* ..~ *..A -~
THE NEWSPAPER-"WHAT IS IT BUT A MAP OF BUSY LIFE: ITS FLUCTUATIONS AND VAST CONCERNS."-COwFaB.
'VILUK 459,NUMBER i
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY,
July 2, 1909.
ONE DOLLAR A YIAK
600c __ __ _
5 M LLA1s
Local and Persoal
Hall and daughter are
summer with relatives
Mis, Nellie ate*n-Ds left Monday
for GalaeVillle. where she will teach
In tbh normal school for the next six
Mr R E. Brigance has gone to Ken-
'utick) whbre he' expects to spend the
next se- e*ral months for the benefit' of
Mrs N A Fort of l.ynne came in
Monday to pa) a short visit to her
Mni an<| ,laughter-in law. Mr. and Mrs.
' A Fort
Mr W ('lark of New York City,
a nt mi* r .f the II. H. Masters firm.
t. in *, tilty for a couple of weeks
Mr C'laude Nelmtim has returned
Ibo e frou his action. which he
'j1'e-t mutst delightfully with his moth-
e-r and s ipt-r in Atlanta.
PFotma a'r t; C('rom. Messrs. T.
It Slyde'r and ( H Ford were among
tb- Ok-ala roM urt at ;he ball game
Monday at Gainesrille.
Mlr WV V Newsom and children
bha, gone. to WooImar. and will occu-
ils ArgEl.- cottage until their h'nmie
In this civt is remodeled.
Mr, II W Blount .,f Jacksonville.,
to h-r. wath her mother. Mrs. th.rri-
illi of Bushnell. who is quite ill at
,'h- hot ital in this city.
Re N twton Plummer of Anthony
was in ala on on Monday. He twa en
route front Red Level. in Citrus coun-
ty. whTre- h*. preached on $unday.
Mr and Mrs Edward Holder came
home, Monday from their hunting and
fMihlng lodge- on the Withlacoochee
,se-r. whe-re they spent several days.
Mrs R H Barnett is quite sick
with fever. mamu to the regret of her
ftr ed. The Barnett family will be
usable to leave for North Carolina un-
'I the last of the week.
Ar ropiytag Mr. Rollie L Keating
to (atejWvlle Momday in his Ford car
wee Messrs Edward Tucker and
Amber rMak They attended the
atlTville-Otela game and helped
Mr TrMesi P. Drake of Yalaba
r-aw up Mosday afternoon to spend
.wVra! days in the city. Mr. Drake
,-seieds* a great deal of his time In
k'ala now and will eventually become
a Otitse of this place.
Mrs W I Graham and Miss EtheP
Hia.wriaft hae* returned home from a,
-. r. ,ijetable' visitt of a week at We-
Linma Springs Mrs. Graham's brothel
,i lam. Mr Albert A Graham. has
SIfrg' ofl the Weklwa Springs hotel.
ITr W It Ikilge. Mrs. Mary kdg-*
Maldou. Me"srs J H. Workman. F.
C' Judd. A E Griog. Roland Blitch.
Hioward Walters. Misses Sue and Ma'--
r w a
by vhwegiginmglb* W
of ~ bond sS sam&
L NK OUAU
Mr. L. M. Raysor come in from
Lowell and spent Sunday with his
children in this city.
Mr. Jack Rentz spent Sunday- with
his wife and mother, who have a c i-
tage at Seabreeze for the summer.
Mrs. Charles Gates of South lake
Weir. and who is well known in this
0lt), spent Sunday with friends in
Mrs. W. D. Turnley returned nout
Monday afternoon, after a short vi..iv
with her mother. Mrs. F. R. Gary. H-r
home is at Dade City.
We regret that Messrs. Tompkins &
Cobb Lave been compelled to close
their stable on account of several of
their horses having been attacked
by an outbreak of glanders.
Miss Mary Affleck and her si.ter.
Mrs. Elli', of High Springs, are keep-
ing house this summer in Mrs. T E.
Bridges' lovely little cottage during
her absence. Mrs. Ellis will proba-
bly reside in Ocala permanently. She
is an excellent musician and will be
quite an addition to Ocala's musical
Ocala's street sweeper has mad,- its
arrival and it seems large and strong
enough to sweep the streets so thor-
oughly that there will not be sand
enough left on them to create any dust
at all. It has a ten-foot sweep and
will have to be drawn by two horses
or mules. We hope that it will be
placed immediately at work. We wel-
qome it as a boon.
.Mrs. James Hicks Hill, who has
been spending the past winter and
spring at Lakeland. came to Ocala
Tuesday to spend the week with
friends here. Mrs. Hill formerly re-
sided in Ocala and still owns valuable
property Lere and at Lake Weir, and
spends her winters in Florida every
year. Her summer residence is at
Clarksville, Tenn. Mrs. Hill has
many friends in Ocala, who are al-
ways delighted to see her.
Mr. and Mrs. Julien Horatio Nelson,
who were married on June ninth, in
Jacksonville, and who have been en-
joying their honeymoon trip since
that ltme. arrived in Ocala Monday
afternoon to spend several days with
Mr. Nelson's sister, Mrs. M. C. Loo-
new Mrs. Nelson is a very charming
yo ng woman, and her marriage to
f. Nelson was a prominent event in
Jcksonville. The young couple will
side in that city, Mr. Nelson being
n the shoe business in the metropo-
Sunday afternoon Miss Bessie Bit-
ting. a daughter of Mr. S. L. Bitting.
miraculously escaped being killed by
a bolt of lightning. Just as she was
about to close a window lightning
struck the house and tore the window
frame into an hundred pieces. The
glass of the window being a non-con-
ductor of electricity is all that saved
the young lady from a severe shock
if not from being killed. During the'
came electrical storm a telephone
MISS STANDLEY ENTERTAINS
The Young Ladies' Bridge Club held
their regular weekly meeting Tuesday
afternoon. Miss Lucile Standley being
their hostess. She entertained her
guests at the home of her friend, Miss
Eloise Miller, on Fort King avenue,
and entertained three tables of play-
ers. Three games were played, four
hands to a game and the scores were I
kept on tallies painted with little
DEATH OF MR. WILLIAM McA-
It is with sincere regret that this
paper announces the death of Mr. Wil-
liam McAteer, which occurred at his
I residence a few miles south of Ocala
Saturday morning, after an illness of
For more than fifty years he has liv-
ed on the farm on which he died, and
during that long period of time he has
lived a life that can well be held in
precious memory by his family. He
has never had a misunderstanding
with a neighbor, his name has never
appeared in the court records, and he
has, indeed, been a law-abiding and
On his modest farm he and his wife
lived happily and devotedly, and rear-
ed a family of eight children, who
were a consolation to them in their
old age, and lightened the way for
them as they began to descend to the
foot of the hill, which was first reach-
ed by the devoted wife a few ycars
ago, and since which time the aged
husband largely lost his grip on ma-
terial things and centered his
thoughts on the time when there
would come a spiritual re-union in that
city not made with hands eternal in
Mr. McAteer was a civil war veter-
an. His name will be found in the
roster of 'he company which we I rint
today. His c,,mraies say that he did
his l'\-v as a shl0:,r, and there is no
higher praise than that. He was' a
member oif the Marion Camp, and at-
tended its sessions when his health
11 was a member of the Methodist
'l',rch and we suppose his name has
h-, :n on the books of the church here
longer and more continuously than
th;:t 1t" any other member.
The reirains of Mr. William McA-
tt.er were buried from the Methodist
church last Sunday morning at 10:30
o'clock. Rev. R. H. Barnett preached
the funeral sermon and spoke very
touchingly of his many virtues. The
funeral services were quite largely at-
Mr. McAteer was one of our oldest
citizens, having come here when Ocala
first made its appearance on the map.
With the exception of the few years
he was in the civil war he was never
out of the county.
The pall bearers wee Messrs. M.
M. Little. J. G. Ferguson, J. H. Spen-
cer. G. L. Taylor, T. M. Moore, :. P.
May the grass grow green and the
winds play softly over his grave.
It can well be said of him: "'Well
done. good and faithful servant en-
eir thou into the joys of thy Lord.'
THE "SUNNY JIM" SPECIAL
The "Sunny Jim" special left on
schedule time from the A. C, L. de-
pot Monday morning for Tampa and!
intermediate points, carrying forty-1
four passengers. Mr. apd Mrs. Robin-
son were among the number that
made the initial trip. Each of the
passengers was given a souvenir
badge, and the coach carried a big
streamer from the rear platform. The
editor of the Star, who is also secre-
tary to the board of trade, was very
much in evidence, and performed the People who have read Captain
part of Aaron in holding up the pro- Welsh's book, or parts of it, declare
mother's scheme. In giving the people it to be "something different." It
of this section an opportunity to go deals with inaccuracies of history
away from home every day to do their from the evolutionary period to the
shopping we are told will build up present time.
Ocala so rapidly that the newspapers Captain Welsh is as fluent a writer
and the merchants of Tampa say that as he is a speaker. Some time ago the
Ocala ought to erect a monument in question arose, it is said, in the edi-
commemoration of "Sunny Jim" on trial rooms of the state's biggest pa-"
our public square. We notice, how- per, the Times-Union, as to who in
ever, that none of the merchants of Florida was the best public speaker.
Ocala have rushed forward with con- A majority of the editorial staff set-
tributions to put the suggestion into tied on Captain Welsh, a.id those in
shape. Seriously speaking, the editor Miami who have heard him speak
of the Banner has no personal interest know there is foundation for the cpin-
in this schedule, as it will not hurt ion of the editors.-Miami Metropoils.
nor help his business, and it hopes Captain Welsh spent several fiays
that it is wrong in thinking that it will in this city and his friends were glad
work an injury to the business in- to see him looking so well. Apparent-
terest of the city. As a rule, however, ly he has not grown a day older or a
it is safe to oppose what your busi- particle more sedate than when he
ness rivals favor. The Banner editor left here more than a decade ago.
was present when the train was Poout May he always continue cheerful and
to pull out. but got no bouquet., youthful and like the ray of proverb-
'ial sunshine, cast a radiance every-
AN "OCALA SPECIAL" where.
TheR oahoh-l Air inp ,ilwn will
64PI P n Yl~f5@ WW~n 14AVI
NO FOREIGN OWNERS!
The capital stock of this Bank is all owned at home. Every
mouth it fills buys Marion county produce and groceries; every d"lo
lar it earns stays in Ocala; its large resources are available only t'
borrowers in Ocala's territory; it is rooted and grounded-a home I.W
THE MUNROE & CHAMBLISS BANK
MR. GABBEY'S FIRST SERMON
Dutch girls, the work cf the talented
hostess. The games resulted in fa-
vor of Mrs. Bernard Seligman and
Miss Mary Burford, each of whom
were presented with prettily framed
pictures, which were also the work of
Miss Standley. One was the picture
of a little Dutch girl and the other a
After the game, assisted by Miss
Miller, the hostess served bananas and
nuts with mayonaise dressing, nut
sandwiches, iced tea and wafers.
The dismal, gloomy afternoon did
not in any way affect the spirits of
the player s, and the games were great-
ly enjoyed by the twelve players, who
were Mrs. Bernard Seligman, Mrs. C.
E. Culbreath, Misses Mary Burford,
Alta Pearson, Alice Bullock, Edna Do-
zier, Leafy Sylvester. Sue Anderson,
Mattie and Carrie Williams, Anne
Mixon and Eloise Miller.
THE FLORIDA PACKING AND ICE
COMPANY OPEN FOR
From Saturday's Daily:
The above namnedl concern, which
has for some months been busily en-
gaged putting their ice manufacturing
plant into shape, is now ready for
Mr. R. G. Eggleston, general mana-
ger of the company, has been in the
city for' several days looking over the
details of the business and informs us
that they are now prepared to handle
ice and cold storage in any quantity
desired. They have put a line of red
delivery wagons on the streets for lo-
cal delivery, both wholesale and retail,
and Mr. Eggleston says their opening
days have been all that could be ex-
pected, and that he is very much en-
couraged with the outlook for the fu-
ture of the business.
Mr. W. H. Thomas, who has charge
of the cold storage department, is an
experienced man in his line, and says
that after several improvements have
been completed, which are now under
way, they will be better prepared for
handling meats of all kinds than any
plant in central Florida.
Mr. Henry Perry, who has spent all
his life in ice manufacturing, has
charge of the mechanical end of the
CAPT. JOHN H. WELSH EN ROUTE
TO NEW YORK
Captain John H. Welsh left Miami
this morning for Ocala, to spend a
week or ten days with his daughter,
Mrs. John R. Dewey. From there
Captain Welsh will go to New York
for the purpose of having his book,
"The Mistakes of History," publish-
would ask for no greater blessing, and
that his central purpose would be to
preach Christ and make him dwell in
the hearts of the people of this city
His sermon was an earnest plea for
the spirit of Christ and he used a
number of similies to illustrate his
After the sermon, the clerk, Mr.
William T. Gary. read a letter from
the pastor of the Baptist church at
Cadiz, Ky.. saying that Brother and
Sister Gabbey had severed their con-
nection with the church at Cadfz to
connect themselves with the church
at Ocala, Florida. and Mr. Gary mov-
Rev. H. E. Gabbey, who comes to
Ocala from Cadiz. Ky., preached his
first sermon at the First Baptist
church Sunday morning to a large con-
After the voluntary by the choir,
Mrs. E. H. Mote rendered a beautiful
solo. She possesses a rich, clear
voice, and she never sang to better ad-
vantage than she did last Sunday
After the collection was take up
Deacon John L. Edwards made the
church announcements, and in doing
so took occasion to introduce the new
preacher, and said that he hoped that
his work in Ocala would not only re-
dound to the good of the Baptist
church but to the city at large, and
that the members of the church would
show their appreciation by having ev-
ery pew occupied however hot or dis-
agreeable the weather might become.
Mr. Gabbey took for his theme "The
Indwelling of Christ." His text was
the seventeenth verse of Paul's Third
Letter to the Ephesians, which reads
as follows: "That Christ may dwell in
your hearts by faith."
He began his sermon by telling of
the holy trinity and said that the of-
fice of Christ was to dwell in human
hearts, and through his death we have
the holy comforter. That the gift of
Christ was God's choicest blessing
upon the world, and that it is through
him we have eternal life.
He said that Christ was a real per-
sonage and still abided with us
through the Holy Spirit. Phillip
Brooks once told an anxious inquirer
that Christ was as real as the streets
we trod and the persons who trod
them. When some visitor asked the
poet, Tennyson, what he thought of
Christ, the great poet plucked a flow-
er and said that Christ was to him
what the sun was to that flower. The
sun was the very life of the flower
and Christ is the spiritual life of the
To deny Christ at this age of the
world, when he has been made mani-
fest by such an array of testimony,
biblical and otherwise, is to be a rep-
Christ was given to the world be-
cause of God's infinite love for it, and
love is the great cardinal idea run-
ning through the holy scriptures, and
if we have Christ love will follow as
a natural sequence. He said that if
we have the love of God in our hearts
we can have nothing else, as two
things cannot occupy the same space
at the same time. Moody once pick-
ed up a tumbler and asked how would
you proceed to empty it of the air
that filled it, and poured it full of wa-
ter and said that was the easiest and
most satisfactory way-so if you
would fill your hearts with the love of
God it would root out everything else
and there would be no room for sin
to find a lodging place.
A Kentucky judge said that the
world is growing worse because the
people are losing their consciousness
of God. If his text were followed the
world would come very close to God.
If he could make God manifest in
the hearts of the people of Ocala he
T. I. -.xprAes
to the ldtor 4d
ilt4 Aincerso thOEmh
appr,-eiation f..r his generowM
pblhi.shing DO)Ie of its -
i reports of it% prwmw
spen-t a the
qk . - - -
LLVOauauAr .il ala wl l-p -K rL w v M V
;. ,."*** ?
will be very much liked by hin
Sunday night a splemaid
greeted Mr. Uabbey. the M
Christian and Presbytertan a -
uniting in welcoming the amew
ter and giving him a splendid
Mr. Gabbey preached an
sermon in the evening. and a
ed greatly delighted with the a-
HAS COME BACK TO PLIOAR
Mrs. Sadie Hurst. a former
of Marion county. has rwtM ad
Florida and will again lake her
in this section, r-sidiag at Oak.
Hurst was in Ocala a day or
and made this olce a pleaamt
Twenty years ago Mrs. Harut
Florida and since going away hi
ed in California. Oklahoma. Tnesi
other western states, but has
to return to Florida to spend the
mainder of her life. Before her
marriage to Mr. Simpson Mr.. mll
was Miss Sadie Y *nge. and rfr"
near where she is now living. Her i6
rion county friends are glad to wvo
come her bac k
BRIDAL COUPLE RETURN
Mr. and Mrs. William Heary W
son arrived in Ocala Tuesday
were the guests of Mrs. Wlsim'o g
rents. Mr. and Mr. 0. W.
until Wedntsday. whem. t y R ft
Tampa. where Mr. Wtlan Is et y
et agent for the Seabeard Air
The marriage of Mr. and Mm, IM
son was a very beaettl a v
place in this city at the bo e e
bride on the evening of Juae
the bride having bee Mi a
Martin. State their rr
have enjoyed a spleadid tvt
the Seattle exspeitton, Potn
San Francisco. Los Angeles -
TWENTY-P VI CE NTS I
PRICE OF PEACE *
The terrible itchiax and
incident to certain skhi disao
most instantly allayed by
Chamberlain', Salve- F :r sale
W. C. T. U. RESOLUTIOC1
Rsl,'bd that he- Lake- Wetr W. &
PM $0I0116M VINSTON, WOARDMAN AND M<
L --- INTOSH
mr-- 4 of rich Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
do3 teinimpensty.l on Friday evening June 18, at M
oma aZf se a ur aio ie C. J. Grace's beautiful country hom4
10M toIbte ta In Clt- just out of Evlnston, he gave his sot
do moamSe b market oa Don, a very elaborate party in nono
b 1 to6w. jmd was a drag of his twenty-first birthday.
dg- Was HOMWy Wtik to hotel As soon as all the guest had arrive
aw"to 10d do"Sm"y Jim"
,s to t a Mblst bg they each were given an envelop
Ii lk m m to -e J- rul-. contatning a picture, which was ci
016 me am Were tais in many pieces, to be put together. M
l do W ssel m train Robert Evins and Miss Bettle McCa
lMi tot_1 Tr Ulet ley, working their out first, won th
a a s .wym. to make prizes.
in m Digawekl E. Each of the guests were then give
0-m sow town Ine a leaf. There were two of a kind
w at smeandy t u ambkmaamr different plants, the young man to fin
the Mae f a hotel, are the young lady with a leaf to match
as U aas ba's teath when his. Twenty picture advertisement
S a Mg wer slot, awnda were exchanged among the young
SM- was Da folks with quotations, the quotatio,
W ae threa yy ohave his to be answered in comparison to tl
-ItI a 10nd M adM we respect- pictures.
@sowidoi to 0 Fan On the lawn delicious watermelon
o-- ......t-O.a..L.and cantaloupes were served early I
r M r ia tfftegd primar- the evening.
ftoes gWprge w Ocaula ad cWannot Shortly before time for the gues
tl 6 aT to bave those who, to depart they were called to tl
g bealog equal, would do front porch, which was beautiful]
I Iu in Oi aL. to make it bur- lighted with Japanese lanterns, to pa
Sfr t I- to do so. Read take of the dainty refreshments pr
bg the T T ft pers aw M p.eas- pared by the Misses Grace, after
ito s t th e t "unay Jim" ape- which, with a very appropriate an
Th y that Kt is a One thing well worded address, Mr. Robert Ei
mp- buet the people eof ins presented to Mr. Don H. Grace
SW t-rm-uslato poule are gtv- fine solid gold watch, the gift of hi
-t ty to do tMer shopping father, and a beautiful fob, the gil
Ha. nl d that Is the "Bilk in of his brother.
t is deIt was a very pleasant evening, lon
___ -to be remembered by those so fort
LAM WMR W. C. T. U. nate to be present. Itwas with relun
S___, tance that the guests departed at
t s ampit sMr state-wide probi- late hour for their respective homes
iopen at Lake Weir on wishing Mr. Grace many more happj
Ie the. 4th. that date being returns of the 18th of June.
a- =iWlveriry of the organ- Those present were: Mr. and Mrs
o te Lake Wr W. C. T. U. Clarence Collins, Mrs. James Murrell
S the afterieoa the regular meet- Mr. C. J. Grace, Misses Flora McRae
fa the ,"s was held at the Bettie McCarley, Eva Farnbach, Len
Presbytetian church, the nie Hester. Valley and Alma Grace
Mrs. Lawnece Jones. pre- Messrs. Purdie Richardson, Rober
Evins. C. Hester, C. B. and Don Grace
%a pettfg was opened by read- Albert Farnbach, Charley McCarle]
JW mrptumt sad singing. "Make and Charles Holloway. The out o
S- All Whte" town guests were Miss Rubie Thrash
Smkk yter was appointed secre- er, Miss Sue Smith, Miss Mabel Mc
PM- lf. Credie, Messrs. J. E. Thrasher, Vernor
b Ag tr froa Miss Neal. president Chitty and several others.
SrtUa State ITUnion. was read Mrs. Bishop and daughter of Jack
NW& StaR.,d ta regard to a travel- sonville returned home Sunday after
agenbe exMbttt. a few days' visit to relatives in Mc
80 lntt e Black read a pap4 r on Intosh and Evinston.
ObP rvaate Mrs. Arthur Flewellen has been
~ AA w Cameros read a paper on quite sick, but is now improving.
Srbataas Responsible for the Miss Edelweiss Price returned home
of the Babbath? Tuesday from Palatka. where she has
bL t*evy read a paper on Sab- been visiting relatives for several
b Deratoa. sad Miss Black one weeks
i abt b l Detecration in Different Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Gist left Monday
for their home in Baltimore, Md.
Ss a et that the sincere thanks Baseball is being played here Puite
Smab M be given to the editors often. We had quite an interesting
E n Oe tsa aaer and the Ocala game Monday between Micanopy and
r their generous kindness in Reddick, which resulted in a score of
fsa siteka of the meetings and 5 to 4 in favor of Micanopy.
of the press superintendent. Rev. Jenkins. vice president of the
F the clae of the meeting the Sutherland College. preached in the
y adjoered to the Foster Methodist church Tuesday evening.
pp e te the church. where ta- Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Christian were
e spread mader the shade of made happy last week by the arrival
e eak tree. sad fairly loaded of a beautiful little daughter.
aN aorts of good things. of Mrs. J. A. Bouvier and children
er the tavocation of the di- Mr. Carlton H. Price and family ar-
b i eas a by Rev E t. McKinley. rived in Evinston yesterday from
iA r hearty two hours spent in West Palm Beach. Mr. Price will
laad conversation, the comrn- leave in a few days for the nest,
'aaJrmed to the church, where where he will spend some time. Mrs.
p 1MSw1g program was rendered: Price and children will remain at "Hill
**Make the Map All White." Crest" during the summer with. her
1 9e.--ev. lawrence Jones. parents. Dr. and Mrs. W. M. Richard-
aiang. "The Lawn Party"-Grace son.
p-m. There is more Catarrh in this sec-
S pbfsM e aelectlin. "Coming tion of the country tMan all other dis-
Stae Rye.* eases put together, and until the last
i nats "'A Good Frieud"-Er- few years was supposed to be incura-
ble. For a great many years doctors
1I" ft-i pronounced it a local disease and pre-
nm s--- election. "Kentucky scribed local remedies, and by con-
slaw- stantly failing to cure with local
ib eof Lake Weir W. C. T. .- treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to be a
Iblo --da y constitutional disease, and therefore
Msatt Ke. "Keep OM Keeping On" requires constitutional treatment.
a- Bee Sa-ao. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
S"4 sel e1,1n., "RBlesed As- F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo. Ohio, is
Son A the only constitutional cure on the
market. It is taken internally in dos-
m -smg "Whitetlng the South"- es from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It
acts directly on the blood and mucous
M- > e selectton. "Memories surfaces of the system. They offer
t o to.'.o one hundred dollars for any case it
Sails to cure. Send for circulars and
M asa-Re--i. E. G. McKinley. testimonials. Address
-, r "Were Out for Prohibition." F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
&*On by prwei&mt, Mrs. Law- Sold by druggists. 75c.
