The Ocala banner

Material Information

The Ocala banner
Uniform Title:
Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title:
Ocala daily banner
Alternate Title:
Daily banner
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Ocala Marion County Fla
The Banner Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
July 9, 1909
Publication Date:
Weekly[<Jan. 3, 1890-Mar. 5, 1943>]
Weekly[ FORMER Aug. 25, 1883-Dec. 28, 1888]
Daily (except Sunday)[ FORMER Dec. 30, 1888-<Apr. 29, 1889>]


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


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for 1884 later called new ser. vol. 2.
General Note:
Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.
General Note:
Description based on: New ser., vol. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).

Record Information

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

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text

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FIX NAWIyAPMR.eWRAIg AT Q PI T Am A A i A f dTTiVT r .TWU- *T9MiPQT.T TA mem'rTac A W l A T A --

VOLUME 'm~W Numan in

% 4m^LLAAD'J9 A t %Xl U J 9, 1909.




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It is with a heavy heart and tremb-
ling hand that we announce to the
readers of this paper the death of Dr.
William Herbert Powers, which oc-
curred Sunday morning, July the

fourth, at six o'clock at his home
DOLLARS _, S h on Watula street. So bowed down
so are we with sorrow that it is almost
mmr. esS I impossible for us to pen these lines.
UMUM d ald-m P dt Dr. Powers was 33 years and

__ -at the old Powers family home at Wa-
[r AT^- L terford, Washington county, Ohio, on
SeApril 3rd, 1876. He was the oldest
F- ^s ensy S me son of the late Stephen Powers add
oo G-e r .." Mrs. Margaret Freeman Powers, and
eas"e with his parents came to Florida in
)F F IC E M M B a 1884, and has ever since resided in
O R E Dr. Powers' father settled at Law-
tey, where he owned a large orange
ST grove and truck farm. He was one of
SR the most successful agriculturists in
Florida, and after the freeze moved to
Pe a Mr. Robert Fosnot of East Lak- Jacksonville, where he accepted the
spent Saturday In OcalatofpLake position of agricultural editor of the
STisUowhspent Saturday in Ocala, shopping.e held
SChamhe~ra 4.

Macon, Ga. Mr. Perry H. Nugenrt of Candler
was a business visitor to the county
emW eglne, 4-h.p, site Saturday.

A bargain for

SMrs. Jess Hayes as gone to Ocoee
to *sPa mue time with her father.

MtMa y9rd Wartmnn has gone to
Catra where SMe will spend some

Mr. W. C. Amle of Mclntosh was a
w B h8e8w business visitor In Ocala

MAB Meeks Ausley has gone to Wil.
mIem a N. C.. to visit relatives for

Mrs. M. A. Norwood has returned
be m f a short visht to Mrs. WV. L.
Hewes at lave Oak.

Mr. ad Mrs. A. P. Gilmore and chil-
S 4Mh ev e turned home from their
VM fto Iae Weir.

Miss AmlIe Atkinson has returned
s te oe Weoodmar. where she visit-
S 4 Miss Dmle MacKay.

AM a T. H. Wallis ad two youngest
---- are visitlfa relatives in Sa-
fr i ra iort time.

ba. m W. P. Wdwards has returned
I bW hM f D aytma Beach, where she
a pleasant visit.
O n. H. Gabbey and Mrs. Gabbey
ase mned aito Mrs. H. K. Smith's
Sm- Pwrt King avenue.

Mr. Cse Peyser has gone to New
T ft CMy and ostoa, Mass. where
be W spsed several weeks.

W Addle Wsonamr left Tuesday
O r ftdm, Ky, to spend the sum-
wulsh* r skater, Mrs. Newton.

W. Jod Menis, who came up to
-Ml bretherls feral, has re-
I In hbs he at Crystal River.

Mr. M

Mrs. F etcer C. Barnes
aUr oi a of their
us birth at a lttle son.

Mm. W2 Welf and little daugh-
tw anm k fm embreese, where
amspq m several weeks with Mrs. E.

ML. Jea Crawford and children
-d Miss Floyd Whittle will sped the
Sftw weeks at White Springs and
t Meditma.

Mrm. D. W. Tompkins
dMuter be returned
qs* Sprmngs. where
-eeral weeks.n



Mr. Arthr Powers. who came down
t attend the hfueral of his brother.
t. r~ r.e rimmed to his home in
M Tuosday.

Mo. S. T. SmItruak and family of
Mla wmU y the Comanche cot-

Mage la Time-UMl.

Mr. Dell Moody of Tampa, after
spending the week in Ocala, left Sat-
urday for Oklawaha, where he will
make a short stay before going back

Misses Gladys and Theo Wallis
came home several days ago from
Fernandina, where they had been vis-
iting, relatives. They were accompan-
ied home by one of their little cous-

When in Ocala don't forget Hogan's
Place. He will do all in his power
to make it pleasant for you. Hogan,
the whiskey man. x

Mrs. P. G. Snowden of Jackson-
ville, who has been spending some
time at Sumterville with her daugh-
ter, Mrs. Goree Nelson, is the guest
of Mrs. E. P. Thagard for a few days
before returning home.

Mrs. Arthur Clark has returned to
Ocala from a trip to Tampa, the ilan-
atee river section and other places in
west Florida, and is the guest of her
mother for a few days, before going
back to her home in Jacksonville.

Mr. J. W. Sylvester, Miss Leafy Syl-
vester and Mrs. Charles Culbreath
and baby are at East Lake, where
they have rented one of Mr. Newport's
cottages. Mr. Charles Culbreath will
go down today to spend Sunday.

Mrs. Geo. Williams and children and
Mrs. George McGahagin and family
left Tuesday afternoon for Lake Weir,
where they expect to spend the sum-
mer. Mr. Williams and Mr. McKaha-
gin will pay frequent visits, to their

Miss Carrie Barco of Cotton Plant
is in the city on a visit to friends, be-
ing en route home from Ocala. Miss
Barco is one of Gainesville's former
school girls, and her numerous friends
here are always delighted to meet
her.-Galnesville Sun.

Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Phillips and
daughters, Miss Anne Mixson and
Miss Mary Phillips, have gone down
to Eustis, where they will spend a
month. Mr. Phillips has the contract
to build a handsome residence there
| for Mr. William Igou.

Mr. Robert Mathews, who has spent
the past seven weeks enjoying a iost
delightful visit to his brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. George E.
Yancey, at Oklahoma City., Okla.. re-
turned home Saturda3y afternoon.
Mrs. Mathews, who went to Oklahoma
with him, will remain away all sum-

We had a very pleasant call Satur-
day afternoon from Mr. S. S. Boyn-
ton of Orange Lake. He went through
our mechanical department and was
very much interested in our Mergen-
thaler linotype machine. We always
enjoy a visit from our country friends
_a _tll *rp .1aaan. *at &II tinmes*a in

until the time of his death, five year
ago. In his young manhood he trav
eled extensively on foot in this coun
try and Europe, and wrote several:
books about his travels, which rival it
interest those of Bayard Taylor. HE
also wrote several books for the gov,
ernment about the American Indians
and they are regarded as an authority
on the Indian races.
Dr. Powers spent two years at the
Florida Agricultural College at Lake
City. after which he took a three years'
course at Vanderbilt University,
Nashville, Tenn., and at the age of
twentv-three was graduated with hon-
ors in a large class from the medical
department. A few months after his
graduation he came to Ocala, and in
the ten years that he has been with
us has led a beautiful life. He had
high ideals and lived up to them. He
had built up a magnificent practice
and was recognized as one of the lead-
ing physicians in the state, and had
good health been given him his con-
temporaries say that in ten years he
would have been recognized by (he
entire south as one of her leading
For several days his family and
friends had known that the end was
near, but had hoped against hope that
he would grow better, but about six-
thirty Saturday afternoon he had a
sudden sinking spell, from which he
never fully rallied, but almost until
the end he retained consciousness.
His patience, forbearance and
thoughtfulness for the loved ones
about him was most beautiful and nev-
er once did he murmur nor complain.
In his speech and action he was most
gentle and considerate, and on until
the end his unselfishness was appar-
ent, almost his last words being ones
of consolation to his wife, and though
for months he suffered intensely nev-
er a groan escaped his lips. In fact
so thoroughly did he guard his feel-
ings that scarcely anyone realized his
real condition. A few weeks before
the end came his wife took him to
North Carolina, but so ill did he be-
come and so homesick for Ocala that
he was brought back to the lovely lit-
tle home that was so dear to him; and
he passed away in the town he loved
so well and among the friends who
almost idolized him.
His death came almost at the lour
he had anticipated, and to him was a
welcome relief from his earthly suf-
The cutting down of this noble

young man in the vigor of his young
manhood is one of those inscrutable
decrees of Providence so hard to un-
derstand and so hard to bear.
Young, brilliant, talented, ambitious
and happy, it is hard to know 'that he
will never walk among us again. .
Dr. Powers was married on Octo-
bed lfths 1905, to Miss Violet Harris,
the second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Harris of this city, and their
short married life has been a 'ery.
very happy one. One lovely little son,
William Harris Powers, who is nearly
three years o0 age, also survives his
father. He leaves a mother, one
brother and one sister in Jacksonville
and another sister, Mrs. William Shoe-
maker. of Columbus. Ohio. The lat-

-- I

Mr. Alf Owens, with Mclver & Mac-
Kay. was funeral director, and per-
formed the duties with tender affec-
Dr. Powers' life, though brief, has
been a great blessing to the world in
which be lived. He was no dreamer.
He did things. He believed in pro-
gress. He was a worker. In the few
years that he lived he did more than
the common allotment of good. He
died young, but we can truly say that
he lived a noble life.

We live in deeds, not years; in
thoughts, not breaths;
In feelings, not in figures on the dial.
We should coumtt time by heart-throbs.
He most lives
Who thinks most, feels the noblest,
acts the best."

The terrible itching and smarting,
incident to certain skin diseases, is al-
most instantly allayed by applying
Chaxpberlain's Salve. For sale by all
druggists. m
Editor Harris and Editor iBttinger
are still quarreling about the "Sunny
Jim" special. A good way to settle
this thing is for both of them to take
a trip to Tampa on the special and
hold a meeting with a third party at
one of our justly-famed arbitration
boards. The Tribune will furnish the
third party and there will be no lack
of the other concomitants of a perfect
unas ftndnasJ -_*Tn 9rip.._ina



The capital stock of this Bank is all owned at home. nv-
mouth it fills buys Marion county produce and groceries; every dM
lar it earns stays in Ocala; its large resources are available only U
borrowers in Ocala's territory; it is rooted and grounded-a ho meo


-i I i



every spare moment, when hi
strength permitted, was spent i
studying and experimenting on th
subject of this dread disease, an(
had he been permitted to remain wit]
us a few more years was donfiden
that he could have solved this prol
lem. For several years he studies
and experimented to find a cure fo
lockjaw, and last year succeeded iit
perfecting this cure, which has since
been tried on several occasions and
in different parts of the country, and
all with the same gratifying result
and lockjaw is now recognized as a
curable disease.
At five o'clock Monday afternoon
the funeral was held from the resi
dence and was attended by almost the
entire citizenship of Ocala. Represen
tatives of the Elks, Masons, Woodmer
of the World and Odd Fellows, ol
which lodges he was a member, were
present at the funeral, and during the
service all of the stores in the city
were closed by proclamation of the
mayor in respect to the memory ol
Dr. Powers. The shooting of cannon
crackers and other noisy demonstra.
tions in celebration of the 4th of July
was prohibited. Every respect and
consideration was shown the dead and
his sorrowing young widow.
The flowers sent for the funeral
were the most magnificent ever seen
in Ocala, and he was truly buried in
a garden of fragrant flowers in the
restful shadows of Geenwood ceme-
tery, in the city he loved so well, and
to which for ten years he gave of his
best and his all.
His highest tribute lies in the ache
in the hearts of those who, calling
him and knowing him as frien-l, fol-
lowed him to where he takes his final
sleep in the grave prepared for him
by loving, tender hands. His proud-
est eulogy is found in the tears that
rimmed the eyes of all the long funer-
al cortege, the trembling lips and the
grief that spoke itself in the silent
eloquence of flowers.
Rev. George Hendree Harrison of
Grace Episcopal church, an intimate
friend of the deceased, read the beau-
tiful burial service. He was assisted
by Rev. T. J. Nixon of the Methodist
church, of which Dr. Powers was a
member, and by Rev. W. H. Dodge of
the Presbyterian church. The honor-
ary pall bearers were Dr. A. L. Izlar,
Dr. W. V. Newsom, Dr. D. M. Smith,
Dr..H.-C. Dozier, Dr. Walter Hood, Dr.
E. Van Hood, Dr. J. M. Thompson, Dr.
Eaton G. Lindner and Dr. H. C. Hul-
bert. The active pall bearers were
Messrs. J. J. Gerig, H. C. Jones, J.
Sandford Jewett, M. J. Roess, E. J.
Crook and Dr. J. Edward Chace.
"Asleep in Jesus" was very sweetly
sung by Mrs. C. E. Winston. Mrs. E.
H. Mote, Mrs. W. H. Dodge and
Messrs. J. J. and A. E. Gerig, after
which the body was taken to the cem-;
*tery, where the service was conclud-

One of the first real tragedies we
have had in the electrical line oc-
curred Saturday morning, when Mose
Boyd, the lineman, was impaled on
one of the wires, and when the cur-
rent was shut off fell to the ground
on the brick pavement below.
He was a man of powerful frame,
and as he was restored to conscious-
ness he died from the effects of the
injuries received from the fall and
not from the electric volts that pass-
ed through his body.
Mose Boyd had been working for
the company for a long time, and had
become so accustomed to climbing
poles and handling the wires' that be
became less cautious than a new be-
ginner, and his want of carefulness
cost him his life.
Mr. E. C. Bennett, the superintend-
ent of the plant, was preset when the
ioclsnt occurred s4a = d XodeS
to be areful. Boy4safetti Mew
which was the live wire, bt s b s-I
perience and judgmqat played him
false, and he grabbed the wrong one,
and for several seconds was Impaled
and dangled in the air.
There were several bystanders who
beheld the thrilling spectacle, and
they describe it as almost nerve-rack-
ing, especially when the powerful
man was released and fell crashing to
the sidewalk.
The unfortunate lineman was im-
mediately taken to the hospital, and
everything was done for him possible,
but after reviving he soon again laps-
ed into unconsciousness and died.
The accident is very much regret-
ted. He was buried Sunday afternoon,
and his funeral was very largely at-
tended, almost the entire colored
population being present.









Mr. Thomas Barnes was i
Saturday and msid that the rb 1
Friday was the biggest we hvI

In twenty years, sad perhaps -
longer period. About twenty I
ago he says that a pond on bbg
had about the same amoast n f -
but It was three days In Sft W
This time it filled up from the i
fall of rain of a single day saO W
He estimates the rainfall at 1I8 H
es, if not more.

There is more Catarrh l this
tion of the country ta all ethr
eases put together, and aml t he
few years was supposed to be
ble. For a great many yese i4
pronounced it a local disease sd
scribed local remedies. and by
stantly falling to cure with I
treatment, pronounced it I ti-- .
Science has proves catarrh to be
constitutional disease. ad t
requires constitutlonma tl....i.
Hall's Catarrh Cure,. jmauawea V
F. J. Cheney & Co.. Tolod (M. h
the only coMalttlaal ene w a
market. It is take latealy as* i
es from 10 drqs to a tegmpe-in6
acts directly on the blood aOd Wmg
surfaces of the system. The
one hundred dollars for say r
falls to cure. Send for elrctir b
testimonials. Address
F. J. CHENTY & CO.. Toledm O
Sold by druggist. Te.
Take Hall's Pamily PiN r some>
patron. M

Mrs. Ethel Sinclair OMldo4M reM
ed to Jacksonville last week to eM
her duties as trained unrso. m a O
past four weeks ae has be i 0a
nursing her s rster, Mbse e-at i n o
clair, who has been seortetyr sK L *
is now Improvif a nd 4
friends hope she will sees be t
ed to health.

years for a be*- o-s h _-mah---
[ e Ae gv ed 5

rin's at LUver
which 4 1so meeR h d ta ot
continaed'to use them a"d they -e
done her more good fa a ll 1
medicine I bought Wb=.-i
Boyer, il61som 4owa. This md
is for ale by all druggists. 3e ft
free. i
This paper is pleased to state tM
it has in its employment Mr. W. I
Griffin, formerly of the White 3pre
Herald. He Is a pleasant Wstlhei,
and as such we Introduce himbl 1 he
readers of our paper.

