Like You,
n,ten who stained their names and
shamed th characters with the dirt of evil 'vays
-men a hundred times dirtier than
yourself. And I've known them to
-find their way to church just as you
have done-brought here by someone
else. I've seen them down at the al-
tar of grace and mercy on their knees
-their eyes blinded with tears, their
hearts broken with penitence. And
we received them gladly. Only the
angels in heaven, holy and sinless,
were gladder -than I-only Christ, the
Savior, and the loving all-Father were
gladder than the angels. It is the
mission of the church not to turn
away the defiled. but to gird herself.
kneel down and wash the travel-worn
and dust-stained fee; of the way-farer.
Poor old dollar bill. You have been
In the Devil's Service
once or twice, or thrice, last week.
But it is llSunday iiorlning You I ave
found yourI way to the church: you
have made your way to lih altar:
yol. lave offttered vilyourIe'f ;t o Ihe solr-
vice of righteousness, sit,niliiig light
between the offering of on01 of the
best and honeslteo'S deacons oti earth.
and that of a pure, sweOet Iother in
Israel. who is a living saint. What
will be your pleasure. brethren? Is
this rriinv old dollar bill. with its
dirt and smlls, "ltaintedi moltney?
Or is it as zood as thoe ",old of Ht'iv-
ilab Shall oine. of the utshlers bring
a pair of tog"s anl dropi i( out of tthe
window, or .shall \ roceive, ii ito
lhE, offter'ill "ill L oH s;ntltdinll and!
full fellowship0?"


* ~ ~ 7 1 I- '' p '' 1'

I i 4-tiWR

,l [ I ','li t rt .-
incl -
ii 'I -i
.. .. "" .. *;i ,. ;- 0 .: "i ' "'

,.* ; "it .z.n- o ,f w ic f. m. \ i r, c "l*r .-. h ( ito ....i :' -" *, '. i .....un,, ,., 'e. ;w ..n .h .t :
i 'i ii. .. -

11 phie ll n.r '"i th**-in t' \"vts,.iios i'itveonS in ht.i. hi;o,,r d WORKED THREE MI NUTES
I; .-Il ;h,' p'Ol, ai'on, i:, -|ic e i'ipoi --

,hete to domital alf i;s affairs" l',i vta ot'iginal een;is n.is- \e no.ie, a aent!< .Wal 01,' lay
STTh ',' is nro secto lf th I i ;io of this week th1eling htis better half ,i`st-
hj c i1i 41 wi I &oCt

It. ,ward he negrot's than th do Ih 'linnt' v'r in iln this countryy. ed, and his wi:fe began o fan him.

the south. I know of no law which The city will be crowded with visit He was overheated. He only worked
has ever been passed, such as was ill- ors front all parts of the country. but about three minutes. We are not
Straduced in the legislature of several
produced in the legislature of severallwill find ample accommodations. calling any names.-Wayne County
iof the western states. in reference to I nrt- rrnilrtn rnra. aerp nnmised mrom News.


(A sermon preached by Bob Bur-
dette, in the Temple Baptist Church,
Los Angeles, Cal. Text: "The gold
of that land is good."-Gen. 2:12).
And why shouldn't a metal so pure
and precious be good?
What '- Tainted Money, Anyhow?
HS :t a dollar bill that has found




a more kindly feeling toward their
white brethren in the south. I have
read that "a fellow feeling makes us
wondrous kind."
Tallahassee, Florida.


'Illi: (It ALA WEEI'KhLY 1A \NER-m-1 Thtlle.' *A-AiO
J~tk1 .JaI(k.*) I'i IIf T i tI, If t4-1 4Tie'.% r 1 %

.111 OCA()(1LA NVI'IiI(LY HA N N I.Aitmid
it- Week'Newv Yor'k World,1 ''ine %vatir

OCi~:4(ALA WEiA:KLY 1.V\N I.I' l ;

I l It .

al l 'lS

Li' l~A.el

\ '~'~x ~-, *oo' xet". -


$k 0


i ,I- pt U'.,.1 A ,1).AIL 1 I- BA \ i. I. 1. ,a-e.

, '.1A'

, .. I ii -1 k J. \ I, LY'14NN \,z

t:111LA.. J journal, 4oue ..;k......... ..

11 .0.


Now. that Prof. Routtahn has
shown by chart, picture and lecture.
that files, more than any other insect,
are the distributors of disease, and
that their breeding places are prin-
cipally in manure heaps in private
and public stables. but principally in
the latter, will our city council get
busy and either have the marshal or
sanitary inspector see to it daily that
the manure heaps in these places are
liberally sprinkled with lime and sat-
ura'ted with kerosene oil.
The health and comfort of the com-
munity require it, and it ought to be
done. Cess pools and water closets
and other breeding places of these
pestiferous enemies of the human
family ought also be carefully looked
While .the city officials are looking
after these known breeding places
let's all the people of the city agree
upon some one day for a general
cleaning up day and aid the officials
to the very best of our ability and
with all our power make ours an
immune community from disease, as
far as it is possible to do so.
Let's go at it thoroughly, and in a
manner to indicate that we are in ear-

Mr. James B. Dodge. a well known
ani popular young man of this city.
yesterday announced himself as a.
candidate for the office of city (clmp-j
troller and will ask the support of hisI
friends in the coming municipal cam-'
paign. Mr. Dodge is a native of this
county, a son of the Rev. Dr. Dodge.!
formerly of Jacksonville. but now liv-
ing at Ocala. He is a graduate of,
Davidson College. North Carolina. and
has been for the past eight years with'
the firm of Bond & Bours.-Times-




For Woa-LyE.
oah, Ky. "I w
the Change of Life
ale rou


dieae and ain.

Womenever~ b-_-_u -- rum
that 1 Cam
boinw rh.

that there iS n othanr rI

medicine that will *oMwL
m's V oupelts ta th
Lydia alremedy 's f aUtmtL
femaou, obles f aro n I te
never praise It "o _mI
TheChang ro tl ife ith I
period of a wome 's MLS
neglect of health at this il W
disease and pain.
thatnthereis another re S
medicine that will so swseMed
women through thib
Lydia E Plnkham's
pound. made frm I"Movemom
For s oyan It b- bass
women from the werMt ~me
ills -iD r to Mnaton, PleeratIs
placement. Hbro idh
ties, periodic pa r
nervous proetrto
If yo wesMlliken
"Ma r to M
& e

Nci rK






'I rlll


t -,,





IWE had no magic wand to instantly work the
transformation we have wrought. It r eant
days and nights of hard work, and lots of it. It was
our intention when we began business several years
ago to some day have a Modern Grocery
By degrees we are getting to it, and with the support
of the good people of Ocala and surrounding country,
combined with hard work, our store continues to

grow, and we firmly

believe that we have the nicest

selection of Fancy Groceries in this part of Florida.