S y Take Hall's Family Pills for consti-
Sdo Jmes. pation. m
Salr was a prsoueaced sue-
S to evwy rIaept an4 anurs well PICNIC AT OAK GROVE
ft s aa wb is to redeem Flor-
g t-s care of the saloon in To the Editor Ocala Banner:
MR.. B 8. I'PHAM. Please allow us space in your paper
Ps Correspondent. to announce a picnic on July 16th.
Cells. CmiNleas nad DI-
O e OM I m aa very severe attack
eO ,mn *" ays K. Parrar of
1909. at Oak Grove. one mile south of
Pleasant Hill church. There will be
a platform for those that would like to
dance. There will be cool drinks
served by a special committee. Every-
hoaly irdinallv invited t n ,omea and
NOTES FROM BELLEVIEW
Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
The melon season is closed. Seven- .
r. ty cars have been shipped, Mr. C E. I j = j
e- Lucius shipping twenty-five of this A. I
n, number. The prices ranged from $180
Dr down. There will be a large acreage
In melons next year. av ut bought
1 Fisk Bryant and George Spercer, have
e who went to Jacksonville on the ex- We bought these SAM
ut cursion, have returned home.
r. Miss Miriam Thompson spent a few with our policy of Und
r- days last week with Miss Creola Nix,
e where she had a very enjoyable time. counters, marked in lar
Mr. Will Lyle has gone to Dunnel- to to t
SIon to work in a store. salesmen to sell to the m
of Mr. Eugene Hardison left for JTack-I S O V U 0 A
d sonville on Saturday. On Sunday Mr. W
ch Pratt, with his nephew, also started
ts for Jacksonvill.
2 Mr. Stephen Hopkins, son of the These Goods are all ni
ms judge, with his wife and three chil- M ONE Y.
e dren arrived Saturday for a visit of E Y
some weeks with his parents. __ _ _
ns A new fence has been built around
in the McClure property, which adds F
much to its appearance. F rl
SMr. R. C. Ridge is much improved.
e Quarterly meeting at the Methodist Shirt \XW aists, Mul
ly church on Sunday. nirt W aistsy IVlU,
". Remember the celebration and pic- V
*. nic on Saturday. You are invited. v vests, Col
d BLITCHTON ITEMS
a Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
is Mrs. )r. Blitch and daughter are I
visiting frietwils at Keuka.
Miss Minnie Seckinger of Fellow- S it Wo
g ship is visiting Mis" Rena Hammonds. DressShirts, W or
S Miss Lucinda Bryant of Bell Fla.,
C is visiting Mr. J. W. Culter. Suspend
a Miss Flora Mills of BerliL is visiting
friends here. f
We are suffering for rain, although
Scorn crops are good and fodder )ull- Also B '
.ing time will soon be on hand. A lso oyS
I Fox chases are very common A.GENT
Sth4s section now among the young AG EcNT
We are glad to see the Seaboard
, extending its road to Dunnellon from This is an opport
Early Bird, a distance of fifteen miles.
They have at present a number of prpciate it and avail yoI
mules and 300 men at work. They are W e n r ,
f to complete the road in five months, We are always o
Swhihc will be a great benefit to this you at il times that "I
Timber is being cut and removed
very fast. It will be only a few I
r years before timber will be as scarce "
in this section as in the old country.
ROCK. H -
IN FLORIDA "T
1We have been in this state for over 0 C A T A
twenty-five years. We came here to
better our condition financially and
physically. We are satisfied that our :: :::::::::::
ideas have not been too high. We
have had our troubles and trials here.
as we will have them wherever we go, "DISGUSTED DEMOCRAT" Rb
but one thing is certain, we have had TORTS
our share of the pleasures, too. as we
went along. To the k.aitor Cr ala Banner:
While we have not made as much Your correspondent who signs him-
money as some have. yet we have self "Conservative Democrat." and
been generously provided for by the tags himself as being nearly all sorts
good, all-wise God. We certainly have of a democrat, easily convinces even a
no reason to complain, casual reader that "moss-back" is
We cannot see for the life of us the most appropriate of all the tags,
why our friends in the north do not from 'this one sentence: "Since pro-
come here before land. in prices, get tection is the policy of the democratic
beyond the reach of some of them. party, let ottr state have her share."
We do not exaggerate when we say In the name of all the gods at once,
that a living can be maee here easier since when has protection been a
than in the north, because we have democratic policy? It seems to me
not to labor for winter colds to con- that his democracy has been woefully
sume. Some of us know what it i. to adulterated, and the ribs of rock ccum-
labor to provide for the necessities of bled, and nothing left but the mould-
the cold winter months, ing moss, a parasite gradually destroy-
Brother and sister, come to Florida. ing that upon which it grows.
We, of course, want you to act on He says away with modern democ-
your own good judgment, but if we racy, which is tainted with populism,
can be used to help you in life, we socialism and other noxious ingredi-
humbly ask you to allow us to do so. ents; away with the idea of purely a
If you wish to write to us, you are revenue tariff as advocated by Cleve-
at perfect liberty to do so by address- land and all the great leaders of the
ing, I. W. OGLE, party, and let us get at the flesh pots,
208 N. Magnolia St., Ocala. Fla. throw away all semblance of consist-
ency and gather around the carcass.
SEES MOTHER GROW YOUNG I commend him to Senator Aldrich,
who no doubt would like to pat him on
"It would be hard to overstated the e back. and exclaim. "well done,
wonderful change in my mother since the back. and exclaim. "well done,
she began to use Electric Bitters." good and faithful servant; you are the
writes Mrs. W. L. Gilpatrick of Dan- Simon-pure article; enter thou into
forth. Me. "Although past seventy the joy of thy Lord."
she seems really to be growing young you will examine the vocabulary
again. She suffered untold misery If you will examine the vocabulary
from dyspepsia for twenty years. At of these congressmen you will find
last she could neither eat. drink nor the word "patriotism" defined as be-
sleep. Doctors gave her up and all ing obsolete and having no political
remedies failed till Electric Bitters .
worked such wonders for her health." significance, and the words, "states-
They invigorate all vital organs, cure man" and "consistency" do not ap-
liver and kidney troubles, induce pear at all; but "greed" is there in
sleep. impart strength and appetite. heavy-faced type.
Only 50c. at Tydings & Co. m As a rough guess. or estimate, there
GUN SHOOT YESTERDAY AFTER- are five hundred manufacturers of
NOON lumber in Florida, and fifty thousand
consumers of lumber; and. acting up-
The Gun Club held its regular shoot on the theory of the greatest good to
at the fair grounds yesterday after- the greatest number, the democratic
noon. national convention, which is the
The score stood as follows, out of highest authority in the party, de-
a possible 50: manded that lumber be put on the
Mason Tisbn, 32. free list, and our three congressmen
. .. .... _
a large line of SAMPLES in the below mentioned goods
PLES at a Reduction on the wholesale price and in accord
erselling all Competion we have placed these goods on our
ge plain figures, just like the house marked them for their
t The Actual Wholesale Prioe
On Each Artiole
ew, stylish and the very best material you'll ever get for the
ITHE LADIES WE "AVE
slin Underskirts, Hosiery, Kimonas, Under-
lars, Belts Handkerchiefs, Etc. Etc.
FOR MEN WE "AVE
king Shirts, Overalls, Undershirts, Drawers,
ers, Handkerchiefs and Good Sox
SPants. Summer Lap Robes, Etc.
'S FOR THE McCALL PATTERNS
unity we have secured for you, and we know you will ap-
urself of this chance to save MONEY.
i the lookout for good things for our customers and assure
f its a good thing, we have it."
E GLOBE I
HE UNDERSELLING STORE"
*:e~ be 0*4
- - www
they have no friend at court; they get all his deunwrnati inspiration IL
hav r no organization: tney form no the "Georgia Black Lisitr. ni-rt r-t
trusts no one appears before a corn-w in his wak., lake ad*an'ag,. A,
mittee to plead for them. yet this typographical error. raise hbis ...
toclean ? hands i noly ', hr,
conserva;:ve. Simon-pure, rock-ribbed, n d t hacts in bolv '* ht r e*
etc., democrat says we ought to hold ortort the facts anti t.ad th.. : ..
up the hancs of these apostates. l said in my first artitcl* Sint a
Well. if I io anything in the line high protective tariff has t.wen thi, p.!
of upholding hands, it will be my own icy of this government for man) **uaf.
in holy horror at their duplicity. Let why should not we have uir orangesi
the lumber trust h)ld up their hands lemons anpples othur cigar citrua truits or
Hamlet, in a fit of despondency, de- pineapplesland our tonProtbato. an I,.r
cleared that conscience make cowards tea freeman cottonra protna.. ctdo a nof
of us all. He evidently knew noth- the free trade inva.ions ,f Kcgup';a
ing about the tariff, for I verily be- cotton, citrus fruits and cigar tohas'.,,
lieve there is some s ibtle power in of the Sou:h American Islands'
the tariff that produces both cowards Why 'did, not "ligustd D.mru ,a'
and liars, that invests some of us hedandr t ae callioW hy wo.ul I,'n
with a dual personality. n d tank helg and evale. calling arn't-n *
you very much for printin, what Sen- protection on lumbn.r an arih l I ..
ator LaFollette said aboiht Senator did not allude to?
Simmons. It is the very Lest I have Now. t et r take his arrici.n t '....
yet seen, and the apostates, to use if there Is anything to ',
no harsher or more appropriate name He says: "Thurere are um .. hin Io..
have had to endure maiy keen manufacturers of lumn fr it Fl,ror,
thrusts, and fifty thousand consumer of iann
It is sickening and, disgusting to see her." etc. He dli not rtell us how r.hani
democrats declare for the m isses in df those five husdr of t illsh wer hw .
their platforms, then scrambk. to get down bagcauinst the of thevtltnry of a
in the robber class. No wonder they bet comagaint th fromCaniiada an of
are the subjects of ridicule by LaFol- ber coming in fro Casad and h L-I
lette and other republicans. lco, running the price ro low the |a
When Aldrich and Cannon cin eas- borers had to be dl*ch rg*d and ,th.-
ily get all the democratic vote; they mills closed that yl dow pn. He fll t
need ,and just when needed, it is stand that yellow pin* lumber go s
enough to create profound dis. product of the south in this go..ra
and so long as democrats profess one tionate share of protecr ion or a ra'.
thing and practice the other, the p6 .ty tionatf 5 hare of prThecion. or a ra'.
will merit contempt and deserve e- ofls he speaksr c ofnt Th* v hundr-a
feat. mills he peaks of Int orida u.
DISGUSTED DEMOCRAT. start operation at one and -mpko
twenty-five thousand men at good wa
AFTER DISGUSTED DEMOCRAT ges. Supposing each man to ha. a
-- family of five. one hundred and ft',
To the Editor Ocala Banner: thousand souls would be fed and ha,.
In my attempted defense of our sen- ironey to buy clothe, and his fif
ators and representatives in congress thousand consumers of lumber roul.I
in your daily issue of the 16th inst.. %ell their timber at a price to enable
your printer made my article read, hem to pay the advanced prtc, on
"Since protection is the policy of the lumber. The greatest goo t., th
democratic party," while in fact my greatest number, by 'his r sonathl..
article, printed as written, would Lave calculation,. makes the sickly ,'
read thus: "Since protection is the heat of "Disgusted Democrat' pa.
policy of the dominant party." ito insignificance
~S- I rora .t wi*L .
- - - - - - - -
~~~~~~~~~ ~~r~rr~ ~r r rrr~ rr'~l
.- - '
THE NEWsPAPEB-"WHAT IS IT BUT A MAP OF BUSY LIFE: ITS FLUCTUATIONS AND VAST CON(:ERNS."-COWPEB.
459 NUMBER I
OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. July 2, 1oo
ONE DOTLAR A YA4
- I -
& cai am peroaal
Mr. Jo Kfoblock of Martin, the
W0 kow. YOUSn trucker of that
0pee. w I' visitor to Ocala on Thurs-
Dr. Usk was among our visitors
aturtday. He has now become one of
Or pefteer chitems and has reached
his "three eore and ten."
Miss Mary Landers of Ocala arrived
Sunday afternoon on a visit of several
days to her brother. Otis F. Landers.
-Havasa (Fla.) News.
Mtis Nance and Miss Ruth Dunn
ieft yesterday for Abbeville, 8. C., for
the summer. Miss Jeanie Dunn pre-
eed4 them about a moath ago.
Bigadler General Loag of Martel
as tis to see us Saturday. There
m* few me of his age more mentally
&nd physically robust and active.
Mr Oscar M. Gale of Belleview, for-
merly of this city, spent the morning
to the city yesterday. He was accom-
piated by his am and daughter.
Mr. Herman Benjamin, formerly
mamaer*'o the East Florida Ice Com-
pany in this eity. now of Atlanta. Ga.,
is in Ocala for a few days on busi-
Mr. and rMs. J. A Campbell are
spemdlag a few days this week with
Mr. Charges O'Malley Foy at Belle-
view. whose health continues to be
Mr. and Mrs. Townley Porter went
down to Lady Lake Saturday after-
&nom to remain over until Monday
with their brother and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. V. A. Teague.
Straight from babyland Satarday
came the stork, bringing with him a
very dainty little piece of femininity.
This dear little girl was left at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. William Theo-
!dore Gary. with whom she will reside.
The little one will be called Fannie
Rosa Gary. for her grandmother. Mrs.
Fannie R. Gary. who is one of Ocala's
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp and chil- best known and noblest women.
, dren, who have been spending the past
several weeks on their houseboat near Dr. Joe Willis of Quincy. having re-
Crystal River, have returned home. signed. his brother, Dr. R. A. Willis.
Their outing was atfhoroughly enjoy- of Greenwood. was recently appoint-
able one. ed by the governor as health inspect-
or of state convicts. Dr. Willis ; an
As soon as Mr. Watterson T',cker experienced and successful physician
returns he intends to make som,' ex- and the governor made no mistaKe in
tensiv.e improvements upon the New appointing him to this important posi-
Airdonm. He intends giving the ipeo- tion.-Havana (Fla.) News.
pie of Ocala a nice place to spend a
comfortable hour during these warm Mr. and Mrs. Harry lapham will
noghtoa move on the first into Dr. Walter
Hts good's home on Watula street, which
Mr. Frank Lytle, who has been at is now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. 11. C.
the hospital in this city for the past Judd. Mr. Judd and family will rmove
several weeks. is now nearly well next week into Mrs. H. K. Smith's
again, and Friday afternoon ret .rned residence on Fort King avenue. which
to his home at Stanton. He was ac- was recently vacated by Rev. C. C.
companies by Mrs. Lytle and Miss Carroll and family.
Maggie Lytle. who came up to ac-
company him home. It will be remem-n lr. L. N. Green is making some
twhed that M,. lot le was operat-3l ,n very noticeable improvements .n the
Sv.,.ral weeks ago for appendicitis. old Commercial hotel on Main street.
and ,,cr tince that ojwration he has near the market. Besides enlarging
6ott.In along ,pl,.ndidly. I the building hei is putting up a nice
,s;one fenct and has laid down :t ce-
-or.....,F.,rford h ias rntrued n1nt sidewalk. tIe has also pIt down
htin,. tte' ;alii abst'ct of several
%, ks She had a most delightful
in,. dur!nVi th. I et rITni:i.t that shet was
t. lts: n it) 1 1 br :h'r. Ensigil
; l,, .,' *, N,.w .lr-, v. She also
-: ", '. ., r, d.. i N 'ew Y ot:rk Ci'ty.
In ~ Y
\'V ,- '; :- r ir : -lY ha 'er-
2 :'i. '1t I M lBashin-
-k\ ,.! T ', 11:;
". I i ;' .-. SI t of O il r-
,o... mo itow la n-- k a^ Editor
*, '. r in -.. ,:.- "'i '. ih ip |1 i' h E d ito r
\la'I h i.- in the 1,'tbl'ctlijl of the
HR.-e ,,d and ill al-o !Oecomek' a n t-11
ls r of the Marquis land Co. 1We wel-
4 'om,, Mr Savae' to .ur city and wish
him much success in his business un-
a .ceni'.: :-i.iewr:lk in front of McCa-
h;'inu's be 'iing works.
Eai'te W ills Pow ,'!l has now r "'-,
tu!rnied and Hlon. W. K. Zewadt-Ii is
Cenuii l:c(-k. (11'' e ; 'iz'en of ]' ;-
id.!.. ti- i.d.ed a har ni:i!tt> r to p Tr-
\ 'nos: ., -arty -welcome should w:'li
.J.l all othe!' ru. 'ninz ; dI -
,:s." IP alatka lteraii..
W- aire headquarters for all good
things to cat and drink. Good service
and prompt attention. Hogan. the
Mr. C. N. Schlemmcr has added a
double story piazza to his stor-e build-
*- ..-. Wr.... .rtinn >treot and the same
- - - - - - -- - - - -- - - - --e - - -- -
OPPORTUN IT Y
(Written for the Ocala Banner.)
A note to White Rose asks: "Will you kindly inform us
through the Banner what is your version of the following dis-
Master of human destinies am I!
Fame, love and fortune on my footsteps wait.
Cities and fields I walk; I penetrate
Deserts and seas remote, and passing by
Hovel and mart and palace, soon or late,
I knock unbidden once at every gate!
If sleeping, wake! If feasting, rise before
I turn away; -it is the hour of fate,
And they who follow me reach every state
Mortals desire, and conquer every foe,
Save death; but those who doubt or hesitate,
Condemned to failure, penury, woe,
Seek me in vain and uselessly implore,
I answer not, and I return no more.
Mrs. W. H. Dodge has returned
home after an absence of a couple of
months. Mrs. Dodge first went to
Live Oak for a week, and from there
went to Davidson, N. C., where she re-
mained until her sons, Messrs. Wither-
spoon and Dick Dodge, were graduat-
ed. She then attended the Confeder-
ate re-union at Memphis, Tenn., after
which shc visited her sister at Cam-
den. S. C. En route home Mrs.
Dodge stopped in Jacksonville sever-
al days with her sons there, and alto-
gether her trip has been a most de-
Mr and Mrs. William H. Wilson
have been spending the past few days
at Seattle, Wash., and write home that
the exposition is splendid. After
spending, a day at Portland, a day at
Los Angeles and a day at San IF'ran-
cisco they will return to Florida,
reaching Ocala next week. They will
visit Mrs. Wilson's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. George W. Martin, in this city
for several days before going on to
their home at Tampa. They will go
at once to housekeeping when they
reach that city.
Beginning Monday, the "Deck Da-
vis" special started on its in!'ial
trip. The special consists of a
trip. This special will consist of a
passenger car attached to the freight
train from Leesburg to Ocala in the
mornings and will return every after-
noon, giving those who have families
at the lake the opportunity to be with
them every night and at their places
of business the next morning.. !t is
a nice arrangement and the railroad
management is to be given especial
LISTEN! When you are at home
send us your orders. When in town
make his place headquarters. H:)gau a
Place. the whiskey man. X
Mrs. T. H. Johnson and daughter.
Miss Clara Johnson, left on Mon-
day for a few weeks' vistt at White
Springs. From there they will go to
the mountains of North Carolina for
the summer. In the fall they will go
to Spartanburg, S. C.. and will remain
there all winter, as Miss Clara John-
son will enter Converse College for
They 47, me wrong who say I came no more
VI n once I knock and fail to find you in!
For c ery day I stand outside your door.
A-. I bid you wake, and rise, to fight and win.
\Vail not for precious chances passed away,
Weep not for golden ages on the wane!
Each night I burn the records of the day-
At sunrise every soul is born again'!
Dost thou beh.ld thy lost youth all aghast?
Dost reel from righteous retribution's blow?
Then turn from blotted archives of the past,
And find -the future's pages white as snow.
Art tju a mourner? 'Rouse, th-ee, from thy spell;
Art thou a sinner? Sins may be forgiven;
Each morning gives thee wings to fly from hell,
Each night a star to guide thy feet to heaven!
Laugh like a boy at splendors that have sped,
To vanished joys be blind, and deaf, and dumb;
My judgments seal the dead past with its dead,
But never bind a moment ye, to come!
Though deep in mire, wring not your hands and weep;
I lend my arm to all who say: "I can!"
No shame-faced outcast ever sank so deep
But yet might rise and be again a man!
"Blue Bell"-yes, that nom de plume sounds very familiar.
but who, then, is "Magnolia," to whom I gave my former name?
Methinks you two are smiling down there at Anthony because
of my guessing wrong. Thanks, Blue Bell, for your Banner praise.
Will try to writ- a legend next, but "Minne-ha-ha," being an
adept at writing remarkable legends, should remember to inter-
,'.st us, or we will forget the latter part of the amusing name,
"Ha-ha!" WHITE ROSE.
OCALA WINS SECOND GAME bases, Ocala 6, Cordele 7; base on
balls, by Dodge, W., 1, by Tillman 2;
Tables Were Turned, and Georgia struck ot, by Dodge. V., 5. by Till-
Bays Lost by Score of Two to One man 7; double play, Bruce to Bowen;
Cordele's big first baseman had an- passed ball. Bruce; hit by pitcher,
other opportunity to win the game Dodge, D.. Mclver, Izlar. Brown, God-
yesterday for his team, but Lis mier- win. Time of game1:2 mpire:
I Mr. Snyder.
agency hit was uot forthcoming. With.
the score standing two to one inu OCALA WINS THIRD GAME
Ocala's favor in the ninth inning, with ___
two on bases, two runs needed to Those few who braved the weather
win, and two out, "Big Bill" came to Saturday afternoon to witness the last
the bat, took three mighty swats and game of the series between Cordele
the game was over. land Ocala, saw the home boys defeat
The home team started the scoring the visitors in a well played game,
in the second inning. Dnaldson sin-! considering the dampness of the
gled to right field, was sacrificed to grounds.
second by Galloway, took third on All of the boys played splendid ball,
Bennett*' out. and tallied on Mclier'sbut the playing of IIzlar in left field
hit to right. In the sixth inning, after was the principal feature of the game,
Waller had been retired, Donaldson he making two sensational one-hand
was sent to first on four bad cnes, catches after long runs. and jumping
went to see ,nd on a passed ball, and
comple;id the circuit when Bennett
so;i a slashing double to center field.
This endd the locals' tallies.
For ('ordele. in the seventh inning.,
;ifn-r ':\o were oult. Godwin reached
.; i;'ni [ iine'T'S <''rror and stole s T-
ol. In ;i.i att'T I t t, catch hiIII off
. il I 1 h-- reached third on J-wctt 's
S fror'. ai.i af'r b in ;i 'ged o'llt at
o'ifi W l-\ 'tI i- dropp, .1 the hatl and
(;odtwin'-. ruin count d.
The''' \\as ItletI more exci'.emeno
uin;! the ninth inning, wh n 'Cordele!
had an excellent chance to win. How-v-
ever. Witherspoon Dodge had not
pitched to Bowven with *ut learning his
weakness, and proceeded to fan the
Each team has won one game and
several feet in the air. Donaldson
also pulled down a beautiful "liner"
over second base, which looked like
a clean hit.
The grou'nds- we;t '-y wet from
ih- downpour of rain in th' early af-
ternoon. and '1.e 1 .ali;e wa- no 1r -Illei
until ;: '>
Co'rd-,le wI s trs; to h.* hat a:d re-
;ired i'n oi*', two, ihre order. Ocala
was mere sic- s.-ful in their half. g,-t-
ini two) ruin< on two his. a ha a.e on
balls anl a sacrifice hit by Bennetr.
Cordel,. in thr- hird inning, su.c-
c-. '.l in ez 'inlg two men across the
rubber. After That rhoy were unable to
sc .re. Ocala. not to be out-done, sent
three men aro'ind the circuit, making
the score 5 to 2 in their favor.
Ocala continued her run-getting in
The Ocala boys leave on the noon
train tomorrow for Gainesville, where
they play the fast team of that city.
It is hoped that a large crowd will
go up to Gainesville to witness the
game and yell for Ocala.
HONORING MR. CARROLL
Ocala, Fla., June 25, 1909.