Saturday Dr. D. M. SmWh haopw
ed to a very painful accident. HeNO
through a rotten stair step1 whl |
citing a patlen't near Silver I
and crippled himself quite b


_ __ _




Saturday night, about 11 o'clock, Mr.
Willie Morris, youngest son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Morris, was killed by
an electric wire, while at his work on
a residence in the western part of the
He had gone out to connect up a
wire, and it was while engaged in at-
tempting to cut a live wire that he
was stricken with the entire voltage.
He made several gasps and sank to
the ground without a sound. Several
physicians were called, and did what
they could to revive him, but without
His family was notified and his Lody
was conveyed to the undertaking es-
tablishment of the Ocala Furniture
Company, where it will be prepared
for burial.
Mr. Morris was about nineteen
years old, and was a special favorite
among the young folks of the city,
who will regret to learn of his sud-
den death. He had quit working for
:he Seaboard a few weeks ago on ac-
count 'of, as he said, it being too dan-



- MW 4wq %W JNLJUPAOLM 3g -




Mr. W. L. Marlow Saturday com-
pleted arrangements whereby he be-
comes owner of the Ocala Pressing
Club, which has been operated by the
Fort Brothers for the past year on
Fort King avenue just west of the
Tepot Grocery.
Mr. Marlow has for some years
been connected with the Teapot Gro-
cery and by his pleasant manners and
strict attention to business has made
many friends in Ocala, who will join
with us in wishing him unbounded
success in his venture.
-The new proprietor says he proposes
to make the Ocala Pressing Club just
what an enterprise of this kind should
be, and solicits the patronage of his



Islo-.wt tn wroso

L Ar
-r -*. ga1.
h r
PW% IL ~I K.d
U. L tart, K. 3. Prcisre

A m" Amr reemtel
SEB fr Uam$= ems-a.
or tm ar te mer e
Me quamethe *AD-
hr SAer M.
as bo g had -bm aid"
v Odbv e-gm were or-

V M three, quwrte, of
at g aof nrthwest.gar-
wee. 3aieed from

Maim for south half of
QMinter except 4 chains
MI eO On st ~ ide, 28-17-26-
oftEmsbd -fhmo $150 to $500.
IL Avery. aerthwest quarter of
WPM quarter and west quarter
&mst quarter of northwest
mr. eI 1 SM to church, 24-16.
a Raeob" from $130 to

I. AVery, w threequarters of

SU ea. Raed tram

&. miets, m northwest quarter
m tsW and northeast
of nth iNt quarter, 1-16-24-
b fr oA $100 to $30.
hama 1ut Cw., lo ts 1, 2, 3,

K -emt 3k =a lotsw L 2and 31-

qumytM, .6-15-24 Raised

C sm WOt half of northwest
M e t- half of northwest
M54*4-10 acres. Raised
10 qto o ft
S O m mouth half of southeast

t quarter, 3-15- 4-120 acres.
i be- $500 to $700.
to 1:30 p. m. for din-

"t 1:30 p. eommlssioners met
OaN members present.
W. RandalL oa 7.90 chains orcrtb
I withh by 12.67 chains east and
Q% 1 sWtWWgt Crer of lot 5, 36-
gp- ac%. Ralsed from $80 to

" P. Wlaisunm n l tots 9. 10, 11,
uartoast quarter, and except
qeare e aI northwest corner
4st 0, and all of lot 14, 17-13,25-
ep. Raised from $350 to $600.
S Vw. Brent, on lot 5, 32-15-25-28
ariAed trem $100 to $500.
SMr. UI sa Neruworthy, on lot 1
Mpt to Boardman) Miller's
1* 21-il acres. Raised tiom
is sums
L B. KeLep lot 9, Miller's sub,
' 4 1-3 acres. Raised from $800

UM. XM. SaSM-M part of let 3
M a of t 4. MmUsras sub, 9-12-21-
S w wese. 3 d ften $800 to $1200.
S H. DIk 5 1- chains east and
* t, en east eMe of southeast quar-
S o t O Me quarter, 8-12-21-11
M-. Maled ftam $100 to $300.
U M A. L. Smith, on conMtaIing
SaM EtMNs ,north and 12.24 chains
Soft gutshast corner, 5-12-21,
W est 14.71 chains. north 13.58
Sft t 14.71 chains, south 13.58
aOes. Raised from 8300

4. A. arelr, oa 1 acrs in sorth-
S meer of let 8. Iler's sub, 10-12-
.. aIl es. aiae" tream $100a to

L 3I Bes00 en bMoWe 4 expt 2 acres

& W. Wtmeo, -a t ontat. 16.101
~ e Owt aerthwest corner, 1-11-
S 4ea0 mg"S 5.3S chalms, east
W eha. nath W.10 IG s, west
Si a-k ~ ner"oS. Raised from

U b ORG. mn eSt 7, Tblock 7, and
U~N .2 and S, lMeek 8, 3 ma an,
40-4 eres. Raised frm $200 to

wIL C. Pas, e 8.a chadas east amd
OMS eMa it d e saothwest ewr.
M f t M tM qMuarer aMd west half
f awestm quater, 13-123-47
m e m bendUm m00 to es.
IL W. am en ssethwest quarter
4MMbaM qnt~r Md south haft of
-mm n qare, 184241-13- acres.

.& L wsM., e n 6T. 9s. l, 101,
S e o w 4 w-oe. Rastse

MLI 4MMnaUI Mnd 4

lc~l 'I, -, -, .

M IOat, ea lot S sub et 416421
MMa ,e. Raled fIrm $40 to $0
V. ML. OKOst, M t U, sub of 1624M
.1O ra Raised from $400 to $e00
& H. Gaillm, on loft 12. 21, 28, az
Mrth half of 27, sab of 16-1-21--S
awe. Raised from $1000 to $1600.
Arredoodo Orange Grove, on lots 9
3, 34, saub of 16-12-21-30 acres. Rals
ed from $1000 to $1200.
W. P. Van Ness, on lots 25 and 40
sub of 16-12-21-20 acres. Ralsec
from $250 to $500.
Miss Helen Van Ness, on lots 26
38, and south half of 27, and lot 39
except 3.50 chains north and south bi
7:.30 chains east and west, in north
west corner, sub of 16-12-21-32 acres
Raised from $400 to $800.
Grace C. Flewellen, on lot 62, one
third Interest, sub of 17-12-21-3.33
acres. Raised from $120 to $200.
Lizsle Flewellen. on lot 62, one
third interest, sub of 17-12-21-3.33
acres. Raised from $120 to $200.
Johnson, Brown Co., on lot 62, one-
third Interest, sub of 17-12-21-3.33
acres. Raised from $120 to $200.
On motion of Commissioner Fort,
board adjourned at 4:30 p. m., to at-
tend the funeral of Dr. W. H. Pow-
ers, and to meet again at 7:30 a. m.,
on Tuesday to resume labor in equali-
zation of taxes.
Tuesday, July 6, 1909
Board met pursuant to adjournment.
All members present.
Oklawaha Fruit Co., on 5 chains
east and west on east side of south-
west quarter and southeast quarter,
6-13-21-180 acres. Raised from $720
to $5000.
Oklawaha Fruit Co., on southeast
quarter of northeast quarter, 6-13-21-
40 acres. Raised from $80 to $1000.
Irvine Crate and Basket Co., on
personal property. Raised from $5700
to $7300.

Wetumpka Fruit Co., oid lots 1, 2, 3,
4, 12, 13, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 35, 36, and

2.30 acres in southeast corner of lot
14, and east half of lot 41 of .T. H.
Campbell's survey of east part of Fer-
nandez grant, and lots 1 and 2, sec-
tion 21, and lot 1, section 28. sections
21 and 28-13-21-245 acres. Raised
from 02000 to $3000.
E. W. Montague, on lots 25 and 26,
J. H. Campbell's survey of east part
of Fernandez grant, and lots 1 and 2
of section 21, and lot 1, section 28,
sections 21 and 28-13-21-42 acres.
Raised from $700 to $100.
J. B. Malloy, on personal property.
Raised from $3000 to $4000.
McDowell Crate and Lumber Co.,
on personal porperty. Raised from
$8000 to $9000.
John Kendig, on northwest quarter
of northeast quarter, and northeast
quarter of northwest quarter of south-
west quarter of northeast quarter, and
southeast quarter of northwest quar-
ter, 13-13-22-130 acres. Raised from
$1500 to $2000.
Jesse Lovell, on 5.55 chains east and
west on east side of southeast quar-
ter of northwest quarter, 14-13-22-11
acres. Raised from $100 to $300.
Consolidated Chititu Co., on all of
Thomas Clark grant, except 30 acres
to Mizell, and except 13 chains wide
on northwest side of said grant, 12-21
-413 acres. Raised from $600 to
I.. Mizelle, on 30 acres in Thomas
Clark grant, tp 12, r 21. Raised from
$550 to $800.
John H. Wyckoff, on lot 4, sub of G.
I. F. Clark grant, in tp. 12, r. 22-24
acres. Raised from $340 to $1250.
Sarnh L. Choate, on north half of
lot 8, G. I. F. Clark grant, tp. 12, r.
22-11 acres. Raised from $100 to
W. H. Timmons, on south half of lot
8, sub of G. I. F. Clark grant, tp. 12,
r. 22-9:25 acres. Raised from $100
to $800.
R. 4. Beard, on lot 21, sub of G. I.
F. Clark grant, tp. 12, r. 22-22 acres.
Raised from $250 to $1000.
W. H. Timmons, on 8 acres on west
side of lot 22. subof G. LF. Clark
grant, tp. 12 ,r. 22-8 acres. Raised
from $10. to $300.
R. A. Beard, on 6 acres on west side
of lot 23, G. I. F. Clark grant, tp. 12,
r. 22. Raised from $60 to $300.
Citra Fruit Co., on commencing at
northeast corner of lot 23. G. I. F.
Clark grant, tp. 1I, r. 22, thence west
440 yards, south 387 yards, east 230
yards, south 156 yards, east 210 yards.
north 30 yards, east 230 yards, north
88 1-3 yards, west 222 yards, north

114 2-3 yards-31.82 acres. Raised
ftrom 300 to $1200.
C. W. White, o. lot 3 and south half
lot 7. and lot 15, mad commencing 20
chains west of southeast corner of lot
22. thence south 30 chains, west 5
chaels, north 20 chains, east 5 chains,
-ad come, mcg at southwest corer
of lot 10, thance south 17.3 Mchains
weft *IL .'h.a miaaw It hS

I ~,~--g~

* from 10 to P0.
L X. R.ILI HLe, on JommNI at iter.
section of west boundary with lake to
S0-12-22, thence south to north line of
G. L. P. Clark grant, east 619.40 feet,
north 450 feet, north 123 -4 degrees,
west 1839 feet to lake, west with lake
to p. o. b.-61 acres. Raised from
' $1000 to $2500.
Tonner & Borland, on 30 acres
bounded north by Orange Lake, east
' by Jennings grove, west by Hice
grove, south by grant line, 20-12-22-
30 acres. Raised from $600 to $1800.
W. S. Jennings, on lots 1, 6, 7, and
' that part of lots 2 and 5 lying east of
a line commencing at a point on north
boundary of G. I. F. Clark grant, 29.90
. chains east of southwest corner, 20-12-
utes, 15 seconds, east to Oranke Lake
1 -60 acres. Raised from $5000 to
Citra Fruit Co., on lot 3, 21-12-22-
68 acres. Raised from $600 to $1200.
F. R. McWhirter, on lot 4, 21-12-22-
23 acres. Raised from $500 to $800.
Bishop Hoyt Fruit Co., on lots 1, 2,
3, 4, 6, 7, 22-12-22--225 acres. Raised
from $2000 to $2500.
Clifford Orange Grove Co., on lot
5, 22-12-22-46 acres. Raised from
$300 to $600.
R. L Steel, on all of ex 6.97 acres to
W. E. Oyer, 23-12-2,-280 acres. Rais-
ed from $1500 to $2000.
R. L. Steel, lots 8, 9, 10, 11, 24-12-22
-161 acres. Raised from $400 to
Mrs. E. L. Wartmann, on south half
of southwest quarter, 26-12-22-80-
acres. Raised from ;300 to 1500.
Mrs. M. B. Boney, on east half of|
northeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter, 27-12-22-20 acres. Raised from
$300 to $800.
E. L Wartmann, on northwest quar-
ter of northwest quarter, 6-12-22--40,
acres. Raised from. $160 to $300.

A. J. Douglass,
northwest quarter

on north half of
of southeast quar-

te and south half of southwest quar-
ter of southeast quarter aad southeast
quarter of southeast quarter, except
12 chains north and south by 5 chains
east and west in northeast corner,
36-12-22-74 acres. Raised from $150
to $400.
Griner and Douglas*, on 5 chains.
east and west by 12 chains north and
south in northeast corner o south--
east quarter of southeast quarter,
36-12-22-60 acres. Raised from $20
to $200.
Geo. R. Sangster, an southwest.

quarter of northeast quarter and
southwest quarter of southeast. quar-
ter and east half of southeast quar-
ter, 9-13-22-tS0 acres. Raised from
$320 to $600.
Geo. R. Sangster on. west half ot
northeast quarter and west half of
northwest quarter and moutheast ouar-
of northwest quarter adm south halt,
16-13-22-520 acres. Raised from.
$1300 to $2006..
Geo. R. Sangster, on. southeast quar-
ter of northeast quarter and east half
of southeast quarter. 17-13-22-120
acres. Raised from $M0 to $600.
Ben Galloway, on west half of west
half of southeast quarter, except 5.72
chains square in northeast earner,
33-12-22-37 acres. Raised from $60
to $150.
Commissifner Fort move that board
suspend equalization of tax assess-
ments and go into regular session and
dispose of business before the bcard
and then resume its labors in equallz-
ing tax assessments.
Minutes of last meeting of board
read and approevd.
Capt. J. H. Welsh appeared, and ask-
ed relief as to assessment on six sec-
tions of land at Welshton. Matter re-
ferred to tax assessor.
Mr. Z. C. Chambliss appeared and
I-asked that the roadway oa Lemon av-
enue be repaired from washout, and
that roadway be ditched on each sate.
On motion matter was referred to the
chairman with power to act.
Notary public bond by R. K. Wart-
mann, with E. L. Wartmann and J. E.
Sherouse, sureties, approved.
Adjourned until 1:30 p. m., for din-
Board resumed labor at 1:30 p. m.
Upon report of Cowomlilotner Math-
ews warrant No. 193, for $4 an favor
of C. L. Dean, ordered cancelled, anA
a warrant for $5.60 in favor of-C. L.
Dean be issued in place of warrant
No. 193 cancelled, and a warrant for
$6.50 be issued to Dunnellon Supply
Co. for balance of bill rendered by
C. L. Dean.
Commissioner Crosby reported the
sale of the old Eureka flat to Mr.
Wells for $8.
Bond of Henry D. Stokes as notary
public, with W. J. Edwards and L. K.
Edwards, sureties, read and approved.
Report of 8. T. Sistrunk on hard
road expenditures for free labor, read
and nproved..

der calls it u*r; cONcWtt faeid o eh
t culverts on each side of riwr.
Culverts on west side of river cannot'
'be faced at present on account of
high water. After filling bridge spac-
es and washouts along fill on west
side of swamp, I will be ready to take
up repair work along road back to
Ocala. My expenditure for the
month of June amounts to $798.89.
You can find itemized bill in clerk's
office for same.
Hard Road Overseer.
Read and approved.
The following justices of the peace
filed their reports, showing no busi-
ness for June, 1909: C. R. Veal, T.
L. Johnson, W. W. Jackson, Aex.
Wynne, L. L. Hopkins, F. A. McClar-
an, T. K. Slaughter.
The following justices of the peace
reported fines and costs imposed dur-
ing month of June, 1909:
Joseph Bell, county judge, fines
$430; costs, $55.61.
.J. W. Lyles, J. P., diLsrict No. 1,
fines, t15; costs, $35.C0.
J. R. Wilder, J. P., district No. 17,
fines, $5; costs, 0.
C. C. Curry, fines, $1; costs, $4.
J. 0. Turnipseed, fines, 0; costs,
J. P. Galloway, sheriff, filed his re-
port of fines and costs imposed and
collected during month of June.
Verdict of coroner's jury on body
of George Bengal read mad filed.
E. L. Carney, tax collector, file-1 his
report of licenses issued by the tax
collector during the month of June,
amounting to $97.25 for tha state and
$57.88 for the county.
On motion the board adjourned to .
meet Wednesday morning aft 7:30.
Wednesday, July 7, 7:30 A. M.
Board met pursuant to adfuorn I
ment.. Al members' present.
Bond of J. A. Tucker as notary pub-"
lic, with Edward Holder and. A. E. '
Bursett, sureties, read and approved. ^
Bond of J. R. Thomas as notary *4
publti.. with L. L. Harne and J. M.
Tison, sureties, read and appro-ed.
Bond for liceense to carry pistols by
following named parties read andl ap-
prove&r- Elbert Mills, A. L. Wade, Wil-
liam H.. Lulfuan, William H. Polks, t
I. R. Thomas, J. A. Cameron, W. A. f

Green, N. A. Sistrunk, L. H. Short-
ridge, P. A. McRae, F. E. Miller, A.
A. Olin.
Commissioner Mathewt. in charge
.of poor farm, filed his report on the
poor farm as tollows:
Ocala, Fla., Jurd 6, 19(C.
,The Honorable Board of County Com-
missioners of Marion. County:
I have visited the county's infirm.
ary for the month of June, and report
as follows: I find the inmates pres-
ent eleven in number, seven coloned
and four white, two betng absent by
permission of the superintendent.
Stuart Green, the colcoud paralytic,.
appears t4 be growing weaker, and. I
think will not last much longer. The
other inmates continue in. their usual
but feeble condition.
The field crops-corn. pindars and
sugar cane-have been worked out,
and the superintendent is planting
some sweet potatoes. The live stock
is in gsod condition and: doing nicely.
The expense account ot the infirmary
is hereto attached and is as follows:
Superintendent's salary, $35 cook-
ing, (14; washing and ironing, 59.50;
-hlred help, $10; nurse. $10; Helven-
ston & Pasteur, $18.60;, Tydings & Co.,
$1.45; Martin & Carn. $21.50; L. P.
Olin, $7. Total $127. By items sold
trnm farm, $3.20. Total expense ac-
count, $123.80.