There is great satisfaction in knowing that
what you eat comes from a Well Kept Store
You get that satisfaction when you deal with us.
Our store is kept clean and in a sanitary condition.
We give all orders personal attention and see that





CLARK BROS., Proprietors


ow e wooWb~asfa by
WOO a b~
asiliued WTohe 5&3
Ims a bay.

via IM .a bay.
____ -~soq ewon asthe stage
~ wso a bo.
Wd sobeins the rose
w"vs a bey,-

h mod er POW
vooooWeisa beyr
tompowi buoseddews be-
gpi-ipsurso a bh..
~~S ~ inked 01W sola
was a boy.
__M -Vocle Jomg*
he ldbothee or no.
my I or me,
vm@ a buy

~b~m u~swoo a boy.
Lpmd so cisawom e
W"M a be).
Yowe they did not

'eadva wans a be)
4%4'hps ueotd HeM1aW

ftwdag ws. a beatfful. balmy
4PM dayi and quitea sminmr of
sdvmmtas. of It to speed
c bam 0166tbP weeds Th?%P"were
- 4gia dwrq.M sJ-dsy Piaksat
f- roves isd Itoh.eaftternoom,
s aunub-r d4mvp Out to the
45SOMWto o.od a few bour,
Now los' OSbIMM SuV ea 1;cia' c.
~ hefbm aw tofain. of her girl
They 4to%*' down to the
is too i.'.ms &n4 they went
*is"tirp 4"?1iTthe rtver io the
Osmwebkbe Isabel Mr.
ass~W4 b i. daughter
bar go"" hso ttb@rtrip ad the
~pminmsso as ethe trip was
01.in LWWW T% Wftm nk



THAT $29,000,000 FINE

That $29.000,000 fine which United
Stat. i District Judge Landis imposed
on the Standard Oil Company of In-
diana. and which attracted the atten-
tion of the entire world, isn't going
to be paid. It is doubtful if the be-
lief was very general at the time it
was imposed that it would ever be
paid Judge Landis got a great deal
of glory out of it, and for a time he
was one of the best known men in
the country, but in future he will be
best known as the judge who imposed
a sensational fine that didn't stick.
If the higher courts had sustained
him baveould won lasting fame,
but as they didn't, his fame, unless he
achieves distinction in some other
case or In some other way, will not
be of a kind that he will be proud of.
Just now he occupies the position of
not beiag well Up in the law. The ev-
idence he admitted to show the de-
feadant company was guilty as charg-
ed in the indictment, shouldn't have
been admitted.
Public sentiment was ready at that
time to approve the infliction of a
severe penalty if the defendant com-
pany were found guilty, but common
sense revolted against the senastion-
al penalty imposed by Judge Landis.
Now that the higher courts have de-
cided that the conviction of the com-
pany was not warranted by the evi-
dence. and the company has been
found not guilty by another jury on

instructions from

the court,

pretty safe to say that even

it is

Floridians generally will be delight-
ed to learn that Congressman Frank
Clark, who has been the victim of
very poor health for some time past,
is rapidly improving under the skill-
ful treatment of a specialist at White
Plains, N. Y., where he and Mrs.
Clark have been stopping for several
Mr. Clark, owing to his congression-
al duties, added to which he had the
work of secretary of the national
democratic congressional campaign
committee on hand throughout the
summer, has for six months been on
the verge of a nervous breakdown.
In spite of this fact, however, he has
attended to his congressional duties
in a heroic and able manner, as
shown by success achieved in secur-

ing for Florida rivers and harbors
appropriation of $367,000, when it
was predicted that no such bill would
pass either branch of congress.
In a letter received by a local friend
today, Mr. Clark admits that his con.
edition for months has been serious.
but declares that "Richard will be
himself again within ten days or two
Mrs. Clark, who has been nursing
her brilliant husband, states that he
is gaining almost a pound daily, and
that Uis health at present is better
than at any time for five years past.
The' Clarks 'expect to be in Florida

before the end

rose tropolis.

who applauded Judge Landis for im-
posing the $29.000,000 fine feel that
he permitted himself to be unduly in-
fluenced in his action by the feeling
against trusts that was abroad at
that time. Anyway. much, if not all,
of the glory that Judge Landis won
by hds famous fine has been swept
away by the fact that the defendant
c-,mpany has escaped the payment ot
a fine and really stands in the posi-
tion of having committed no offense.
--S9 vannah News.

of the month.-Me-

About 9 o'clock Saturday night an
alarm of fire was turned in from the
second ward. The fire companies
made a quick response to the sum-
mons and discovered that the home
of Mrs. Vogt was on fire. The fire-
men did very excellent work, but did
not succeed in subduing the flames
until the entire roof was burned off
the building. More or less of the fur-
nitma wn hni7an in A*..


The Pensacola Journal has but re-
cently completed ten years of its di-i
reaction by the Journal Publishing
Company under the management of
i Frank I,. Mayes. The story of those
ten years is one of steady, substan-
tial growth, which a't the round-up
displays a plant of great -wealth. Be-
ginning with a daily circulation of
600 the daily average for 1908 was
5888. Its pay roll for the first year
was $4100; for the tenth year, $30.-
289.75. The Journal Company starts
into its second decade of life on a
most substantial footing and the s'ory
of the next ten years will be even
more marvelous than the past. The
secret of success is its eminent fair-
ness and freedom from outside con-
trol.-Palatka News.
The Pensacola Journal very truth-
fully says that "God helps those who
help themselves." That no man is
placed upon the earth simply to hold
his hands an(T say nothing and do
nothing. That is it. We must work,
even though we have to make bricks
without straw. Work, work, work!
That is the verdict, and the worker
feels better, lives longer and is ,bet-
ter than the idler. It is work that
has adorned and beautified 'the world
intellectually, spiritually and mater-
ially. Work is the great panacea. It
drives away care and makes time a
pleasure instead of a drag.