Rev. C. C. Carroll-Dear Brother:
At a recent meeting of the Ministerial
Association of the city of Ocala, we
were Instructed to write you a letter
expressing the sincere regrets of the
association collectively and of its
members, severally and individually,
that you have been called from our
midst to another- field of spiritual ac-
tivity and service, but being confident
that you have yielded to the call of
God's Spirit and His overruling provi-
dence, we are constrained, even under
a sense of our loss, to bid you God
speed and wish you well, earnestly
praying God's richest blessings upon
you in your new and larger field of
Christian work. What the city of
Ocala. the Church of Christ at large.
your own church in particular, and
our association may lose by your de-
parture, we feel the city of Owensbore
and the church there will gain; and
:ience congratulating that city and
the church there on securing such a
valuable acquisition to the citizenship
of the place, and to the pulpit of one
of her strongest churches, we most
cordially commend you to their con-
fidence and esteem, and pray that
your more abundant labors in the
cause of our common Master and Sa-
viour will be more abundantly blessed
and that the pleasure of the Lord may
be manifest in all your works.
W. H. DODGE.
G. H. HARRISON.
THE NEW BAPTIST MINISTER AR-
The Rev. Mr. Gabbey of Cadiz, Ky.,
the new minister for the First Baptist
church of this city. accompanied by
Mrs. Gabbey. arrived in the city last
Friday afternoon. For the present
they are guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Isaac Stevens, but later will
begin housekeeping. We understand
that they will occupy the house on
Watula street, recently purchased by
Rev. W. H. Coleman, and which be is
now busy having fixed up so nicely.
Mr. Gabbey comes to Ocala splen-
didly recommended, and will meet
with a very cordial welcome from our
citizens. Mr. Gabbey will preach his
first sermon at the Baptist church
This paper extends a hearty wel-
come to Mr. and Mrs. Gabbey.
LAST WEEK'S BAND CONCERT
The weekly open air concert last
night was, as it Is every week, large-
ly attended and greatly enjoyed. The
selections were especially good ones
and the band boys were vigorously
encored after each number. Only six
pieces were played, but they were
Th following was the program:
March, "The Favorite"-B. G. Mc-
Overture, "From Dawn to Twilight"
-C. W. Bennett.
Waltzes, "Daughter of Love"-C. W.
Chilian Dance, "Manana"-Jean M.
Japanese Dance and Two-Step, "Gu-
ki"-Victor G. Kreyor.
Selection. "The Broken Idol"--Eg-
bert Von Alstyne.
WILL MOVE TO THE COUNTRY
Mr. L. James Knight and family ex-
pect to leave this wee kfor Mr.
Knight's still at Berlin, where they
will make their home for the present.
They will be greatly missed by their
friends, who hope that their stay in
the country will only be temporary.
Master James Knight, who is one of
our most popular little fellows, will
be especially missed.
Mr. Frank Ansley left Saturila: af-
teroon for his home at Splma, Ala., af-
t'r sp-niling a couple of weeks in
this eity with his sister. Mrs. Sanld-
ford .Jewett. an.! at Brooksvill e -ith
his rhroe' broth-rs, Messrs. Claui!".
Bradforl and Donald Ansloy.
Mr and Mrs. D. W. Davis anwl chil-
Itron n;ir, now delightfully locat-d, at
h.ihr i-mT11nin>'r home -- North Lak,'
Wet-. Mr. Davis. MNr. N.,rton Davis
and Miss Piatt will spend their time
going back and forth. between O ala
andl the lake.
Mrs. L. B. Tvdings of Anthony and
Removed by LdPl
fcam lbV WIiliii w i
11 LundlmT te&ML ytXf
Won or aiurn-e 0 -- m
time to ou 76n w turn
through the hormsfa l
tion, but tryLydia. PX mhwig
table Con o Mi0
For thir iF mls U.L
Vegetable Compoum, hm -
andherbs, hasbbet iMtheu M -l
for female Ills, and skb
able testimony as the abo
value of this '*amo= m
should li e conflismeM ial ds-
about yw eaM -iie
tiel ltr to M
Lyuam aMe. aw iln-
h e l p f u l .
A STATE PRINTING OFPPCS
The state of Florida may heve 4
printing office of its very own tio Ie
next few years. Regarding this
ter the following letter has beg I&
dited by Governor Gllchrist:
To All Who Shall See These Prw
ents: Greeting-At the regair n
slon of the legislature of their s
of Florida, held in the year 11. ote
following concurrent resoluttom -
adopted by both houses of the ai
Resolved, by the home of repg
sentatives. the senate coscuryt
that a committee of three from tl
house and two from the seal* be
appointed to collect data from aUll
southern states upon the subject. a"
for the purpose of establlshiag a prl
ing plant to print text books a o
do state printing. and to secure ceep
ration of the other states. or to a-
cure the publishing of text books fth
as many or all of the soutbm9 stale
as are willing to participate la on
On the 31st ,lay of May. l9t. Ut
Honorables John S. Beard and J. A.
WVilliams were appointed ans amoemg
of said committee on the part of te
senate, and the Honorable J. L. IM
ler, H. A. B. McKenzie and W D. C_ a
were appointed as members of at
committee on the part of the be. a
As governor of the state of Pltbrt
it is my pleasure to ask that the- (
tlemen composing sail comanttee be
extended any andI all courtesy wbig
may be appropriate In the prenlea
(Signed) ALBERT W. GILCHRIMT.
Governor of Vlrif.
PILES! PILES PILESt
Williarnis' Indian Pile. Ontment wI
cure Blind. RBl.fling and Itebag
Piles. It absorbs ,the tumors. alm
the itching at once. actor as a poKlssMg
giv,.s instant r-li,-f. Williams' lmma
Pile Oin'mrnfnt 1i r.par,.. for Pitk
and itching of thi- private parts. 9@l
0 drriuzgists: uiail *. e aind $10.
Sold by Tylines & o
A FLORIDA BOY WINS HONOR
Mr. (;.try \lixan.l. r of itrvosvib ,
who has ?-,."n a'"nil,ndi ho-' law &
pa-t ,-n: <'f "h. I oi..,'ro'. of Vir B.
ia, won first pr z** r the.- 4.. sf n
on a .'alJ suj-er' byv a mt-abr of
the s i. or law clams. 'h." prize ha e
a sot 0f Englai.h andl .Amertram
cyclopedia of law. the' value of whia
is $240. This is a nice %tart on a se
Certainly I will answer with something that offsets, and is
more encouraging for all. The poem you sent was written by
John J. Ingalls, and is "awfully discouraging," as you wrote. Be-
ing in unison with Judge Walter Malone of Memphis, Tenn., on
the subject, I will give his text of this Ingalls' sonnet, and his
poem-so much brighter. He has certainly antagonized its cen-
tral thought by a series of lines of surpassing beauty and
strength, which will cause smiles of delight and renewed antici-
pations of another-
Mrs. Keown. who was visiting in
Ocala some weeks ago. has purchased
a beMlding lot at Johnstown. on the A.
C. L railway. and will build and spend
her winters in Florida.
Mrs. Lou C. Lynch and son. Master
Haisley Lynch. have returned to their
bome at Gainesville. after spending
several weeks most pleasantly in
Ocala with Mrs. Lynch's aunt, Mrs.
Julia 8. Haisley.
Dr D. M. Boney has just returned
from the American Association of Op-
ticians, which was held in Atlanta
June ?o-25. The meeting was largely
attended and an enthusiastic welcome
was accorded to all the delegates.
a alk TasN I J. P.
S~a. W m bMe the new
I of e sr-- nort Coast
wM the theed Is tearmmn
Sne. The autrletd issue
$ SM UW ofa whkb $10,O00,-
bmas tdm bl a the Morgan
Sa wa be msab-
at do rt i a s et 4 14- l eto.
S. ln= & Os (woui be the
Ott the repst tht Gooe
No oft at the ma smeetngof the
float lb the mew I"e is to
alm- -af t mmortse am the
-masdt the prematarm
lwill be rtUrd.L Thifs se
m- am o r. J oM- Amrnt mort.
kd, an eof which are pledged
11t31W the wam0 SS"U1,00 3-
a WPe L a m" matrlg In Au.
S. Tre Ais also a second
to eom a leave oat $8,-
weer M 5 per cst. bemas, -mme
Sosvrbeens mold. Puat of
am beamdo it Is -- Fna. will
te 1I re ti e otB, and the
tlno bo bmb phlededmmanm
f r mi M t wI them be
-asd Aame sof the second nort-
VW ban &have been ssumeL they
bes adly euan led. The pro-
u a ftome the sale of the
IMMmil take by J. P. Mor-
g & On., after rering the notes,
M be m@ It i Isa, to complete
Slead trm KmW)ht Key, its pres-
M ib to Key Wet.
the TI that the new fi-
t M f the Florida East Coast
Y. wIch Is owned by H. M.
waee be dome by the Morgan
emi some m surprise g in the
district, where it had been
muppomed that the new bond
would be hbadled by bank-
mom clloely &llated with the
I.,1 Company, of which Mr.
F -'Ace its early days, has been
The fact that the Morgan firm had
m rne interested in the financing of
SFirda East Coast Railway nat-
gave rise in Wall street to sur-
that In time the road might
be Joined with the Southern Railway,
fe wtft the Msgan influence is dom-
mte., terming a through line from
U Wahhgitm to Key West, or practi-
ilBy to Cuba, as Key West is only
oy V miles from Havana. Another
s m having direct connection by
,i tr lwth Havana, in which the
hwmasm are interested, is the Atlan-
Se oast Line. This road, like the
hotbr Railway, reaches Washing-
Us through its one-sixth interest in
d IcdmOmdd-Washingtoa Company.
-trte g a road between Richmond
d-I Wasington. It extends into
Uarida. The lines of the Plant Sys-
em whch was merged with the At-
f. oe Coast Line in 1902, reach r'am-
$a. whembe a direct service by steam-
Sft Is maintained to Havana.
It was the Morgans who sold the
fLavile & Nashville to the Atlantic
0st Line a few years ago, after John
V. Gates had got control of it. and
4M1 relatoms with the Coast Line
e-- aace then been close, although
ms Members of the firm are directors
of te railroad company.
UIMMIER NORMAL AT GAINES-
The mummer normal opened in
Gatnesvlle on Monday, and it is
eaght It will be largely attended.
At the last session of the legisla-
tare no appropriation was made for de-
haplar part of the expense of railroad
Agie to the teachers, and this it was
i-h ttg would interfere with the at-
-Wadmace to some extent, but this
d -t hea already been removed.
The lwing is the splendid facul-
ty lmr the school:
A Murphree. president Univer-
ty of florida, principal-phychology,
VW. L. Floyd, professor of science,
U slverlty of Florida-botany, zoolo-
S Tm P. MeBeath, professor peda-
sy., intustrial Institute and College,
Oabas. Miss.-arIthmetic, algebra,
L 1. mns, principal Palatka High
..-.I *n- 1'r. English grammar.
wrMa history, political geography.
P. W. Cor, principal South Florida
1-rmal Intitute-English literature,
1 ~t phy. readlna composition.
W M ] MamOl. abnenanl Jawmmnr.
WHATS THE MATTER WITH
Willam Allen White achieved fame
In a day by writing an editorial, cap-
tioned, "What's the Matter With
Kansas?" for his Emporia paper. That
was away back in the populist and
grasshopper days and the question
has been answered hundreds and
tvohv-n4@ of times since, sometimes
to the credit of Kansas and oftener in
a Jesting mood. Just now we are in-
clined to the opinion that If there is
anything the matter with Kansas it is
because the legislature has overlooked
it That state has been so busy mak-
ing people good by legislation that, if
the laws are all working well, the
name of the commonwealth should be
changed to Arcadia, or Utopia.
A new bunch of Kansas laws went
into effect on June 1. Of course,
some prohibition laws are among the
number. Kansas has been legislating
against the thirst so long that the na-
tives would feel lonesome should the
*legislature adjourn without enacting
some new wrinkle in the temperance
line. The new law prohibits the sell-
ing of any fluid that contains as much
as 2 per cent of alcohol. Physicians
are not allowed to prescribe whiskey
as medicine and individuals are pro
hibited from selling, drinking or giv-
ing drinks of intoxicating liquor. The
Slaw-makers propose to make "dry"
But Kansas was not content to con-
fine efforts of the moral uplift to the
suppression of booze. Another law
enacted makes a fruit tree agent who
misrepresents his wares liable to a
fine and imprisonment. It is made
unlawful to shoot an American eagle
and child actors are not allowed to ap-
pear in the theaters. The farmers find
that they are too busy to watch their
pigs and so the legislature has passed
a law requiring railroads to build hog-
tight fences along the right of way
where farmers request it. Cities are
compelled to preserve the purity of
streams in their vicinity and mer-
chants are prohibited from publishing
advertisements of bargains that they
cannot justify by the production of
the specified good son demand.
If the Kansas legislators only wauld
meet In special session and pass laws
against the June rise in the Kaw riv-
er, abolishing the hot winds in July
and appropriating money for the sup-
pression of the cinder beetle, discov-
ered by Professor Adna P. Gristlebone
near Coolidge, the state would have
absolutely nothing to worry about.-
A MOST ANCIENT DOCUMENT
A Berlin letter says that out of the
mass of so-called "elephantine" papy-
rus in the Royal Museum at Berlin,
on which a number of scholars have
been at work several months, have
come some of the most curious "finds"
the scientific world has been present-
ed with in years.
One of these is the most ancient
marriage contract in the world, ac-
cording to Professor Leopold Wenger,
an eminent hellenist. Written in ex-
cellent classical Greek, and from its
context evidently composed about 311
B. C.. the document begins: "In the
seventh year of the reign of Alexan-
der. the son of Alexander, in the four-
teenth. year of the satrapy of Ptole-
maos in the month of Dios."
This contract sets forth that Herak-
leides has agreed to take as his wife
Memetria. of Kos, the lawful daughter
of her father, Leptines. and of her
mother. Philetis. Then it acknowl-
edges the receipt of clothing and jew-
els valued at a thousand drachmas.
which Demetria has laid at his feet
in recognition of the honor he is about
to bestow upon her. Even the newly
wedded couple's place of residence is
given in the agreement. The rest of
the contract deals with the possibility
of the husband's unfaithfulness and
provides for the regulation and settle-
ment of any lapse of obligation. That
Demetria should be untrue evidently
was not contemplated, as no mention
is made of such possibility.
In case the husband should forget
his vows it is provided that each side
shall appoint an arbitrator and when
the charge is proved the marriage is
to be dissolved, the husband giving
back the thousand drachmas' worth
of clothes and jewels and paying be-
sides a thousand drachmas in Alexan.
drine silver currency.
Six witnesses signed the contract.
which is still in a state of nearly per-
fect preservation, after nearly 2200
It will be seen that even at that
early age of the world silver was cur-
rent money with the merchant.
KILLED BY LIGHTNING
There was a terrific lightning and
IN HONOR OP HAGOOD'0 BRIGADE
Shaft Erected on Virginia Battlefietd
by Col. Iziar of Orangeburg.
Within the last week a beautiful
monument to commemorate the
brilliant charge made on Sunday, the
21st day of August, 1864, by Hagood's
brigade of South Carolina, on the
earthworks near the Weldon railroad,
Warren's cops, has been
by Col. William V. Izlar, a
citizen and prominent business man
of Orangeburg, S. C., aided by other
The monument, the work of our
townsman, Mr. Charles M. Walsh,
made of Dinwiddie granite, stands
nine and a half feet high, with a base
five feet square. On its east side,
fronting the Halifax road, is the fol-
lowing inscription, briefly telling the
story of the charge:
"Here a brigade composed of the
7th battalion, the 11th, 21st, 25th and
27th regiments, South Carolina Vol-
unteers, commanded by Brig. Gen.
Johnson Hagood, charged Warren's
Federal corps on the 21st day of Au-
gust, 1864, taking into the fight 746
men, returning with 272. No prouder
fate than theirs who gave their lives
On the opposite or west side of the
die is a 15-inch bronze shield of the
state of South Carolina.
On the four sides of the base of the
monument are inscriptions, that on
the east side being as follow: "Ha-
On the north
"C. S. A."
On the south
"A. N. V."
On the rear or
is the following
side are the letters,
side are the letters,
west side of the base
the history of the monument: "Plac-
ed here by William V. Izlar, a survivor
of the charge, aided by other South
Col. Izlar was a lieutenant in one of
the companies of the 25th regiment
of South Carolina Volunteers, with a
record for gallantry. His present title
was given him by a staff officer of one
of the governors of South Carolina.
He is entitled to the credit of sutcess
in his work of love in erecting this
handsome tribute to his comrade.
The land upon which. this monu-
ment stands, a square of fifteen feet,
about fifty feet from the Halifax road,
with a right of way from the road to
the monument, was generously donat-
ed by a northern lady, whose husband
was a Federal soldier. Col. Izlar, by
a deed of the same date with that by
which the land was donated, conv-yed
the land and monument to Governor
Swanson and his successors in office,
the deed reciting that the grant is
made with the belief that, by reason
of the fraternal ties that bind the
commonwealth of Verginia and the
commonwealth of South Carolina, the
land and monument will be held as a
The handsome act of a northern
lady, now living in Virginia, in donat-
ing a part of her land for the erec-
tion of the monument and the donors'
conveying the land and monument to
the governor of Virginia, are interest-
ing incidents in Lae history of the
monument, full of beautiful sentiment.
The charge of Hagood's brigade,
commemorated by this monument,
madO upon the Federal forces occupy-
ing the breastworks at and near Fort
Wadsworth. about two and a half
miles south of Petersburg, and one
of the best preserved forts aroun-1 the
city, wps one of the most brilliant in
the history of the war.-Petersburg
(Va.) Cor. Coulmbia State.
OCALA STILL AHEAD
Judged by the business done
through the postal department, Ocala
continues to lead all interior cities.
It will be seen that Tallahassee
pushes Ocala to a close second, but
the legislature was in session this
year, which largely accounts for the
increase in its postal business, while
Occla just keeps along in the even
tenor of its way. doing a steady, pro-
The postal footings for the calendar
year ending June 1. 1909, are as fol-
Tallahassee... ... .... ....
Gainesville .. .. .... ... ..
Orlando... ... ... ......
Palatka .. .. ......... ...
Live Oak .. ..... .. .. ...
WHY SHOULD CONSUMERS WOR-
Suppose under a certain increase,
three cents were added to the cost of
a $1.50 shirt? That would make it
cost the ultimate consumer $1.75. Why
wnrrv--Ind innannrlia Kawe
Every Purchase Mlade Here
Carries with it an O. K. Guarantee of satisfaction or money refunded.
mers become permanent friends and regular customers
If right prices, right goods and up-to-date methods appeal to you. try us once.
Our methods are confidence-inspiring because they are based on the inciple of the
Our store has always been noted for the high-grade Food-stuff we handle.
Nothing but the best ever offered over our counters. Ice Tea for the good old sum-
Golden Beauty Ceylon Glencairu Estate Ceylon Sacred Um Formoa
Tea Oolong Tea
Tea Combines the Fragrance
Is a Fruit Tree of a Blossom with the As delicate as the
SNatural Ripeness of Old Fragrance of the Rose
in the Teacup Wine
If you are a lover of Good Tea, don't fail to look this list over.
Aoyune Gunpowder Tea Extremely Superb Fine Old London
Darjeeling India Tea English Breakfast Tea
We are agents for the Bohea Importing Company's fine Teas.
s' Cl ub Tea EXTRA CHOICE Royal Crest Tea
A Scientific combina- Old Country A Rich and
tion of the choicest Blend Tea Mellow Drink
Blend Tea Mellow Dr
S s p S S
Many others too numerous to mention.
HARVEY CLARK, Prop.
TO BUSINESS MEN
Is Your Life Insured?
If Not? Why Not?
If it is, are you carrying enough?
B. R. STRIPLING
THE FLORIDA LIFE INSURANCE CO.
and j CXA )
Have a full stock of Coffins askete
and Burial Outfits. Special given to
Embalming to Order
FIRE INSURANCE LIFE
AIEN INSURANCE ALTH
5, Gary Block
Call on our local agent, Martin & Cam, or address
WILSON & TOOMER FERTILIZER COMPANY
Southern Copper Works'
Manufacturers of Turpentine Slls
and General Metal Workers.
Old Stills taken in evchAnrge for new ones. Paschimg
through the country a specialty. Orders by mail or
wire will receive prompt attention at either of the
following works .
FAYETTEfILLE N. C
If you are a lover of Good Tea don't fail to look this list over.
Fertilizer COSTS Nothing
Many seem to think that after the crop is set, the trees are
going to mature in some way, and anything they can save on fer-
tilizer is clear gain, but actual results preve that a summer fertil.
izing costs less than nothing. By making each fruit a little lr%.r
many boxes are added to the crop and the fruit brings a higher
price. Then, a luxurant growth of bearing wood is a necewary
foundation for a large croo next year. and still further gain is ,nm
in the condition of the trees. If their vitality has been kept ep
they are better prepared for winter and for strong spring setion
than trees that have become thoroughly exhausted and have to b
nursed up before they can tespondu to the call of spring.
U U U ~A
rB N3W8PAPE-3"WHAT I8 IT BUT A MAP OF BUSB LIFE: ITB FLUOTUA'IIONS AND VAOT 003BMB03W---WWF
FLORIDA, FRIDAY, July a, rgo9
ONE DOLLAR A
V -_ a
I OWA ma Permoa
Mr. P. H. Ngent-ot Candler
amon w e Wednesday visitors.
misses Margaret and Pgune I
p-ent Tuesday at Micanopy
Mr. Prank Newport of Bast
Weir came up to Ocala Tuesdla
Mr. G. D. Wahbumrn has gone to
Massachumetts, where he will spend
Mr. and Mrs. A. 0. Lucius are
spending this week with Mr. Lucius'
parts, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lucius,
who formerly lived in this city.
Miss Hael Feltham has gone to
Waycross, Ga., to spend the summer
Mrs. H. Bitch and Miss Legle
MBitch went to Keuka on Tuesday to
attend the wedding of Miss Blitch's
frieLd, Miss Mary O'Haver, to Mr. E.
H. Smith of Jacksonville.
Mr. Cecil Bryant and little daugh-
ter, Ruby, have returned home from
Jacksonville, where they spent a cou-
ple of weeks with Mrs. Bryant's sis-
ter, Mrs. Adams, formerly Miss Ruby
Mrs. E. L. Maloney has gone to
Jcksoville to visit her daughter,
Mrs. S. A. Rawls. She was accompan-
Iedeby her little granddaughter, Ruth-
le Rawis, who has been with Mrs. Ma-
losey for a week.
Mr. P. K. Yonge of Pensacola has
been made president of the board of
control. Mr. E. L. Wartmann of Cit-
ra is a member of the board and is a
most usel one.
Mr. J. M. Mefert drove his big Bu-
Ick touring car up to Gainesville Mon-
day morning to wtiness the Gaines-
vi)e-Oeala game. Accompanying him
in his car .were his sons, Messrs.
Broce and Clarence Meffert, and
Mewsr. Carlisle Izlar and Phil Robin-
Mr. M. J. Roess,. a leading business
man of Ocala, with offices in the Hol-
der black, has secured a nice govern-
meta contract. He is to supply ma-
terial to the value of about $20,000 to
the government for the work being
done at Port Dade, at the mouth of
Tamps Bay.-The Florida Fruit and
Mr. George Stevens of Oak, who is
engged in the trucking business in
that section, was a visitor to Ocala
f ? Tuesday. He came in on business
and also to see Dr. Powers, who t:eat-
ed him for many months last year
when he was so ill with typhoid fever
toin this city. He was ill for nearly a
year and after getting well enough
moved to Crystal River, and recently
left there for Oak, where he is now
We had a very pleasant visit from
Mr. C. O'Malley-. Ty Tuesday, who
Is spending a few days at the Monte-
mma HoteL He has had a severe at-
taek of plerisy and has not yet re-
overed frem Its effects, which his
fields wll regret very much to hear.
Me wi leave Ocala in a few days to
vit is brother at High Springs, and
will thea go to North Carollna,
where he will rma until he is bene-
fted. 1T- paper hopes that his re-
copesatagm will be rapid and cornm-
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Allen of
nhanhl China, reached Atlanta Sat-
urday morning.' Mrs. Allen was tor
mery Miss Jessile Prior of Atlanta.
They sailed tronm Shanghai on April
3, ad came by way of the Suez canal,
vilitng points of Interest in Italy and
Pars ad Loo, stopping en route
in New York and Washington.-At-
santa Jourwa Mr. Alle is the young-
er ofthe two sons of the late Dr.
Towg J. Allen, the great Methodist
,mamsary to China. Mr. Arthur Al-
taa slld Ocals on several occasions
s years a, whbm his brother. Mr.
k-r Alkle, made this city his home.