Corn in Char
' On motion of Commissioner Ci
Commossioner Prctor waa orders
change the Candler and Belle
road around the northeast en
Smith Lake, instead of rmu
through the lake.
Communication from the Wou
Club of Ocala, relative to prote
of forest and shade trees along (
and Silver Springs roads. Read,
matter referred to Commissioner
Kay for investigation.
On motion of Commissioner Ft
was ordered that the warrant fc
per mouth for the aid of Mrs. S
be drawn in favor of J. T. Lanca
proceeds to be used jointly with
other funds as may be contrit
by the city of Ocala, or such fund
J. T. Lancaster may be custodial
Further provided that a warrant
drawn for $20 at this meeting as
meant for four months' allowance
aid her in buying such neeMi
household goods as would enable
to make a partial support for heM
Marion county s pol board
feared, presenting schdule of
sources and expenditures, and a
for a levy of 6 1-2 mills for so

ers having determined the amount to
be raised for all county purposes, orn
dered that the following levy be made
for the year 1909, on all real and per-
sonal property in. Marion county, sub.-
ject to taxation for each fund, re,
spectively., to-wit: For county school
purposes, 6 1-2 mills; for general
road purposes, 3 1-2. mills; for county
proper fund. 1 1-2 mills; for building.

fund, 2 mills. Total, 13 1-2 mills.
An occupation tax of 50 per cent.
of the amount required by the state
is hereby imposed, on every busine**,
profession or occupation carried on in.
Marion county, Florida, for which, a
state license is required, and the
clerk of this board is ordered to. cr-
port the same to the tax collector..
On motion of Commissioner Proc-
tor the matter a building the Alto*-
na and Orange Hammock hard road
was delegated to Commissioner Fort
with power to act as he thinks best
for aK parties concerned.
On motion warrant was ordered
drawnu in. thwer of the clerk fet $125
to be used in payment of free labor
in use on har d roads.
County Treasurer Thomas Pasteur
filed, his report for June, showing re-
ce~pts and disbusements, tacluding
balances on hand July 1st:
School Fund

Disbursements... ... ....... 4362.45

Balance... ... ... ... ....$ 8S.60
Road Fund
Receipts...... ... ... ... $28S2.61
Disbursements ..... ..... 2750.00

Balance... ... ... .......$ 82.61
County Proper Fund
Receipts... ... ... ... .....$1253.37
Disbursements... ... ....... 1149.84

Balance......... ......$ 103.53
Fine and Forfeiture Fund
Receipts............ ..... ..$ 718.I
Disbursempnts... ......... 649.67

Balance... ... .......... $ 64
Building Fund
Recelpts......... ...... $26M.41
Disbursements........... g47S.60

Balance... ..... ... ....$ 13U

Total balances... ..... ..$1071.18
The board thereupon resumed ito
labors in the eoqalnatlo of the tazx


of Otition refused.
TaxCollector E. L. Cara pnam
*ed his annual report, showing delin-
quent land and personal taxes tnsol-
vencies and errors. On motion of
Commissioner Fort, report was ac-
cepted and approved.
On motion of Commissioner Fort
E. L. Carney, tax collector was au-
thorized to purchase an adding ma-
chine at an expense of $150, for use
in the tax collector's office..
Petition of J. J. Guthrey and others
for improvement of the public road
leading from the depot at Kendrick to
the school house at Kendrick, read,
and on Motion of Commissioner Cros-
by petition was referred to Commis-
sioner MacKay with power to act.
Bill of W. Hawkins for expense of
burial of pauper, read and referred to
Commissioner Mathews for investiga-
tion and report.
Letter from the Rentz Lumber Co.,
relative to road crossings, read and
referred to Commissioner Crosby.
Letter from A. C. Croom, comptrol-
ler, relative to tax assessment rate,
read and filed.
Letters from A. C. L. and S. A. L.
railroads, relative to road crossings,
read and filed.
On motion of Commissioner Proc
tor petition of Henry Hogan for relief
was granted and warrant ordered
drawn for $5 per month.
On motion of Commissioner Fort,
all costs in cases reported by Justice
J. 0. Turnipseed vs. A. E. Baynard,
Henry Simpson and A. G. -Leverett. or-
dered refused, except the legal costs
to cowatable.
On motion of Commissioner Ftwt all
pensioners from Marion county now
drawing pensions by reason of service
rendered in. the civil war, and all ap-
plicants whose claims are now filed
and lyiag over, will be required" to
meet in person with the board on
Wednesday of the regular meeting in
August, 1909, the same being August
Communication of T. E. Bridges Ci .
asking relief from one Eula Neal, read
and petition refused.
On motion Commsisioner Proctor
was granted until next meeting of
board to report on petition of roai
tiom Belleview to South Lake V. elm
On motion adjournment was taken. l
Wor dinner, to meet at 1:30 p. m.
Board met at 1:36f p. m., pursuant
to adjournment. .l
The board of county commission,

Raised from. $200 to $1000.
E. S. Upham, on north half ,t south-
east quarter, except 10 rois east aad
west on east side, and except I acre
to school and commencing 1i chains
west of southeast corner of lot (P. 2-&
'17-23, thence west 10 chains, north 15
chains, east 10 chains, south 15 chalas.
-89 acres. Raised frum $750 to

- Mechani, Saving Bank. on west has
of northeast quarter and east half at
northwest quarter, except 6 chales
east and west by 10 chains north a"d
south in northeast cornet. 30-1744- -
154 acres. Raised from $10I tos
Mrs. B. A. Ricker. on emmmema
at northwest corner of amethwest e r-
ner, 30-17-24, thence south 0o chela,
east 2. chains, north & chalis. wlst
10.40 chains, north 5.84 chain eat
5.38 chains, north 5 chains. st& 5
chains, north 5 chains, west 2 chale
-50 acres. Raised from sin to
A. I Jones, on 53 ehalsa ema md
west by 12 chains oorth mad seath i
southwest comer of north gmr-
tor of southeast quarter. 23-17-24-
acres. Raised from $0 to 800.
Mrs. M. J. Jones. on methbest a"ew
ter of southeast quart. except &IS
chains east and wet by 12X ais
north and south la southwest eorN.
22-17-24. Raised froa 60 to SM5.
W. N. W laon. om 18 feet set and
west by 671 feet north ad msta. i
northwest comer of lot 1. 5-IT-3--4
acres. Raised from to $0I.&
Groff Bros., on east thm-ss kths of
northwest quarter of northws u
tow, 30-17-4--M acres. RaImd fr
$00 to $1fsr.
W. N. Wils. mone mmmnu m
chains west of smthet CIner of
southeast quarter ofat nothwt m
ter, 30-17-24. them wewt 10 ehaim.
south 10 ehalm. east 10 9e swt *at
10 chals--1O aere. Rad frm $1f
to We*.
W. NP Wileew. M ammm I

le, Mort wttlake to ponlat w ef
commnsnesmnt, east to p. o. b.-4.*
acres. Raised ftrM $00 to $200.
Alex. Wynne, on coinmmeacing 21.29
chains south of northwest corner, 15-
17-24, thence south 8.13 chains, east
19.58 chains, north 73 1-3 degrees.
east 1.80 chains to lake, north with
lake to point east of commencement.
west to p. o. b.-15 acres. Raised
from $80 to $800.
H. T. Spooner (heirs of) on com-
mencing 20 chains west of southeast
corner, 9-17-24, thence north (;.:;
chains, west 20 chains, south Z,
chains, east 20 cbains-13 acres. Lai.-
ed from $500 to $1500.
Jas. Walker, on comumenctin: d'
southeast corner, 9-17-'1, theunce' w..:
3.56 chains, north 3.21 chain" -..
1.50 chains, north 1.," chains. -af
5.06 chains, south 5 chains-: a;ir .~
Raised from $60 to $204 .
H. C. Morrison, on lots 1. 2 .ti,
north half of lot 3, 19-17-25-1;5w at r *%.
Raised from $350 to $5,i.
R. L. Martin, on lots 1. 2. 7. or
northeast quarter, 4-17-24. Raised
from $200 to $320.
Dr. J. M. Eagleton (heirs of, on,
commencing at intersection of a point
1.40 chains west of east boundary of
lot 3 with Lake Weir, 6-17-24, thence
north to north line of lot 0. west 1:,.*;.;
chains, south to lake, east with lake
to p. o. b.-13.61 acres. Raisrd from
$400 to $1000.
A. J. Hoyt, on fractional part of lot
3, 6-17-24-- acres. Raised from S4
to $700.
Dr. A. L. slar, on commencing 5.57
chains, south 56 degrees, west from
northwest corner of l.tA 2, Ayer',* ub
of lot 3, 6-17-24, thence south 56 .t.-
grees west 2.46 chains south ;27 4*,
grees, east 9.74 chains, north S6 4i*
agrees, east 2.4* chains, north Z7 d4
agrees, west 9.74 chains-2 1-2 acros.
Raised from $3Wl te $450-
D. W. Davis, an fractional part of
lot 3, 6-17-24-5. acres. Raised from
$500 to $900.
Camp, M. A. and E. T.. on conumlc-
ing on south boundary at Lake Weir.
12-17-23, thence wept to a point 3.15
chains west of southwest corner of
lot 8, north 11.54 chains, east 3.13
chains, north 33.35 chains, east to
lake, south with lake to p. e. b -lo1
acres. Raised from $4(H. to Slo,.-
Carney Investment Company. on
lots 5 an( 6, except 21W feet east and
west by ;57 feet uarth and souib is
southwest corner. 12-17-23-? a (res.
Raised from $1800 to $4000.
Carney Investment Company, on
lots 1, 2, 4. 5, 6,. I-17-23-2- ascre,
Raised from $3400 to $20.000
J. M. Wiley,.on commencing l 1.t
cains east of southwest corner. 29-
.7-24, thence north 17.60 chains, north
92 degrees,. east 2-.2 chains. nouth It
chains, ~rest 2.7% chains-& acres.


t A



blw .





Local and Persoal

Sfe 11oer Quee.. bneAft Episco-
d cil'th orgon fund. x
Mr. o e M and daughter of
a swhlp were la Ocala Thursday on
a IL PPg tour.

The l ids of Col. Adam L. Eichel-
ker will regret to learn that he
mtistes critically ill in Atlanta.
Mrs. Hallie BMtch and children bave
gm to Clearwater. where they will
aGd a portion of the summer.
Mr. J. 8. Pedrick of Dunnellon, a
eMer well known Ocala citizen, was
a buateess visitor to Ocala on Friday.
Mrs. G. A. Carmichael and her love-
ly graadsaughter. Miss Edna Culver-
-m0e, are back from Hot Springs,
ArL., where they have been spending
several weeks.

Up to three o'clock yesterday after-
ass Dr. F. T. Schreiber, reporter for
the United States weather bureau for
this section. says that there were
thUem and a half inches of rainfall.
Little Miss Minnie Jackson of Mont-
gomery. Ala.. is visiting her aunt. Mrs.
He ry Livingston. This little miss
made the trip all the way from Mont-
gomery entirely alone and is very
pro d of her experience.
Mr. Allick W. Inglis of Rockwell
was a visitor to Ocala Friday. He has
just returned from a visit to Atlanta,
Birmingham and Jacksonville. In At-
utat he was test man at his brother's
Mrs. J. M. Luckie. sister and Miss
Mary Lee Luckie left on Saturday
for Jacksonville to spend a while and
them they will go to Newnan. Ga.. to
spend the summer at Mr. Luckie's
Mr. Faunce Mr< ..I.. forniurly ol
this city, but whb 1, .', a successful groc, .'y i .i.' t oi.
was In the city Thur's,',y. Mr. MI Cu.-
ly married Miss Adi..: CalRi0,11leiDl of
this city. which mal:ts him more 'hini
ever identified with G6aia1.
Messrs. John R. troctor a:.d. .lrt.,,
Prortor of Levon weT.,' i.-itO!'. ,J
Ocala Thursday. TL;,. ;.;t :.l t
cittiens and belong to that cla.'. who
are builders, and through whose con-
stat efforts make bushels of corn
amd bales of hay grow where none
grew before.
Miss Jessie Oweas. the talented au-
theres and poet of Sparr. was a pleas-
ant visitor to Ocala Thursday and
tO a contribution. which shows that
.the memory of Mr. Shettleworth and
Mr Joo. H. Brooks did not play them
tricks in the contributions which
tey recently .ent to this paper for
publcat ton.
Mr William Hocker returned tome
Thursday from a several days' visit in
gmter esnaty on legal business. Mr.
g 4aserbr be ag the attorney for that
pro ~rous little county. The people
other are very much interested in the
bTtbeilaig county site election be-
Iws gamtervllle and Webster.
While the latter tows won in the pri-
mary with Wlldwood. Bushnell and
Cte~me as to which should enter the
3et agta5t uterville. sitll it is said
that *.wlng to some dissatisfaction
a ammber of votes will be cast for

In a Full Game of Errors and Hits the
Home Boys Were Victorious
From Friday's Daily:
It rained before the game and after
it. The field was wet and the ball
slippery. Under these conditions gilt
edged baseball was not expected. Be-
fore the rain a large Thursday after-
noon crowd had gathered at the Ninth
street lot to witness the match be-
tween the local team and the boys
from Palatka. The rain drove the
crowd into the grand stand and under
When the clouds stopped dripping
for a while the game was called, with
Palatka at the bat. Bridges, the first
man up, was retired at first. Sclph
hit safely to center field. Calhoun
reached the first station on Jewctt's
error. Selph scored and Calhoun went
to third on B. Collins' double to left
field. Dillon hit past short and Cal-
houn scored. P. Collins fanned. Thom-
as put one down the first base l;n-.
which Brown missed, and B. Collin,
and Dillon tallied. With these iou;i
runs in the first inning it lookc.i as
though the score wouldhisurely i ni
into double figures.
In the first inning for Ocala Dick
Dodge singled to left and stole sec:-
ond. Jewettl bunted and was safe at
first, Dodge going to third. .Jwr:
then attempted to steal second. ,,ut

was caught out,




recognize the value bf stylish,

becoming clothes.

They must be more than merely service-

able covering for the body; they must add

grace and dignity t tthe business or pro-

fesssional 'man; they must give that

smart, chic, snappy, up-to-the-minute

appearance to the young chap, to the col-

lege boys, to the club sports--they who

wantfjto be IT.

You will never realize what 'ifkfreice there can
be in clothes until you try one of our suits.
They are designed and made by the Celebrated
Master Tailors -


Every line, every curve, .every cuff and

lapel breathes that subtle effect so much

desired by the best dressers-namdy,

Distinction. Put on a Schloss Baltimoe

Suit and you stand out. among a thous-

and as a particular and well-drsssed man.

meanwhile D.dgte

scoring Ocala's first run.
For Palatka. Bridges scored a.:o'h-
er run in the second inning on two er-
rors, a sacrifice and an outtield :.v.
Ocala added three more scores i. 'h-
second inning on two bases on luhal.i
an error and a single by W. Dod ic.
No further runs were made unltii i 1
fifth inning, when each. side .<.)'t I
twice, errors, hits and ba.sos on ball i
playing an important part. At *!i-
stage of the game Palatka was in :hi
I!';,l by a score of seven to six.
iu Ocala's half of the seventh in-
ning, the home boys took the lead by
crossing the plate three times oil ioii ,
hits and a number of stolen bases. In
this inning it appeared that the visi-
ois got the *'short end" of several
doubtful decisions.
Ti.e Palatka boys made their last
Randd rally in their half of the ninth.
B. Collins was thrown out, Donaldson
to Brown. Thomas hit safely to ieft
field. White then sent a line drive to
center, which Galloway pulled in after
a hard run. Lawrence fouled our to
Dick Dodge. Had it not been for the
condition of the grounds these teams'

would have put
The score:
Bridges. 2b .....
Selph. :3b.. .. ..
Calhoun, ss....
Collins. B., Ib..
Dillon. cf & p..
Collins, P.. If &
Thomas, rf....
White. c.... .
Lawrence, p. & If

Totals.. .. ..
Dodge, D., 3b.. .
Jewett, ss....
Waller, c ......
Donaldson, 2b...
Brown, lb.....
Galloway, cf.. .
Melver, rf.. ..

Izlar, If...
Dodge, W.,


p.. .