The editor of the Record has just
returned from a trip to the East
Coast, and beyond the tiresomeness
of the long journey, the trip was high-
ly enjoyed. We saw with delight and
pleasure the wonders accomplished
by Henry M. Flagler, and they are
wonders, for this section has been
transformed from a wilderness into
magnificent cities and farms, but we
returned home better satisfied than
ever with the west coast.-Manatee

The celery growers of Manatee
county are just now the happiest
men in all Florida. Their bank ac-
counts are growing by leaps and
bounds. The present crop is one of
the best ever grcwn in this section
and the prices are equally as good.
$2 per crate f. o. b., being the stand-
ard, with an occasional $2.25 for all
fancy stock.-Bradentown Journal.
Since reading a portion of the ac-"
count of the state fair at Tampa we
would advise that the name, "state!
fair" be changed to that of "Apple-I
yard's display." Appleyard took ev-
ery prize in sight worth having, from
kershaws to rich dirt, and we con-

gratulate him upn his success.-
Jasper News.
It is now said that Luther Burbank
is still developing -the spineless and
thornless cactus, and promises to
make it produce saccharine matter,
and by so doing will transform our
desert wastes into grazing lands.
In the suit for that $29,000,000, im-
posed by Judge Kennesaw Mountain
Landis, the Standard Oil Company
won with hands down. Judge Ander-
son directed the jury to return a ver-


'"t- Fr.'atka New's attributes the
succ,. s of Pensacoia's Mardi Gras to
1 a small paragraph in the True Demo-
icrat. Well. if it added one person to
the crowd who' attended that show we
are sorry for it.-Tallahassee True
SThe editor of the True Democrat
takes himself too seriously. This pa-
Sper never gave him any such credit.
The idea that the News sought 'to
convey was that the senseless opposi-
tion of the Tallahassee paper consti-
ituted fully as effective advertising
for the Mardi Gras as was being turn-
ed out by 'the advertising experts who
Ihad the work in cluirge. And this is
l the paragraph from the True Demo-
crat w .-, i h the N wvs cited in illus-
I I' r iC;: :
"An Atlanta ',ih y has sent out
to the press a !o, of advertising for
the Pensacola Mru.-!i Gras, but we
consider the illustrations too unchaste
for appearance in the columns of the
True Democrat. It is said that the
NMardi Gras is of pagan origin. How
can a refined and intelligent people
continue to endorse it?"
Frank L. Mayes. editor of the Pen-
saeola Journal. was at the head of
the bureau of advertising for the!
Mardi Gras. and he had already stat-
ed that there was nothing unchaste
in the illustrations used. And the
News. knowing Mr. Mayes to be a
man of taste and good horse sense,
with some appreciation of art, pre-
ferredl to take his word rather than'
,that of his unctuous critic, who saw
unchastity where none existed, and
advertised it.-Palatka News.







Our splendid new stock is now here, and we invite the
public to call and inspect it. There is no line in this section that
will compare with our late styles, high quality and low uricas.
Of course we could not begin to enumerate in detail our stock.
but we would call your attention to the following partial list of
goods and prives-others in proportion.


Wilton Seamless Art Squares-All in
the latest designs, all sizes, $40 to

Axmlnister Art
pretty designs,
Wool Fibre and
Only $12.
Imperial Smyrna
$45. (We are
these goods).

Squares-In many
$20 to $35.
Fibre Art Squares--

Art Squarese-22 to
Ocala agents for


Jute Art Squareo*-x12. only $10.
Cotton and Wool Art Squars-4 to

Ten Wire Tapestry ruesmele Ant
Squaree-418 to $25.
All Wool Granite Srumseel Aft
Squares-48 to $14.
Japanese Matting Art Squaree-.4
Small Rugs to math all of the abe
at reasonable priest.

China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to $125.00. Ten Piece Tolt
Sets, $4.00 to $25.00. Big line of China and Porcelian
Dinner Sets in all d the Latest Patterns.
We have just added 5000 feet of floor spae., and we are aew mbe
than ever prepared to display our beautiful line of Purniture. We wi tN
the near future also add a complete line of Hardware.

Exclusive Ocala agents for Allwin Go Carts. all colors Sis.

We are closing out our Standard Sewing Machines, and b*
few we now have on hand will be sold below cost.

Ficlver and flacKay





69os" n. Pam

Standard Makes of Plumbing Goos, Gas Eng!nee, Pumps IrOUrng Piasa
Acetylene Gas Plants Sold and Installed Complete. Estimate prempy sub
mitted on any Work In our line.

P. 0. Box No. 944


*Pbo"a No.170


1I _Is to make this Institutlo a mteral






McMillan Bros.

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of Turpentine Stills

and General Metal Workers

Old Stilis taken in exchange for new ones. Patching
through the country a specialty. Orders by mail or
wire will receive prompt attention at either of the
following works *

__ i......- L



4* .Y** ~ "

- - - -- -.-- -- wwww w w w

The Jap ne

Th Nw Forsgco NOzen'aodp PRnt so

m _ ag o m tl l. ald by the fall of 1905 they
g ea l.' ti m eovperet a space of about 50x80
e m- a tes s -*Iall t:* is available kLtween
ast t *, -g a -s Iai-, ard a :-n., drive atz. neigh
we amI b M "*"MpI ot iS. p PbPast ure tolo to a depta of two
t* S M I teS' .te b lf flb practically as is as
st *otl o,*ad a r stork in thi accompanying photoghar

"i* t was not umil the vines b
soa % W 4 sr. i.s from t6.- er...ping thorough the bars to
-- ***. i6 it..-. e ep..9. la. horse-shed and the fence on
S SlOw a rV With *.. lP t 1 th ..r-t 'ri" lghbor' sid. that I suspected
*.- I- arm.-I ad allM 'W. IIuv asl stock feed. My horse
o* b,. 4ei. .m* rlas Mr I a .. .r got ,ow n his knees, rea
4". ibw 4M 4IO .ft& '111 9 u 0tihde.r and nipped every leaf
4m ,d a4 0 fWN .t t I TsU I,,. .:' 9 ..* within two feet of the 1
ed- .s b .o%.... .' tti. 1l. l th,' e ,'ighbor's horses,
oft'o t h

*& 'IS 1 1' , !

a WASM '144100, All logo*

.....i ..i n ,to, a alJoining lot. w
"ais..- for the Kudzu vines the
.tl!, and never leave until the
..< r &I. .-..... - ae.