Mr. Henry Watters Tucker, who
was mmarnd to Miss Vivia Dame last
STow amY who with his bride and
ha.. m ar- imt at mee ftar Babuni
The following wrfte-up of Ocala will
appear in the new Encyclopedia Bria-
"Ocala, a city and the county seat
of Marion county, Florida, U. S. A., In
the north central part of the state,
about 100 miles southwest of Jackson-
ville. It is served by the Seaboard
Air Line and Atlantic Coast Lne
railways. Population, (1900), 3380;
1905, state census), 44M9, of whom
2467 were negroes. About six miles
east of Ocala is the famous Silver
Spring, the largest and best known of
the springs of Florida. Its basin is
circular, about 600 feet in diameter;
it is about 65 feet in depth, and its
waters are remarkable for their
transparency and refractive powers.
According to the estimate of Dr. D.
G. Brinton, the spring discharges
more than 300,000,000 gallons of wa-
ter dally, its outflow forming what is
known as Silver Spring run, 9 miles
long, emptying into the Ocklawaha
river and navigable by small river
steamers. For the drainage and sew-
erage of the city a subterranean riv-
er whose source and mouth are un-
known ,is utilized. The city is the seat
of the Emerson Memorial Home
(Methodist Episcopal) for negro girls.
Ocala is the commercial center for a
fertile region, the name "Ocala" mean-
ing in the Seminole Indian language,
gree, or fertile lands, and is the ship-
ping point for the watermelons and
cantaloupes grown here, and for the
large quantities of phosphate rock
found in the vicinity. Machinery for
phosphate plants, ice and lime are
manufactured here. Ocala was set-
tled in 1858, but its development
dates from 1880, when it was first
chartered as a city. In December.
1890, it was the meeting place of the
national convention of the Farmers'
Alliance, which promulgatedd .- s0-
ment of political principles, generally
known as the "Ocala Platform." (See
OCALA PERSONAL MENTION IN
W. W. Clyatt and F. J. Huber, proni
inent citizens of the Brick City, m ere
baseball fans that visited Gainesville
yesterday to cheer the Ocala boys on
W. D. Cam, formerly superintend-
ent of schools of Marion county, but
who is now a member of the lower
house of the state legislature, was a
visitor to the city yesterday. He de
parted in the afternoon for Jackson-
ville on a brief business visit.
Louis J. Brumby, the able editor of
the Florida Fruit and Truck Grower,
Ocala, came to Gainesville yesterday
to witness the Brick City baseball
team 'lay it on" to the Oak Halls.
We are pleased to note that Louis is
rapidly regaining his former health.
He look* better than he has for years.
Frank Harris, Jr., was among the
ball players here yesterday. The edi-
tor of the Sun hoped to see Frank
work in the box, but was denied that
pleasure. If he twirls the ball as well
as his father wields the Faber the
Gainesville players would have been
up against the real thing with him in
the pitcher's box.
J. M. Meffert, one of the leading cit-
isens and business men of Ocala, was
in the city yesterday on business. He
came through the country in his auto-
mobile, and was accompanied by a
party of friends. The trip was uade
In a remarkably short while, but Mr.
Mefert, who has interests from Ocala
to Reddick, combined business with
pleasure on his visit to the University
MEETING OF LEMON BAY FRUIT
The annual meeting of the Lemon
Bay Pruit Company of this city was
held Monday morning in the office of
the president, Mr. R. S. Hall.
Mr. Hall as re-elected president of
the company, Mr. S. T. Sistrunk, vice
president and Mr. T. W. Troxler, sec-
retary and treasurer, and the same
board of directors were re-elected.
This company owns a splendid
grove some miles south of Sarasota
and they hope soon to pay very hand-
S dividends. They will ship quite
recognize the value of styil4
They must be more than merely r
able covering for the body; they mst
grace and dignity to the business
fesssional man; they must give tfl
smart, chic, snappy, up-to-then-mxa
appearance to the young chap, to the
lege boys, to the club sports-they w
want to be IT.
You will never realize what diffence there cm
be in clothes until you try one of our tai.
They are designed and made by the C
SCHLOSS BROS. & cO.
OF BALTIMORE AND NEW YORK.
Every line, every curve, every cuff
Slapel breathes that subtle eect so a
t^8^g@ desired by the best dresmers-u
Distinction. Put on a Schlo m Bat
SS, Suit and you stand out among a th
Sand" a particular and well-&dmad n
We have the Best and Most Fashionable Clothes for every calling in lie, and you
be agreeably surprised to see how moderate our prices.
and upward dresses
you Stylishly and
FUNERAL OF MR. ROBERTS
The funeral services over the body
of Mr. F. D. Roberts were held in
Ocala Monday afternoon at the un-
dertaking chapel of Messrs. Mclver &
MacKay, Mr. A. E. Owen in charge
of the funeral arrangements.
The Dunnellon and Ocala lodge of
Knights of Pythias conducted the fun-
eral, assisted by Rev. G. H. Harricon
of Grace L' iscopal church.
There were three pall bearers from
the Dunnellon lodge ,of which the de-
ceased was a member and three from
the Ocala lodge. After the services
at the chapel the remains wre taken
to Greenwood cemetery, where the in-
terment took place. Many friends ac-
companied the remains to their last
resting place. .
Mr. Roberts was struck by lightning
Saturday attrnoon at his home at Le-
von, and instantly killed. No other
member of his family was hurt, but
considerable damage was done to the
house. There were several conflicting
reports of the accident, the first being
that Mr. Roberts was driving in his
buggy during the thunder storm and
that both he and his horse were kill-
Mr. Roberts was about forty-five
years of age, and is survived by a wife
and seven children. They reside-d in
Ocala for several years before moving
OVER THIRTY-FIVE YEARS
In 1872 there was a great deal of
diarrhoea, dysentery and cholera in-
fantum. It was at this time that
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di-
arrhoea Remedy was first brought into
Men's, Young Men's and Boys' Furnishings in New Shades-Greens, Oves, Greys,
Smoke, every hue that fashion dictates. New Fall Styles of Steton Hats, in the
Shades.- Banister and other popular makes of Shoes for Men Women and d b lm-
MISS ELIZABETH BENNETT
Wednesday afternoon a large num-
ber of little folks responded to Miss
Elizabeth Bennett's attractive invita-
tions to her seventh birthday party,
and they certainly had a splendid
time romping and playing, as they had
been bidden to do. The wet weather
prevented the children from playing
out of doors, but as the Clark home
is a large one they had ample room
for their games inside Mrs. Bennett
and her mother, Mrs Clark, assisted
by Mrs. Hunnicutt and Mrs. Seligman,
played with the children and gave
them a royal good time.
Ice cream, cake and candy were
served and greatly enjoyed. As nfa-
vors each little boy received a bag of
marbles and the little girls tiny doll
The lovely little hostess received
many pretty birthday gifts, which she
appreciates very highly and which
made the afternoon all the more en-
joyable for her.
During the afternoon little Miss
Elizabeth, who has an exceedingly
sweet voice, sang a dear little song,
which greatly pleased the other chil-
TORTURED ON -A HORSE
"For ten years I couldn't ride a
horse without being in torture from
piles," writes L N. Napier of Rug-
less, Ky., "when all doctors and other
remedies failed, Bucklen's Arnica
Salve cured me." Infallible for piles,
burns, scalds, cuts, boils, fever sores,
eczema, salt rheum, corns. 25c. Guar-
anteed by Tydings & Co. m
A TECHNICAL INSTITUTE of the lbst ull
whose graduates occupy premileat a td i eil ma mo
In engineering and commrelal IS. It els i the -o
progressive city of the south, wli the ahW..
tunities offered Its graduates in the s h's m pasm t
Advanced comrss In Mecha.c.l, u-lu I n ft! -t
and Civil 11g'nss l, aglasu-rin- Chemistby, Cheby-
Extensive and new equipment of Se *p. -M, La
stories, etc. New Library and new Csemta I Labaui .
Students received at any time during the somims
For illustrated catalog, address
K. G. MATHESON, A.M., LLL. L, Pre%
7-"-C t. Atlata. -s..la
"- "' ^ ^^w^^^ -^^
HN C. 921U-I rl r
-------- .. _
n"ll-- te an_---__ ee 'CMitte
t am = Tia. We needed the dutyIn
eand u wea dat carea Cor
wa d l thse ao thenmtto
i T editr of the Star ta known
a dnwre to wa s a silty, andf h
a art-t lately uOeeMnbl for saying that
luT. "o doe t eae c-tosnental cn- \
democratic platform" tor It is
-eMl est, w doubt true, but how about our ee
So wpM^ trs? When they mount the de m
eratic platform next year and bid
Itit D dan =te votes, will they, too, g
that they "dnat care a continent*
I the democratic platform?" We as
a*am. nd .
bSORE ONE v OR HOKE WITH
I Iim I-- g tle Iad a Iy
b-1 I--| or Unit-
Ml -hother up the back,
p*. bour- int ereMs-
m t maedg rMLm
*-t 1 - waveo Peopie
o a4te mta Nat cao-
vo ai mm to keep cooL
0 *am kofmaM are t
i amN BaIs ghter
se th tf the Littl
V m- t -r Unit--
v. K bhe~flntwo shwlureo
-* but wavPole and
@e -I-a i amd Mtha-
am -a smpet m&ats,
a f ia. It tlBbe
& o ft so m am
-ag.|e, hor here we
11 i he uer of
Sma andL wI
lowlB -nM a rt ym t
*o be gs that tMu Ish
1 aby chW"
go in beutIMmer sI
am a e laudat oryTMs
set LSR W" have
ni. .m.n sisu amm.
som -Boat Imt
halla t a=
SI NS W lat ls
as for in be mTIe
S Maor Gore o f Oklahma, although
Sa bind. manon, has a political visao
wMhs has been justifed by the sao-
Soams of his twenty odd years of effort
Mr. 8. G. McLendou. chairman of
the Georgia railroad comm ton, was
appointed to that place because he
made Governor Smith believe that he
was tn sympathy with his efforts to se-
cure port rates for Atlanta and other
Interior towns of Georgia. When the
-preme moment came and all de-
penaded upon the action of his ap-
pointee he went clearly back upon
Governor Smith's pet measure, and his
vote denied to Atlanta those Just and
As soon as his decision was made
known Governor Smith issued an or-
der suspeding him from office and
now this problem will take definite
shape and will become the leading is-
sue In the polities of the empire state.
It must be fought out on the forum
and in the newspapers and when it is
thoroughly understood we have little
doubt but that Governor Smith will be
sustained and if he wants It he will
be re-elected governor by a larger vote
than he received when he was elcct-
ed when he ran against Editor Clark
Howell some years ago.
We want to see that made not only
the leading issue in Georgia, but in
all the states, and when interior cities
are placed on an equal tooting with
the seaport and river cities and the in-
terior cities begin to pile up popula-
tions and manufacturing industries
the railroads will be the largest bene-
flciaries, and will wonder why they
have stood in their own light for so
loag a time.
The interior asks nothing but an
equal chance in the race for commer-
cial supremacy. That's all-that
much, sooner or later, she must have
and will have.
Ex-Governor Broward was in Miami
recently, and the Metropolis quotes
him as follows, anent the coming sen-
"I don't care to make the hace," said
he. "Somebody must be in it for us
who has either money or acquaint-
ances, and at this time I don't see
who we've got to make the fight.
Somebody's got to do it As it is the
people of Florida haven't any repre-
sentation in congress; all the bosses
have to do is to tell them to get in
line and they get.
"No, I would rather not make the
race. It takes money and time; but
I may have to do it. Some of my
fries have asked me if I would run,
mmd I have told them that I wouldn't
delay that I might run, and I reserved
the right if I wanted to."--Apalachi-
There's nothing compulsory about
It, but It would be a good idea to off
with the old campaign debts before on
with any new ones. Begin with a
clean slate, governor.
AN APPRECIATIVE SUBSCRIBER
Winter Garden, Fla., June 22, 1909.
Dear Old Banner: Every time I
think of you my heart flops up and
down like a churn dasher. Waves
of unco trollable seem to caper over
it like young goats on a stable roof.
Vistoms visit me in my slumber, bear-
lag on visible wings thine image.
When I arise to grasp it. It disappears
like Broward in the primaries. When
the pig grunts and goes forth for his
morning refreshments; when the
dragon beetle wheels its flight at sul-
try noon, or when the lowing cow
comes home at milknlag time, I think
of you. My heart, like a piece of gum-
Arabie, seems to strike clear across
If these few remarks do not enable
yoe to see the taunde of my soul and
me to win your comadeace for anoth-
er year's sbecription, I must with-
to break Into the United States sen-
ate. He is the proprietor of the
sharpest tongue and most resourceful
memory In the upper chamber, and
In action is one of-the most dangerous
The Oklahoman is quoted as seeing
in the income and corporation tax
complication an issue on which he
thinks the democratic party will final-
ly ride into control of congress and
possibly into the presidency And
what is more, his analysis of the sit-
uation has been giving thought and
pause to a good many of the republi-
cans during the last few days
"I shall vote against substituting
the corporation tax for the Income
tax," said Senator Gore, "but if the
corporation tax Is substituted I shall
support It. Of course I shall vote also
for the submission of the income tax
amendment to the constitution.
"The amendment doubtless will be
submitted by the present session of
congress; and after that there will be
a number of state legislatures to -be
chosen this year, more of them next
year, and so on. Next January the
legislatures will begin their sittings,
and from week to week will come In
announcements of their action ratify-
ing the amendment.
"The succeeding winter more legis-
latures will meet, and more ratifica-
tions will come in. But there will be
some inharmonious notes. Now and
then a legislature will reject the
amendment. New England will not
be for it; some of the far western
states iwll defeat it; some of the mid-
dle Atlantic states likewise. When it
is all over the discovery will be irade
that by 1912 the amendment will have
been rejected by a number of repub-
lican legislatures, but not by a single
democratic one. It will become an is-
sue in every state where it has once
been rejected or where action upon it
has been prevented by reference ;o an
unfriendly committee, or otherwise.
"Along about 1912 it will be found
that the democrats are all for it, and
that the only enemies it has to fear
are republican legislatures in certain
conservative states."-Tampa Trib-
In every city where commission gov-
ernment has been tried it has invari-
ably brought about the following re-
It has created a new civic pride.
It has established a new standard
of public morals in municipal affairs.
It has removed the municipal busi-
ness frotn the realm of ward politics.
It has enforced the laws and estab-
lished order and decency In civil life.
It has kept the city out of debt
while it increased the efficiency of the
It has added to the public improve-
ments in every city and at the same
time has reduced the taxes of the cit-
It has made it possible for the peo-
ple to secure improvements when they
were needed and has eliminated the
circumlocution office in the adminis-
tration of the people's business.
And Tampa needs every one of
these changes in its form of govern-
Intelligently and satisfactorily test-
ed in some of the most enlightened
cities of this country and rapidly be-
ing adopted by others, the commission
form or something closely akin to it
will be asked for and provided for
Tampa at the next session of the state
80 LONG, MARY
We do not believe the capital of
Florida will ever be removed from
Tallahassee, nor do we believe that
the matter will be submitted to the
people again during the present gen-
eration, but when these agitators get
to telling the dear people of what a
hardship it Is for the people of south
Florida to reach the capital of the
state they should remember that it
Is two hundred and three miles from
the Deep Water City to the capital
now, and if it is removed to Jackson-
ville, it will be carrying it Just one
hundred and sixty miles further. If
south Florida is so anxious to get rid
of west Florida and will demonstrate
that willingness by proper legislation,
we believe that a near-by state would
only be too glad to annex this terri-
tory, and accord to It such political
and commercial rights as it has never
enjoyed under the state government
of Ilorida.-Pensacola News.
The News qualifies for acrobatics
when it assumes that south Florida
wants to get rid of west Florida be-
cause certain ones have started a
capital removal agitation. But what
g. ~ '
.w AtuR~ 0
Brother Mayes of the Pensacola
Journal Is one of .the ablest editors
In the state, but he belongs to that,
school of thinkers who believe the
common, every-day mortal, coming In
touch with a corporation of any kind
is likely to become copt-minated. He
almost gets wrathy in his reply to our
attempt to set him straight on the
newspaper pass question. He sur-
rounds the difference in point thusly:
"As to the kind of pass our contem-
porary desires for the newspapers, we
no not know that either the amount or
character of the STUFF (the capitals
are ours) exchanged for the pass
makes any difference so far as the
public policy is concerned." For the
Journal editor's benefit we will rtate
that the railroads are making the kind
of contracts referred to, that is, some
are, and the railroad commission is
not preventing it. But the chairman
of the commission is credited with
having lobbied against the situation
being made clearer by writing a
clause into the law defining Just what
kind of a contract could be made. The
chairman of the commission would
doubtless be glad to have the infer-
ence accepted that the newspapers
are easily bought, for the papers of
the state are almost a unit in the
opinion that we have had enough of
such political buncombe as excapes
through the hot air exhaust from the
railroad commission office.-Havana
EDITORS GROWING BETTER
Florida editors are getting better.
There's Editor Walpole, takes dinner
with the governor and meets our com-
mon senator, Joe Humphries, at the
state capital. He returns home and
pays grateful tribute to the courtesy
and ability of the men he formerly
scored and skinned. Then there's Ed-
itor Jordan ("The Old Man") of the
Punta Gorda Herald. He has not only
changed his opinion about pardons
and pardoning boards in Florida, but
admits he formerly wrote without
knowing the other side. And a few
weeks ago he wrote an appreciation
of Napoleon Bonaparte Broward, giv-
ing two columns of editorial space for
the purpose. And Editor Tommus, in
a recent issue of the Morning News
of Tallahassee, copies approvingly an
editorial from the Leeb.urg Commer-
cial, showing the reasonableness of
the fees and commissions received by
Attorney and Agent W. S. Jennings
from that formerly much-cussed two-
eyed (II.) board. Even on the cast
coast the leaven of kindness is at
work among the pencil-pushers. Edi-
tor Wilson of the St. Lucie Tribune
defends the Florida East Coast Rail-
road against the charge of trying to
ruin the pineapple growers and help-
ing Cuba with cheaper rates. Let the
good work continue. Soon we may
hope to read no sneers in the Tampa
Tribune and the Times-Union against
the anti-liquor contingent among their
THE GOVERNOR'S VETOES
The governor has made public his
reasons for vetoing the bill requiring
that all paid matter in newspapers be
plainly marked as advertisements.
His argument is very complete and
sufficient, but he might have placed
more emphasis on the fact that such
legislation is a further and needless
interference with business that does
not come within the regulative power
of the legislature. There is no good
to be accomplished by such a freak
bill as this. An invasion of private
rights and privileges may be justified
by alleging and proving that great
public good would result, but as a
rule the world is governed too much
and there is and can be no valid rea-
son for cumbering the statute books
with useless lumber. The governor's
views are clear, and he fortifies his
position adverse to the bill by citing
the general disapproval of the editor-
ial profession.-Titusville Star.
WHY REGIMENTS ARE MINUS
Queries have often been heard as to
why the letter "J" is left out when
designating by letters the companies
of a regiment. The current issue of
the Army and Navy Journal says that
designation by letter dates back to the
time when there was no letter "J" in
our alphabet, as there is not to the
present day in either the Greek or the
Italian. The Informafton goes on to
say in examining old prints one will
readily discover the letter "I" doing
duty both as a vowel and as a conson-
ant See, for instance, any printer's
"cap" case and note the "J" and "U"
am mnodln additions ton tha *inhakn a
Reviewing Mr. Ingraham's art"ile,
giving a detailed and graphic accoMat
of Mr. Flagler's efforts for Florida,
'the Baltimore Manufacturer's Record
"Within ten years the east coast of
Florida will have a larger population
than that of the entire state at pres-
Such was the prediction of a lead-
ing railroad official and banker one
day last winter after he had for the
first time made a careful personal In-
vestigation of the great work which
Mr. Flagler has for years been doing
in the development of the territory
tributary to the East Coast railroad.
Like many others who had not studied
the situation personally, he had been
somewhat skeptical about the future
of the East Coast line, and had re-
warded that wonderful piece of engi-
neering by which the road is being ex-
tended to Key West as a magnificent
piece of financial and engineering dar-
ing rather than as a sound business
proposition, based on well studied out
conditions. After this railroad official
and banker had seen for himself the
remarkable development of orange
and grapefruit and pineapple growing,
the advance that is being made in
trucking, the attractions of the coun-
try as a winter resort, and the great
possibilities for travel and traffic be-
tween the United States and the West
Indies and Central and South America
via the East Coast line to Key V est,
his opinion changed, and he freely ex-
pressed his belief that this great
work of Mr. Flagler is already an as-
sured financial and business success.
And it was then, as he studied the
great work which the East Coast Rail-
road Company is doing in making
known the attractions of that section
for settlers as well as for winter tour-
ists, that he expressed the belief quot-
ed at the beginning of this article.
Elsewhere in this issue is a story
written by Mr. J. E. Ingraham, vice
president of the Floirda East Coast
railroad, about the work of Mr. Flag-
ler in the development of that line,
and incidentally in connection there-
with the development of Florida. No
other man in Florida or elsewhere has
been in so good a position as Mr. In-
graham to write such a story. Iden-
tified for many years with every de-
partment of Mr. Flagler's Florida
work, and his active agent in carry-
ing out many of the, undertakings
planned and financed by him, Mr. In-
graham has done a public service in
giving a detailed history of the work.
THE CALHOUN CASE
Although the jury disagreed in the
case of Patrick Calhoun, president of
the United Railways of San Francis-
co, a courageous attempt was made
to reach one really responsible man.
There is not a shadow of doubt
that the supervisors were bribed to
vote a permit to the street railway
company to substitute the trolley sys-
tem for the cable linmps after the 1906
earthquake. They have confessed
their guilt and named the sums that
each received. One after another
they have sworn to the facts, taken
the witness stand in several trolley
trials and retold the details of the
corrupt bargain over and over again.
The trial of President Calhoun, how-
ever, turned only on the offer of a
bribe of $4000 to one supervisor, Fred
P. Nicholas, who admits having ac-
cepted it for his vote in favor of Cal-
houn's company. The lump sum of
money involved has been traced from
New York to the San Francisco mint,
from the mint in thred installments
on President Calhoun's signed orders
to President Calhoun's attorney,
from Ruef to the supervisors within
a few days following the final passage
of the trolley permit. And, curiously,
in his defense President Calhoun's
lawyers refused to call to the stand
either his attorney, who drew the
$200,000 from the mint, or Ruef, from
whom supervisors received a smaller
sum for distribution among them-
If President Calhoun was ignorant
of the disposal of this large sum of
money and of the reasons for the su-
pervisors suddenly approving his com.
pany's plans he is a singularly inno-
cent sort of a corporation manager.-
SUCH A LAW NEEDED
Notwithstanding the fact that many
"freak" bills were passed at Tallahas-
see, not one was introduced for the
inspection of hotel and boarding house
kitchens, some of which are said to be
a disgrace to civilization. A hotel,
keeper in a western state was fined
for violation of the law against main.
training an unsanitary kitchen and
aleneinr wPma.. ta* 1Im-. ---
donlPod M- lp-Mr torero
state very laely thraghn i Ml
ualgeort wil l o WO ram tha
following *mMUToy of lIIentlve eta
compiled by the AUsta Jeoa.
who"e piM w"s lspired md lab r-
ed for by the vD>rme:
1. The diameb m t law. dea
Ing the vrmal alnd isol areer the
right to vote
2. The rlrM e i--- _law.
enlarging the powers of the be
increasing Its duties mW Itos m Mr-
3. The proMlMem Iav.
4. The nw rgistratiem law, wMk
alms to purity the sMeUdsm of the
state. It requires rittrmatleM a
months Il advane of prmares Mand
election, at the time whem tawle ar
5. The abolition of the eemvt
lease system, and the pIeela of the
convicts on the puMile rMads a the
6. The new primary oeltAm law
which requires that all emaiettom.
for state house mand memberM ain
the legislature be held the same day.
and that so primary be hld more
than sixty days before the .lsctil.
7. A law requirllrg ea id-. to
make sworn statements et Utheir
paign expenses. showlag where the
money came from.
8. A law to prohibit erperattas
from contributiag to the crampali
funds of ogee-seekera.
9. The parole bill. atheorista t he
recognition of merit sad good behas
lor among convicts.