.. .. *

up a

much )' i

.5 1 **
... .4 1 1
...5 1 2
.... 5 1 "2
.... 5 2 1
cf..4 1 0
.... 5 0 1
. .3 i 1
.... 4 (0
..40 7 9
. .. 3 2
. . .4 1 1
... .4 1 3
. ..3 0 1
....3 1 1
. ..4 0 1
....3 1 0
. . .4 1 0
. ..4 1 3

..32 9 12

H- W D Cam has been tivevti- alatka.. .. ....4 1 0 0 2 0
attng the fertilizer manufacturing in- Ocala.. .. .....1 3 0 0 2 0
dusry. a&d the outlook is so encour- Summary: Stolen bases, Ca
uag that he may form a company to Dillon. Dodge, D., Waller, Gal
i stfacturv high grade fertilizer in McIver. Izlar. Sacrifice hit-
this (it) An industry of this nature Dodge, D., Donaldson. Brow
would tw* a big thing loth for C. and ie c..unti as a whole. keeping 2. by Dillon 2. Struck out. b
iuchr money) at home that is now ent W.. 4. by Lawrence. 3. by T
aIwi. -ad- tNrnishinr g 'he cnstmii r I.eft on bases. Ocala. 5. Pa
et thi miz'nt.' Ie't a.lalted to o'%ir Wild pitch Dodge, 1. Passed
psil1, and toudition.-. and at a consider-Iler. Hit by pitcher. Collins. I
aise. -a' 1tg .n co0-. the firvigh aon," Time of game. 1:40.
.. a consdrale percn LYLES-EMINISER

Mr R T Itul'!-r of S.-abreeze. in From Friday's Daily:
pi''-ent through Ocala ..n his way A very quiet but pretty wed
ren warren. Ark.. to it home on the solemnized last night by Re
e',s 4(ast. stopped in our otfee long Coleman, pastor of the
emh 10to hand us a copy of the in- church of Ocala.
r al and immigrant edition of the The contracting parties we
D O Deocrat-News. which pre- our most popular young pe
Sthat sect of our country in Robert W. Lyles and Miss X
. ^" n

We have the Best and Most Fashionable Clothes for every calling in life, and you will
be agreeably surprised to see how moderate our prices.


anid ripw~aru. rs'
you Sty~lishly arnd
11t imn .

Men's, Young Men's and Boys' Furnishings in New Shades-Greens, Olives, Greys, Londo
Smoke, every hue that fashion dictates. New Fall Styles of Stetson Hats, in the Latest
Shades. Banister and other popular makes of Shoes for Men Women and children


PO A -- ..
1 4 'i mitt,,. but for scvoril years past a DR. BO'IEY -T!LL WINNING
2 1' citizen of Ocala. ORS
2 '" The ride i; a vz:y Icvely young: Dr .. Geia's
2 4 lady, ':l1 has many fric-nds here and.
a 41 h oe, who -s her al tic optometrist, continues to ]
Swho wish hr a honors in his direction. Attend
1i 1 h "aiPpiress.
7 4 f Only the immed.iate families and a meeting of the American Ass
4 0 few intimate friends were present at of Opticians, which, was rece
__ the ceremony. but all the friends of session ' Atlanta, he was elec
24 12 2 the young couple-and they are le- preside'-1 of that association.
PO A E gion-join the Banner in good wishes He was honored by being
1 2 for and congratulations to the young elected president of the Florid
3 4 2 couple. who will at once start house- ciation of Opticians, and has
6 0 1 keeping in the Brick Ctiy. made president of the Nations
2 0 CHILDREN SURPRISE PARTY Examining Board, composed
10 0 2 presidents of twenty-six states
0 Mrs. In speaking of these signal
3 0 Mrs. Marcus Luckie entertained the Jacksonville Metropolis <
0 0 0 quite a number of children at a sur- the following complimentary n

1 3 0 rise party Thursday afternoon in Dr. Boney and his colleagues:
Shonor of Miss Mary Lee Luckie of "Dr. D. M. Boney, Dr. H. E.
Newnan, Ga., and her little niece, j. B. Gumbinger and N. H. Cl
27 12 Clara Marie Spencer. members of the Florida Ex,
0 0 After all had arrived iced lemonade Board of Optometry, arrived
3 0 x-9 was served to the little folks. The city this morning from Atlanta
lhoun, 2' rainy weather prevented the children convention of the American the
loway, from playing out of doors, but they tion of Opticians, which ad
s. Selph, all had a merry time playing in the last night after a four days'
n. Base parlor. The children, after playing The visitors were very enth
Lawrenceparlor The children after y over the meeting in Atlanta. an
awrnc many interesting games, were served back home cocked and prime
y Dodge, ice cream. cake. candy and iced water-, many new ideas.
Dillon. 2. elon. "Th recent Flori'da leg
ilatka. melon. passsld a law which gous int
a1.kka, 9-'. rs 1 wn.t.. nl Iisatdl ctc her

)all. Wal-
'.. WhiPe.

Hiding was
v. W. H.

re two of
ople, Mr.
lary Emi-





o effect

.uim t.ucn, ,,-- was as ibu. ... July 21s', regulating the practice of
mother. Mrs. Kaiser, and her sister. optonertry (relating to the eye) and a
Mrs. Grover Spencer. state board of practicing opticians
This is MI.-s Leets first visit to our was appointedl to exanrne all men in
that line of business in the srate of
ci.y. and the party was a complete Fl.,rida.
surprise to her. She and little 3MissI This board consists of Dr. D. M.
Clara were dressed in white wirh blue I Boney of Ocala, president: Dr. H. E.
ribbon. Lough of Tampa. secretary and treas-
The pary was greatly enourer: J. B. Gumbinger of .Jacksonville,
The parN.H. Clark of Daytona and Dr. Gates
the little folks and the time only went of Pensacola.
by too quickly for them. "The law provides that every optic-
ian in the state must have a certifi-
BOY'S LIF ESAVED cate of qualification from the state
board and the penalty for not observ-
My little boy, four years old, had a ing the law is a fine of not less than
.. .. ..... ...... $25 or more than $200.

Stands Uk a Stone Wl
Turns CatQs, ..rS, MEH---IT he him .l

SBuy yor new fence for years to come. Get the m =
hinge joint, the good galvamng, the exactly ptrpoer d- d2
that is not too hard nor too soft. *
* We can show you this fence in our stock and explate i I misel mI
superiority, aoty the ro illbut ia the fild Comle I -
our prices.




Carnegie Hall and third men's dormitory now complte,-d;
electric lights, steam and furnace heat; large, faculty: perfect
health conditions; fine gymnasium, athletic fields. boating ,'eala
courts, golf links; baseball, football and basketball teams eam--
pions of Florida in 1909. Nearly a quarter of a million dollars
endowment; expenses moderate; scholarships available; Christ
tian, but undenominational; stands for
For Catalogue Address the Presidme:
M XT__ 1 Ti __- .- ... r% ... a Lm .-

I r a -



(WWtbm er the Oaals Banner.)

1M lm- iMMy." but frm the genuine list now in my
W O. W P. MtUlworth gives the correct list as the
WM I Mtl et b. heded by Captain Wilam Albert
w If u -IW -I = ted the company to perfection as
4 aO wnwas do to Pul sadina. Not ene per-
l m a 6 -m-al M1 u ot so good a memory as can Mr.
lfeM It wvil pll oe the soldier to know that
It -gmo .m. pdlm-s to th only living member of Captain
Albu OuVeW y- it bi youngest child. Misa Jesde
s--_n owMr writers as White Rose. Often
-- I btor ft later beost of "my fine looking, fearless
ll t t t to he Martion Dragoons, and "my dear,
S aW," wb n speaking oa another company he headed to
P* at he- Ias--e Agt--the Marion Boy Braves. My moth-
e md A l e ytea* ame, so she kept me posted as to events
t g-g- wth war times. She was president of the Wo-
m Ck a mGet rIgularly at Orange Lake to plan for flags,
ift hs. aso btes of etales for the soldiers. At one of these
as it t ated th a flag was needed, but there was no
sI tt matral sebteaihblen Mrs. Dickison, wife of Florida's
Mk. J. J. IklDn. ered her lovely shawl of blue silk, which
Sampnd, a served a a flag throughout the war, the flag
0" b--i eralmted with the ladles' jewelry. Here comes in
O -r -, 4Vwkh so doubt correct also, as it appeared ip
I0 ln' aer. While the Marion Dragoons were at Fer-
nML. a mmsmat type of measles spread among the troops.
E&'r w nsm ed there to attend her husband, who was
f W to be dyn with It. When better, his throat had been
g hbadly6 that he no longer could give commands; there-
f.e the Marm t Dragoons was turned over to the next officer,
o- -beeme Captais William Chambers.


Te My oeved Father, William Albert OOwens
As i the embers on the hearth,
And o'er th Soor the shadows fall,
Aad eenps the chrping cricket forth,
ALd ti s the large clock on the wall,
I me a w ta yoader chair,
That grows beeatb the waning day,
There are the handsome features-there
The able brow, hair slightly gray.
Dear father, when they laid thee down.
And hmp'd the clay upon thy breast,
AL left thee sleeping all alone
WItua thy narrow couch of rest;
I kw ot why I could not weep.
The Iothing drops refused to roll,
Aad O! that grief is wild and deep
S Which settles tearless on the soul.
Set whe 1 saw thy vacant chair.
Th&ne idle hat upon the wall.
The book-the pencil'd message-there
Thine eyes had rested last of all:
The tree beneath whose friendly shade
Thy willing feet had wandered forth.
The very prints those fee; had made
Wheb last they firmly trod the earth.
I thought while countless ages fled.
Thy chair would vacant stand.
ta'wor thy hat. thy book unread,
paced thy footsteps from ':he sand:
Ad widowed in this cheerless world.
The heart that gave its love to thee,
Tro lke the vine whose tendrils curled
More closely round the falling tree.
Oh. dartlng! then for her and thee,
GUh'd quickly forth the falling tears.
4ad oft. and long. and bitterly.
4 Tars have been shed in Jatter years:
p* sa the world grows cold around,
And things assume their own real hue.
TIs sad to learn "home love" is found
Only with dear mother and you.

Father was better known as "Gen. Owens," as he was gen-
M ofl atate troops in South Carolina before he became an
adopted Florilan. Most of his neighbors in Florida had moved
sheat the same time from South Carolina. He was prouder,
a-. of being called "Captain," but without doubt would have
attailed the oece of general in the army had his health admit-
ts. My father was exceedingly generous, noble-hearted and
rgous: to fact. hl was the grandest man I ever knew. Of
ew @M a rvsadtrr are privileged to think the same of their




TO APPLICANTS- ceds the value of $5,000 will be pen-
Ti ANTS I signed.
r Itmi- Under te Laws of I The affidavit of two reputable phy-

Snh -jwsr ber4d forms must
g4 -G MiW out. applicants
Ig= b he sinsd la tiall and the
Sm~~sd mtwo Witnesses.
mo Ago t eown ChrM-
en a"t amis e their
alem il s must be submitted
i e ir mmm~lamaocf the
I a wIb ta* app Uant resides
=a I s the pensim depart-
1 lVatt .asedl.os trou-
de"y by ceetyls carefully
S o baew tum ete- as anll
a t r wput iNO "ot will be
w sw Ntbe wewb" to make
a aof ma b ut further
S srvUs -vl met be required
i 5 CaoI h a to sempibaee with
deemwo be s Immeodately
-Bowt to the p n depart-
Me -w be eSm Wered as
as pmob aMnd Auppsats
selle"Sf the am pasamon of
-Ahi and nticates and
wM be feuwagee to all per-
Iived -pooa -M the Act

O Act of W GuenVOCOSfU
a" n te Tist RSatu
of Id Uef msuves sAdtheir
we be 9inbd pm-em
14M am saw wft l W peaPo-

sicians will be required to establish
total disability.
Applicants are earnestly requested
to comply fully with the above in-
structions and not to burden this of-
fice with unnecessary correspondence
so that the work of revision of the
pension roll can be completed in time
to make the October payment at the
end of the quarter.
The necessary blanks can be ob-
tained from the clerks of the circuit
courts in the different counties, or
from the comptroller's office.
Secretary State Board of Pensions.
To the clerks of the circuit courts:
Gentlemen:-All pensioners will be
paid for the quarter ending June 30th.
1509. under the act of 1907.
Each pensioner will be furnished
with the necessary blanks and In-
structions direct from the comptroll-
er's office when the pension warrants
for the quarter ending June 30th are
Blanks for new applications enly
will be furnished the clerks of the cir-
cuit courts on July 15th, 1I9.
Vouchers will be furnished when
the pension roll is complete aotrstrsg
the pension roll is revised.
Secretary State Board of Pensions.
Bat i you ane lokind for the best

animal or live stock shall refuse to
kill said animal or live stock when
thereunder required by said state
health officer, it shall be the duty of
the state health officer to order the
sheriff or any deputy sheriff in the
county in which said animal or live
stock may be, to kill said animal or
live stock immediately and dispose of
the carcass thereof in the manner pre-
scribed by such rules, and in such case
the state board of health shall have
the right to recover by action of as-
sumpsit from the owner or person in
charge of such animal or live stock,
the cost of killing the same and dis-
posing of the carcass thereof as afore-
Sec. 10. That the state health offi-
cer, veterinarian of the state board of
health, or any authorized representa-
tive or agent of the state board of
health, shall have the right at all times
to enter any premises, farms, yards.
fields, pens, abattoirs, slaughter
houses, cars or vessels where any do-
mestic animals or live 9tock are at
any time gathered or kept, or where-
ever the carcass of any such may be,
and to determine in such way as may
be deemed necessary whether said
live stock are or were suffering from
or the subject of any such contagious
or infectious disease.
Sec. 11. That any person or per-
sons who shall violate any provision
of this Act, or any rule or regulation
of the state board of health adopted
hereunder, or who shall unlawfully
interfere with the state health officer,
veterinarian of the state board of
health, or any agent or representa-
tive of said state board of health, or
state health officer, appointed under
this Act, shall be deemed guilty of a
misdemeanor and, upon conviction
thereof, shall be punished by a fine not
exceeding one thousand dollars or by
imprisonment not exceeding one year,
or both, in the discretion of the court.
"It would be hard to overstate the
wonderful change in my mother since
she began to use Electric Bitters,"
writes Mrs. W. L. Gilpatrick of Dan-
forth, Me. "Although past seventy
she seems really to be growing young
again. She suffered untold misery
from dyspepsia for twenty years. At
last she could neither eat, drink nor
sleep. Doctors gave her up and all
remedies failed till Electric Bitters
worked such wonders for her health."
They invigorate all vital organs, cure
liver and kidney troubles, induce
sleep, impart strength and appetite.
Only 50c. at Tydings & Co. m
Something more thar L. year ago
the Commoner printe* a poem enti-
tled "In Virginia." The author of the
poem is unknown to the Commoner.
Mr. W. A. Sullenbarger of Belle Plain,
la., set the poem to music and -sent
the same to Mr. Eggleston, state su-
perintendent of public instruction for
Virginia, expressing his desire to pre-
sent it to the schools of that state.
The Virginia Journal of Education,
published in Richmond, prints in its
April number, Mr. Sullenbarger's
song. The poem, "In Virginia," fol-

The roses nowhere bloom so white, as
in Virginia,
The sunshine nowhere shines so
bright, as in Virginia;
The birds sing nowhere quite so sweet
and nowhere hearts so lightly
For heav'n and earth both seem to
meet, down in Virginia, down in
The days are never quite so long, as
in Virginia,
Nor quite so filled with happy song,
as In Virginia;
And when my time has come to die,
Just take me back and let me lie,
Close where the James goes rolling by,







S. 1 ;* . ,;-, .,

In Cams ef ahaders and Other Die-
e- of Catt.
In view of the recent cases of sick-
ness among horses In this city, the
following relating to the power of
health officers will be of interest to
Sec. 8. That it shall be the duty of
the state health officer, upon being no-
tified of the existence, or suspected ex-
istence, df any case of contagious or
Infectious disease in any domestic ani-
mal or live stock enumerated in Sec-
tion 1 of the Act, or pronounced, de-
fined and declared by said state board
of health under the provisions of said
Section 1. to cause said animal or live
stock to be examined by said veterina-
rian of the state board of health, or
any other agent or representative of
said state board of health thereunto
duly authorized in writing by said
state health officer, and if, after such
examination, the said state health of-
ficer shall declare said animal or live
stock to be Infected with any such
contagious or Infectious disease, the
said state health officer shall have the
power to place such animal or live
stock, and all other animals which
have been exposed to said contagion
or infection, in quarantine during such
length of time and under such circum-
stances as said state health officer may
determine to be proper. That said
state health officer shall have the
power to condemn any animal or live
stock which he shall so determine to
be infected with any such contagious
or Infectious disease, and thereupon it
shall be the duty of the owner or per-
son in charge of such animal to kill the
same forthwith, and make such dispo-
sition of the carcass thereof as may be
provided by the rule of said state
board of health hereufider. That if the
owner or person in charge of any such




Hay, Corn, Oats, Bran, Shoi

Cotton Seed Meal, Purina

Feed, Scratch and

Chick Feed.



By the Case or Quart, Pint and 12 Pt Bottles

Mason's Fruit Jars in all Sizes

Tomato Paper


Clay and Whippoorwill Peas for Planting

Second Hand Corn and Oat Sacks taken in exchange for
Feed and Groceries.