owltor' -lei ti. 's"teaI 'rech inwa utration.
s~m'the me, hat *~'".~', ~ pea ~g Richt in Nustriteio ctn
*or.ot amaht.a'SI."ta~; *'ine'rof it for hay, and found It cured n
*be&low litt, 6to-Clases ear js..
oes, 111sorha4a area% The-%*- &rob

,lft 11 6400* iag I'.eoS i It. ' lei
'1' h es~e, he *U114111. -ts

it" 11049' t 4 'A I
p~t4,lefts. all s is a.1' 16' 1

".or a ab 'h -t II. 'he i nA I
to-tow o- eaoa a II I" fall Im'll, LW 0 ',. ; %

to the wittsa Ofist, 'al. $moi,?. 4,' W'- tin

0.1~ 'savwb no o-'e"9 oil'the, ing
",aam *a oil '011 14 i l to-I t hvEll a. U4

*.rW Siago aI a, 'ita swtel at a' m .irabl

I .#owl I..ihis peargsw no What lob
..*.F* 1. Ivevo-tinsinisl I. isOs o el ti'
%. Plt -h'ola ',isslt in b-sp ng

I '. ''-edt 0-. ailiate brqvien West
wws Ma4."e,'ted 2! iegtees, Wv April
eso- vte. mertispv bslag th groemud
bWvu rwblvr4"vd ew- a"gvuwth
I-% tha time MW4 f dowred for hay.
g bo ~ "at ,I mabas as math
goweelk p Mat as The we4vvf beam
mo" s s Ute mma Itfiumes
sm ow~by SOPr rutlee.sand is two
00660Int e e. the roMeeshdamost


Photo us Vines. Jane 1, 1907. Showing Growth on 12-foot Pole in T'ore.
ground. Made in Thirty Days From the Time Vines Reached
the Base of the Pole.

getcher than the velvet bean or cow on exhibition at Tampa and Jackson-

tember 18th), I have realized, by care- sting, and the grave of its victory.
'ful weights and measures, at the rate This plan of redemption, however,
!'f 10.93 tons, dry hay, per acre. for man, through the vicarious atone-
* "And when we consider that one ment of the S on of God, Is two-fold
acre of Kudzu on ordinary piney in its process. So far as the spirit-
.woods land will yield more in value ual mind is concerned, repentance to-
,than five acres of the best cotton, and ward God, and faith in the Lord Jesus
at practically no expense, after once Christ mean a regeneration, so that
__ I h- mitf- al-- t .- ,u- A.-- at---"- in----

-- I. .. .... ... .... .. .. I ...---.... ... .. .. established, save 'the harvesting, and
sd '. M V rel hay, and sbsequent experience ville this last winter specimens at the same time improves the soil
*e f tIi *.01, o64 wbhI h It great ly has proved it retains its bright green 'showing upwards of two thousand oe instead of impoverishing it. we can
re 6sbto s mTverswh and *awer roklr even after exposure to the light these nodules to the plant no larger
.A g erw Ia t' *1) Se"di" to 1' and air for a year. and I have never than the one herE shown.
,.**a *** *e' sao rultrvat*d the first 'tin*'llled sweeter hay. Propagation and Planting
.** ',*.k affo. ,f "s-'If after I ,.nt a small 'bale of the hay to "The Kudzu produces numerous 'I
*,. ..4 a*w *al w ,**'*t,.e m, tII ,In th,. commissioner of agriculture at clusters of delicately fragrant blos- ,"
.i.- u a. f ** **t ",r ha% Tallahasse' for examination, and here som of brilliant purple, much in 'the 1,
,*, 'hs, .l', a f' I"n, 0, lot to' is what the state chemist. Capt. R. E. same manner n:s the wisteria, but so
Mt*emb' ** raring Ihe-n ditldl -Rose.' ,ays about it, in part-" far as known it rarely s'e'ls in Amer-
.. ... ., < tla 'urti i :.r -Si- I -.! '.,s result of ica. and is piopag.'atd lv means of
... '.. ,... **, a n L i sI p* aniat' s efl .;la':;ties,' Ktdzli vine hay. the rooted join's, set six to ten feet
,.. .. .. &,.,,. r.. lh n t a I 1 ~t .:- l, 'rt a, ur ;h w apart. and kept eulti' atred t until the
.. ,, nK ~a. ,artic, larly well cured and put vilnest reach out anl prevent it.
000'r of, i te* Kuu ';1i F'i'd the' analysis of the samp! "Just how ta! north it will succeed
S, a *,. ,, it ;,;,, .l i- ,io.*l<, tilth average farm-cured hay. as it do here in Florida remains to
b oI .. .. tI I"' ~ .- ,l.t,.- Starch hl)e tsled, though it is hardy as far '
,,, , ,,**,, ,,,.,,it- II. l 'h l,,'il8 protein Sugar Fibre Fat up as Nova Scotia. There it nierely .
p I i s*t,,-* i ..*** talcti o' r ',. -a.. .. 1e., 42.20 20.1 2.2 sheds its leaves in cohl wenlher. the
, iI,. aat.0. ta e eaildleni \ Ie1 matured vies living over.
ai* i It. I r* m&a:. lt arwt-.d 1.7 .2I, 24.7 2.:.. "The Kudzu seems to hle adapted .
S I.a... ,. 'a 32 1 1a, is s, a li4t0e 1.8- to any soil. rich or pi or. w,% t or vdrv. l
. .. t'.i.t , I.* ,,r , t, ,, p a 'r 'vel t hb.an. but oi11i.1h tIhe richer the land the better te -'
,., ', t'Itr V t* .,4',.. a 1i 1 as the be garweed. it will slice'' l. Wlhein I lhoughit my "
,,. .; T' '"" rs. e'('. O. i landl o1ve' yi v -a's a-o it would not
T"1"'-. I ROSE.'
I aI Nature and Growth, Etc. niake or five )buheTs of corn )' A three-months old root of the Kudzu,
,, ,,., *' 'h ac ret', it was sO w0orn oul .as1 nd rn il one-half diameter, showing over 15'
.. -,'- l l' dlown\. heoin (g nle of the olde.s't pieces bacteria nodules of nitrogen gather-
I .. '.I 'mnt iin loilt i of f'd alt "h iii -alivatm l hire. ~ Since< I it it. ers Some roots haie' upwards of
e C'e a l'I. cons er itS --miany oh'r t l 0 411of -rtiliz'r. all (at these nodules.
S( 'li it al i d easnilyv at i ,e ,- hal noO fertilizer, all
,. t 1.* .... 1ie il';t where the vine is ,lit wolioer what else Kudzu has inl
It '. li J' tii;ake' one generous' appli- -tCrt, lor tlie farmers of ihe :'.Outhi.
-1 | .<1 l.,ril lt I ( I
., . ,, hl it , .]ia iw ;.. : ndt 't the' Kudzni aipe'a's to 'I *On an ,.ext inte'd trip last fall
S 1''"': ri land,. and I cul their ly hrllso llu h nine of 'the southern state's. I
,.* "* 't il to ta t' .+. ,. l.: n try ht l' roil a Itspa10"' of 'A ia aiaz ed at i he' s ining large pro-
S., ,,, i Jul. 1917. and in two p r.tio.n of hill. wVorn-out washed'
.,, ~ ,i *l'iatin hi i.-- ,': a -. t1ater- i wi as nttarlyv kn tee Pi lan as seen from lhe car window.
. t l Vi oes from a mature plant i .and that is bringing absolutely no
a'-..k it. .t.,T aI s'rIu~lo intr' ]' a' ~-a. !i!lad' tli'e te ormnous growth of ret'-urns to its owners. and upon which
.n.i.. ., ;on em. i 'S feet iin two weeks" time. with half taxes must !oe paid. I could see 'in
,a,','. n r, e i h < : ,d a lze n sid l branches, some of them ni liiind's eve.' Kudzu climbing (.ver
.. ... ,' haongt rootd where tou- 'l feet long. and yet that land 'hose hilly, rocky places and eventu-
,.. ,', .i.e. ,'. ~ -,notI. quickly pUt O1 1 has never r be en broken or cultivated ally converting 'them into profitable
,. .. i ; os not hat' to be t it any way since years before the pasture lands. It may be difficult to
.e -,..,AI t.,r 1 ali d ..r'aii timn. as with most or- three plants were stuck out and al- accomplish, but I fully believe that in
. rn tl In *, altnt". but the earlier it is cut, lowed 1o fight their way among the time Kudzu will do it.--C. E. Pleas,
'" a" nl a fea and th*t oftener, the more hay t wi weeds and briars. in Florida Homeseeker.
I be d* '' ,s l 1"ina i1 seems best adapted as a, "Bale. of the hay and specimen
Sro. **' tl S all paaure .however, as one would roots and vines were on exhibition at POLITICS MAKES NO DIFFER-
t .. ...-. law w rience' the same trouble in harvest- the Gulf coasT and Florida state fairs ENCE TO US