10. The Juvealle court bill. provide
Ing for the trial and aiming to reform
11. The near beer tax. which has
already netted the state over two him
dred thousand dollars.
12. A law to establish a ruberrulo
Governor Smith may well lay ,'.wn
the scepter of authority with a nim
sclousness of having arromplishile
great things for his state. Nor ao
the people of Georgia. down In 0the
bottom of their hearts. fall to ccor.i
him the admiration he has earnAI hv
his strict attention to duty. his fear
less, impersonal warfare against o
ruption, his staunch adheres. to
principle and scorn of all dehlwiaa
compromises and his untirtag efor"
to raise his state to the higbet e'aa*-
of modern civilization
It is said that Governor Bf wa
gives promise of an admliJtratIn.
conspicuous for great achleevemots
The Journal earnestly hopes that this
will prove true; but t declares wita
out hesitation that he will have > a.
complish great things aIdeed to be a
worthy successor of Hoke Smith -
WHAT MAKES PlOOD 0DA
Dean Davenport of the t'nlverety
of Illinois has given our people warn
ing that the day of cheap feeood has
passed in Hmerica. What rubMN.h
I doubt If the state of Iliniof pro
duces today one-tenth of the food it
can produce under sacentiS. laneasle
agriculture. There are I .les.oM*
square miles of land In this emnsis
phere, with an average of eight and a
half persons to the square mile. Tb..
hemisphere can support In comfort
and luxury 200 to the square m*e.
The French buy less food per eapita
than other people In rope. with a
population of 143 to the square mi
Germany has 2n to the square mis;
Massachusetts ha 350; New Terk.
160: Porto Rico, 300; Cmmeiseut.
200; New Jersey. no. The great reO-
ince of Ontario, with as area 3 -..
000 square milesa in the beot alelo
for man, the domestic salwman grma.
and fruits. has a population of eiet
and a half to a square aIll. It ea
support In luxury a pepulatesi et 1t.-
It requires four bmeab -ad ag
pounds of wheat to e a bahle of
the best lour. At the prm t t
the farmer reeves 3 wr tht wML
The bran, middlng sd m e Air
pay for the cost of mat a d the
barreL Retail geei bhere e pay
ing $7 a barrel for tat UM r-W or
production and $4 r i
This is what maLkes dear sed.
If we drain our wams Hi e SW
marshes, Irrigate our a rt e. d
adopt Intensive, soleat fs
there Is so aklt mt e1 i ism6 Usn
der such eodiolkltim dIh
can malatala In ury two M
people. The Noft- wtb -
area of 1-000 MsiI o whi si es
Wb hmfta - .& ... ...-- --
- 6L S -- I I
* Dr. aware. tret surgeon.
r. -W. Gambrill veterinary sur-
Wr. Alm. Moat Atkinson. J. J.
1MWWit. W. H. Bitch, N. A. Blitch,
@o I. Ieaks. Geo. W. Brooks. E C.
bwwd. EavId lack. Steve P. Bev-
1* I. H. bevtve. Tom Boulware, Wm.
domare. Mar. Boulware. Ben Boul-
w ge, I. M. ckett, Wm. Beckett, A.
teter. W. A. Cobb, E. E. Cromer. Hen-
wy CMi.as Wm. Coding. A. B. Clark,
Jam Carter. Geo. Chamberlain, Jas.
(C mut. Wi. .IL Connell. S. P.
Cmws. A. Caveuo. W. W. Cassady, A.
J. oeady. B. P. Cassady, Jo. Cassa-
.d. A. J. Casthem. R. Demere. Jno. Do-
m. B. Depray. Laden Dupree. Jack
wMIM A. J. Ndwards, John Ed-
m4a,. 0. P. Udwards, Jake Feaster,
-. -. Ptyan. Jao. Gambrill. Robert
Ot. Jo.e Gamble. H. M. Geney, Hen-
ry Oraedtek. Robert Hal. D. 0. Hiers.
Jee Harvle. (killed). John Hale,
Tm Hawthorne. Jas. Jones (killed),
L. W. Joaom. E. Johnson. Tom
jatmm. Wi. Knoblock. Jas. Kincaid,
LawrMee Kag. Hugh Klasler, Ed
Lews. T. B. Lewis. T. W. Lewis, B.
lve RL L B. Ae., G. W. Lee. Alex.
LiwaC. Wiist McCall, Gus Monroe,
M. J. MMIjsm. Jas McAteer, Dave
eoody. Mose Marsh, Pat Madden. Jno.
MIartt. Jas. Presto Nix. A. J. New-
m, J. S. Perry, Stark Perry, Jenks
Petsu (Mled). Peter Peterman, G. W.
RU. J. H. RtS. Ben P. Rouss, Louis
. s .l* Jack takes. N. L. Sperry,
W. P. lkettleworth. W. T. Shufort.
M. J aMrnk. T. J. W. 8istrunk. Sim
Mtwmk. jas. imonton, Jas. K. Strain,
J. L. Speur. emb J. Standley. Ben E.
Tuherw. Wn. Vaught. W. J. Worthing-
sa, -. -. Wilaams. Tom Whitaker,
ea. WhItaker. 8. C. Wells, Joe W.
S WaM, Frnak Wlaecof. Albert Zet-
JNO. H. BROOKS.
Mr. gjr--lt has been over forty
yaws oee the civil war ended. I
was ear 19 year of age when I was
t ld in. My old comrade, Shet-
tswea th. says he remembers each
hs.e, ear. ote. I remember the face
al esh mmber of oomplay C. and so
9VftWy ame they Impressed on my
inmry with the many anecdotes.
9 g Omohable and series, that oc-
aind to almost each tndvidMal men-
her. I t W&s moment can see
ther b s as they appeared then and
StbMt tme; and out of the members
who wee pared at BaidwTa. May 17,
18s. emsept tbee killed and those
hfto dtd ftm d-Ma duriwg the four
we( 4 the war. I can mount only
rtee. tiwe af those were present
S ar O re-easM a the b d and 3rd
(eow C had the homer of frr-
&hm &,s members me lieutes-
m f t h e m t th a t e .-
-1g oa the Dicklno
-- -. h -- *1 ot eILK
me~ ~aft"" is Paumet.'.
Moak 9. at the mar-
-t Seemedyarof -tin
W. a r.caa
fta cad &*. am tea.
Wft.IAW4. Some K hetemast.
J. W. r.liftIGa ergat
&. W.. cok aftinsLga
ado olo. am earwra
Uk" ~M 000ncrod m .
IL L Nm., thir ad crpera.
5.um Ur i .bIt Orporl.
IL bn" lobeen aOdJohn J. Mil-
phases of work. The district prize
banner was proudly displayed ani the
necessity made clear of decisive cam-
paign work in future months if this
lovely banner is to remain in North-
eastern district. Reviving of Jack-
soaville local union is anticipated,
but probably not before fall and the
return of many obsent workers.
GRACE A TOWNSEND.
Interlachen. June, 1909.
A Cleveland judge did a mean thing.
Guilty himself of dying his whiskers,
he fined a poor farmer, who was up
before him for putting coloring matter
in his butter. "Don't that jar you?"
said the surprised Reuben.
Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888. Laws
Notice is hereby given that E. L.
Stafford, purchaser of tax certificate
No. 973. dated the 3rd day of June, A.
D. 1907, has filed said certificate in
my office, and has application for tax
deed to issue in accordance with law.
SaM certillcate embraces the follow-
ing described property situated in Ma-
rion county,'Florida, to-wit: 224 feet
east and west on west side of lot 6,
east 340 feet, north and south on,
*-Nv hrd to the 0QI B a
Se extra -
49 t"he 0 mtalning ana -
at ~tof state coveal
a P trce t Wlmrd. 40" Palm
st nWMs, is state tmogottM
u. at tL Fa4, Mime., an July 7-12
Md wiVse tht a n o e planning
On atead I very soon let bhim
kw, nla order 1 at he may tafurnish
tbf wit Proper credemtlas. Mr.
Wlmi win llot be able to go to St.
a an1 Planed for, and as the
o*GMer o the united society have
asked for our beanrs to place on ex-
tbotion, It is hoped that someone
wil volunteer to carry "our colors"
In the grand parade, in which the en-
signs of many states, territories and
provinces will be proudly displayed.
July is very near at hand. What a
pity, it seems, that the distance is
too great for large numbers from
Florida to attend.
Tell us of your meetings held on
June 23rd, with that sublime subject,
"The Noble Ufe of Frances Willard."
It would have been a suitable occa-
ionm to have sent special invitations
to your friends of the W. C. T. U. to
attend as honored guests.
We hope to send out copies of the
new campaign poster in time for one
to be posted next Sunday on the wall
of each church where assemble En-
deavorers of the Florida C. E. Union.
Please do not forget to do this.
Two well known Endeavorers were
married in Tampa June 16th. The
bride, Miss Mabel Jones, is Junior su-
perintendent of the Hillasboirough and
Manatee district, while Mr. David
Reid, the worthy young man who won
her. is president of the Tampa local
union, and until recently served in
that capacity for the Tampa Heights
Presbyterian society. The beautiful
marriage ceremony was performed by
their pastor, State President Winnard,
making it indeed an Endeavor wed-
ding. For hosts of state and district
comrades we offer hearty congratu-
lations and good wishes for their fu-
For several weeks our space in this
paper has contained no communica-
tions of general news matter, but now
that the general routine of office work
is resumed, the customary news let-.
ters will continue being written. It
is a responsibility, and also a pleas-
ure to thus serve as press superin-
tendent for Florida Endeavorers, and
in order that this part of state uork
be of service to all sections of the un-
ion. news should be sent us often to
pass on in this way.
In the called business meeting held
for Northeastern district, recently in
Jacksonville, some thoughts of impor-
tance were emphasized. The almost
ideal plans adopted at the beginning
of the district year, also the report
sent to the Tampa convention, were
read by the secretary, Miss Krook.
Trasurer Mantey's book showed a bal-
ance of over $13 on hand. The state
and district union maps were display-
ed and there was much discussion
about the best places to organize new
societies. Ex-President Pattison was
chosen to carry greetings from the
Northeastern district to the Presby-
terian society in Fernandina, which
has not yet come into its fellowship.
The need of promptly meeting state
and district financial obligations was
emphasized and the importance of as-
sisting the district superintendent of
the press and introduction department
in her work was shown to be urgent
for the welfare of the district in all
Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
Notice is hereby given that C. Mil-
ligan, purchaser of tax certificate No.
435, dated the 6th day of July, A. D.
1891. has filed said certificate in my
office, and has made application for
tax deed to issue in accordance with
law. Said certificate embraces the
following described property situat-
ed in Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
Lots 8 and 9, section 1, township 14,
south, range 23, east. The said land
being assessed at the date of the is-
suance of such certificate in the name
of Archie Baldwin. Unless said cer-
tificate shall be redeemed according
to law, tax deed will issue thereon on
the 12th day of July, A. D. 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 9th day of June, A. D.
1909. S. T. SISTRUNK.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co., Fla.
Notice is hereby given. that the tim-
ber lease on the following described
lands will be sold at public auction on
Monday, the 5th Day of July, 1909,
at Ocala, in county of Marion, state
of Florida, or so much thereof as will
be necessary to pay the amount due
for taxes herein set opposite the same,
together with cost of such sale and
Southwest quarter of northeast
quarter of southeast quarter, and west
half of southeast quarter of southeast
quarter-timber lease only-section
13, township 14, range 22-30 acres.
Assessed to C. E. Melton. Amount.
$1.49. E. L. CARNEY,
Tax Collector. -
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT
Notice is hereby given that on the
23rd day of July, A. D. 190,9. the un-
dersigned. as executors of the last
-i* A ..&ft4 V & A t'
7.K. CUR,8TIN GEI
is u. aruwuu, manager
Of Awtat ir TaIx Dei Vi
Section 8 of CMhapter 48, Lat
Notice is hereby given that W. ILH.
Massey & Co., purchasers of tax ear-
catemm Nos. 1 and 4 and 22, dated
the 4th day of June, A.' D. 1906, and
5th day of June, 190, have 0led 4ld
eertleates ton my -ofee and have
made apWp.tkfh for tax deed to Iassue
In accordance with law. Said cert i-
cates embrace the following describ-
ed property sitated In Marion coun-
ty, Florida, to-wit: That part of east
half of northeast quarter and south-
west quarter of northwest quarter
south of Orange Creek, ectioa 2s.
township 11, range and southwet
quarter of southeast quarter, ect
32. township 11, south, range 23, 2
also we-t half of northwest quarter atof
northeast quarter, section 31, town-
ship 11, south, range 24, east The
said land being assessed at the date
of the issuance of such certificates
In the names of L. L. Megsa, Mary
Wiggins, Henning Land & I. Co. Un-
less said certificates shall be redeem-
ed according to law, tax deed will Is-
sue thereon on the 12th day of July,
A. D. 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 8th day of June, A. D.
1909. S. T. SISTRUNK,
Clerk. Circuit Court, Marion Co., Fla.
Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
Notice is hereby given that J. H.
McEwen, purchaser of tax certificate
No. 38, dated the 3rd day of June, A.
D. 1907, has filed said certificate in
my office, and has made application
for tax deed to issue in accordance
with law. Said certificate embraces
the following described property sit-
uated In Marion county, Florida, to-
wit: 70 yards east and west by 140
yards north and south in northeast
corner of west half of northwest quar-
ter of northeast quarter, section 33,
township 12. south, range 20, east-
2 acres. The said land being assessed
at the date of the issuance of such
certificate in the name of Henry
Scarbro. Unless said certificate shall
be redeemed according to law, tax
deed will issue thereon on the 12th
day of July, A. D. 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 8th day of June. A. D.
1909. S. T. SISTRUNK,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co., Fla.
POLITICS MAKES NQ DIFFER-
ENCE TO US
But if you are lokins for the best
section in which to locate, come to
Marion county, Florida, where lands
can be bought at from $2.50 to $25
per acre, according to location and
improvements. On these lands we
raise from two to four crops per year,
and hence do not have to consume in
winter all that we can lay up in sum-
If you are skeptical, visit the Ma-
rion County Fair, December 16, 17
and 18, 1908, and see for yourself.
For further particulars address,
F. W. DITTO, Real Estate Dealer,
11-20-tfw Ocala, Fla.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given to all cred-
itors, distributes, and all other per-
sons having claims or demands
against the estate of Thomas B. Bar-
leson, late of Citra, Marion county,
Florida, to present said claims or de-
mands to the undersigned, duly prov-
en and authenticated, within one year.
E. C. BURLESON,
As Administratrix of the estate ef
Thomas B. Burleson. deceased.
Second Hand Corn and Oat Sacks taken in
Feed and Groceries.
Notice is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a certain decree en-
tered in a certain cause, to-wit: Su-
san A. Hunter, with the joinder of her
husband and next friend, J. H. Hun-
ter, comnlainants, versus Angelina C.
Caldwell et al, defendants, for parti-
tion of certain real estate fn Marion
county. Florida, wherein the under-
signed commissioners were appointed
to execute said decree, we will, on the
Fifth Day of July, A. D. 1909,
during the legal hours ot Uale, at the
south- door of the court house in
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, offer
and expose for sale, for cash, the fol-
lowing described property, to-wit:
The west half of the southwest
quarter of section twenty-nine, town-
ship fourteen, range twenty-two, con-
taining eighty acres; also the east
half of the northeast quarter of sec-
tion eighteen, township sixteen, range-
twenty-two, containing eighty acres;
also southwest quarter of southeast
quarter of section nine, township fif-
teen, range twenty-three, containing
forty acres; and the northwest quar-
ter of the southwest quarter of sec-
tion ten, township fifteen, range twen-
ty-three, containing forty acres.
Said property to be sold under and
by virtue of a decree of partition en-
tered in said cause.
J. H. LIVINGSTON, JR.,
F. W. DITTO,
R. L. MARTIN,
Of Application for Tax Deed Unler
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
Notice is hereby given that C. D.
Shultz, purchaser of tax certificate No.
761, dated the 6th day of June, A. D.
1904, has filed said certificate in my
office, and has made application for
tax deed to issue in accordance with
law. Said certificate embraces the
following described property situated
in Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
Southeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter of southeast quarter, section 23,
township 16, south range 23, east-10
acres. The said land being assessed
at the date of the issuance of such
certificate in the name of Ellis Bro.
Unless said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, tax deed
will issue thereon on the 5th day of
July, A. D. 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 29th day of May, A. D.
1909. S. T. SISTRUNK,
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co., Fla.
SPECIAL MASTERS NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the un-
dersigned as special master in chan-
cery, under and by virtue of the au-
thority of a certain final decree, ren-
dered by the Hon. W. S. Bullock,
judge, on the 21st day of June, A. D.
1909, in the circuit court of the fifth
Judicial circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion county, in chancery, in a cer-
tain cause therein pending wherein
John R. Williams Is complainant and
Charles W. White, P. A. Mclntosh and
8. J. Colding are defendants, will, on
Monday, the 2nd Day of August, A. D.
at the south door of the court house
in Ocala, Marion county, Florida, dur-
ing the legal hours of sale, to-wit:
Eleven o'clock a. m., and two o'clock
p. m., offer for sale and will sell to
the highest and best bidder, for cash
at public outcry, the following describ-
ed lands in Marion county, state of
Florida, to-wit: Beginning ten (10)
chains north from the southwest cor-
ner of the northwest fourth of the
southwest fourth of section thirty-six
(36), in township twelve, south, range
twenty-one, east, running thence
north ten (10) chains; east twenty
(20) chains, south twenty (20) chains,
west twelve (12) chains; north ten
(10) chains, and west eight (8) chains
to place of beginning, containing by
estimation thirty-two (32) acres, or so
much thereof as may be sufficient to
satisfy said final decree and costs.
Said sale being made to satisfy said
final decree and costs and the sale be-
ing made subject to the approval and
confirmation of the said court.
As Special Master in Chancery.
0. T. GREEN,
Solicitor for Complainant. 6-25
Under and by virtue of an execu-
tion issued out of and under the seal
of the circuit court in and for Marion
county, Florida, in a matter wherein
Abner R. Toph is plaintiff and Paul C.
Davis is defendant, I have levied upon
and will, on
Monday, July 5th, A. D. 190v,
the same being a legal salegal sale day sell
to the highest and best bidder, for
cash, during the legal hours of sale,
in front of the west door of the court
house in the city of Ocala, Florlda,
the following real estate, and describ-
ed as follows, to-wit: Bast half of the
lot beginning at northwest corner of
block nine of Caldwell's addition to
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, per
plat recorded in Deed Book "K," page
7A1 1rnnlner thPAa a9ft> au& m n-
Notice is hereby give a ft i
dersigned, as specie mi, In
eery, under and by rirt g ft
thority of a erta tal -d u f
dered by the Hon. WV.
Judge, on the 21st day ayf J ,
190. In the clreult emurt f
Judicial circut of Florid mi ll
Marion county la erhoar, Is
tali cause therein --
John R. WtMam- to
Charles W. White, N en
the State of Plerida, The
Insurance Company. ary
R. Williams and Hora#e11
ecutors of the latMef 1
Pairbanks. doeesed, ssd P-la
al Bank of GaesayvUle a re
Monday, the 2nu d A M Al S
at the south door of the maut
in Oca,. Marioa eeaty.
oeg the loeal hours etao--
Eleven o'clock a. ., a"d Ml
p. In., ofer for sale mea sU
the highest and best Mddr, fM
at public outcry, the babr, g
ed lands In Marioa eaamy.
the C.J. Alnred seary a-
L F. Clatrk grait In T MtW
south. range twetytwo. ;
survey being reerdid b
J," page eighty. (M) ao -s
cult court clerk's a a mi
thence east to sathw st f-
ten (10) of said msur y; t9Y he
seventeen and 36-10 *tesr
west twenty-fe and 9MW*
thence north thirteen a
chains; them e to a m
(4) chains south of the SL=h
nor of said lot amle (9) 6 d-B
of said grant; these ame b
chains to point of he-ad -
Ing thirty-two (32) a '
thereof as masy be leismat 1
said fAnal decre ad es.oft
being made to astisty d
cree and costs and the sf
being made saiect f th
and coonrmation the araM
As Special Master I
0. T. OURMN,
Solicitor or Omman
In the Clrcuit Cort of the t
clal Circuit oa t F i i.s
Marios ,tO -
Susas Taylor. OL
ward Tay&-r,- -M- --
U. *-- -- .. !
0. ]EL ORD
I a ll eflis am
THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR
ANYTHING IN THE FEED LINE YOU CAN SET AT TIETw
WELSH'S GRAPE JUICE
By the Case or Ouart, Pint and 1,2 Pt Bottles
Mason's Fruit Jars in all Sizes
FOR WRAPPING TOMATOES
Clay and Whippoorwill Peas for Planting
. -f rL *'
TMt Twrtle Dve 1au& the FmB Sq*flW Are Now Pseted
Hn-es aEust GivSreJtice to the Game Warden and
Pay a Dollar a Day in Exces of Ten Days.
uw& ftll 11 ow ~~~~
e 1the ow
f. 1 0 w he jfp
*-~- ~e-~ --
Ml- at M neal put
S Uenm iNeed o ame.
I an a I long o,
etak In. SaWow 0.
Ptt. o- s, reahe b-
a m1w" t @rtam f ourt
ee ft m to ho=&
b e ~ n am was out.o
a vtsoonWaKt atfst.
o" us d end r out at
r arme en landed
I*eMtm ad was owt
Owd a meat
WSft-- dMR ,to see-
ow ad he~mwen a
r-Falo lonohit to
~~'sS v sa he delvere
~ ~S htosemendmad
fSh t den d was wL
= UNivow Mdito
me un SE. Waemg
=Mw t *Moina ~~,~
*N a me gmtoam our,
'jkowftel%* imaWn Le
mt adr sa
ae m oaft a Iat
*a a m. Dft
do "t a w So
i m .
^- .l e. ... 20 0 1 2 0 0 2.-7
,B~rfn:: Oa;t, Bren and Wal-
Ow .oar, t Watso LAw on and
Boom. A. rUnk.
ameMiw : StrMckut by Watson, 4,
BtoVB, 6; pasIed balls, Ocala. 4,.
lav iB B 6; fit .by pitcher, Watson,
3, Bftwa, 1;'two tse hts, Ocala, 1;
Oaew~lL *> * *
THE OCALA VOYS
7The GaI-aem e S of Tuesday
esntalsM the following write-up of the
bel me played bettween the. Oaines-
vn sad a Ocal teams:
The fast Ocala team won over the
Oak Halls in a loosely played game
yesterday on the loal dnud From
~iI*t ethe ootmt was mark-
ed with numerous and costly errors,
the majority of which were credited
Watme pitched a splendid game,
a *g shade the better of Brown,
the visitors' twirler. "Pop" pitched a
steady game. but ragged fielding back
of him was w m lost It The Brick
city boys took advantage of every
misplay and piled up enough runs to
ary away the bac.
The work of Taylor and Hendricks
for the locals were features of the
game, while Waller, behind the bat,
and Doealdson on second, starred for
The Oeala boys are a fast and clean
set of players, always in the game to
Under the head of "Fanatorials,"
the Son also contained the following:
Sandy's double in the fourth was a
The visitors were certainly fast on
Heandricks cleaned up around third
very nicely yesterday.
Spnttswood's peg to the plate
enter was a nice throw.
Waller's catch of a foul through the
branches was a beaut.
Miller says, "Cheer up, the mines
are not closed-keep a digin'."
To Oeala on July 15th, probably,
and then just watch our smoke.
Spottsowod will probably do the
"cooklWg"-omorrow. Keep 'em boiled
Heartaleld's injury was regretted.
He encourages the pitcher and keeps
g-ager an the team.
Taylor looks like a natural-born
plar. His work with the willow
will come In handy later on.
Did you notice the large number of
ladles up from Ocala? They were
loyal and enthusiastic all through the
KING VISITS US
Hoa. J. H. King, Orange county's
rpreemmtative to the legislature, was
In from Ovtedo all day Saturday and
we had several talks with him about
the late legislature and Its work.
He corrobWoat the **tmenmmt
made by Senator Masey and Repre-
setaftve Newt s, that the personnel
et the legislature was *vceptkiely
good. The members mere, In the
mais asaber and ltdwlt..-a, and
meant to do the right thnag.