R. D.


Ftf' '.E.t


Over Munroe & Chamblbs B eak

J. E. CHACE, D. D. 8.


Holder Block.


0 0. FLOBL-



Opposite Banner Offce



Gary Block.



Office over Commercial Bank
Phone 211.




Office: Second floor Munroe & Chaw-
bliss Bank Building, Ocala, Fla.
Telephones: Office, 154; residence, 45.
Office hours: 9 to 12 a. m.; 2 to 4 p.
m.; 7:30 to 8:30 p. m.

General practice. Calls made prompt-
ly, night or day. Special attention
to Obstetrics. Diseases women and
Office, rooms 3-22, Holder Building,
Second Floor
Telephones: Office 333; residence 333.



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


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

Axminister Art Squares-In many
pretty designs, $20 to $M5.
Wool Fibre and Fibre Art Square.-
Only $12.
Imperial Smyrna Art Squares.-22 to
$45. (We are Ocala agents for
these goods).


Jute Art Slquareo--4xl1 ely $.
Cotton and Weel Art a -

Ten Wire Tapetry se A
Squar.-41fs ti eS.
All Wool Qralite 1Measele Art
Square--4 to $14.
Japanee Matting Art S r
Small Ruge to mth all of e0 0 e
at reasonable primsa

China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to $125.00. Ten Pice Talot
Sets, $4.00 to $25.00. Big line d China and Paordim
Dinner Sets in all of the Latest Patter.

We have Just added 5000 feet of floor spae*, and wee se bea-
than ever prepared to display our beautiful line of Patitnr.w We WN t
the near future also add a complete line of Hardware.

Exclusive Ocala agents for Allwin Go Carts, all color $ss.

We are closing out our Standard Sewing Machine, ad as
few we now have on hand will be sold below cotL

1lclver and flacKay

McM illan Bros.

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of Turpentine SUlI

and General Metal Workm.

* I




Pot Grocery
J. 0. SPURLIN, Manager






- -.



JI O | What is the use of having a street Governor Gilchrist has addressed a THE MID-WEEK VOTE
sweeper unless it is to be put to letter to the sheriffs of the state call-
T K JU O F sweeping. The dust was blowing yes- ing for a more strict enforcement of The Positions of the Contestants Re-
terday In all directions. the fish and game laws. main the Same With Few Excep-
Ul~ lUnX r A h r ^tion--An Error in Saturday's Count
WR I A I K | If A rIWeS are headquarters for all good The name of the new Baptist pas- *E ,-nai Dyric
tU R ~J il to ~t and drink. Good service tor at Ocala is Gabby. The position in Northern District
as and rarompt attention. Hegan, the is one in which there are great oppor- The count of ballots in the big dia-
------ -=- L l tunities for making good.-Palatka mond ring contest made on Wednes-
i N iuH Mr. J. H. Strunk is in the city News. day shows large gains over the for-
S spending a few days with his wife and mer ones, but the same ladies are in
earn children, who are keeping house in Mr. Brantley Weathers, Jr., has re- the lead that Saturday's count show-
Mr. L Dozier's residence. turned home from Amherst College, ed.
SMass., for his summer vacation. Mrs. It will be noted that the vote of Mrs.
iLI-STEN! When you are at home B. A. Weathers, Sr., and Miss Janet Veal in the northern district now
send us your orders. When in town Weathers are still in the north stands 72,705, while the last count
'. .. make his place headquarters. Hogan's was made to read 466,645. The latter
a O l a Phe. the whiskeyman 466,645. The latter
o Place, the whlskey an. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson and figures were made to appear thus on
a try rovf Thirty-seven horses were killed Mr. Phil Robinson left Saturday af- account of a typographical error, and
thlee of tl yesterday. The stables have been terncon for East Lake, where they they should have been 66,645. Thus
b d & thoroughly fumigated, and the disease will spend the month of July at the it will be seen that Mrs. Veal has gain-
TLhe 7 is supposed to be stamped out. Goodwin cottage. ed over six thousnad since Saturday.
peraton could The detailed count, as shown by the
lm. I e TRESPASS NOTICES-11x14 inch- Mrs. Frank Teague came up from ballots collected Wednesday, is as fol-
as.. for sale at this oice. 10c. each,
S or $1 a dozen. Apply Ocala Banner Lady Lake yesterday to spend sever- lows:
a to s Lye. oace. tt al days with Mr. and Mrs. Townley Ocala District
Plnkham'Vs V Porter on Fort King avenue. She Miss Myrtle Whitfield ........ 212,145
table Compond Mrs. R. A. Alfred and Miss Bere- was accompanied by Master Edwin Miss Bessie Owens... ... ....203,670
for it b dems nice Alfred of Port Inglis are spend- Teague. Miss Marie Hubbard ......... 182,830
In wel ing several days with Mrs. Wflliam Miss Louise Bouvier... ...... 159,160
I-- I r fl y Anderson and Miss Sue Anderson. Mrs. William A. Shoemaker of Co- Miss Lillian Thagard... ......105,215
laL lumbus. Ohio, who came-to Ocala two Miss Gladys Stewart.... ..... 73,230
O W f tOfi0 tesi tr mpha of Mr. John Turney is the guest of his weeks ago to see her brother, Dr. W. Miss Edna Culverhouse ...... 44,832
aL S . V COM- daughter, Mrs. J. W. Colbert. Mr. H. Powers, and who was with him Miss Edna Ethel Smith..... .. 39,965
M. -U- - f W 'S Turney is an old Lake Weir resident when he died, left Tuesday afternoon Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle.. .. ,8,855
reM wp bakiammau on,ulcer, and has many friends in the county. for Jacksonville, where she will spend Miss Maggie Johnson..... .... 9,105
Os r. dplacement. doa't wait for -- .hc'r whilo with her mother, Mrs. Miss Ollie Weston.... ... .... 8.925
411111 0 SSi YSoSr ur atnde go Alderman E. T. Helvenston, at the M. F. Powers, .before going back Miss Irma Brigance... ....... 8,305 "
Ma try4d R P Fi '. last meeting of the city council, intro- home. Miss Mary Connor... .... ... 5,050 jO
a B -- Od at eie. duced two ordinances looking toward Miss Minnie Peterson... ..... 2,105
gt y Ldis EPtIFkhlam'8 the sanitary improvement of the city. Governor Gilchrist made a Fourth Miss Zelma Perry 1..........1,930
bpo made from root- of July oration before the Tammany Mrs. Jacob D. Robbinson...... 925 T
Ilel sal such Judge and Mrs. T. J. Blalock of Society in New York Monday night. Miss L. D. hitlock. ....... 725 Mas
"Itsta M y as the above proves the Madison will in future make their His address was printed in full by the Miss Annie McDowell........ 600 14-y<
IhAle t 01f famous remedy, and home with Mr. and Mrs. George Tay- Associated Press dispatches and cov- N.rthern District Johr
1- I vY S -SS~O-- ~sad hope to lor of this city. They will add to the ers several columns in the daily news- Mrs Chas. Veal, Cotton Pit. 72,705 eaJoh
~if_ ]lcetl[]lI yadlk substantial citizenship of this city. papers. He spoke at length and Miss Dot Howell, Anthon.... 4,845 ea
-Wpo Wrlte ae-ie touched upon cthe leading questions Miss Irene Denham, Martin... 28,285 deal
to I PS s 11S 4t The stores in Ocala are closing at now before the country. Miss Ruby Ray, Martel....... 21,045 more
S6- S l 1 o'clock on Thursdays, in ord r to Miss Ethel Beck. Martel.... ..20,525 Mr.
ShelpfLgive their clerks a half holiday. Be- Prof. Brinson is back from Fort Mc- Miss Leona Brooks, Zuber.... 17,770 depl
ware, and do your trading early. Coy, where he went to attend the fu- Miss Carrie Barco, Cotton Pit 15,995 As
Loc al nd Pe A MARCUS FRANK. neral of his Grandfather Brinson, who Miss Ruth Nix, Kendrick.... 11215 the
was one of the pioneer settlers of Miss Gladys Rogers, Zuber.. .. 10,600
Pearson. this county, and was the last one of Miss Edith Murphy, Anthony.. 8,970 ing
Mr Elmer DeCamp is in the city Miss Laura Sewell, who has been the old men who were members of Miss Bulah Carrington, Kdrk.. 7,855 Sun
i., t.ig a sh. r while with Mrs. De- spending several weeks with her rela- Capt. Joshua McGahagin's company of Miss Feinberg. Dunnellon.. .. 5,975 He
(aslip tives at Brooksville, has returned to civil war veterans. Mr. Brinson's Miss Reggie McCully, Berlin.. f,475 on a
Ocala and is again with Mrs. Minnie death is very much lamented. Miss Lillie Spencer, Zuber.. .. 4,785 was
M i. J. E. Rawls was a representa- A. Bostick. Mrs. Bostick will leave Miss Mabel Beck, Fellowship.. 4,345 was
vi- Crystal River citizen in Ocala on for the north and east very soon. Miss Corinne Williams of Ocala, Miss Yvonne Seckiner, Mrtl. ,740
\'\ sdY. -- who has been the guest of her sister,Mis YvFlora McRae, Boardmanrtl. ,745 and
..C Toninteed Soliciting Freight Agent Staley ofMrs.Thomason, will leave Saturday Miss Mary Kemp, Martel .... ".320 tion
cPlank's Chill adTonic is guaranteed to the Seaboard recently removed here for Knoxville, Tenn., where she ex-Miss Lillian Walkup, Mclntosh 2455 was
uaasexecdpects to take a course in primary Mrs A. A. Olin, Kendrick.... a1,715sul ]u n
lr. Harris of Floral City came up daughter to join him in this city with- training at the normal, before enter- Miss Fay Norsworthy, Mclnt'h 1,530 sank
o-oterday for a short visit with in a fortnight. At present they are ing upon her school duties this fall. Miss Lessie tucker, Martel. 1,100 was
trietds here. visiting in Georgia.-Tampa Tribune. Miss Williams has none but friends in Miss Ruby Waits, Orange La 975 wasl
Amo the suffragettes who recentthis eity, and her visits are always en- Miss Lucile Bates. Martel.... 910 tera
Mrs Richard McConathy returned Among the suffragettes who recent- joyable.-Live Oak Democrat. Miss Ruth Sturman Lowell 530 e
home Woei-oday from a short visit ly created such a stir in London was Miss Ruth Sturman, Lowell.... 530 and
ho Wedaeay om a short sit t wllknwnMiss Jennie Simmons, Zuber.. 500 part
Elizabeth Robbins, the well known Mr. W. C. Bull, who has been so Miss JennMaud Davisim Mcnts, Zuber. 500 part and woman's rights champion. hoital for severalMaud Davis, McIntosh.. 5 and
She is a sister of Mr Raymond ill at the hospital for several weeks, Miss L. E. Reed, Boardman.... 500 consi
Mrs R. A. Green came up yesterday he is a sister of Mr. Raymond Roea- has gone to spend some time with his Miss E. Mizell, Boardman.... 500 we a
trom Clearwater and will spend a bins, formerly of this city. A great daughter, Mrs. H. C. Jernigan, at her Southern District w
th..r time In Ocala many of the suffragettes were arrest- home in Lake City. He has been ery Miss Maggie Lytle, Stanton... 45,860 that
ed, many of them being among the ill for several months with rheuma- Miss Winnifred Tucker, Ocala. 16,730 lt
Miss Mttie Wicker of Coleman is best known women in London so- i dly.
Mspetdlag this week with hck er cousins, clety tism, nd had to be taken away on r Miss E. Pearl Kelsey, Stanton. 16,330 Th
thedin tMh. week with her cousins, clety. stretcher, his daughter coming down Mrs. S. S. Duval, Levon...... 12,260 Ted
*ie_ W_ m. FOR SALE-41 acres best farm for him. He was also accompanied by LUttz Izabel Davis, Sumrfleld 2,125 by
i un, 4yem driakl at Hogaa's land, adjoining city limits on south, a nurse. "His friends hope that his Mrs. N. Mayo, Summerfleld.. 1,735 of th
fa 334 pure goo s. Ho- with good 8-room house, well, barn. condition will steadily grow better Miss Edna Nichols, Belleview 1,600
_ 1_ -- o etc. All fenced and in cultivation, from now on. Miss Flossie Stanaland, Lynne 1,355 p
This property can be subdivided and Miss Marion Thomson, Bellevw 1,225
Mr. Ms LM MIDer and Mi ithi e or two year. In the mean- Capt. John L. Inglis of Rockwell Miss Mary Dudley, Connor.... 1,170
Lam e -- -sa!- are spending a cou- time you have the best farm possible, and Port Inglis was registered at the Miss Maud McAteer, Ocala.. 1,000 To tl
pt of days at Lae Weir. Sidetrack on the property. Price, Ocala House yesterday. He is one of Miss Aurelia McAteer, Ocala.. 900 I
-----, on terms. Apply to Oes Bah D- Plorida's greatest developers, and al- Miss Deas, Lynne.......... 550 throu
Mr. amd Mrs. Waler Wes spt Mr. though born across the water, was one Coupons will be Issued with every plcni
- a.. toug

Us wesenl with f t n uuais.-
JOcss lale Metpus

rs. W. A. K .b. er ad bil-
have setred boe from a very
p@l t vsit to Late Weir.
ME. A. L Quateace of Waht
tea. D. C, a ft ala o a vit to ber
. M'm. Wflla T. Gary.

Dr. p. P. Orwt hs bees called
w Kew to see a theater. Dr. E.
in -h is uo sick.

Mr. a dM. W. A. POet are up
ft Ow@nY 1.. speafsg a few
d wh their -hir here.

-er y*e M e Jockwell wea
d-o te ySiru so te cty OB Wed-
Mr. W. IL M m an,, wl

rn-e a ow we o o.s

Mr. Ben Rhetnauer leaves next
week for the Catskill mountt-ha,
where he will spend some time recu-
perating from his recent very serious
ilness. Hl .boat of friends are truly
delighted that be is mow getting along
so nicely, and to haow'that'bhe l able
to be out. Before returning bome anW
after he has entirely regained his
strength Mr. Rheinaver will go to
New York City to buy the fall and
winter stock of goods for Rheluauer
& Company's store.

The Rev. Andrew Sledd, D. D, for-
mer presMdent of the University of
Florida, Sled the pulpit at the Metho-
dst church at Greenwood, 8. C., last
qSiday. He will probably act as sap-
ply pastor for the church there during
the asamer In the abemee of Rev.
MI .L Keley, who is taking his vaca-
tion. Dr. Sled is a se-la-law of
Dio_ Candler, and s well known
thmggbfut Georgia Aie Florida He
was at ce tise a preaa I at aory
COfa. His visit to Greanwod will
be a reat npsm IW r the pesPle of.
that Ole.

of the strngest "Johnny Rebs" that
could be found in the 60's. When,
however, peace was declared, he beat
his sword into a pruning book, and
few men in Florida have been at the
head of" more industrial enterprises,
and few me' have more friends. In
the lougage of Joe Jigrepn, "May

he live long,

and prosper."

Williams' ndian Pile Ointment will
cure Blind, eedlg and Itchlin
Piles. It abaorts the temw, allay
the Itebing at aMa, sets aM a poultimce,
gies insinat iosmt Wfliam lndiamn
Pie Olatmoat Is prepared for Poes
Mad Itcing of the private parts. Sold
oy dr8ggts; man se. ant $10.
Sold by Tydias & Co.

cash purchase made from these firms
on a basis of one vote for every cent
traded with them.
The Arms who have entered the lists
to date are:
KNIGHT & LANG, Buggies, Wag-
ms, Harneas, etc.
TONGB & SON, Plumbers and Tin
ners. Agents for Maxwell autos.
A. K. BTRNETT, Jewelery.
W. P. EDWARDS, Meats and Pro-

OCALA NEWS CO., Stationery and
ad Publshers.
ohnstoa Manaer.
0. K. GXOCRYT, Staple and Fancy



..Tulula lodge L 0.. F. had an in-
stelUtiop of oMcers at their meeting J
Tuesday evea1ig.
The flowing ocers were installed G
for the ensuing ai mouths: W. C.
Blaknchard, P. 0.; W. L Colbert, N.
'0.; R. A. Detrick. V. 0.; M. M Little, '
&a I %I U 4&=Aia 9P ~nm 11. !

ro a,



Results Wc

4 .meket ~e

le look w wbo,
byseem ~
-eet Aa

In 80 oe~e; wy baft of
SQlUARB DUAL" See~s e g
Vetmst". ompuwtlfrI 4 o~m *Sotoal


he news of the dreadful injury to
ter John T. Lewis, Jr.. the young
ear-old son of Convict Inspector
T. Lewis of Moss Bluff, was
ned here on Sunday with a great
of sorrow. There are not many

e popular men in the county than
Lewis, and his sorrow is greatly
correctly as we could ascertain
facts the young boy was in bath-
in Lake Weir, near Oklawaha, on
day morning with some friends.
made a dive that splashed water
a young man named Hall, who
watching the bathers. After zome
Is the young man became angry
threw a piece of scantling at the
of course with no serious inten-
of hurting him. The young boy
struck across the head and his
I fractured. He immediately
to the bottom of the lake, and
rescued in a few seconds by sev-
bystanders. He was brought to
hospital in this city by his father
was at once operated on. A large
of the skull bone was removed,
the young boy was for a while
idered in a critical condition, but
re glad to say that last night he
doing nicely, and everybody l.,-pes
he will continue to improve rap.

e young man, Mr. Hall, was plac-
nder arrest by a warrant issued
Ir. Lewis. pending the condition
e injured boy.


he Editor Ocala Banner:
rave been requested to announce
igh your paepr that the annual
c will be pulled off at Carter's
, July 23rd. Everybody is invited
tend and bring well filed baskets.
8. J. McCULLY.