b o-a P dWi in, tt he large ing the first cutting. each season. as tlbe last two years, as well as at the
....s Ied. with the velvet bean. all after cut- Jamestown and Jacksonville exposi-

But if you are lokinrt for the best
section in which to irwatep come to

Ue becomes a new creature in I .UIst
Jesus. He passes out from under the
law of sin and death into the glorious
liberty of the children of God. It can
be said of him: "Beloved, now are
we the Sons of God." It is a perfect
work of salvation, as Christ is the end
of the law for righteousness to all

ing the eyes of the blind brought Lack
heavenly day unto those dark crbs.
The very hem of his garment was be-
stinet with the grace of healing. He
caught Jairus' daughter by the hand.
and she awaked from her sleep of
death. The pronation of his arm stay-
ed the funeral procession, and restr-
ed unto the widow of Nain her osly
son. The vocal command from those
lips, soon to become themselves blue
with dissolution, called forth the dee4
Lazarus from his rocky sepulchre.
I do not believe in the present day
and time we have the divine gift of
healing, such as Christ possessed.

that believe, and it means the sancti- and 'the apostolic day knew, but I do
fiction ultimately of the soul. believe we have the power at the
The physical effects, however, of present time, in the light of the laws
this salvation are delayed in their fi- of nature which we have searched
nal powers until the resurrection of out, and the laws of God we have re-
the dead. so'that the spirit is alive be- ceived, to obviate most of the physical
cause of righteousness, but the body suffering of the world, and to prolong
is dead because of sin. The effects of the days of man on earth Hut It
the spirit being alive, however, are costs money!
such that the body can be subjected In the wonderful vision that Jobhn
unto the law of God. and the results received on the Island of PaHtm.os
of that subjection will carry with there rode forth from under tlos
them the fulfillment, to a great ex- mighty seals, the four horses. the
tent, at least, of 'the desire of John, first white, upon which, sat the- com
as quoted in the scripture: "Beloved, quering One, 'the red bestrode by the
I desire above all things that thou power of war, with bloolsh*ed to be
mayest be in health." his portion and carnage hi. misiof
All disease is primarily the result The black, upon which was seated
of sin, and in its las-t analysis, which ghastly famine, drying up the' rivers
is death, it will be done away with with his drought, and blaslint i the
by the power of the Son of God unto green fields with his curse, and the
all who believe. But the study of dis- fourth, the pale horse, polin whose
ease, so far as individuals are con- gaunt withers was clinging t;ho figure*
cerned, will go to show that as indi- of Death, going forth in his hileous
vihiually applied they are the result journey, dogged by IH'll itselIf I nto
of any one of several different things, this figure was given Ipower to slay.
Disease may be inflicted directly to give death through various causes.
through God as a punishment. There hut inIost of all death through the
are various example's of this given heasts of the fie.hl.
in the scripture; for instance. Miriam It may be a forceil interpre-tatidie.
in a sin against Zipporah, and Uzziah, it may be an erroneous ex.ege.sis.. but
in his profanely entering the Holy of it. would seem to me the t.easts of
Holies, were- both afflicted with lep- the field do not include, alone- the
rosy. There are numerous other ex- wild animals that destro, Trui-.
amples. Again, disease may be from, thousands die annually through thw
the power of evil, or 'the Devil, taste of serpents; thousands annually
through the permissive power of God, fall victims to the ravening tooth aad
notably the case of Job. Again, dis- claw, beak and talons, of tbeh beasts
ease may be the inevitable results iof prey-but the greater death, and
from a physical standpoint of the sins the more terrible, is through those
of the father visited unto the children minute organisms, so small that by
unto the third and fourth generation., the thousands they can rest upon the
Disease may be the result of wilful point of a pin, and so deadly that It
transgression of nature's laws. and in ineir mukiplication they can wipe ma-
such instances, as a general thing, it tions from the face of the earth