Politically, he tMhinks there were too
may members inclined towards popu-
Matic theories and not enough of the
old live democrats for a democratic
till, he doesn't think we have ex-
asey gotten to the point where we
tea dispeme altogether with the legi~-
latmre for the men sent there did try
to represent the people who sent
The remedy, he thinks, is for the
people to send better material and
then the work will be better doe.
Mr. King does not object to news-
Jpaer -t becausethe newaga-
per ati -ptssetma the people and
where the indvhal egisator eeds
a h l vg &p, he thinks he should
CHAPTER 6005--(No. 136.)
AN ACT to regulate the Hunting
of Wdli Deer, Turkey, Quail, Squirrel
and Other Wild Game in the County of
Marion; Prescribing the Time When1
the Same May be Hunted Therein, or
Killed Therein; and Providing for
License or Permit to Non-Residents
Thereof, and Prescribing the Penal-
ties for the Violations Thereof:
Be It Enacted by the Legislature of
the State of Florida:
Section 1. That from and after
the passage of this act it shall be un-
lawful for any person or persons to
hunt, shoot, wound, trap, molest or
kill, within the county of Marion,
state of Florida, any wild turkey,
quail or cat squirrel, save only from
the 1st day of November to the 1st
day of March of each and every year.
Sec. 2. It shall be unlawful for any
person or persons, within the county
of Marion, state of Florida, to hunt,
shoot, wound, trap, moleet or kill ady
wild turtle doves save from the first
day of September to the 15th dayopf
March of each and every year.
Sec. 3. It shall be unlawful for any
person or persons to hunt, chase,
shoot, wound, molest, catch or kill any
wild deer within the county of Marion,
state of Florida, save only from the
1st day of November to the 1st day of
February of each and every year.
Sec. 4. It shall be unlawful for any
person or persons to sell, or offer for
sale, with in the county of Marion,
state of Florida, or to .kill within said
county of Marion, with the intention
of selling the same, any wild game
protected by this act.
Sec. 5. It shall be unlawful for any
person or persons to kill, or have in
his possession, within the county of
Marion, state of Florida, in any one
open season, more than five wild deer,
more than five wild turkey, nor shall
any one person kill or have in his
possession in any one day more than
twenty quail, nor more than two wild
deer, nor more than ten cat squirrels,
nor more than two wild turkeys; nor
shall any party of two or more kill or
have in their possession in any one
day more than forty quail, nor more
than four wild turkey, nor more than
four wild deer, nor more than twenty
Sec. 6. That from an after the
passage of this act, It shall be unlaw-
ful for any person or persons to trap,
shoot, hunt or kill any fox squirrel
within the county of Marion, state of
Florida, at any -time.
Sec. 7. It shall be lawful, within
the county of Marion, state of Florida,
to shoot and kill the duck commonly
know nas the summer or wood duck,
from the 1st day of September to the
1st day of April of each and ev<
Sec. 8. Person or persons, resident
of the state of Florida, but not being
I residents of the county of Marion
shall not hunt or kill within the said
county of Marion any game mention
ed in the preceding sections, 1, 2, 3, 4
5, 6 and 7, without first giving at leasi
three days' notice of his, her or theii
intentions to hunt therein to the game
warden of said county, and paying tc
said game warden the sum of five dol
lars, and receiving from him a receipt
therefore and a permit to hunt in said
county. Such permit shall be in writ-
ing, signed by the game warden, and
shall entitle the person named there
in to hunt and kill game within, said
county ten days in and during the sea-
sons provided for in sections 1, 2, 3,
4, 5, 6 and 7 of this act; and if said
persons holding such 'permit shall
hunt more than ten days he shall no-
tify the game warden of the number
of days he has hunted in excess of
ten, and shall tender and pay to him
one dollar per day for each day in ex-
cess of ten; provided, that no permit
shall be given for more than ten days.
And no person shall neglect to give
said notice, or to make such payment
for more than ten days after the ex-
piration of the time limited by and
named in such permit; and provided
further that additional permits shall
be given to such non-residents of said
county to hunt in excess of ten days
upon the payment of one dollar for
each day additional to ten days.
Sec. 9. Non-residents of the state
may hunt and kill game within said
county upon the payment of license
fee which is now or may hereafter be
required by law.
Sec. 10. Any person or persons,
party or parties, violating any of the
provisions of this law, shall, upon con-
viction by a court of competent Ju-
risdiction, be punished by a fine of
lot less than ten or more than fifty
dollars for each and every offense, or
by imprisonment in the county Jail for
lot less than fifteen nor more than
hirty days, or by both such fine and
imprisonment, at the discretion" jf the
Sec. 11. All fines collected and all
amounts paid for permTIs under the
provisions of this law, shall be paid
o the game warden for said county,
who shall make monthly report of
same to the board of county commis-
Sec. 12. That for the purpose of
his act a person or persons not per-
nanently residing in said county of
Marion, shall be deemed and held as
ion-residents of said county.
Sec. 13. All laws and parts of laws
n conflict with the provisions of this
aw are hereby repealed.
TRAIN MAKES ITS
TRIP TO TAMPA
Will Give Pqople of Ocala and Way
Stations Opportunity of Doing
Their Shopping in Tampa
Leaving Ocala promptly at 6:40 a.
m., yesterday, the new special train
of the Coast Line, to be operated reg-
ularly each day between Ocala and
Tampa, excepting Sunday, reached
this city shortly after noon yesterday.
It was the first trip of the "Sunny Jim
Special," so called because Mr. M. E.
Robinson has consistently advocated
the establishment of such a train for
many months and at no time has he
wearied in his advocacy of the prop
As a fitting honor to so able an ad.
vocate, "Sunny Jim" pulled the bell
cord at Oeala, which was the signal
for the start. The train brought a
great number of people to Tampa and
its first run certainly wat a paying
one. It is certain to prove a great
convenience to the people of both
Ocala and Tampa, and points interme-
diate, and will mean much for the ter-
ritory traversed. It left Ocala under
the charge of Conductor George Buz.-
sar and Engineer Trammell, and
there were twenty-seven passengers
aboard. Among these were a number
of traveling men, who remained over
Sunday in Ocala in order to make the
initial trip. Vestibuled coaches were
used and everything was made most
comfortable for all on the trip. Mrs.
Robinson, the estimable wife of the
well known shoe-train advocate, was
also among the passengers. At five
or six stations along the way were
banners bearing the words, "Welcome
ness men who will be benefited by the
operation of this special. The train
returned yesterday afternoon to Ocala.
Traveling Passenger Agent Beazley
declared the trip proved a most pleas-
ant one for all concerned and Divis-
ion Passenger Agent Kirkland de-
clares the train means much for the
section traversed. Especially does
this mean much for those living be-
tween Juliette and Lakeland. Here-
tofore these have been compelled to
spend two nights in Tampa when
coming to the city. In future they
can arrive and leave the same day.
It is also a great convenience for the
people of Dade City, as well as those
living at Dunnellon, Inverness, Floral
City, Hernando, Holder and Trilby.
Train No. 35 carries the passengers
from Ocala to Lakeland; there trans-
fer is made for Tampa to train
27. From Tampa passengers are
tried to Lakeland on train No.
where transfer for Ocala is made to
train No. 32.
Yesterday ninety-nine passengers
went as far south as Lakeland. It is
known that at least forty-nine of this
number continued their travels furth-
er south than Lakeland.-Tampa Tri-
REQUESTING IMMEDIATE ATTEN-
The secretary of the Marion Coun-
ty Fair Association requests that all
persons interested in the success of
the next county fair send to him im-
mediately any suggestions or altera-
tions for the new premium lists cata-
logue, which is to be placed in the
hands of the printer within the next
few days. Circular letters were .*mn
, p l You
n1e4Ibef.Ild P" uLarw o i
not on At bd I tio
K m.' mbo
"Little Joe Browni" iow tOIRv-
HOW TO GET VOTES ernor of Georgia. Hoke th is
again a private citisen, but has as
Here An Oppo y t Ballotsuddenly regained his populaatv
Here's An Opportunity to Get Ballots he lost it, and there is no olee with-
for Boosting Your Favorite Candi- in the gift of the people of Georgia
date In the Diamond Contest
By special arrangement, the Ocala
Banner will after this date issue cou-
pons on clubs of subscribers.
This offers an opportunity for those
who have friends in the contest to
pool their subscriptions to the Banner
and secure a handsome premium vote
These coupons will be issued on
clubs of subscribers, but they must
come in clubs under this offer, as in-
dividual subscriptions received will
not be credited to a club unless the
request is made at the time of pay-
ment, in which instance coupons will
not be issued until the club has been
Now get busy and let your favorite
know that you are in the race in ear-
On 3 Months Subs--$1.25--
One subscription.. ... .. 250
Five subscriptions...... 1,375
Ten subscriptions.. .... 4,125
On 6 Months Subs-$2.50-
One subscription.. ..... 525
Five subscriptions.. .. .. 2,875
Ten subscriptions .. ... 8,625
On Yearly Subs--$.00-
One subscription....... 1,100
Five subscriptions .. .. 6,050
On Yearly Subs-$1.00-
Five subscriptions.. ....
Ten subscriptions.. .....
Though we have arranged to give
the above premium votes on subscrip-
tions, we cannot issue votes on those
already paid in.
The above proposition applies to
old subscribers renewing as well as
on new subscriptions.
We would ask those taking advan-
tage of this offer to report their sub,
scribers at least once a week, and
have same entered on our books, and'
if the club has not been completed
credit will be allowed when the bes-
ance are reported.
that is not his for the asklg.
'R(. :SSIONAa. CAROC
W. H. POWER, ND. 0 O
PitBICLAN AND SIUGION
Once TYsre Desk.
W L O ,
,I-- ..- PlI m6a
R. D. PU! 'ER.
Over Mm&s mbm -
J- L CHACK9 D. 06 IL
IL P. UERRtANT.
IL W. DAVUs.
OCALA, 6 **VLOWS
OR- L- Or- 81ALOCIg. mmwmw
O~MkwOver omri m
CHARLES D. HULDWm U S
130MUOPATMIC TU NA
Of~ee: Ssoond Ist Nurmaw" i
TaleWe: 0111% 354; radium
IDEAL FERTILIZERS I
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Made from the best materials the market affords. Each
formula exactly suited to the product for which it is recommend-
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are worthy of their name IDEAL So many people appreciate
this fact, we handle 'great quantities of raw materials. This
enables us to buy cheaper; therefore, we can sell cheaper. Com-
pare our analyses and prices with any brand on the market.
Send for our literature. Ask questions. Our vast store of infor-
mation is at your service. Write today.
Call on our local agent, Martin & Cam, or addrem
WILSON & TOOMER FERTILIZER COMPANY
e- wi agor
Tb a- of to wMarie Oete isstruggl
-C all deepesa the bri
S u S oests, eveI ty; eve
S-avt-' WO lt for years There
to 0 TIm eair PMased into e
m-N T. anciful writers bottle
hm ad" m&maam&tUe or weird ble wp
t b ts a the otilasl account, until, rough
at ts l da y. it is impossible to be Why, I
e ofsaa Mdetalls truth. utiy,
sef t Marie Culeste sailed from should
NSw TC abarbr on November 7, wished?
IT3. k h fr t a. and carrying a why dic
& MW at tea men and oacers the oth
( ty GOmma), and was captained hauled
byI IL l. riss, who took on the voy- slaught
9 4P s Oeg wife and their two- were n
CUMM id. The Marie Celeste In tl
sed the island of St. Mary's, in log sla
0 ANOmu. nm November 24. So much usual r
IS h ffro the entries in her log. of the
ns Imst fs ytery. dear w
O Dnesmmob 4, the Del Gratia, one of
ehset had left New York for Gibraltar era dec
al a later than the Marie Ce- making
Wtk1s, ted a vessel moving along disappl
Sa rather ecentric fashion, under Sinc
Mpartal mal. Se was the Marie Ce- has co
f o O the
A M les Dimppearance
To the ball of the Dei Gratia no re-.
Swas gives. A boat was lowered
te. the Del Gratia and her mate was
rWwed acres to the Marie Celeste.
e mate, scrambling aboard, found
himself the only living creature upon
the vessel. He made a hasty search.
The cargo of alcohol and oil was in
perfect condition. In the forecastle
the sailors' chests were found undis-
turbed, their clothing and money un-
touched. In the cabin there was sheet
music on the open melodeon, and on
the table were scissors, needle, thread
and cloth, as though a woman had
hastily tossed there the sewing on
which she was engaged. A clock tick-
ed on the wall. Toys were strewn
carelessly about the floor.
In the captain's stateroom a gold
watch hung beside the head of Brigg's
berth. The impress of a baby head
was still to be seen on the pillow of
the crib. In the cook's galley food was
set out ready for cooking. It is even
said, in one report, that a fire was
burning in the stove.
Nowhere was there the slightest
sign "f haste, of disorder, or mutinous
HOW A THIEF LOST OUT
On Wednesday night of this week
R. E. Patrick, a melon dealer, and one
Walker Reed. who were acquaint-
ances, slept in the same room at the
Magnolia Hotel in Leesburg. Patrick
went to bed with a purse containing
$35o under his pillow, but when he
got up Thursday morning the purse
and Reed were both gone. As Reed
had not left town Patrick proceeded
to have hi arrested. When Marshal
Torian brought him before Judge Ivey,
Reed vigorously denied being the
thief, but said that rather than Lave
trouble about the matter he would
pay Patrick $250 in money and give
him a diamond ring worth $100. Pat-
rick cheerfully accepted the offer and
the charge was dismissed. But the,
end was not yet. Jasper Cureton.
whose eyes are always open, carries
the Seaboard mail, and on Tuesday
morning, just at daylight. as he went
to the depot by a short route, he saw
a well dressed young man in the bush-
es north of town scratching in the
sand. He recognized him as being
Walker Reed. A few hours later he
reported the matter to Mr. Torian.
After the compromise between Pat-
rick and Reed had been made. Torian,
Patrick. Cureton and perhaps one or
two others, walked down to the spot
where Cureton had seen Reed so ear-
ly in the morning. There they soon
found Patrick's tat purse buried in the
oil. It still contained every cent of
the $360. Patrick put the purse and
Its contents in his pocket, and turned
over to Torian the $250 and the ring
which Reed had given him. Torian
sow being fully convinced that Reed
stole the money, set out to have him
arrested again, in order that the claim
of the state might be satisfied, but
Reed got information of this fact
through a friend and left town without
ceremony. Hereafter when Reed bur-
Ies money in the bushes be had bet-
ter look out that the eyes of Jasper
Careton are not on him. Torian holds
the mocey and the ring, and is walt-
flg for Reed's return in order to make
a final settlement between him and
the state.-Leesburg Commerclal.
THE OLD-TIME RELIGION
S- ...- -.- -what is a demo-
SFLORIDA*S SENATORS PLACE
S' HIGH DUTY ON PINEAPPLE
W-mahngton, June -Pineapples
INYT ERwere again brought Int- promaneace
before the senate today. The duty
e. Yet everyone had deserted on pineapples in bulk was fixed by
g. Food and water were plen- the house at $8 a thousand, which
erything was in good condition. was reduced by the senate committee
had been no storm. A little
of medicine on the captain's ta-
- standing upright. The least
weather would have upset it.
Lien, it there was no gale, no
, no famine, no pestilence,
the brig's occupants have van-
Or, if they deserted the ship,
d they leave their clothes, mon-
welry, etc., behind them? Iton
er hand, the ship had been over-
by latter-day pirates who
tered passengers and crew, why
ot the valuables stolen?
he mate's cabin was found the
te. This slate was full of the
routine entries. At the bottom
list was scrawled: "Fanny, my
ife-." Some accounts say that
the ship's boats was gone. Oth-
*lare the boats were all in place,
g the problem of the wholesale
earance still more perplxing.
e that time no news whatever
me from any of the occupants
Marip lA t If tlhU. lft th
u u *e e tmeste. it tney iel ne
ship it is certain that they never
reached land anywhere. Every now
and then some sailor's "deathbed con-
fession" pretends to throw light on
the affair. But these "confessions"
have usually been so utterly absurd,
so contradictory, that no belief has
been placed in them.
The Fate of a "Hoodoo Ship"
The Marie Celeste was sailed to Gi-
braltar by a prize crew from the Dei
Gratia. She had been a ,hoodoo"
ship from the first, and a "hoodoo"
ship she remained to the end. Fromi
the day the Marie Celeste was launch-
ed in 1869 to the day she was finally
wrecked in 1885. her career was one
long series of misfortunes, useless ex-
penses, etc.. to her successive cwn-
ers. It was claimed that he last cap-
tain (in 1S85) purposely ran her into
a reef in order to collect insurance
for the owners on a luckless ship and
an alleged worthless cargo.
What became of the thirteen people
who so mysteriously vanished in mid-
ocean from the brig in 1873? The
question has been asked a thousand
times. It has neve rbeen satisfactor-
ily answered.-New York World.
the problem Florida wants to solve.-
Savannah News. The esteemed News
mistakes the matter. There is no
problem about it. It is the old time,
old kind of democrats whose organi-
zation was a power in this state, from
the close of the civil war up to the
shameful compromise at the Tampa
convention a few years ago, who are
tired of consorting with those of eth-
er political faiths. Tired of having
their party organization utterly de-
stroyed by populism, socialism and
n tbhingism. These are the ones who
want to reorganize their party along
its old lines and once more stand for
settled principles and policies and be
entitled to and command the respect
of the public. We want the old-time
THE ONLY WAY
The Miami newspapers should learn
that until we can get congressmen so
true to principle that not even fear
of being turned down by constituents
will deter them from devotion to their
party, and until those constituents
themselves can rise above the selfish
policy of denying their creed when
their own immediate money interests
are at stake, we can never look for
true democracy-a government in the
interest of all the people. And, per-
haps. the worst part of the situation
is that such want of devotion and such
selfishness open the way for the ene-
mies of democracy to point the "slow,
unmoving finger of scorn." whether
Justly or not, and cast slurs upon the
followers of those great fundamental
doctrines whose absolute enforcement
would mean the exodus of the people
from the "land of Egypt and from the
house of bondage."-Pensacola Jour-
MADE ADAMS AND JOAN OF ARC
If angel voices speak to mortal ears,
If heavenly visions shine for earthly
They whom such wondrous messages
Are chosen from the loved ones of the
When she to whom the knightly shade
Listens entranced, and lowly then re-
In measured words whose music never
on finance to $7. Mr. Taliaferro of
Florida sought to restore the house
rate. Saying that pineapples could
be imported from Cuba at 50 cents a
thousand cheaper than they coulddbe
grown in the United States, even with
the $8 duty added, Mr. Taliaferro dis-
claimed any desire for a protective
duty. He wanted this duty, he said,
because it would increase the reven-
He said that the duty on pineapples
would be doubled so that, as even the
importation from Cuba would not be
reduced, we woudl get $200,000 in the
way of duties instead of $100,000 as
Mr. Taliaferro yielded, as he said,
the floor "to those gentlemen who pro-
pose to speak for the canners." He
looked towards the two Maryland sen-
ators, who were waiting to address
the senate, and succeeded in getting
a "rise" from both of them. In rath-
er indignant tones Mr. Rayner assert-
ed that he should not appear for the
canners but for the consumers. Mr.
Smith said he spoke for no special in-
terest, but for humanity.
Mr. Rayner criticized the rate of
one-half of one cent a pound on pine-
apples when in crates or barrels, in-
volved in the amendment of the Flor-
ida senator as being equal to 32 cents
a crate instead of 14 cents under the
Dingley law. Mr. Rayner said he
would prove Mr. Taliaferro was advo-
cating a high protective tariff.
"I hope the senator will offer his
proof of this slander or say no more
about it," said Mr. Taliaferro.
Quoting from a letter from the Flor-
ida Fruit and Vegetable Shippers'
Protective Association, in support of
the increased rate. Mr. Rayner showed
that it was asked for as a protective
Insisting that a higher rate of duty
was needed to make the pineapple in-
dustry prosperous in Florida, Mr. Flet-
cher of Florida became involved in
the controversy. He had hesitated to
place his advocacy of !the higher duty
on any ground except that of a reven-
ue producer, and Mr. Dixon and Mr.
Jones suggt.ted that he was losing
their -.upport because they were cnly
inclined to vote for his amendment as
a policy of protecting an American "n-
Mr. Fletcher's Position
"I am going to place the matter be-
fore the senate upon its merits," re-
sponded Mr. Fletcher, "and any sena-
tor can figure it for himself whether
he votes for it for one reason or for
Opposing what he regarded as the
"enormous increase of duty on pine-
apples," Senator Root referred to the
relations of this country with Cuba,
saying they were such as should influ-
ence the national policy in the laying
of tariff duties on Cuban products.
Under th treaty of 1903, he said,
the exports of this country to Cuba
had increased from $27,000,000 to $47,-
000,000, or 84 per cent. in five years,
and he contended that we should recip-
rocate such liberal purchases of our
products by giving the Cubans such
advantages as we can on their impor-
tations to this country.
Our imports from Cuba, Mr. Root
said, had increased in those years but
9 per cent.., and he thought that was a
fair showing of increase in trade in
favor of this country. To enter into
a treaty with Cuba, granting 20 per
cent. preference to imports from Cu-
ba, and then raise the duty on such
an article as pineapples he thought
was not dealing fairly with, the island.
Mr. Warren asked Mr. Root whether
he expected the United States would
again send an army to Cuba if need-
ed without requiring the island to pay
Saying he could not determine such
a question in advance, Mr. Root de-
clared that the protective advantages
of our relations with Cuba far out-
weighed any expense that the United
States had been out to in connection
with the island.
"Did Cuba give us the preference
when she bought $2,000,000 or $3,000,-
000 worth of rifles from Germany,"
asked Mr. Scott.
Mr. Root said the Cubans had been
accustomed to buying from Europe,
and he thought the country was doing
very well in increasing its trade with
the United States to the extent that
it was doing.
"We must keep Cuba free, independ-
,ent and peaceful, or else we shall face
the alternative of letting Cuba go to
some foreign power, which we never
can Dermit. or to take it to ourselves,
-. L "
boards was increased from $1 to
per thousand; on laths from 20
cents per one thousand and on
gles from 30 to 50 cents.
The entire schedule relating to
and manufactures of wood was
AFTER THE PROFESSIONAL JUROR
The following law passed by the
last legislature is likely to deprive the
"professional juror" of his pension,
"An act to amend section 1492 of
the general statutes of the state of
Florida, relating to the challenge of
"Be it enacted by the Legislature of
the State of Florida:
"Section 1. That section 1492 of
the general statutes of the state of
Florida be amended so as to read as
follows: Section 1492; Challenge of
"Section 1. Peremptory-On the
trial of any civil case in any court
each party shall be entitled to three
peremptory challenges of jurors im-
paneled in said case.
"Sec. 2. For Cause-The court
shall, on motion of each party in any
suit. examine on oath any person who
is called as a juror therein to know
whether he is related to either party
or to the attorney of either party
within the third degree, or has any
interest in the cause, or has expressed
or formed any opinion, or is sensible
of any bias or prejudice therein; or
,is an employee or has been an employee
of either party to the cause of action
within thirty days previous to the tri-
al thereof, and the party objecting to
the juror may introduce any other
competent evidence in support of the
objection, and if it shall appear to the
court that the juror does not stnad in-
different to the cause or is otherwise
incompetent, another shall be called
in his stead for the trial of that cause.
It shall be grounds of challenge for
cause if any person called as a juror
has served as a juror at any other
term within one year, and when the
nature of any case, civil or criminal,
requires a knowledge of reading, writ-
ing and arithmetic, or either, to ena-
ble a juror to understand the evi-
dence to be offered on the trial, it
shall be cause of challenge, if h does
DUTY QN LLUMB PFIXID BY SN.
Washington, June -The first
vote on the lumber schedule in the
senate today was on an amendment by
Senator McCumber proposing the rate
of $1 per thousand on sawed lumber
instead of the $1.50 decided upon by
the finance committee. The commit,
tee was sustained 44 to 22.
From the beginning of the session
there has been a decided contest over
the lumber rate, and one of the hard-
est fights made by the northwestern
senators had been for free lumber. In
the house the reformers succeeded in
reducing the Dingley law rate from $2
On the affirmative votes on the Mc-
Cumber amendment only ten were
cast by democrats, as follows: Bank-
head, Clay, Davis, Gore, Hughes, John-
ston, McLaurin, Overman, Paynter and
Insisting that the differentials on
planed or finished lumber provided by
the finance committee were unneces-
sarily high, Mr. McCumber offered an
amendment reducing them 33 1-3 per
cent. and reducing the duty on sawed
lumber to $1.25 a thousand feet.