The. baseball g e at Zuber atu-
day between the above tpus reelut-
ed in a Scre'of 21 to 6 in favor of
Reddick. The Reddick boys drove all
the way to Zuber Saturday morning
and it was raining hard, but. the Ite
treatment they received more than re.
paid them for the wetting they got.


The Oceala baseball team left I
niMgt over the Seaboard to Hampt
and from there to Palatka, over the
S. AF.
They will meet the strong Palm
nine this afternoon, returning to Oc
at 9:30.
Ocala sent up a strong team aad
pects to wia from Palatka by a g

Those emposing the team o.t
trip are Jewett; acting manager a

From Thursday's Daly:
The beautiful eantate la
nation of the Rose was
night by local talemt a t (
under the auspices of (the
of Grace church. Mrs. 91 40
a sister of Miss Mary A-aM;
city, directed ad s tasat OW 4
and her efforts were t
cessafni. The Ocalat me -
music is never saythib a1 W
t!e. played the seeo- '*
The case of charartw

Recluae-Mr. Jahe Qeft
Rose--Mrs. George Pe Me.
Lily-Mrs. Wisltem.
Violet-Mrs. GCai.
Daisy-Miss lucile UM
Hellotrope-Mise Mary W
Sunflower-Mi n a
Dandelon-Mrs. Debert .6
Poincetti-Mitm Adele
Chrysanthemue MT i
Crocus--Miss Mary Carft.
Dahlia-Mrs. Hampae.p
Hollyhock-Mrs. Creo.
Japoaica-Mrs. Clarke..
Tulip-Mrs. Carrol.
Touch-Me-Not-MiNse ge -
Forget-Me-Not- ,sear M
Nightingale--Mr. LeOes Fgaf
The following youeg gl i
Misses Noble Ye-No, T
Schrelber. Tomme s leti
Sexton, Mabel MefWet. g i;
Hannay E i*, Resembd
ey Thagard.
The heather bells we l MM
ma Perry, ath MHar&e, f
ett, Nelle Beebbet pam

atrice Dng. g, f ",
NOlW er e, te m *<. f
Chral. ... .o a -- I -

Mlrlam Cama Im a.ML g
LooaksT Ummm

ria m w.
The p e n-t rm1 -W g
Paste "ad Mr. swo we
ly rendered aed tM am

s ee lt N twash U
great deal o 9tabNt w
a number of Obak-@
made ther SWat pwa

The stages urn yes,
ated with pahf go mm g
eors, sad wa a very paggy
the lovely huma aIr ma

have every rt t o be
way t wnaspmm to ft




1 1


- *





Ilk. F


Loyalty to one's country
eat ftrm of patriotism.


An agitation has again began for

is the high- the removal of the capital from Tal-
lahassee to a more central and ac-

As a rule people are loyal to the cessible location.

oft atml baff


-Sa& a skbow

- 10-

v I "a l
*~ am wg o

6 s I"l WWd

a e tsler ar
St pot tart il

fltna at t in to the
L a mtow meet year, It
Smeafor everybody.

Hednt in the in-
t ame oa eeur own afars
i g ~w rates Until
5 1mMpert rates. The

L oer, braNer United
am o !Mtd-y of the
o a r stemet uging
*ugm i an to support
m ta hisn attitude on the

WA WInhtngwn of In-
I SCuban atirs again, on
Mo the proposed Cuban
m amad t. Hadn't we bet
rve Ito upr own ainairs

f Orbah was indicted in
ates co a rt la New Or-i
ys agt for violating
day law by working a
em levee work more

A bec ae o the old demo-
em tarfl for revenue
ei ame oft the ew-fan-
Severl telloy getting the
t- y posl oftor the products

p I li.-es do all in their
4Wp 4 up the seaport cities att
M $seth. Why do not the
OMWa pater from them
Building up of Interior
the heights are all grist

EKla. the cashier of the
mbak. which was reported
of emsething over eight thous-
bh a lose highwayman In
esUbeen arrested on a charge
It seems that the
a"ttake much stock in the
story he told. and

gada Sonner opines that the

1* do tr Peter 0. Knight didn't

h Wn more sheuM the Ban-

I -~ o ~ness-MlamlMeto

Is*Y Cempnims-will put
S te aare ftiht rate basis
Amvflm w a" Tapa they
=m may trains In and out -of
S m thm and at.any hour
S r or aht. All Ocala asks
t eot ea an equal footing with
dwcities. And what great
B l it hbe to the railroads to
S a grest eity tn the interior?
be s meakig a the raUroads.

BMW of Georgia is overdoing
mnem e simplicity stunt.
gry r In the reception
S e gewmor's anstnon a
Sm b the Biat., Does
s a shMc mattress and ex-
roty tooty-w tles of
ng agrtekatural variety
Im whle fee"
t am dwaAa s swlmminx in

General government; they are loyal to
their state; they are loyal to their
county and to their county site.
Other things being equal, the peo-
ple living in the vionly of Citra, Me-
Intooh, Orange Lake, and all that sec-
tiUo of country would do their shop-
pltg In Ocala rather than in Gaines-
ville, because of the spirit of loyalty
which Is a distinguishing feature in
American citizenship.
The ties of these people to Ocala
are greater; they are identified with
It more; and other things being equal
they would do their shopping-such
as they cannot do at home-in Ocala.
But many of these people not only
do their shopping in Gainesville, but
do their banking there.
Because of the better railway pas-
senger service to that city.
The people residing along that sec-
tion can go to Gainesville, do their
shopping and return the same day.
To come to Ocala they have to re-
main over night, which disarranges
things at home, and means a hotel bill
This arrangement to the north of us
has been going on for yearsand has
been most hurtful to the business in-
terests of Ocala.
Now, the A. C. L. railway has put on
a car service that will make Lake-
land and Tampa more accessible than
Ocala, and the people living to the
south of us will perforce do their trad-
ing away from Ocala, not because they
love It less and these other towns
more, but because Ocala will become
less accessible. t
From our view point it is regretta-



Editor Harris of the Ocala Banner
very sensibly objects to the undue
haste manifested by some editors in
trotting out candidates for future po-
litical contests in this state. He sees
no reason for the untimely introduc-
tion of personal politics for in advance
of the proper date for the opening of
the campaign. "The weather is too
warm for the making of statesmen,"
he says.
The state has just gone through a
peculiarly exacting session of the
legislature. Only last year we were
tormented by election after election.
Next year we are to be confronted
with more elections and a state pro-
hibition campaign, which threatens to
exceed all the campaigns which Flor-
ida has ever experienced, in bitter-
ness. prolonged disturbance and con-
fusion. A campaign for United States
senator will also inject its poisonous
distillation of hatred, envy and deceit
into the veins of Florida the coming
year. Isn't the prospect sufficiently
disheartening. without bringing on
these conditions a year in advance?
Let Florida have at least one year
in which to grow. to further its mate-
rial interests, to strive for higher and
better things than the spoils of office.
It has been a misfortune of the
state that elections have been so nu-
merous. Florida wants less politics
and more progress. It wants fewer
politicians and more good people. It
wants fewer wire-workers and more
hard and honest workers. It wants
less talk and more toil.
The attempt to precipitate a discus-
sion of available candidates for Unit-
ed States senator, for representatives
in congress, is one which should be
discountenanced and discouraged by
the united press of Florida.
If you must agitate, agitate the bus-
iness growth of your town, its attrac-
tions for visitors and settlers and
measures for its advancement.
Such agitation will do good, where
political agitation has a contrary ef-
"Boost" your city, your county and
your state and let politicians pass into
oblivion for awhile.-Tampa Tribune.


The faithful servant in a republic
is said to be a rare thing. but is not
gratitude for loyal service unusual
also? At any rate it moves the heart
to read such a tribute as Dr. Henry
G. Spooner of Stanton, Florida paid
to is "mammy" in the obituary no-
tice which he wrote for her:
"Aunt Tina Jaimson, beloved wife
of Mack Jaamson. of Stanton, Florida,
died early this morning of apoplexy.
Tired as her old feet were she never
failed to do her duty. In washing a
dish or roasting a joint of meat she
took infinite paint, and no horse or
cat or dog left in her charge ever suf-
fered for water. Agnt Tina was of the
fww& ft MA ia wkiowwA - -


Spnator Lodge interprets his party
platform as a strict constructionist
and says: "Nobody ever pledged me

Some of the newspapers say, how- to revise the tariff downward or to

ever, that as the matter was up for
settlement a few years ago that it
has now become a dead issue, and no
amount of agitation can galvanize It
into new life..
On the other hand. Editor McCreary
of the Gainesville Sun, who is also a
member of the senate from Alachua
County, says that the question may be
momentarily dead, but the continu-
ance of the capital at Tallahassee can
not be tolerated for two decades long-
There was an agitation some years
ago 'for state division, and we think
that the time is growing ripe for a re-
agitation of the subject.
A railroad official, after a visit to
the east coast of Florida, and a care-
ful study of its conditions and possibil-
ities, made the prediction in the pres-
ence of the editor of the Manufactur-
er's Record of Baltimore, that in the
course of the next ten years that that
section would contain a population
greater than the whole state now pos-
sesses, and if this prediction be any-
where -within the bounds of probabil-
ity, state division ought to become a
live subject for discussion.
Middle and west Florida seem so
remote and so unlike the popular idea
of what the real Florida is, or ought to
be, that there seems little interest in
common between the two remote sec-
tions. West Florida, indeed, seems
more Alabama than Florida, so why
not have two states instead of one?
The Suwannee river could be made
the dividing line. and then the penin-
sular portion, unique and unlike any
other territory that floats under the
flag, could become a state unto itself,
and west and middle Florida, whose
interests are more in common, could

form a state larger than many of the
"other states of the Union.
This paper simply throws out the
suggestion for discussion and would
not favor the proposition unless it
could be shown that such a division
would result beneficially for both sec-


Two articles were printed in the
Ocala Banner the other day, one of
them immediately under the other.
One was a quotation from the Apa-
lachicola Times. cut from the Miami
Metropolis, which is authority fcr ex-
Governor Broward saying: "Somebody
must make the race for United States
senator. As it is the people of Flor-
ida haven't any representative in con-
The other article referred to was a
clipping from the Tampa Tribune,
quoting the Ocala Star, as follows:
"Taliaferro and Fletcher did it. The
duty on pineapples was restored to
the Dingley rate, and lumber was
moved up 50 cents a thousand, or
$1.50, raised on the finance commit-
tee's rate. The lumber men and the
pineapple growers will say 'bully for
F. and T.. We needed the duty in our
business and we don't care a continen-
tal what the democratic national plat-
form disclaimed."'
Now the question naturally arises,
who do Taliaferro and Fletcher. Clark
and Sparkman. represent?
They are protectionists after the
most approved fashion, and they
(three of them at least) are frankly
outspoken in their positions. Are they
supposed to represent the lumber,
pineapple, orange and Sea Island cot-
ton interests alone, or do these inter-
ests comprehend the people of the
And are we perfectly agreed that
this is what we send them to congress
for? All right; let it go at that. But
stick a pin there. We deceive our-
selves and the truth is not in us.
Florida is republican, simply because
that is the practical working of a re-
publican principle.
It won't do to grow fractious in the
traces. It won't do to offer specious
pleas. Therefore, if it is absolutely
necessary to have protection, and if
Florida congressmen and senators are
expected to vote for a republican
principle in order that be people may
be better off. then why put on the
democratic cloak at all? Why. not
come out fair and square and.say the
state is converted to the principle of
protection, and to all intents and pur-
poses the state is republican?-Orlan-
do Reporter-Star.


When astronomers fnd an eccen-
tricitv in a nianet's arwht the knkir

- U

Rule 8. It's none of my business 14
what you do at night. But if dissipa- is,
ion affects what you do next day, n
mnd you do half as much as I demand, c
you'll last half as long as you hoped. h
Rule 9. Don't tell me what I'd like ic
o hear, but what I ought to hear. I e
lon't want a valet to my vanity, but
need one to my dollars. A
Rule 10. Don't kick if I kick. If
you're worth while keeping, I don't
raste time cutting specks out of rot- h
en apples.-Tampa Tribune. g
1 id
Senator Taliaferro of Florida has w
succeeded in getting a tariff on pine- st
pples raised. He did it against the D
position of Senator Aldrich, at least h
kldrich appeared to oppose' it. This f
is how Taliaferro did it. o01
Not long before the pineapple
schedule came up he sent from Flor- tI
da a lot of the finest pineapples he m
would find. He sent two to each sen- .
tor, and he put an exhibit of pine- w
pples in the cloakrooms. He demon- 10

revise it upward. What we are p;cdg-
ed to is a revision, and I suppose we
are here to revise in view of the in-
terests of the whole country. It it is
wise to reduce rates, then reduce
them. Ifit is wiser to give greater
protection then we should do that, and
if it is wise to keep them as they are
then that should be done."
This has a fine, frank manly
sound, but we are forced by it to the
conclusion that the statesman and
scholar from Massachusetts is disin-
genous. Not only was the tariff
plank in the republican platform
adopted because of the pressure for a
revision downward, but the agitation
for a downward change in certain
schedules was particularly loud in the
senator's own state. Not a person in
the entire country could have believ-
ed last June that the plank was the
result of a demand for increased pro-
tection. The standpatters were will-
ing to stand right where they were, to
let well enough alone, as some of
them expressed it. That was the
state of affairs when the convention
said: "The republican party declares
unequivocally for a revision of the
tariff by a special session of con-
gress immediately following the inau-
guration of the next president, and
commends the. steps already taken to
this end in the work assigned to the
appropriate committees of congress."
There was to be a special session not
to re-enact the Dingley law, but to
make modifications in that law owing
to public dissatisfaction over its
schedules, and the complaints were
practically all of one kind and were
directed against excessive rates.
It is true that a principle of revis-
ion was announced and that under
it increases might be made, but the
tariff plank itself speaks for preserv-
ing "without excessive duties" a se-
curity against foreign competition, I
and it has been interpreted as the peo- s
ple understand it by the man who was I
the party's candidate for president.
and who won the election.-Chicago

A Chicago man. who has a large s
number of employes under him, has g
posted up in the various departments
of his establishment cards which bear b
the above caption and the following L
terse rules. These make it very i lain -
what he expects and what he does not d
expect, of those who draw salaries t
from him: b
Rule 1. Don't lie-it wastes my i
time and yours. I'm sure to catch i
you in the end, and that's the wrong
end. t
Rule 2. Watch your work, not the P
clock. A long day's work makes a t
ong day short and a day's short work s
makes my face long. i
Rule 3. Give me more than I ex- B
)ect and I'll pay you more than you q
expect I can afford to increase your e
ay if you increase my profits. P
Rule 4. You owe so much to your- t
self that you can't afford to owe any- d
)ody else. Keep out of debt or keep t
iut of my shops. P
Rule 5. Dishonesty is never an ac- 1
*ident. Good men. like good women, s
*an't see temptation when they meet t
t. s
Rule 6. Mind your own business, f
Lnd in time you'll have a business of
*our own to mind. is
Rule 7. Don't do anything here 1
which hurts your self respect. The s
*mploye who is willing to steal for C
ne is capable of stealing from me. t

ought. bled and died."-Pp. 73, 71.
"What Is fatal to orthodoxy today
that in sticking to its 'truths' :t has fl
ost its truthfulness. Regard for the r
acred Scripture is a duty of the tl
hristian; but to require assent to its rc
thoughts and commandments 's to vw
'ad Into sin; and such requirement te
itself sinful. * Grievous tl
oral injury is inflicted today by the tl
hirch in its insistence that men shall m
old those views to be true in relig. er
in which have become false in sci- rs
nce."-P. 77. e
"It was my father's wish to die in m
arness, and so it came to pass. His d(
allant spirit went forth to meet
death with the same smile with which .
e faced the new country as a poor ta
ish boy over forty years ago. He *e
worked his way to success with his it
wrong hands (as a carpenter once in o0
ayton, Ohio, and at other humble, s1
norable tasks) and with his um- v(
inching courage, and with his big, a
pen, boyish heart. w
"He was absolutely fearless, yet Ut
he gentlest, the most easily moved, of Ut
en. He had friends in all walks of L
fe, sprinkled all over the world. He
worked hard and played hard, and he I
ved his fellow men, not theoretical. I


The interior is not seeking Iow
eight rates. It does not ask suck
rates that would in any way cripple
he railroads. It recognizes the rail-
oads as great promoters of the tunde
eloped resources of a state. The ino
erior would not hamper nor cripple
hem in any way. It would have
hem make a good interest an the
noney that it costs to build and op
rate them. All it asks is that the
rates, however high or low. be amade
lual; that there be no discrtmina
ons; that the interior points be gip
n an equal chance with the anport
ties-that is alL The interior points
Lerely ask for Roosevelt's -suar
eal." Is that asking too much'

The Ocala Baner Is glad to be ml,-
aken about the politics of its esteem
I .contemporary, the Star. And as
is not for protection from prtaciple
r otherwise, this paper pes
would a Florida represeative .ams
ote for protecUto that the tar will
ot sap Its fng g efully, as If it
ere glad of it and shout teathia-
cally that it "does ote ce a c
mental for the da ir-- patlbm."
et us show eur fthbyur w .
"i ^m m d -^ .B B I f W r


0 If

-dd I.