-~ --------Y-~_ MM


E P E H OR E with Mutold 01orrow, sad wit" a
unspeakable, at tMhe I gorane
and of nations, which resulted

se Kudzu Vine AND HIS RIDERln.epso
;_ The Buboile plague, Asiatic e
Rapidly Coming into Promience Throughout the South (srmon prea d by . era, yellow fever, al PM ty It
_Sunday, March 14th, 1909. at the
l**p.'- .....-ee.z .-. Baptist church, and reproduced at ried off their thousand., yea. teo
had woody and rooted to the ground. Af- can be got rid of, and if it doesn': be- the request of the. Womna's Club, hundreds of thousands, and their v'
ieet ter the first cutting -ach year the come a pest. To this I answer, plant Ocala, Florida.) times were ignorant of either th
our vines are short and tnicKIY set and it where it can stay, and you will The Scriptures 3 John 2: "Beloved, source or cure of the malady t a
bor's have no tendency to take root. never wan,. to get rid of it so long as I wish, above all things. that thou struck them down.
and "It has been suggested by high au- mayest prosper and be in health. The unsanitary conditions >f the
own thorithatthisne it prove of there is a good market for stock. A even as thy soul prospereth." dark ages, and the middle ages. a
hown thority that this vine might prove of
ph. inestimable value in reclaiming the small patch plowed under last fall Rev. 6:8: "And I looked, and be- in fact. modern ages, is largely. a-
egan workout fields of the south, as well has only shown one or two plants this hold a pale horse; and his name that most entirely, the source of disease.
sat on him was Death, and Hell fol-
the as preventing washes on the clay hill- season. lowed with him. And power was giv- Most diseases have their filth-birth.
the sides, as its roots penetrate the soil "The first cutting of Kud:u hay en unto them over the fourth part A witty Frenchman. in speaking of
the. is t s a igr ed e p einea th so l "sutin Kud of the earth, to kill with sword, and the middle ages. spoke of them as a
I its to a great depth in all directions, and each season is taken off before the with hunger, anJ with death, and thousand years without a bath L'I-
sim- the vines, taking root at the joints. with the beasts of the earth."
Svines have rooted sufcently to in- cleanliness is pathogenic
ched are enabled to catch the drift on top .erfere with the cutting or raking, *
that anderfere wth the cutting or raking beneath.Again, disease may be the result af
barsat "If one is to ge its powers as a and after that there is seldom if any The ideal condition of man, as de-! negligence and carelessness, eves
bars. If one is to judge its powers as a
when soil renovator or nitrogen gatherer attempt to take root, as the growth picted in the Word of God, is one OL when we know its source of cure
would fronm the number of bacteria nodules then is so small and fine and closely health. The Bible teaches us that in And last to be mentioned, disease
set that the vines cannot trail on the the beginning when God created man may be the result of infection, carry-
first that form on rootlets at cnevertain stag- ground, and consequently cannot take of the dust, or elements of earth, and ing with it no moral faint, no mm
its equal. The portion of a root root. With a good strong plant to ev- breathed into his Uostrils the breath al obliquity, burt only the heaviness of
shown in the accompanying cut bore cry foot of space, or even closer, and of life, that he became a living soul. sorrow and the pangs of death.

some 250 nodules, by actual count, and is Kudzu never crowds itself out), pro- He meant for him to be well; that he Whatever may be the causes of db-
nuch but an average specimen while I had during half a dozen or more %ines know no disease, nor sorrow; there eases, whether they be the results oC
from twenty-five to thirty feet in was to be no pain attached to his transgression of the law. moral or
length, with numerous side branches, waking hours, and no troubled dream physical; whether they be inherited;
in a few weeks, or an equivalent in to disturb him by night, whether they be of flith, whether
the shorter finer growth of after cut- The work of his hands was to be they be through carelessness or aeg-
lings. one can form some sort of an accomplished, but without the sweat ligende; whether they be through is-
idea of Kudzu's tremendous produc- of his brow. It was sin and its en- nocent infection-they are none the
iveness. trance that brought death into the less terrible.
"The after cuttings (all after the world. This death was of a two-fold But any diseased person, man. weo-
., first crop each year) are little, if any, kind-a spiritual death, which meant man or child, regardless of the cause.
." more trouble to handle than a heavy a separation of the soul of man from should have the profound pity and
( crop of clover or pursley hay. his Creator; and physical death, that sympathy of all. Even though the
"It has been clearly demonstrated meant -the dissolution of body and suffering one can say with the psalm-
the past season that all stock is fond soul. ist: "Thou hast made me to possess
of it both as a pasture and a hay. A This spiritual death brought with the sins of my youth, and my sin is
friend having a piney woods cow that it anxiety, and siL rooted sorrow in in my bones," nevertheless, sorrow
-." .^ could not be induced to touch ordi- the brain, diseased the mind, and and sympathy should be his portion.
nary crabgrass. pursley or Ivet bean made man prone to trouble as the And how doubly great should be that
hay. was given a handful of Kudzu sparks fly upward, sympathy, and that unutterable love.
hay to take home and offer her. and This physical dathb was to be pre for the innocent ones unto whom this
his report was that 'the cow nearly ceded by every phase of physical suf- fell harbinger of death has brought
( tore the fence down trying to get 'to fering: blindness of the eyes, palsied his message.
the hay that had been thrown down hands, weakened brains, congestive But sympathy and sorrow are not
beside it.' A neighbor's hogs tore lungs, dwarfed bodies, lame feet; in sufficient; 'to weep with those who
through the poultry netting fence a fact, all the ills to which flesh is heir. weep is not enough, in the light of
number of times to get at the grow- The picture of man redeemed by the dictates of self-preservation, race
ing vines. our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ, is preservation, scientific demonstration
"One correspondent writes that his the picture of a perfect man-a man and the law of God. When Jesus
chickens are very fond of it. Anoth-v whose soul narmony with his Christ came into the world, one of the
er that rabbits eat it in preference to God, and whose body, in the power of strongest proofs he offered of his di-
( anything else. No wonder stock like rts resurrection from the dead, is per- vinity was the power he exercised
it when we learn that it analyzes bet- fect. From his mind sorrow and sigh- over the diseases of the body. IHe
ter than wheat bran, the new growth, ing shall flee away, and the Son of laid his cool hand upon the brow of
running as high as 17.60 per cent. pro- God shall wipe away all tears from the leper, and the scales of leprosy
sein. his eyes. Pain shall fall from him fell away. His soothing voice baa-
"From the four cuttings of hay this like a garment: age shall lose its wished the fever from the veins of its
,season (the last being takefl off Sep- power; death shall be robbed of its victim. His potent finger tips touch-

.. :...- ': ~ ~_-I~.:,., .,,.,1, ,.._ ~.~.... _..~...;..... ;..