Mr. Aldrich had read a letter from
a Vermont sawmill owner showing
that the mills charged four times as
much to tongue and groove and plane
a board on four sides as to plane it on
Jumping quickly to his feet Senator
Tillman denied that such difference of
cost could exist.
"Anybody who has ever been in a
sawmill," be declared, "knows that."
He vociferously chided the Rhode
Island senator, who, he insisted, was
the "whole senate" for not promptly
passing the tariff bill.
As Mr. Aldrich protested that he
wished to vote as soon as possible the
South Carolinian in apologetic manner
for taking up any time in debate, ad-
"When the senator makes a state-
men like that I cannot sit here like
an ass as if I agreed with it when it
is not true."
Mr. McCumber's amendment was re-
jected 30 to 49.
The vote was then taken on the
main proposition, the finance commit-
tee's amendment placing a duty of
$1.50 on sawed lumber with differen-
tials on finished lumber. The amend-
ment won, 50 to 28.
By amendment offered by Mr. Ald-
rich and adopted, the duty on clapp
MCIVER & MACKAYS
Our splendid new stock is now here, and we ilavts
public to call and inspect it. There is no line in this eede1e
will compare with our late styles, high quality and low -
Of course we could not begin to enumerate in detail our a
but we would call your attention to the following pearial M
goods and prices-others in proportion.
Wilton Seamless Art Squaree-All In
the latest designs, all sizes, $40 to
Axminister Art Squares-In many
pretty designs, $20 to $35.
Wool Fibre and Fibre Art Squares-
Imperial Smyrna Art Squares-22 to
$45. (We are Ocala agents for
Jute Art Square-4fit, mlty .65
Cotton and Wool Art S
Ten Wire Tapestry rng d
Squar-418 to .N
All Wool Graniteto BSg A
Square*-$ to $14
Japanese Mattlng Art
Small Rugs to math all of we s
at reasonable prisme
China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to $125.00. Ten Pteks T4
Sets, $4.00 to $25.00. Big line of China and P o
Dinner Sets in all Of the Latest Pattnm
We have just added 5000 feet of floor space, and we an re
than ever prepared to display our beautiful line of FPuratur. We l1
the near future also add a complete line of Hardware.
Exclusive Ocala agents for Allwin Go Carts., all colo $1
We are closing out our Standard Sewing Machines, sad (
few we now have on hand will be sold below cost.
/Pciver and flacKay
N. MAGNOLIA ST OCALA, P
OUR SOLE PURPOSE
. m m m m -pn
Stands Likea Stone
1WM CaNWUI HogW HusIM P* I
Is to make this Inastitutlm a matmrl
benefit to the co-mmuity, ad adt
vantage to every man and wm -4s1
you in particular.
We offer every facility gMMsgg
with conservative banking. It Is eo
business to accomote the i0
We invite you to Joia our BMw%
list of satisfed customers.
For a le the only Da. a" W m 0% Oa a -
"pmcmiakwa will give fte Metical I myn
wst. The I plesa_ s-
used la t"he auomsM elad
oalso mAd -e dim m
Co at m and geo ma
of your ad the am
grandest of ON moe
26 ear'eitoeo, 20 yeas both Mmmd Wumemsm
In Sioux O~tt, figely estab~ela strictly *mdd***i Vd y0lma
our reliablitty. call, -wrius s about y
Dr. Hathaway & O. HOME
FURNISH YOUR HOME
aSEM a Isis
own popm tha
rl t the fumly
w ebk it a bmubW
duo- wi v- hbe steps In
m o M- waobeart throb. how
b g e eyes dae5m!
iM OF WAR ODF PU-
O k ha., 'lune
b af pbse Iastruction in
m Im c m met in special
a s abve date at the court
|^ to ask that a colored
Me Ja.T flar the present
r mof the trustees
ofa t M aeagre ad ask-
mt salary of the assistant
be ha seAsd. Matter laid
OINIS Mathews of Fiemlngton
at ortwo window sash for
go-" I MOON anradted
L L Unaarses, Correy, Ricks
petroes of Key Poad and
-1t c-h s, called with ref-
I m-neaag the Key Pond school
B D ut p t ft way between
.Oggagy and Griggs.
la aSl that a meeting of the
b asm s held to see I some
mwanramm t could be
S matt ar, iad it had been
M~ Ms. Oerdrey amd Griggs
bn -g thmmelves as tV the
of td sautl they being the
at MO bt tro each other.
fetd to agree mad the mat-
vw -lreed to the county board.
gg iu m sOw asked for a school
- I a- t Iat e.H He presented
i Mr. Rangers, asking for
Swebh was endorsed by
W. UMm. Retuned. It was
1p-- that the patrons would
& K to agree apos an equl-
Sam am otity board at
L J. P. Iemma. one of the trus-
S Omr f arm school called
Ipm--I- I thelati of his schooL
e board ajourned for dinner.
Sl of the GrbamvlDe school
& a4 rperted that Mr. A. Long
, as supervisor of the
L -M that the patrems at a D'eet-
M Ulgg me-e d him for a suc-
W s was lstracted that Mr.
M6 M aaad In his realgnation
boo eapled with a recom-
emr a the patrons for his
P lWst the stopping of the
ft -s wages to the Dunnellon
IL Ateba was deferred tempor-
, t 0. L Itser, ome of the trus-
|fM th m Dlom district, appear-
l nerMal interest of his
M e tried to get Mr. Brass to
to aoprate the school wagon,
Of. -MaS decwed to do so. A
I agfd by a large number of
agilag for the retention of
S1aaa to In the same position
IP Imr, presented.
O PtIUms were also presented
t ~matKmeat of different teach-
de eOtred school at Dunnel-
fe 3m as Hard Rock school. Ac-
In t- petitions was passed for
~ hteg to take up other mat-
tor Otees endorsed Miss Agnes
.ar as primary teacher for Dun-
00 bod adjourned.
Ybn. JM 22. 109
i ad met with all members
agr of making appropria-
1 r the several schools for the
year was taken up.
a-at of the proceedings Miwss
SeCisred. principal of the
Ss hmol at Dunnellon. ap-
I aesaOF ed fully the details
O N p-ees. d with the the
; Oharter Oak, ; HeadtvUle, $6;
IVftM, $ N: ktsm $ia, ; Pleasant
Ha. $5; Marukie, $; Bay Lake,
.; Omume dwtch m 6; Indian Mound,
:; Key Pond, $6; Greenwood, $6;
lav il, .; Pata Island, $6; Andakn-
ea. $6; Baldwin Parm (coL), $6.
An estimate on the building of the
ay Lake school house to take the
place of the one destroyed by fire, was
submitteL from Mr. D. M. Waldron.
It included the labor of building at $50
and amowated to $266.50. It w -s or-
dered that he be given the contract
for the work at $560, and it was agreed
that the board would pay the bills for
the cost of material as presented not
to exceed the estimated cost, and the
work to be done in a workmanlike
Notice from the trustees of the Elec-
tra school was received, notifying the
board that Mr. J. M. Mock had been
elected to succeed Mr. J. A. Morse,
deceased. Election confirmed by
The board adjourned.
Wednesday, June 23, 1909
The board met, all members present
The matter of operating school wag-
ons for the coming year was taken up
and full considered. It was agreed to
discontinue the wagon service
throughout the county.
It was agreed that no school would
be run with a less enrollment than ten
nor a less average than seven.
Mr. E. M. Osborn, one of the trus-
tees of the Dunnellon district, came
before toe board thin behalf of the trus-
tees of the district, to protest against
the appointment of any teacher in the
school upon petition without a recom-
mendatiop from the trustees. The
trustees were asked to make recom-
mendations by the time of the regular
meeting in July.
The following appointments were
made at this meeting:
Ocala-J. H. Workman, principal;
WMss Nellie Stevens, Miss Borger, Miss
Tumrley, Miss Carn, Miss Clark, Miss
Taylor. Miss Souter, Miss Mizelle,
Miss McCreery, Miss Richardson.
McIntosh-Miss Farra, first assist-
ant; Miss Berry, second assistant.
Belleview-Miss Elsie Schneider.
Fantville-J. B. Rooney.
Dunnellon-Miss Agnes Zetrouer,
Reddick-Miss Amelia Kendall as
principal; Miss Apple Redditt, firnt as-
sistant; Miss Reggie McCully, second
Weirsdale-Miss Cora Murray.
Citra-Miss Jennie Payne, princi-
pal; Miss Stella Martin, assistant.
Buck Pond-Gary Beck.
Sparr-B. A. Hammons.
Candler-Miss Caroline Pasteur.
Blitchton-Miss Marye TerrelL
Fort King-Miss Maggie Nixon.
Orange Lake-Miss C. Estelle Lyle.
Fairfield-B. B. Johnson.
A request from Moss Bluff school to
tear away the assistant's room and to
use the material in building a porch
in front of the building was laid be-
fore the board, with a request for an
appropriation to assist in defraying
the expenses. Permission was grant-
ed to make the changes requested and
$25 appropriated to apply on expenses.
A letter from S. W. Williams, color-
ed, of the Wetumpka school, stated
that the former supervisor, W. M.
Houston, had resigned, and that the
patrons had elected him in the latter's
stead. As in a number of similar ca-
ses, the secretary was directed to
write the former supervisor for a
A request from the supervisor of
the Evergreen school, colored, for stu-
dent help to be furnished the teacher
A recommendation from the Electra
school for Mr. J. M. Mock to be ap-
pointed trustee to take the place of
J. A. Morse, deceased, was received,
and appointment duly made.
Notice was received from two tius-
tees of Oklawaha school that at a
meeting of the patrons Mr. J. M. Blair
had been elected trustees to succeed
Mr. Robrt Marshall, resigned. The
election was confirmed by the board
and his appointment ordered.
A recommendation was presented
from Liberty Chapel school, colored,
asking fo- an appropriation of $.15 to
repair their school house Refused.,
They applied for the same teacher as'
last year, which was granted. Also
that Roy Jacobs be appointed super-
visor. to succeed A Jacobs. resigned.
A request for a
granted at Cedar
colored school to be
Landing on the Ok-
lawaha river, was granted.
No further business appearing, the
board adjourned to meet in regular
session on Tuesday, July 6, 1909.
J. H. BRINSON, Secy.
FOR SALE-41 acres best farm
land, adjoining city limits on south,
UCe tat AP R PAILUR E
Henry Fielding, the father of the
modem novel, went wide of the mark
time and again before he made the
shot that brought him his everlasting
With the single exception of his
first venture-that of the sowing of
wild oats, in which he proved to be
a master-Henry Fielding did not
taste of success until he was well
along in life.
Quitting college before he completed
his course, he returned. to England,
and began writing for the stage. A
man of Fielding's ability could not
possibly write trash, but notwithstand-
ing the many brilliant features of his
plays, it turned out that with a sin-
gle exception, they failed to "keep
the stage," and today scarcely one of
them is remembered.
After his playwright experience,
Fielding, at the age of twenty-nine,
married an heiress, retired to a coun-
try house, feasted, gave dinners, kept
fine horses, a pack of hounds, a mag-
nificent retinue of servants in dashing
livery, and in three years went
through his inheritance and his wife's
On his beam-ends, financially, he
turned again to his play writing, and
incidentally to speculating in the
stock of the Haymarket theater.
Whatever Fielding may have been in
other directions, as a business man
he was worthless, and the Haymarket
investment soon went up in smoke.
With the assistance of a friend,
Fielding next tried journalism, pub-
lishing a tri-weekly sheet, after the
order of the Spectator, and known as
the Champion. Before it had fairly
cut its teeth the Champion went the
way of the theater venture, and the
young aristocrat was once more in a
state of "distressing impecuniosity."
Then this man of many plans turn-
ed to the law, his vivid imagination
doubtless supplying him with the vis-
ion of many briefs, with fat retain-
ers, and all that that implied. Admit-
ted to the bar in 1740, when he was
thirty-three, he waited patiently but
vainly for the cases that his fancy
had anticipated. No cases came, and
after his two years in the temple,
Fielding, pretty nearly at his wit's
ends, begged his friends "higher up"
to take pity on him and give him some
sort of a place that would keep him
from the poor house.
They gave him the office of magis-
trate, and for a season one of the
brightest geniuses that the British em-
pire could boast was forced to pass
upon the derelictions of "bums" and
beggars, earning, in his own words,
the "dirtiest money that was ever
earned upon earth."
Despite his waywardness, Fielding
was at heart a gentleman, and withal
as proud as a Lucifer, and he could
not long stand that sort of thing. It
was clear to him that he was not cut
out for such office; "the dirtiest mon-
ey on earth" made him sick, and, giv-
ing up the distasteful job, he turned
once more, in sheer desperation, to
In the meantime a Mr. Richardson
had written a novel called "Pamela,"
which was turning the London world
upside down Everybody was reading
and talking about "Pamela." It was
"Pamela" at the theaters, "Pamela"
on the street, "Pamela" at church,
"Pamela" in the busses and "'Pamela"
Mr. Richardson was a very staid,
circumspect sort of a gentleman, and
his book was designed to show the re-
ward of virtue, how true it was that
"to be good was to be happy."
Now Fielding did not happen to be
a model of moral perfection, and,
reading Richardson's book, he thought
he saw a chance to have lots of fun
with it, and the result of that thought
was his first novel. "Joseph An-
In a twinkling Richardson went into
total eclipse, and now everybody
stopped talking about "Pamela" and
began shouting the praises of "Joseph
The man who had made a failure at
so many things had at last "struck it
rich." and stood with his feet upon
real "hardpan" of success.
"Joseph Andrews" was the first of
modern novels, the first piece of fic-
ticn to depart altogether from the
mediaeval method of romancing.
-And close upon the heels of "Jo-
seph Andrews" came "Jonathan Wild."
another eye-opener, and finally, in
1749. the masterpiece. "Tom Jones."
the first great novel "holding the mir-
ror up to nature." as Shakespeare did,
as Cervantes did, for of Fielding it
may be said, quite as truly as of oth-
er masters, that "of what he saw he
drew living pictures."
"Tom Jones" was written (luring
the first year of Fielidng's magistrate
1ST KWIWon rte,
DOING A GOOD WORK
Miss Mary Harriman, daughter of
the famous railway king, has taken
one of her father's Erie ferryboats and
turned it into a man-o'-peace to fight
tuberculosis. She has presented the
boat to the Brooklyn committee for
the prevention of tuberculosis and the
Brooklyn Red Cross society.
It will go into commission as a part
of the Red Cross navy on July 1, when
its flag will fly over an anchorage off
Columbia street, Brooklyn.
Hammocks, steamer chairs, and
other conveniences for out in the air
sleeping will be arranged for the ac-
commodation of 300 men, women and
children. Three meals a day will be
served on the boat, and between ip.eals
the patients will get all the milk and
eggs they are able to eat.
For the commissary department
Miss Harriman will forage on her
father's country place at Arden, where
the milk is famous and the farm pro-
ducts the best that money can com-
mand. A free bus will be run to the
boat from Brooklyn stations for those
who cannot pay car fare.
It is the design to have the boat so
anchored as to command the full ben-
efit of the bay breezes, with a fine
view of the entire water scope in
which the statue of liberty is the cen-
tral figure. Attendants and physi-
cians will be provided.
The boat will afford a day camp for
sufferers who are not able to get out
of town, and there will be started on
it the first open air school for the
children of Brooklyn who have been
kept away from school during the
term by reason of the disease. The
Red Cross Christmas stamp commit-
tee, of which Mrs. St. Clair McKel-
way was chairman, has raised $4000
to aid in Miss Harriman's generous
MESCAL AND THE INDIANS
Mescal as a narcotic is used to an
extent that is becoming alarming
among the American Indians.
Mescal is the product of a cactus
which has long been used among the
Mexicans as an intoxicant under the
name of pellote. The Indians use the
mescal button, a kind of bean, very
bitter, which is sometimes chewed
and sometimes brewed in a kind of
tea. It produces hallucinations of
such a character as to place this
plant in the same rank with hasheesh,
opium and other drugs which have
produced for men the joys of an arti-
The Kiowa Indians are said to have
used the mescal button from time im-
memorial in religious ceremonies.
Gradually the practice has spread
northward. The Poncas and some of
their neighbors in Indian Territory
and Oklahoma took it up. Thence it
extended to the Omahas and Winneba-
goes, and now the practice is acquir-
ing foothold among the Sioux.
The tribes which have longest used
it have sent missionaries to introduce
-their wonderful new medicine among
other tribes, and wherever it be-
comes known its allurements pi'ove
irresistible. Clubs are formed for so-
cial indulgence in this narcotic. In
some cases the students returned
from eastern and other boarding
schools have become members and
promoters of these clubs.
The meetings are usually held. in
the afternoon. After the mysterious
ceremonies in acknowledgment of the
secret power of the strange divinity
have taken place the buttons are
passed around for chewing, four or
five to each member, and the tea is
brewed and drank. Only the novice
experiences any unpleasant sensation,
and this soon passes off. There en-
sues only a blissful feeling of lassi-
itude accompanied by a delicious sense
cf happiness and peace.
One other effect of this remarkable
drug must be noted in this brief sum-
mary. The mescal takes away all de-
sire f'r alcoholic drink.-Hampto.i In-
stitute and Southern Workman.
MOTHER'S SHINING EXAMPLE
"Be a man," said an Atchison girl
to her brother. Then she got to think-
ing. When trouble came to her home
it was her mother who met it bravely,
Datientiv andrl tlmiv- Tt wacQ Tnt.L__
A number of Ocala's Leading Business Houses have
decided to give away three valuable prizes to the ladies of
Marion County, and the method to be used in their distribu-
tion is a VOTING CONTEST. Each of the firms mentioned
below will issue VOTING COUPONS to their patrons to
the full value of every purchase made during the contest
on a basis of One Cent a Vote. Ballot boxes will be found
in each establishment represented.
HELVENSTON & PASTEUR, Dry
OCALA FURNITURE CO., Furni-
KNIGHT & LANG, Buggies, Wag-
ons, Harness, etc.
YONGE & SON, Plumbers and Tin-
ners. Agents for Maxwell autos.
MISS MARY AFFLECK, Millinery.
A. E. BURNETT, Jewelry.
W. P. EDWARDS, Meats and Pro-
OCALA NEWS CO., Stationery and
SILVER TIPPED LIVERY, C. E.
0. K. GROCERY, Staple and Fancy
THE OCALA BANNER, Printers
RULES OF THE CONTEST
Anyone living within the lines above named in Marion
County is elligible to entry, except that the firms above
mentioned have the right to eliminate anyone who, in theit
opinion, may be undesirable as a contestant.
No attache of any business house represented may be a
candidate, nor any immediate relative.
Any differences arising during the contest are to be
referred to the above named firms for adjustment, who alone
are to render decisions.
Should any candidate desire to withdraw from the
contest the votes cast for such candidate will be thrown
out and not counted for any other candidate. -
All nominations made by mail should be made to
Contest Dep't, Ocala Banner, Ocala, Fla.
L GOOD FOR TEN VOTES IN THE
0 OCALABUSINESS MEN'S DIAMOND CONTEST.
Count Ten Votes for
FLORIDA'S OLDEST COLLEGE
COLLEGE ACADEMY, AND SCHOOLS OF MUSIC, EXPRES-
SION, FINE ARTS, DOMESTIC AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS,
Carnegie Hall and third men's dormitory now completed,
eletcric lights, steam and furnace heat; large faculty; perfect
health conditions; fine gymnasium, athletic fields, boating ,tennis
courts, golf links; baseball, football and basketball teams cham-
pions of Florida in 1909. Nearly a quarter of a million dollars
endowment; expenses moderate; scholarships available; Chris-
tian, but undenominational; stands for
CHARACTER, CULTURE, CONDUCT
For Catalogue Address the President:
Er.Wm. F. Blackman, Ph. D., Winter Park, Florida.
John B. Stetson University
LINCOLN HULLEY, Ph. D., Litt. D., LL. D., Preidet
THE BEST SCHOOL o DISOE FOR YOUR CHILDREN
SEND THEM TO STET0ON:
49 Professors and Instructors College of Liberal Arts
17 University Buildings College of Law
28 Acre Campus College of Technology
581 Students Last Year College of BuTeciness
250,000.00 Endowment Preparatory Academy
15,000 Volumes in Library Normal and Model Schools
$10,000.00 Pipe Organ School of Vechanic Arts
10 Large Laboratoricsfor Science School ( :.. .f
Unsurpassed General Equipment School c !,: .ts
Separate dormitories for young men and young women. Carrful a ;,is?.- l, 1, ,- '
Christia and noisectarin teaching. For ,'at!oser views. for anfc ,-nar .:. ',. rt . 1 .*.".
JOHN B. STETSON "Q..ER'5.. D.A" LC4 L DA
This Coupon Not Good After July 15tl), 1609
To be Given Away to the Ladies of Morion County
By the Business Houses of Oculo
s m al
em k sa
.... M Mthe
ml @d blendsag gu ~
dewo On iow
I uieute em this
mlSmm in ie8d e mbb
Im -i S r.f Lime amhu eseM
lo we bft am toaft amder
am* ermgn thoe are
mep rtry be in the
nIam ad Man t MeAfteerd
Smlhw.-'- "im Wh-ile ther
I= tb as e tos a*inr wim aw
mmu wI he esd etareverw
go ou 4 so 460W Stb anst
amo aeed is mets trhe
S96ii km 4M ed Iate thre e
adi nato bar* ae
-d =4 m d: NMcthern
~ As 0R St Marles esunty
INq Tud. CU Aflwagybewe
S mlm fath St the deo
e "dmr eslt th Elvr Springs, m
M M em a ur r; a. Vuhner
& ie SU soth of thisw
uw is aW emtsty Mto secure a
ft amaswely free aor
41 ge age as sto the s~er.
n% ses b e bmf Bannmer wlBl
sA a mee gaas for P roters
in Gtd atsn. whe the Weekly Ban
ON*mI of.C OWA .I 2ybtwee
MW U eslis a iS-ete coupon.g
ak m eNIMM oth theerm
ads a okt mu vte r every cet
ls wh havem entered ko the lsts
U'V ISTON & PASTRUR, Dry
USKY & WANG, Bagges, Wag-
N& ON, WE umbes and tin
amrs. Gets for Maxwell autos.
uIM MARY AFYLECK, Millinery.
A. a. mofNwTT, Je eery.
W. P. tWAaDS. Meats tad Pro-
AL I ON&PTULDr
OCAIA NWS CO., Stationery and
IW OCALA BANNER, Printers
mLan L TLM. BIVERYs C. w.a
4 0- K. O& C@N, Staple and Fancy
M=s MARbe sue tkor Mthe
W.deo' counILILMets and thero-
dyo Wint ..... ...17600M
Mate Habbard... ... ..1 959
ansste Oweas... ......162,870
Los e ouvier........131,3 5
LAuMMmThagard... ... ..
** o * i* e*e
mim ad arouse.......
SoM Laee gr.....
1 a mfg ee........
a- a nger... ........
kiga oo" y ...........
gmem pa i ..... ....
U gmL D.W i~so....... m
Amm A McDewell... ..... 600
Cm a. Veoi, Gteom mPt.... s6w
Im go M nw &, Anft.... 43,.U
M twDNhmft. MMaIrt-.. ,.U8
l iLM Martdl...... 10.00
at CTaves. COttoe Pit 1SM
nm ow s* Im. erik.... 10.IO
mm ias uMM Suber... .. 109,
mm NaM Aent 87 0
-- lam u eLo bmso ....a
bw Mow NO Z
Mia hS B, t-maia mai
m'. Xaoye, eI 111, 1*Hnwi5ns
mm 'I esm, l-lw 12
m- Mary asdl,. cosaoe.... 1,17
Ma M-Ia MasiO., Oal.. 1:,o
Mm Amiea MeAteer, Ocala.. mS
O*r o *.... ...... .7
Gee the Oooksam er 6Cb 'Ae4r
i another o6m oat today pwer.
we's an o portuty.to Meare a big
vote for your faverte without much
trL Two of the young ladles t
the contest are already at work on
habs, a"d o e has secured a hand-
o Vote for a club of ten.