Prof. George Burnam Foster, one eC
the professors in the University of
Chicago, "wrote a book"-a bad thing
to do-and that book has caused his
expulsion from the Baptist ministry.
Following are some of the objec-
tionable passages which the more or-
thodox Baptists pronounce heretical.
"Theology is beginning to think of
religion and of God after the analogy
of the thought of consciousness and of
the soul as cherished by the psychol-
ogist."-P. 13.
"I have the impression that when
the collective consciousness becomes
thoroughly habituated to modern sci-
ence our words, soul and body, as well
as matter and spirit, will drop out of
our language. * There is no
such thing as a self-dependent soul
freely active or interactive within an
organism we call the body, just as
similarly there is no self-dependent
soul freely active or interactive with-
in that larger body which we call the
cosmos. All this is a survival of prim-
itive animism, which populated the
whole world with spirits, demons and
hobgoblins. * I mean that
soul and body are not two beings con-
fronting each other as independent
and interoperative, but that they are
one being giving account of itself in a
two-fold manner."-P. 21.
"Nowhere is there such a thing as
creation out of nothing. * *
'God' works to bring things to pass-
works hard and ploddingly as we do,
aye, experiences need and pain and
failure in work, as we do. * *
Strictly speaking, he makes nothing,
but lets things grow. Certainly he
lets man grow."-Pp. 50, 51.
"The great trouble with us is that
our God is no longer ours. He is the
church's. We inherited him. He is
in no dwelling place that we have I
built. We have him only by tradi-
tion."-P. 56.
"Modern experience would not cre-
ate the Trinity-God of the church any t
more than it would create the Mes- c
siah of the primitive Christian com- t
unity. Your religiousness is not a
hat you have a God, it is your God- n
making capacity. And in a world i
trewn with dead gods the question is t
whether modern humanity has. like t
he ancient, that religious need and o
capacity from which the bright con- r
ummate flower of the divine can i
row."-P. 57. f
"It was not Ingersoll, but Feuer- a
ach, in 1S46, nay, in substance it was T
Lucretius long ago., and, earlier still, t:
Kenophanes, who said that the great t;
discovery of this generation was not b
hat God made man in his own image, n
ut that man made God in his (man's)
mage. Psychologically speaking, that
s quite true."-P. 66. n
"Against this protestantism of ex- h
ernal authority, the independents, ap- n
dealing to the internal authority of s
hie 'inner light.' or the indwellingg y
spirit to the competency of the soul fl
n religion, protested. Of these the h
aptists were the chief. But subse- b
uently, even the Baptists fell upon f<
vil days. were catholicized and out- c
hoped the pope himself in the deiflca- b
on of an external authority. In our a
ay. however, a few men, unafraid of tl
he culumny and ridicule-hoary ,ea- d
ons. these-hurled at them by inso- n
?nt and quarrelsome ecclesiastics, are a
seeking to recover the Baptist posi- w
on of the autonomy of the human si
oul. for which our Baptist fathers o

. ^





(Wrltten for the OcalashuRr.)
A woman oaee wot muCT em0owed
with wondro length of t06m.
And praises of her pediree from
morn till night were suea.
She told what mighty things we*r
done by gifted men of note.
Who hung upon her famlly-tr*e in
ages tar remote. "
So famous was her lineage and arti
That she could talk of nothing else
save genlology.
Her coWaguloAlsos grand and greats
were wonderful to see,
And gifted aunts and uncles bhun
upon this family-tree.
And cousins, my! they were protme.
and all distinguished. too!
Governors, judges, lawyers alew4.
and leaders not a few.
No wonder that she looked at It and
talked of It all day,
And naught was right unless 'twaj
done some royal cousIt's way.
In fact there never was a tree so
great and grand and high
As this immense, gigantic thing.
whose branches touched the sky

But saddest of it all was this. sut-
pended full in sight.
There hung an ignoramus. a brainle.s
A dangling and contemptuous thinc
from bragadosia school.
Who hasn't even sense enough to
know she is a fool!
And who has never yet displaye-I on.*
evidence of thought
Existing on the wondrous things her
great-grand-daddles wrought
When will the human family learn
that when the blood is blue.
'Twill show Itself in character, strong
and firm and true?
When none can know its color, except
as we describe it,
We call tt low pleblan. and dare you
to deny it!
Ancestors' brains don't think for u%.
nor are their deeds a credit.
Some things are always evident. wi'ti
out our having said It.
If they were true aristocrats, we'll
never have to yell It.
And if their blue bloqi flows in us.
we'll never have to tell it.

This paper begs the Star's par-ion
long enough to say that it wai th-
Tampa Times and the Tampa Tribun"e
and not the Ocala Banner that '.au;,
hat the people if Ocala and lnterm.-
liate points would be given an oppor-
unity to do their shopping in Tampa
and return the same day. If they *1'i
lot do so it hardly justifies the Star
n applauding the opportunity r'\,-n
hem to do so. especially as a r*R-olu-
ion was passed by the board of tra -.
Af which the editor of the Star is *-q-
etary. condemning this train serrst.
t is enough to fight dliscrimina'ing
right rates without being held ip by
Discriminating passenger .rvit<.
'he Star may. but we do not b-l,*-%e
hat it can. successfully throw san'i t1i
he eyes of the merchants of this ctt..
y saying that the editor of 'he- Ban
er cannot take a joke.

"I would rather fill my purWe s '
honey and keep its gates ajar to myv
appy girls while they linger under
ny roof than to clutch it with a t.
er's hand until all the harpstrinns of
outh are broken and all its mus.
ed forever. I would rather spen I my
ast nickel for a bag of striped mar
les to gladden the hearts of my hare
noted boys than to deny them the-
hildish pleasures and leave them a
ag of gold to quarrel over wh'.n I
m dead. I abhor the pitiless hawk
hat circles in the air. only to sun,
own and strangle the song of the hn
et or bury its talons in the hear ,f
dove. I despise the soulless man
'hose greed for gold impels him "
triangle the laughter and song of his
wn family.'-"Fiddling Bob Ta lor

. .-.* - -

" 3 .. . . .-
i r Ir- 1

m SoU f An OtheM N

d: P. 14: & "4 bath not dealt
Sl M eter batkmw.-
-e ore1 our people have come
to tMe 4Y that celebrates patriotism
-d the love of liberty. For thought.
md men who are familiar with the
rise of liberty, the Fourth of July is
stUll the golden day in the calendar of
tee institution. This high day of
the republic holds many associations
with the two Adams, with Hamilton
aud Jeferson with Madison and
Washington. and the holiday has be-
coae an urn that overflows with sa-
cred qnd perfumed treasure. During
the first fifty years of the republic
the Fourth of July was the one out-
standing day, for Thanksgiving Day
had not yet been made universal. Dec-
oration Day and Labor Day and the
birthday of Lincoln had not yet been
born. in Athens on the high day of
the city the citizens arrayed tLem-
selves in white robes, and wore gir-
dies of blue. standing for civic purity.
Cleaning themselves from all grime,
the men went forth carrying palm
bIanches, the marching children car-
ried flowers, the maids and matrons
chanted hymns, the priests swung to
and fro the censor filled with incense.
When the procession, representing the
strength and beauty of Athens, came
to the votive altar of the Goddess
Athenae, they covered the white mar-
ble with flowers and perfumed boughs.
Not otherwise did Daniel Webster,
with reverence and increasing solemn-
ity, anticipate the approach of the
a FPourth of July. To the very last the
thought of independence day suffused
his eyes with tears and filled him
with a tumult of noble emotions. And
for all citizens of the republic today.
this approaching day of patriotism
and liberty should stir civic pride, the
love of country. and the renewal of
dedication of life and gifts to the
cause of the republic, that represents
today the highest hope of all the pe.-
ple of the earth.
The Republic No Longer an Experi-
Today the president and the repub.
lic occupy the center ot the world's
For years the world has risen up
and retired with the thought of the
republic as arbiter and friend of two
warring nations. Just now our c un-
try looms large in the world's affairs.
If the president's figure rises above
the other nation's rulers, it is because
he stands upon the shoulders of Lreat
countrymen who are supported by a
great country. Gone forever is the
thought that the republic is an experi-
ment! "What do you think about free
institutions and democracy?" exclaims
Carlyle. "I think that America is a
place where a few wise men discuss
problems and many fools settle them."
The English premier in 1S50 gave us
t;irty nore years, yet. what nation has
growth and prospered more? Govern-
m-n' is for the protection of life, lrop-
<-rt.. family reputation and liberty.
But surely there never has been an
h.ur nu the history of the republic
s htn the millions were so happy or
HO pr(%-perous. or when they possessed
iu s large a measure their political
and industrial rights, their social and
ie Ic rights. What! Democracy an
t-xpriment? It is the other forms of
government that are experimental.
Autocracy is the government of one:

the limited monarchy is the govern-
ment by the few; democracy is the
government by the many. Today au-
tocracy is experimental; witness Rus-
sla-the government may fall any day.
Limited government and the aristocra-
cy aro experimental. Witness Spain
and Austria- for them no statesman
knows what a year may bring forth.
A monarchy is a battelship that can
be sunk wtth a single bombshell. The
republic is a raft and a dozen bomb-
shells through each leg of the raft
would not sink the whole. It is easy
to destroy a government of but one
ruler. It is impossible to destroy a
government where all the millions
are rulers. The most conservative
and prudent and stable government is
the government of all by all and for
all. History is full of the ruins of all
the other forms of government. The
old monarchies already seem like an-
cket oaks, rotted out at the heart, and
so ma knows what storm will bring
them crashla down. At last the re-
public is avenged. She might even
have the right to turn her face toward
the east, and say to Russia. Austria
and Germany what once they said to
au: "I give YoU rty years." After
your Niagara. w t? Yours is a coun-
try where wise iness men and
k holars discuss problems. and one
feebW-minded r decides them.

'"th Nt ad Sappbo sang, was a day
when every citizen was a patriot, sin-
eme, heroic, ready to die for his coun-
try. The great epoch of art and Leau-
ty and liberty for Florence was the
era when patriotism, like a mighty
flood, swept over Italy. The golden
age for little Switzerland, with its
brilliant past for brave lIttle Holland,
for glorious old England, was the age
when patriotism was at its best. And
what our land needs, above all else,
after a revival of ethics a& righteous-
ness, is a revival of patriotism and
love of country. It is given to citizens
of other nations to exult and cry:
"This is mine own, my native land!"
But how much more to Americans! Is
it material wealth? LiAt up your eyes
and look out upon these lakes and riv-
ers. the vineyards and orchards, the
pastures and meadows, the herds and
flocks. What wealth we already l.ave
and what wealth exceeding more is to
be ours? Is it a great history that
strengthens patriotism? Think of
the Pilgrim Fathers, the heroic age in
the country's history, the scenes at
Bunker Hill and at Valley Forge. The
victory for independence. Webster's
struggle for liberty and union, states
one and inseparable; think of the vic-
tory for the slave-the immigrant; of
the schools for children, the hospit-
als. the philanthropies, the reforms,
the laws. Think of these halls of sci-
ence, the galleries of art, the chap-
els, the libraries, the churches, with
their lofty towers. Is it a noble an-
cestor? Ah, the fathers and founders
stained with their life-blood this ban-
ner of liberty, and made bright these
stars on the sky of hope: The fath-
ers have made vows for us. Our dead
heroes have given pledges for us and
our children. Ours these states, ours
the declaration of liberty, ours the
constitution. ours the poets, the ora-
tors. the statesmen, the soldiers. The
republic is a storehouse, filled with
all the treasures of the past. There-
fore. on this high day of liberty, let
us resolve henceforth to live four our
country and its institutions, that the
republic may become the guide of all
the world and 'the teacher of all na-
tions ii, the art of self-government and
the principles of liberty.--G. H. R.. in
Minneapolis Times. in 19is.


Broward's activities at the capitol
during the session may or may not
have had something to do with his
recent announcement that he would
be a candidate for Taliaferro's seat










Josephus Daniels, editor of the Ra-
leigh (N. C.) News and Observer,
prints in his paper this editorial:
Two of the ablest amen In Amer-
ica are Colonel Henry Watterson of
Kentucky, and Senator Bailey of Tex-
as. Mr. Bailey is easily the first con-
stitutional lawyer in the senate, and
Mr. Watterson is easily the foremost
American editor.
Upon a question of constitutional
law, Mr. Bailey's opinion would be en-
titled to first place but upon the ques-
tion of the democratic principle of
the tariff, since the retirement of Jno.
G. Carlisle and William R. Morrison,
no man !s to be regarded as being so
capable of stating the true democrat-
ic principle upon the tariff as Colonel
Watterson. He wrote the platform
upon which Mr. Tilden was elected to
the presidency and if he did not
write the platform on which Mr.
Cleveland was elected in 1892, he in-
spired it and was instrumental ia se-
curing its adoption, when Mr. Whit-
ney and others of Mr. Cleveland's
friends were trying to get a "straddle"
plank in the 1892 platform.
A few days ago after Senator Bailey
had voted in the senate against free
lumber and free iron ore and cast oth-
er votes that pleased Mr. Aldrich and
the other high priests of protection,
Colonel Watterson wrote the follow-
ing brief paragraph i. this paper:
"Senator Bailey, demanding that
the magnates of the steel trust be put
in jail, votes to put them in palaces
by voting for a tariff on iron ore and
against the old democratic doctrine
of free raw materials."
The next day Mr. Bailey, in the
senate, quoted the above statement by
Mr. Watterson, and said:
"The old democratic doctrine of
free raw materials! How old? Old
enough, thank God, to have perished
before this day; and yet not so old as
that it ever received the endorsement
of the democratic fathers. It was in
a season of madness and folly pro-
claimed as a democratic doctrine; but
it has long since been rejected as a
democratic heresy."
And to this reply Colonel Watter-
son's C, urier-Journal answers as fol-
"It is old enough to have been for-
mally enunciated by the democrats in
the days when they made the tariff
a dominant issue, when they made a
tariff for revenue only a cardinal par-
ty doctrine and when they won vic-
tories on their platforms thus pro-
claimed. Just when it was 'rejected