*r >

' * *




Distributor for

Bal lard's

to A. Brown & Bro.








Tetley's Orange Pekoe and Mixed Tea





Let me have your order

Of -bal me.a learmed to dis-
-MMl bate,.,I remase and tbhe
"m Th m'sWem. mam alive.
M i vaeflam masters of en.
A0* tihe bomes system They
of tmMMveMpv. sad they
U h r daub
so wi n e day. even while I am
mateto ye. bmld eater the
S tf Ms b mr wllte a hboodabot
4M eOw me sk i nd the haggard
iW ahe e e o yelbw fever.
pM Wamd mbrta md tremble before
O-t; M w be ymwr portion;
dbe w fear and yet
o- e mDeM Mre seab. we
OW -- wevo tiumba the deadly
-Mb kie y .idbe staianla
Me &s. hem wemid e e lamocent.
M OWr ms my dewr to tls coagrt-
Sbe remeeraed But
ro 6 4t@- ciNs mioNutto. in
of Its fiod. draw from the
-t- tMoat vettnm. the deadly germ
Sseemse yell w fever. and then
1soeiIy h aram esly about.
pw band. brow, or cheek.
* ii tmk thst germ. theba Indeed
SIs truth i*<**tm|i the danger he
a- yos u U- easily shua the- bed
-g- e wbk l Ie*1 the dylig frame of
Mle igmrte4d *itk )ltbond teve-r. but
a M oesr et.mwr and windows for
QW *raeirst t b t*-. fites unto whove
at are eN g taiti t noternl-',t that

VWhl aelgl.ent. carkles,,. or ig-
"gt W that ftr us to do to allow
16"e meipaterle of disease to multi-
It ar mder ad carry their dead-

vites draw the rich drapery of their
garments about them, and go on their
This nation at the present time is
spending its millions of dollars annu-
ally upon its army and navy, for the
so-called protection of the nation
against foes who have made no dem-
onstration of hostility, and offered no
cause for alarm, and harboring in its
own bosom the while a horde of the
beasts of the field that are eating
away its varied life at the rate of
over a million inhabitants a year.
I believe if we followed out the laws
of human kindness as laid down by
the Great Healer, and kept in touch
with the sanitary measures essential
thereto, then this day and time could
lay mold of the bridle of that pale
horse and jerk him back upon his
very haunches, and smite from the
grinning jaws of his rider-Death-
the leer of triumph, and drive back
Ns hideous companion.
If one-hundredth part of the money
expended in this nation upon sheer
,rivolity and gaudy fashion, and un-
nete.ssary social display, were devo-
led to a warfare against these beasts
of the field. they would not multiply
,o terribly against the inhabitants of
the land.
If some mighty hand could stay for
a little while the golden flood poured
into the engorged and-hellish maw of
the liquor traffic and stop the perni-
cious influences that go forth to (uis-
eas.- and deaden from the "worm of
the still, and apply even a portion
(of that wealth, criminally gotten at

IV e i esof pIai and uick-esst into th. *-,.x-1se of mind,. and soul. and
OW w -rlp r- a*fd ao-rtill. oef the' ,tmy to the,. destruction, instead of
n tob tw ,bshr arni. VWe al- th,. propagation, of disease, the land
a le w r .te.-our. r~e ef caron. th- night be healed.
uimt r "o 1, i-bhr usar.ik..l union our What we need is to understand
b *,h. these d,-isetases come from live organ-
tN to *** t*** if' tem af .' s.1n %nsms That these organisms multiply
t s i" tl a tili te a.etla- andnuall. in w,,r ,el bodies, infect our blood,
4m <* is tkew et mliiate-. anti fill ,1r lungs, permeate our brains.
- $s. * ,M i.t ,r isMitlhll. a attack a>ur nerves, and become the
su ro gr-t.i. so-rag die-le of that a':tar of ourll bones. They are alive,
gdw armtrs. ilat- hlm- twt-i calh'd o.d. icn-rolibs, these germs., but they
6Pw gie *hIO i~ au. The- .tlM-a"e ., ,,, k ill.' \e' need light and
ate".-* ,t-. Ih eI la sIs of 1a man. 't91 .,'m,.at sanity of cleanliness, and
a* *- ,,, h. .,i ,e r 'ho' ,es. him t i,. -iirit of co-operation. and the de-
lg't I' hi *P4, **''t- *-'inated ., Itni tioiil to overconie these powers
i ieh a iVI I A ,*' ttis nation ,,. 1
- t | '*O** It t i' f mtloney !' ..in- ,, nite this is a fit topic for
1t *I .V. olts t0114 "hae'1 na l ,i 1il -.'ilssioti froI every pulpit, for. as
iglagd p ,e**n t t- 're iinitl to i g pInerial thing. the usefulness of a
am -*4hig Of h*.. ,*,hi. .n.1I "gih tnamn and his power are on a decline
ms aft ue t e 't t set "li. I, I. ,itill t t,-th l ht s I,. ,i.sase comes. Pract icaly.
* *n,- 'aet th*i fai aiti' : t. friends half of the victims of tuberculosis in
Tft m.. 'ha '-iti al -.'i- hhione I the, state of Florida for the past year
l iSamii ,..*.'i htit tiatstion 4nit.- died between fifteen and twenty-five
tl lk.e,.- .".i-,1lu l1.I hr. 0dired y,.ar.s of age! At the very time when
ut edtarlla It I a a. uNd round th. ,dew of their youth should have
ie A, At on hI Nintr-mnitlsai Itin of ,10',n upon them; at the very time
& %*s etraII o *** htitililr*- thousi- hen the foundations should have
e **urvi gassi' of linl. decre-p t of t.*.,n laid for future usefulness; at
e~ke **,* f c-h.- 're.natillng of th.. etine the brain should have receiv-
ftaii. mert *Is umat.tadi to the- rat ,-d its training, and the soul its en-
S f thif er noB h a'kilg o tigh'. and light,.nment for future years' utility,
jMgB fw brth I~II a t, a 4b oking then this terror dried up their blood.
AMe#h 44.. 6,. a,-'alI.I ,h ,. I ~i.sly made whit,' as chalk their emaciated
, *6*W as a .' 't Ih. lu a.es.-nt tacs.s, anad robbed their lungs of the
d 9 t.-, h*. I, ,InV g A -.4 tt tiha' tr..-ath f lifv. What horror is this
pyr md .4f d,,a'- i >A .,ijj*mai which requires flesh and blood for its
S I ,e r-,,, 1 i '*',s'urcli .iai ,( d(1. like those fabled serpents
se l a t.- I L. ** I. 'leh l. ,l [. 1% 1 ? 1.... ... i.'T.I." i -; ... ... l-., ch,,i, .