Note the advertisement of the &rms
buning eopom, ad don't fal to get
tbe whenever you make your par-
Though we have dlso.etjuued
running the noMdiating blank In the
Paw, oahluatioms are still In order,
sad anayoe wishla to place a name
on the ist amy do so by simply de-
poiutla the votes In the ballot boxes
or mailing same to this of ce, care
"Conte.t Department," Oeala Banner,
THE KELLEY-DAVIDSON MURDER
Speaking of the above murder trial
the Gainesville Sun ends an editorial
Comment as follows:
Judging from the statement of Kel-
ley Just before sentence was passed
upon him Saturday evening, it is evi-
dent that the jury made no mistake
In their verdict, so far as he is con-
cerned-except that they recommend-
ed him to the mercy of the court. Ev-
Idently he fired the fatal shot, else
how could he know, as he says, that
Davidson is innocent of any connec-
tlon with the crime, and If he (Kel-
ley) is alone responsible for this cold-
blooded murder he owes it to David-
son and the public to make a clean
breast of the whole affair.
This is the second time Kelley has
been sentenced to life Imprisonment
for taking human life, having been
granted a pardon for the first crime
after serving only a few years of his
sentence. Evidently the man has a
mania for taking human life, for we
cannot conceive of the motive which
prompted him to so cruelly murder
Sellars, whom he had never met per-
sonally, and who had never harmed
We repeat that it is strange that
the Jury recommended this man to
mercy after being convinced that he
committed this foul, cold-blooded mur-
LIFE 100,000 YEARS AGO
Scientists have found in a cave in
Swltzerland bones of men who lived
100.000 years ago, when life was in
constant danger from wild beasts. To-
day the danger, as shown by Mr. A.
W. Brown of Alexander, Me., is large-
ly from deadly disease. "If it had not
been for Dr. King's New Discovery,
which cured me, I could not have liv-
ed," he writes, "suffering as I did
from a severe lung trouble and a stub-
born cough." To cure sore lungs,
colds, obstinate coughs and prevent
pneumonia, it's the best medicine on
earth. 50c. and $1. Guaranteed by
Tydings & Co. Trial bottle free. m
CARNEGIE LIBRARIES IN FLORIDA
Jacksonville, Ocala, Pensacola and
Tampa each have a Carnegie library.
-Jacksonville Metropolis. Ocala has
not yet secured her Carnegie library,
but a movement is now on foot that
will ultimately result in securing a
handsome library for our icty, and it
is hoped that work will be commenced
on it within the next few months.
NEW K. OF P. OFFICERS
The -newly elected ofcers of the
Knights of Pythias are as follows:
Sidney Haile, chancellor command,
er; J. G. Spurlin, vice chancellor; J.
G. Ferguson. prelate; C. K. Sage, keep-
er of records and seal; H. M. Hamp-
ton, master of arms; R. E. Yonge,
master of work; Jake Brown, inside
guard; E. T. Porter, outside guard.
THE 000 FELLOWS ELECT OFFI-
Tulula Lodge of Odd Fellows held
its selm-auasl election Tuesday night
aad elected the following officers:
W. L. Colbert, noble grand; t. A.
Detterich, vice grand; M. M. Little,
secretary JH. BeftimUa. treasurer.
These omcers wMl be stalled at
the next meeting, Tuesday evening,
W. 0. W. PICNIC
arfield Camp, No. 188, W. 0. W.,
Iwil give a mleac at Fairlald July I.
All are vvilted to come ad bring well
sled baskets.L Retreshments served
the oW. PSON, Cer.
b m om ol t ii ** e '
Mr.lubftft Landes- -has. gometo
avana, ., to visit his brother, Mr.
Mr. IN ary a ltak retire
bom from a sat visit w i
ftleds at Mimal.
Mrs. J. G. Fergason and son, Ray,
have gone to Daytona Breah, Mwhre
they expect to spend several week
Miss L. M. Walkup of McIntosh, one
of that city's best known young lar
dies, was among the visitors to Ocala
Stetson University at DeLand Is for
all denominations. See advertisement
in today's paper.
Miss Myra Birdey. of Macon arriv-
ed in the city last Satutday, and is
the attractive guest of Miss Cather-
ine Liawkins at her lovely home in
We regret to hear that Mr. H. M.
Hampton has lost his case of the city
against the county in the supreme
court If his work was "love's labor
lost," he Is at least to be commended
for his strenuous efforts.
Mrs. Arthur Clark, instead of re-
turning to her home in Jacksonville,
has Joined Mr. Clark at Tampa, and
together they will enjoy the lovely
Manatee river trip. Mrs. Lee Miller
will remain in Ocala with her mother
until next week.
R. S. Hall of Ocala is in the city
today, looking after business inter-
ests here. Mr. Hall reports that pros-
perity prevails in Ocala and the sur-
rounding country. "It is the best In-
land town in Florida," he declared.-
The young people, who are having
such a delightful time this week at
Lady Lake as the guest. of Miss Jean
Teague are Misses Margaret Ander-
son, Tillie and Caroline Pasteur, and
Messrs. Witherspoon and Dick Dodge
and Edward Green. With fishing.
bathing, boating, etc., the week will
be a most enjoyable eae..
Mr. Edwin Spencer of Ocala is in
the city in the interest of Stetson Uni-
versity. Mr. Spencer is a bright
young man and is making many
friends fto the school Yesterday he
was the guest of his college mate, Mr.
Ernest Quarterman.-Miami Metropo-
Mr. John Z. Reardon, oldest son of
the late Hon. John G. Rearson of this
city, is now residing in Atlanta. He
is now chief clerk for the Dixie Cou-
pon Company of Atlanta, and says
he has been with them for the past
year. Mr. Reardon says that while he
lives in Atlanta he still claims Ocala
as his home and will always have a
very warm spot in his heart for Ocala
and Ocala people.
Rev. and Mrs. R. H. Barnett, Miss
Loulie Barnett and Miss Louise Nixon
left yesterday for North Carolina. Mr.
and Mrs. Barnett will stop at Black
Mountain Inn to be with their two
youngest sons, who are attending the
Y. M. C. A. Bible Conference. Miss
Nixon and Miss Barnett will join
them after attending the Young Peo-
pie's Missionary Conference at Mon-
treat, where Miss Barnett has been
chosen as pianist for the conference.
Mrs. J. Walker Bishop and children
have moved Into their new home on
Oklawaha avenue, which is now partly
completed. Mrs. Bishop has stored
her furniture in the finished rooms
and she and the children will sped
the next few weeks at Crystal River
with her father. Col. Nic Barco, and
family. Mrs. Odom and family have
moved from South Fourth street into
the house just vacated by Mrs. Blsh-
op and children.
Mr. 3. C. Staley has gone to Tampa
where today he assumes charge of hi
duties as soliciting freight agent for
the Seaboard Air UIne In that city.
Mr Staley has been with the Sea-
board in this city for several years,
and while his friends here are glad
of his promotion they are sorry that
it takes him away from Ocal. Mrs
Staley, who was Miss Grace Moore,
of this city, and little danshter, ae-
company Mr. Staley to Tampa.
U V b m he leba s fll thro
Sn oting the arrival of the trt
Wr Siy na" specIal from OWala to
tampa the Tampa Tribune exultingly
gproelaied that the nw schedule
"*M give the people of Ocala aad
way stations the oppo ulty of doing
their shopping in Tampa" and the
Tampa Times, reiterating the same
thing said that "hundreds of people
who have for a long time been deal-
ow of shopping In Tampa and retuan-
lag to their homes the same day will
now have an exdellent opportunity of
doing so." And for giving the people
of Ocala and Intermediate points othe
glorious opportunity of doing their
shopping in Tampa the Tampa news-
papers have the gall to suggest that a
monument ought to be erected to the
memory of '"Sunny Jim" on the pub-
licHe square of Ocala and that the
Oeala merchants ought to be the
prime factors in the movement We
shall look for a proposition of this
sort at the next meeting of the Ocala
board of trade! Yum! Yum!
A Washington di patch says: Indi-
vidual watermelons, about the size of
a cantaolupe, of delicious flavor, in
color yellow and red, which can be
grown in any section of this country,
have been introduced through the de.
apartment of agriculture by Horace G.
Knowles, former American minister
to Roumania, who discovered them in
the foothills of the Carpathian moun-
tains in Roumania.
For use in hotels, restaurants, clubs
or dining cars and elsewhere, the new
arrival will fill a long felt want. Ex-
tensive experiments have been made
by the department through its numer-
ous stations, which prove that climatic
conditions, soil, etc., in practically all
parts of this country are adapted to
the growth of the melon.
This season a large quantity are
being raised by the government for
the purpose of seed propagation and
for the introduction to the public.
It is proposed to name the new mel-
on Princess Marie, in honor of the
crown princess of Roumania, whose
guest Mr. Knowles was when he dis-
covered the melons.
STILL HAMMERING THE
The late legislature is still furnish-
ing material for the hammerers. Some
of the blows delivered are real naugh-
ty. For example, this one from the
Bartow Courier Informant: "About the
time our late lamented legislature ad-
journed, the Quincy Times suggested
that none but editors be sent to the
next legislature, remarking that the
editors seemed to know more about
the business than the poor devils who
were there last session. The editor
who would confess that he couldn't
do better than our last batch of solons
ought to go out and hang himself. A
legislature composed of newspaper
men could be counted on for at least
two things-it would pass no freak
bills and waste no time considering
them and it would enact no laws that
would militate against the progress
and property of the state."-Tampa
THE SOUTH'S PROGRESS
Here are some items, cited by a
trade journal, of the progress of the
south in recent years:
Since 1867 the south has mined 31,-
000,000 tons of phosphate rock.
In the past century the south has
mined 1,675,000,000 tons of coal.
Since 1869 the south has produced
365,000,000 barrels of petroleum.
Since 1880 the south has cut 270,-
000,000,000 feet of lumber.
In the past ten years the south has
raised 112,500,000 bales of cotton.
Today's aggregate production in
southern manufacturing, agriculture
and mining is more than. $5,000,000,-
000, and some of the results are Loted
tan' the increase between 1880 and 1909
in the true value of property fromn $,-
525,000,000 to $21,000,000,000 or more.
At the present rate of increase the
south's wealth should, within the
next 5 years, approach $80,000,000,000.
THE FLY THE ANGEL OF DEATH
In New York there are more than
50 deaths from typhoid and other
intestinal diseases during the fly sea-
son. It is estimated that were the
fly actually banished it would remlt
nl the saving of 000 lives a year in
that city and the prevention of 50,000
eases of sickness. Typhoid fever is
estimated by experts to case an an-
anual economic loss --.ig to $M0,-
a IMhA tia the tnitaedt nbtem sand full
a member of thMt by by
hnt h, wrote a m 0t1e fee wi
Inequalities of the eht rates
agalast which the Interior teis of
Georgia have to do battle. Aang
other things he canlledattetln to
the following astWng empe:
V5de stM afta .rletffear fs eightiM
loaded with oten, bales to the
car, which has creaosed the rIive. Tte
Gotten will take the pportimali -rit
to Savannah and the freight will b
tMo Just behind it taa another
train exactly like the lst, leaded for
Savannah, and this gotten will taks
the Man sirate proper. The fre*It
will be 00. The"e two trains e
started on their way to the prt and
at Atlanta another train exactly 1I--
them Joins t pfroe an, and it l wll
earn from Atlanta to Savannah, 1$4ML
At Maocon a fourth train falls In line
and It will earn $4, andtt Sander
sonville train No. 5 brings up the
rear, and on a run 13 mile from Sa-
vannah will earn $36. That is the
port rate for the farmers of Washlae
ton county, and yet they have ban
told that no one In Georgia was Inter.
sted In or cared anything about art
rates except Atlanta. .st thee wg
ares fixed up in your mlnd. Youe py
$3660 for a train from Sandereonvilie
to Savannah, or 1.25 per ear, 3I 14-
cents per 100 pounds, or .2 cents per
ton per mile. s . ..
Mr. McLendon, taken at his word,
was placed on the Georgia railway
commission and when the Interior
points sought relief through the com-
mission, as strange as it may appear,
he proclaimed that no one wanted the
port rates but a few manufacturers
of Atlanta. s
Mr. McLendon, before his election
as a member of the board of railway
commissioners, claimed that Georgia
had the inherent right to protect her-
self against these gross and unjust
Inequalities. He said that "the con-
tractural rights of the state over its
own creatures, its concurrent power
over the instrumentalities of inter-
state commerce and its reserved
rights of appeal and amendment and
the inherent right o fsoverelgnty."
The legislature of Florida early fix-
ed the rate the railroads should
charge for passenger service per mile
and If it has the right to fix passen-
ger rates it seems that It would also
have the right to fix freight rates or
at least to say that there should be
no discrimination in favor of some
points and against other points.
But the placing of interior points
on an equality with seaport points
ought to appeal to the railroads them-
selves-it ought to occur to them that
the building up of interior points
would be the very making of the rail-
roads.. Every piece of freight would
be grist for the railroad hopper.
Coast Line's New Train Arrived on
First Run at Noon Today
The Atlantic Coast Line's first train
on the long desired Ocala-Tampa run
arrived on time shortly after the noon
hour, and brought in a large number
of Floridians who will attend to buei-
ness and shop in Tampa before the
train returns this afternoon. The in-
auguration of this excellent service
is greatly appreciated along the en-
tire route traversed, and patronage
bids fair to be good throughout the
The Coast Line is particularly wor-
thy of praise from the people of Tam-
pa on account of the service, whieh
will prove of great benefit to the city,
although it cannot prove financially
successful for the road for a consid-
erable time. Hundreds of people who
have for a long time been desirous of
shopping in Tampa and returning to
their homes the same day, will now
have an excellent opportunity of do-
ing so.-Tampa Times.
BURGLARS AT WORK
Saturday night a burglar or bur-
glars broke one of the large plate
glass windows of Messrs. Keating &
Company's establishment and helped
themselves to quite a quantity of
goods of various kinds. No money
A colored employee, who was arrest-
ed on suspicion, was released by the
authorities, as he was able to give an
explanation as to his whereabouts on
The Baptist serial assoelaton
of Chicago, after a hisstag and bowl-
lag time In a convention that bre
striking resemblance to a Tammany
conclave for division of spols., has
finally expelled Rev. George Baraum
Poster of the University of Chicago
for injecting heresy into one of his
-- --.._ _a.mstakAA hnlad- W* *b
Of Appaleti _r Tf uJ
Brewer, wee r eo
No. 1. dadt the f
ID. 11, hat SOed -add
my ee, end h e m=f
or tax ded to I--m in
with law. a-dM ee s:- -I
the following -
ated Is Mari t msl. Is
Norathwt qmrI l eMM
ter., sect."I & m MI
irae 18. eamL. T e
asesse dat the A fat 0
of 10 eesloiate sn
know&. nWles dam
be rel-am- ai
tde wt te I tuh~es m
ert AleeUSIt, A.
sd talhs theo ah i4
eO Ai eameIa ee S tbe
Section ,e aS o
1W8 m -'---- 1 of
tax deed to k ib
law. Wlid tgrtage
eat. The 66W
at the date I# the 3r
North ate Ib the e
nlon Unwless 1ai emed
be rsedeeomed Ul r -0 1 t
deed wmll isue -Im
day of Auust, A. L O Ii
Witnes my c6alm
seal this the Otl 4L.
19. (SeaL) a
Clerk Ctre lt ao l eah
NOTICE OF SHUNIfFS
By virtue of a ft se
eireaft mart o fthem
cult of P orida, 1. Ia *
of Marion. I a sem M 6
pending. where 1-f
was desdanat, L the
shoermtle W. M .
between the boe t of ds.-
a E., and two eONVgP a.
of mthe South deer 1 d
highest bmdder r eor ao
county of M &. s od
larly deserlbed mas aal*I:
west quarter of the ar a
of section tweiFse,
twelve, smath, r
Arredondo rat. i k, d
said ee to e at
Sherit of Marks O p.
R. B. BULLOCK.
Attorney far OBmpl1--
Notice Is htereby gI W
tue of a S mal deerm eI
Honoramble W. S.
fifth judlIdal emer uao
28th day aof Jwe, A.A IIU.
Company. a eupuu
-a, I shall -
In troat of the asgt dast
hoee in tte atty f Of f
hoese ta heo oMy
sitasted, lyiag -l
tics twenty-four (1.4, te a-
twelve (12). s 26
eease aod rue g W
twenty S*)Ams m la-
e ty (47) ~M M M
ba nasa t-- hems A
hared u -_a .t..4.
or left; SS
vie Metrpe~t Aa
. . .
* .;--..- r.
~- ~ -
- -~ -~ -
..r. p -
- %*~ '-
DIS"-r st l'iOR FOR
Bllard's Obelisk and Patapsco
to A. Brown & Bro.
We don't sell just "Ham." We sell
.Armour's "Star." The ham of hams-
"The Ham what am."
Tetley's Orange Pekoe and Mixed
Tea. Magic Yeast.
Full line Staple Groceries
-%w7 f~ m
ft ansoft- omf
Mr m inmr. Her
ON M ir In
Voow um l -.f
41 am-don ade
O N mdsMby the
owaub" orbw bewio
Mm- sofeaut wb
bowa f r e of
d mb aed;bh bs
c mm o 00 mem o
uduof fine bin'..
mo ow s am*me neolt-
~~aml o.Ww sh of
own -Weanid ft flth
NNON o ow SOf Trmanma&
of Us bmedbbein
LMU.o w t a o "m-
so am* ito h=ap-
Soff momo l to therfe
o"ft bo Ist"snk-
fft p Pmg bftmthpear
VW64 uk oAohm.I e f-
b i d* -Sk d
MR. LIGHT HAS A WORD TO SAY
Reddick, Fla., Sune 26, 1909.
To the Editor Ocala Banner:
I would like to write your paper a
few words on the enclosed clipping:
"In spite of Mr. Light's persistent,
insistent and consistent capacity as
the watch-dog of the Florida treasury
so far as legislative expenses were
omoernmed, this session appropriated,
It round figures, eighty thousand dol-
lars, which was practically the same
amount as was expended in 1905 and
197; while the time consumed in
their discussion and passage amount-
ed to enough to have hired an extra
eark or two."--ensacola Journal.
U the Pensacola Journal, before
Ushig the above clipping, bad
carefully examined the legislative ex-
peie account as pubHmhed in the leg-
slative Journals of 1909 and 1907, it
would have written, I believe, very
I quote from the journals of the
10 and 1907 legislatures, and it they
are correct, then legislative expenses
have certainly been very greatly re-
The committee clerks of the 1907
senate numbered 22. The committee
clerks of the 1909 senate numbered 8.
The committee clerks of the 1907
house numbered 17. The committee
clerks of the 190 house numbered 5.
Total committee clerks of both bous-
es In 1907 numbered 39. Total com-
mittee clerks of both houses in 1909
numbered 13 Is that a cut or not,
and what kind of a cut, in legislative
The total cost of legislative attaches
In 1907 was $26,00. The total cost
of legislative attaches in 1909 was
$U,000. Is that a cut of expenses or
This It what Chief Clerk Kellum of
the lower house has just written me:
"You were always at your post of
duty, sad ever alert to the interest!
to the state. R was through your ef-
burts that there were $4000 saved on
letrk hire aloe. On all questions be-
tween the Interest of corporations and
the people you were always found on
the side of the masses. (Signed) J.
The first few days of the lower
house there were 19 committee Clerks
employed. They were all discharged
and 5 committee clerks were elected
by the house. Some of those 19
committee clerks were private secre-
taries to noted corportion lobbyists,
also were engaged in cbargi_ moem-
bers of the house for typewriting bills,
etc. Other committee clerks were
NImrreqndets for leading papers,
etc. while some were the children of
members of the house or other politi-
cal frleds, etc., so you see a commit-
tee clerk was drawing pay from three
The five ca-wittee clerks copied
ur bM did ay and all clerical work
that they were requested to do, did
memre cerical work than the 19 crigi
Ml clerks. mad sides saved the
iMmbers of the house at least $1000
L aL IMINTj
What promises to be one of the
most interesting suits ever brought
in this state has just been filed by At-
torney J. J. Lunsford of this city, in
the circuit court of Hillsborough
county. The plaintiff is Mrs. Dahlia
Bigham, by her next friend, Jose Sil-
va, her father, she being a minor, and
the defendant is Rev. James W. Big-
ham, pastor of the First Methodist
church of Jacksonville, one of the
most prominent ministers in the
The -uit is for alienation of the af-
fections of James Bigham, son of Rev.
J. W. Bigham, and the husband of Mrs.
Dahlia Bigham, the complainant. The
damages are assessed at $20,000.
Mrs. Bigham is now in Tampa, and
has been for some time, living with
her father, Jose Silva. She met young
Bigham in this city, while the latter
was employed at a soda fountain, and
they were much together. Miss Silva
was generally pronounced the pretti-
est young woman in Tampa, and it
was not a surprise when it was learn-
ed that she and Bigham had eloped to
Jacksonville, where they were united
in marriage by Rev. Mr. Bigham, the
father of the young man.
Their married life was short. The
complaint in the suit just filed alleges
various acts of alienation on the part
of the father, and asserts that the
present whereabouts of young Bigham
are unknown to his wife, and that
such knowledge is withheld from her
by the minister. Other allegations
have to do with alleged treatment ac-
corded Mrs. Bigham when she visited
Jacksonville and sought to resume
marital relations with her young hus-
Since returning to Tampa a child
has been born to Mrs. Bigham. The
young mother claims damages from
the father, asserting that he has been
entirely or largely responsible for the
separation of the young couple and
for the present absence of his soam
from his proper sphere as husband
The suit is brought in this county,
and the Jacksonville minister will
have to defend it in the circuit court
here. Mr. Bigham is a leading figure
In his church and denomination and a
prominent worker in the Anti-Saloon
League. In the last state campaign,
he took a very active part in behalf
of state prohibition, espousing the
cause of Jno. N. C.' Stockton against
Gen. Albert W. Gilchrist, and he was
severely criticized for partiodppting so
thoroughly in factional politics.-Tam-
Mrs. Bigham is well known in this
city, having spent several months
here last year with Ocala friends.
The Rev. Mr. Bigham Is also well
known here and the
case will be watched
outcome of the
'MACHINERY FOR ICE PLANT
WHY JEWISH NAMES WERE NOT
I had occasion not long ago to look
over some divorce statistics, and one
significant fact stood out very prom-
inently-the almost entire absence of
Jewish names. "Why is this, I won-
der?" a friend asked.
It is not so strange when we remem-
ber a few salient facts that are, how-
ever, all too little known. When a
Jew becomes engaged to be married,
for instance, he sends out cards an-
nouncing the fact; often he pays for
an announcement in the newspapers.
He makes his engagement known,
with the result that few Jewish en-
gagements are broken. And if we will
notice the courting of a young Jew
we will find that he is not allowed the
run of all the Jewish homes in his
neighborhood where young Jewesses
live. He is not engaged to half a doz-
en Jewesses before he is twenty-one.
Courtship and marriage are sacred
and ancient customs mong the Jews;
not taken lightly; not entered into
promiscuously. And a strict adher-
ence to this custom leads to one or
two results that stand out very prom-
inently in any investigations of Jew-
ish womanhood; that there exists a
higher standard of purity and virtue
among Jewish women than among the
women of any other race; that there
are -fewer Jewish women on the streets
than of any other race; that there are
fewer divorces among the Jews than
with any other race. In all the in-
vestigations made by this magazine in-
to the fearful results of the parental
policy of silence with children on the
question of their physical selves we
invariably encountered but one condl-
tion among Jewish parents; they had
dealt frankly and honestly wit their
children. There Is a world of food
for thought and study In theoe Incoo-
trovertible facts about the Jews and
their wise handling of their young oa
the marriage question. It Is an dome
quietly, but with such marvelous f-
fectiveness that some day when the
divorce figures are analysed it will
amaze the American people to discov-
er how infnltesimal a part the Jew
has contributed to the Amerecan di-
vorce problem.-Ladies' Home Jour-
HEALTH AND VITAUTLY
MOYTT NERVINE PiLLA
The great nerve sad dbra rester
tive for men and womem, peeMes
strength and vitality, bW b sp the
system and rerews thM niml "Wr.
bor sal.e by d Wts wr by l". 1
per box, 6 boxes for .
Sold by TydW & Oi 3
100P 0 0
$100 per Quart
$350, 4 Full Quarts
$3.75, 4 Full Quarts
~~ ~ --
i..- ~y' 0
THAT PURE WHISKEY
Bottled in Bond Under