1'me*ie* A hi,. ,t>.a :...l 'halam who required a outh and maid
p to *hr atd ,. ., :t it ',,t 'ach la' s food?
w s 'is h. '. &&* *l i at: 'e
e lm ters ," t* '. a ,,.a l, Tl' ,erinie,, is still (il human brains
ed the e'**** r *4 .. '' l,..'.|it w r. f'ed.
a I Sfht tg t t :,,t 1 a -r% d aN 1t ,o ix u th- fui l ,ic tiuii s
1tle'd "
SEE p rop so la 4- a* Ill a|'|-wal un i
I M eE f chth, t *ti 'h* Inlltr;In I" i. 'irue. occasionally there are
m hof tl ,,*t**** 4t"iU.' f,,r i ha-., who. like John Keats, can make
spu p siu sm hirit fi Idoliary .e.t th.- flight of song commensurate with
a0 b the 5am- k J,ah could he ,'he. hemorrhage of the lungs; who.
6 pf- the m of **ur taimlern Nir.. I liko Robert ILouis Stevenson, can ac-
- delttes a **mb ra Stn theitm (ioramlish the day's work of literary
Ille In WeI dile thl-r rthch.-. i...I.ai ..ii ndi endeavor before death over-

tissues of his lungs some of the
sweetest songs ever uttered by Amer-
ican poets, but these are the excep-
tions, the sick man is disqualified for
life's work and problems.
This plea, then, made today from
this pulpit is to the extent that if
possible every man, woman and chila
old enough to understand, may visit
the tuberculosis exhibit in this city
the latter part of this week, and at-
tend the sessions of the institute
conducted by the enlightened oppo-
nents of the great white plague.

Late Crop News From a Number of
Important Shipping Points
Oranges and grapefruit are the
principal crops around Winter Park,
and very few vegetables are shipped..
There will be for shipment in the
vegetable line this season 100 barrels
of cabbage, which is now going for-
ward, and 50 crates, of cucumbers.-
M. A. H.
There are 150 acres in watermelons
at South Lake Weir at this season
this year. and the crop will be mov-
ing from May 25 to July 1. Would
estimate that from 50 to 60 cars will
go forward from here. The weather
is favorable, and there is a good
stand of plants. Ln general they are
upi fine.-.J. F. S.
At Plant City. Fla., this season's
acreage consists of 50 acres in pota-
toes, against 75 acres last year; 50
acres in strawberries, the same as
last year: 20 acres in cabbage, same
as last year; 200 acres in tomatoes,
against 150 acres last year; 20 acres
in cucumbers, against 25 acres last
year. Potatoes, tomatoes and beans
are the principal vegetable crops
here. Potatoes will be ready for
shipment from March 15 te April 15,
and would estimate the yield at 100
bushels per acre; berries now going
forward, estimated yield 50 crates per
acre: cabbage now moving. estimated
yield 5 tons per acre: tomatoes ready
from May I to June 15. estimated
yield per acre. 15.i bushels; cucum-
hers ready from April 1 to May 1. es-
tinmated yield per acre "2f, to 300
rates. TFonlatoes anlld watermelons
will Ie ligh.i crops. but other crops
will be good and if the season is fa-
vorable. will be large crops here.-P.
There are at Ybor City this season
775 acres in potatoes, 2o acres in egg-
plant. 45 acres in cabbage. 35 acres in
tomatoes. 10m acres each in watermel-
ontis and cantaloupes, 50 v'cres in cu-
cumbllers and 60 acres in celery. Po-
tatoes will be ready for shipment
May 15. cabbage now moving and
will continue through March; toma-
toes ready during April and May:
celery now moving and will continue
until April. estimated yield 3 cars
per acre; estimated yield of canta-
loupes. 500 crates per acre.-D. E. F.
The average around Micanopy this
season will consist of 5 acres of pota-
toes. abort the same as last year: 50
acres in lelt ice, compared to 64 atres
last year; 7 acres in onions, the same
as last year: 250 acres in cabbage:
10i acres in tomatoes, ;oo acres in
watermelons; 1i acres in canta-
loupaes acres in cucumbers; 15
:;r-es in peaches: $060 acres in beans,
l.'0 acres in peas and S acres in ro-
maiie Potatoes will be ready for
shipment May 5 to 15. lettuce and
calbbag now going forward, onions
ready from May 5 to 25, tomatoes, wa-
termelons. cantaloupes and peaches
ready in June. and cucumbers reads
from \t iev let I. -* P mn anu te e a-.t ri-' I

Mr. Mahlon Gore of Orlando, who
was for a long time editor of the Or-
lando Reporter, and for the past
twenty years a real estate dealer, has
sold out his business and retired to
his orange grove, to enjoy his accu-
mulations and his ease. He is to be

State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County-as.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the
city of Toledo, county and state afore-
said. and that said firm will pay the
for each and every case of catarrh
that cannot be cured by the use of
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscrib-
ed in my presence, this 6th day of De-
cember, A. D. 1886.
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter-
nally, and acts directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the sys-
tem. Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
'old by all druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti-
pation.. m
I say, do your drinking at Hogan's
Place. There you find pure goods. Ho-
gan, the mail order man. z

The idea to have the presidential
inaugurations in Florida is taking
hold of the public mind.

Mrs. Taft will insist on hmaing ;,r

simmon beer on the sideboarid ,f rh.
White House.


I Send for Free Book


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FLORIDA bRANGES-Books of special interest to Orange
PINEAPPLE FERTILIZING-Of interest to Pineappl.-
FLORIDA STRAWBERRIES-Booklet on "Soil. Varieti-
Cultivation and Fertilization."
FLORIDA VEGETABLES-A complete manual of Plorida
IRISH POTATOES-Leaflet on "Soil, Seed. Planting. Cul
tivating, Effect of Fertilizers, Digging and Shipping'
IDEAL FERTILIZERS-Book showing all our differentt
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