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n the United States senate. Also the as a democratic heresy,' Senator Bai-
Hudson boom for governor iooks very ley did not enlighten us, and nobody
nuch like it has the Broward -'amp else seems to know, or seems even to mistake of his life in that 1896 cam-
o it. though Hudson is a mighty good have heard that it was ever rejected. paign and a mistake which he would
nan and deserves to be in better po- No one. on this occasion, appeared
itical atmosphere. sufficiently interested in Mr. Bailey's
But to revert to the actual proceed- revelations to ask his authority for Bryan and measured him accurately,
ngs of the session, the "Pass Inquiry" declaring that the doctrine of free but he has never made any mistake
was one of the biggest bluffs ever raw materials 'has long since been re- when it has come to the advocacy of
work d off on the public by any leg- jected as a democratic heresy,' but the principle which carried the 1-mo-
slature. Some of the "pee-puls" men when a week later he recurred to the
n the senate started the ball rolling subject, Mr. Aldrich was curious cratic party over the slough of de-
[. wanting to know if some of the enough to inquire of him: 'Since when spond in 1868 and placed it on the
members themselves did not hold has the doctrine of free raw materials high tide of popular favor and vic-
tasses. Senator Johnson very prompt- ceased to be a democratic doctrine?' tory in 1876.
v let the senate know that he had rid- To which Mr. Bailey is quoted by the In the matter of the tariff, if asked,
len on passes in his capacity a! at- Associated Press as replying: "Since "Under Which King, Bezonian?"
ornev for the railroad and Senator men like I have come into power in Watterson or Bailey-we would not
Dayton also voluntarily made public the democratic party.' hesitate to volunteer under the Ken-
he fact that he held a pass and would "This, we presume, is adequately il- tuckian.
continuee to use it as long as he was luminative. The authority that has AN ITEM OF THE FUTURE
employedd as counsel by the railway pronounced the doctrine democratic
company Over in the house end the heresy, and rejected as such is Sena- A reckless aviator, who is said by a
sensation was started by the floor tor Bailey himself-no the democrat- number of eye witnesses to have been
eader of the "cornfield" club. and ic party in representative convention greatly exceeding the speed limit. ran
when the committee of investigation assembled, but merely the democratic the end of his aeroplane through a
>egan overhauling the records, they party as it exists in Senator Bailey, large plate-glass window in the sixty-
ound names there that they certainly and 'men like I.' And when Mr. Al- seventh story of the Cloudland build-
lever anticipated and the few ntem- drich reminded him that every other ing yesterday afternoon and seriously
ers of the legislature who had been conspicuous democratic leader except injured Miss Bertha Dallington, who
issued passes were lost sight of by be- Senator Baiiley had advocated the happened to be sitting near the win-
ng overshadowed by bigger fry. doctrine, the Texan did not so n.ucb dow where the crash occurred. Has-
rhe whole affair resembled a "scare- as hint of the identity of the 'men like tily backing away, the operator of the
-row." It looked simply awful at firs: I.' who with him had overruled dem- flying machine succeeded in escaping,
mtd then on close investigation there ocratic conventions and democratic but not before several people had no-
wasn't anything doing. platforms, though in the same speech ticed his number, which was C4257.
A peculiar situation arose at the he reiterated the announcement. that It is shown by the city records that
ast of the session, but one that will he repudiated so recent a democratic this is the number attached to the
continue to confront future legislators platform as that declared at Denver machine belonging to Henry H. Hodge,
unless they learn to get down to busi- last year. And. by the way, the Cou- the millionaire, popular song writer,
less in the beginniing. And that is rier-Journal fears it is so obtuse as to but it was explained by him that he
the fact that a one-third minority can fail to understand the mental pro- supposed his flyer was safely anchor-
control legislation. For example, cesses by which the senator takes it ed at Watson's aviating station, where
there was the state uniformity of text to himself as a virtue to reject plat- it is always kept when not in use. At
books measure that passed both bous- forms of the democratic party, while the station it was said that the ma-
ss. but failed to become a law. That discrediting the Courier-Journal for chine had been taken away by a man
is. the senate bill 'passed the senate having rejected candidates of the who had not mentioned his name, an
and the mate to it passed the house, democratic party, as he would dis- irresponsible attendant having rented
but a minority kept the rules from credit it when he says that these it to him because all the machines
being waived in the senate, and so the things would be more persuasive to that were kept for hire happened to
house bill could not be brought up. me if they come from sources that be out when he called. Al H. Wing-
and a similar condition existed in have always been loyal in their sup- field, manager of the station, declared
the house with reference to the sen- port of the democratic party and its he was sorry the accident had oc-
ate bill. Regardless to the merits of candidates,' For the life of us we curred.-Chicago Record-Herald.
this measure it should be a lesson to cannot grasp the sharp distinction -
future legislatures to get down to bus- which Mr. Baiiley makes between re- When the people get down to flgur-
Iness early in the session, and be Eure jecting a party candidate and reject- ing the costs to the state in paying
that all important measures have an ing a party platform." for Broward's blunders during the
opportunity for a fair consideration In his speech Mr. Bailey declared time he was governor, it will no doubt
and a fair test on a majority vote. that Mr. Cleveland "undid the demo- militate against him in his senatorial
t .i^ .majn ....ha eratic, nartvy" also said that the dem- asnirations. There were more "re-


When it comes to the figures which
represent for the current year the
phenomenal resources of the Ameri-
can farm, it is too much like dealing
with the distances ot the fixed stars.
The numerical terms in which the
tabulated results of the year's induaf
try are expressed are simply beyond
the grasp of the human intellect.
We thank Secretary Wilson for tell-
ing us that the total value of all the
farm products of the United States is
in round numbers $7,778,000,000.
But how much is this?
At the seashore we. gaze upon an
expanse of water which reaches to
the utmost verges of the horizon. But
the field of vision which we thus
sweep is only a fraction of "old
ocean's gray and melancholy waste."
The New York World endeavors to
simplify this problem in higher mathe-
matics by telling us how much house
rent could be paid with the huge sum
in question.
This is the process of reduction:
If the total value of the year's farm
crop were put into the hands of one
man he could pay house rent at the
rate of $20 per month for 32,000,000
years-a period of time 500,000 great-
er than the age of the earth, accord-
ing to the biblical reckoning.
We may be perhaps a step nearer
the goal. But who, except the Rocke-
fellers and the Carnegies and the Van-
derbilts, has any conception of the
multiples which still remain? The av-
erage man may follow us when we
speak of thousands; but when we be-
gin to annex additional ciphers te is
lost. Millions and billions are to him
quantities equally incomprehensible-
the synonyms of measureless infini-
But there are other figures in the
secretary's report which will enable
us by a process of division to simpli-
fy the problem still further.
For example, he says that the num-
ber of separate farms in the United
States at the present time is estimat-
ed at 4,800,000.
And if this number is divided into



Adam, Mr. Jas.
Brown, Mr. Harry.
Burnett, Mr. Jno.
Chandler, Mr. Tom.
Cross, Mr. RuMn.
Davis, Mr. S. H.
Duckett, Mr. Jno.
Ducke*t, Mr. J. T.
Dye. Mr. W. A.
Feloi, Mr. Guiseppe.
Fort, Mr. Walter. t
Foster, Mr. W. M.
Fort, Mr. Walter.
Hull, Mr. M. E.
Marshall, Mr. Henry.
Myers, Mr. Walter.
McHouston, Mr. Geo.
McKay. Mr. Fred.
Nichols, Mr. Burney.
Simes. Mr. Wm.
Stroble. Mr. Joe.
Thompson, Mr. Dave.
Brown, Mrs. C. A.
Clark, Miss Alice.
Cence, Miss Mary.
Day, Mrs. E. K.
Doby, Mrs. Ella.
Foster, Mrs. Staler.
Hand. Mrs. J. W.
Henton, Miss Earnle.
Henry, Miss Josephine.
Lewis, Miss Maide.
Mesday, Miss Yolar.
Martin. Miss Alice.
Richard. Mrs. Mamte.
Snals. Miss Loretta.
Smith, Mrs.
Stroman. Mrs. Charlotte.
Wollie, Mrs. Meaty.
Ware, Mrs. Jane. a
Whitfield, Miss Ada.
Returned Prom 0. L.. Of
Porter, 8.
Milchman. Lavina.
GEO. C. CROM, Potstma .


The great song sung by
de Angelis, prince of smsalm
"The Beauty Spot," will be
words and music complete. with C
Sunday's World. Also S1-s to 4
for six good ideas. New -- U



- '

6aFog~b Si

at the

t mr crimine-

mlmain lasIt.n

Stmt of others-
Sdorked tor thekick

4C OW state.-Jackson-

S o stcry al these
Se -l manfacatur-
Sf a ifh pro-
M s theirowares? If
a high protective
br laestrims why
o It to any other see-
'ba protective uty
? Why should not
S IMe eesm hbeb auce for
m point out with Ia-
e -I nnteI our neighbor's
eIM stad willing to .,rug-
l -er owa?
a ps lettive duty on our
and orsages, what
e geral farmer who
t tWits as much for
as his neighbor
.alithmgh using the
Ml I and manufac-
Ssrthe same plants?
s almost miderstandable
ldsme were not the
Sad ndm in all ages.
M Sre m s to he nanilmous
m ta manr of the south-
ve made a moseet usen-
B the present congress.
e h the o otcme rematas to

should ever get to-
e- s will be a rattling of
these poagreesmen
In their votes mere-
oar re-election to oce.

NOW Oala lsBaer:
mwedsm ance I have at-
illms anything for publica-
a- of our called
i em- reas have goae over
m. have been properly
O e faithful and commend-
styian themselves con-

eeum the country: What
? Tbama Jeffersonm pro-
aS true deimition of dem-
aets, ofs no compro-
uros to a., special priv-

b te. weia to fx and con-
Soery In *IsM, out

$N &m. better motto
bmr d eweb The whole
41 govesment is am-
Sewt w rd, sand he
auits to that princt-

im-lmi s t s longerr aa
WUn a pmlte appeals

m -Not a"d right, a

tif he ao d"iatby
Sf wdes mn- Beeause
Satm or the east*

1 pwtlpM l of the-
o fs siemabl ssmee her
ton the great
4owmwme" mad aan the
4 e abbsue. Tat southern
sa" i ei sm have

eme e a -m --t la esagrees
f S e I a eutem ter
when we eeiuur the
I e r biles that hav
IM d In tSeir stead

S in ee ihaW

So ot 0wber isaw

a m m MeM ef the m ammt vtthet
etwbW or or dseot aor re-
meditation, the unwritten law might
ewse the violator of the written law,
but when congremmm adeliberately
vktate the one great principle of jus.
twice, which has been the corner stone
upon which the government was
fmuede, and most be mvintaIned or
perish, it is time for democrats to pro-
tet. Senator Aldrich of Rhode Is-
land, who is supposed by many to
know more about tariffs than any oth-

er senator, ignoring other portions of
the country, works with a zeal and
cunning in the interests of eastern
manufacturers, and has succeeded in
fixing up the most barbarous act that
has ever disgraced a nation. It will
not increase the revenues, but will
enable the rich manufacturing trusts
to sell their goods at higher prices,
because the goods that would pay a
revenue to the government will be
shut out. Already I notice that men's
suits have been advanced from $25 to
$35 in the east, and Chicago and oth-
er western cities stand ready to fall
in line; but this is only one schedule
out of thousands. I never expected
the republicans to modify or reduce
the tariff, but it is certainly humiliat-
ing to see democrats, and especially
southern democrats, join han us with
the rascals in robber schemes, repul-
sive to many republican congressmen.
Verily, politics make strange bed-fel-
lows. LaFollette, Cummins, Doliver,
Beevridge and a few other republi-
can senators, ashamed of their com-
rades, have boldly thrown off the hy-
pocritical republican covering and ta-
ken to the virtuous sheets of democra-
cy. Could the republican party afford
to lose these shining lights they would
be read out of the party. I was sur-
prised to see that Senator. Tillman
tried to tax tea 10 cents per pound for
the benefit of the Carolina growers of
the herb, but after all there is some
sense in that if the purpose if to in-
crease the revenue, and not merely
to increase profits to growers, for im-
ports would continue just the same.
Carolina teas are better than the im-
ported, and find sale to those whi can
afford to pay the difference in cost,
but so long as cheap labor is not toler-
ated here this country can never com-
pete with China and Japan in tea cul-
ture. The tax on net earnings of cor-
porations as proposed by President
Taft and supported by Senator Al-
drich, is a nice little joker that will
cause & smile from the corporations
who will find no difficulty in trans-
ferring the burden, with profits added,
to the consumer. Mr. Aldrich favors
the bill because it is intended to take
the place of an income tax, which is
the most just of any scheme of taxa-
tion ever emanating from the brain
of man. The individual who adds mil-
lions each year to his fortune can
well afford to give back a small pit-
tance of his gain to the public or the
people that have, by patronage or
special legislation, enabled him or her
to increase their wealth, but he who,
though struggling honestly against
high prices and the misfortunes that
befall many should not be compelled
to deprive himself and family of the
necessities of a comfortable living in

order to provide the money to pay the
tax required to prevent his humble
home from passing into the hands of
tax sharks. Volumes might be 'writ-
ten upon the injustice of our laws, ex-
cusable only that they are better than
some, or that they might be worse.
Yours truly,

Dbeta room pitu res-a bi nae-
-Weo tm ow t MeIlr f MacKay.

From Thursday's Daily:

Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
Supt. T. M. Price's fne dwelling is
nearing completion This will be by
ftar the nicest home bulkt here by the
Remat Lumber Company.
There were sold and delivered to
parties here last week three fae pi-
saMs and two organ. M. L. MeQualg,
A. 0. Harper and raul Geiger got the
pianos and Mlis Hays aad Miss GGlis-
su- took the organs. So you see we
are becomtg somewhat musiea.-
Marste lodge No. 49, P. & A. M.,
held a very lateresting meeting in the
ball last Saturday, having a oSe din-
me roa the rounds, after which taere
were two candidates made Master
Masas. The bretirem were expect-
ng Bra N. I. Gottleb, D. D. 0. M., to
be wfth them, but he tailed to make

The directors of the cemetery asa
eatm met ast Saturday meoain
amie mEi arwasmeats r tr at-
Sm harbheca, which wBl be oa Pri-
dy, the lth of this m th. They are
e ioeet sad wit be prepared to -
tetab a greater crowd tha ever
es. A mew plmse gramd was


Dr. W. H. Powers a deId. No more shall we see his smil-
Ing tace amongst us. I know that those who leave us here are
often soon forgotten by the multitudes passing to and fro, and
the affairs of this old world go on as though the departed ones
played no important part In the great drama of life, which is
being enacted before us. The dropping out of the part they
played causes no break in the endless play, as from day to day
the curtain rises and falls. Only the few whose hearts are very
sore, whose love and attachments' were strong, keep green the
memory of the loved ones gone, and are oppressed with a weary
longing, and the soul cries out:

"0, for the touch of a vanished hand,
And the sound of a voice that is still."

Even with these, soon, too soon, Time, the great soother,
"heals the bruised heart and quenches the smoking flax," and
after a while the sad suggestions of the vacant chair, or the pic-
ture on the wall, grow less and less vivid as the ceaseless years
roll on. 'Tis then when another fruitful bough. is broken and
falls to the ground close to us, that memory is awakened and
presents to our view the dear, loved dead, and brings back our
grief afresh, and the splendid parts they played. We miss them
again anew, and realize how much we loved them, when such
recurring events move an unseen band, which strikes the sleep-
ing chord and wakes again our grief and sorrow, long mellowed
by time.
So the passing of Dr. Powers has touched the chord and
awakened the sleeping notes in my own heart and memory, and
brings back to me the strong attachment and warm friendship
which bound Dr. Powers and my own Harry so closely together.
Well do 1 recall-I never wish and never can forget-the last
scene betweenp them. It was sunset, and the last my boy ever
saw. Dr. ]owers was with bim-not on a professional call. but
as a friend-and was about to bid him good-bye, and said: "Har-
ry, if imperative duty did not oall me away, I would stay with
you tonight." Harry replied: "Don't let me keep you from where
duty calls you. You can do me no good, doctor, for I won't be
here many hogrs longer." The doctor replied: "Well, Harry, we
won't be parted long; I will soon follow you." And, with a long,
warm, last hand-clasp and eyes dimmed with tears, they parted
for the last time.
The scene was pathetic and photographed on the mind, and
it all came back today! And true it is, "the good die young.
while those whose hearts are dry as summer's dust, burn to the
socket." Dr. Powers died young, but in the few years be lived
among us he left his impress for good upon the community, and
won his way to the hearts of the people.
And thus it is that a great sorrow has fallen upon the people
of this city. From every heart and home comes forth the voice
of lamentation, and into those hearts and homes may there enter
the blessed consolations which God alone can give! It is a bitter
experience, thus to lose one already grown so efficient, so full
of the glorious promise of what was to be in the maturity of his
powers. So true, so upright, so manly, with the eyes of the peo-
ple upon him-and now he lies beneath the sod. God help us,
and God help those whose hearts are more sorely wrenched than
mine. 0, pitying heavens! we lift up our hands to you. Drop
down the dews of your consolation. 0, merciful God, the God
of all comfort, love and mercy, come now and bind up these
bruised hearts, and help them to bear this bitter, bitter sorrow;
come, guide and uphold those who strive to be brave and calm
as they go forth along life's pathway with tottering steps!

"Leave him to God;
Trust him to the Hand that made him.
The jewels we mourn here are hoarded
Where the moth and the rust cannot come."

Let us remember him as one who had already borne

"Fruits of a genial morn and glorious noon,
The deathless part of him who died too soon."


1 ~Ii

rushing their grade toward Orage
Springs, In order to get more spurs
built out into their fne tract of tim-

went through the four years of civil
war. He was near 90 years of age.
He came here from Georgia twenty-
six years ago, an dreared a large fam-

We a aorry to report the Pi bar- iy.

srria;~~C In mess

We are pleased to note the return
of Mr. Hll, the commissary man, who
has beea at Sw-anuee Springs or

___ ;1.


Rev. Geo. Hendree Harrison has
tendered his resignation as rector of
Grace Episcopal church, and will take
up work in Jacksonville in a few
weeks. Mr. Harrison's resignation
was regretfully accepted at a special
meeting of the vestry on Tuesday af-
His departure will cause regret, not
only by the members of Mr. H&rri-
son's church, but also by many peo-
ple in Ocala outside-of his congrega-
tion, who have learned to know and
esteem him.
Mr. Harrison's connection with
Grace church has been one of entire
harmony with his vestry and congre-
gation, and his administration of the
affairs of the parish has resulted in
the accomplishing of much good and
substantial work, which will long
stand as a testimonial to his faithful
and efficient labors.
His new duties will be of a mission-
ary character, and as he is peculiarly
adapted to work of this kind there
is ne doubt but that he will be as suc-
cessful in Jacksonville as he has been
in Qcala.
It is a matter of regret that Grace
church and Ocala should lose such a
good rector and citizen, but it is a
source of gratification to Mr. Harri-
son's friends to know that he has
been selected for a work of as much
importance as that to which he has
been called.


Last Saturday's issue of the Jack-
sonville Coat of Arms had the follow-
ing beautiful notice of the late Dr. W.
H. Powers of this city, whose death
occurred the day following the issue
of the Coat of Arms:
"Jacksonville people who knew and
esteemed the late Mr. Stephen Pow-
ers, prominently connected with the
Times-Union for so many years, will
be sorry to learn of the continued and
serious illness of his son, Dr. W. H.
Powers, of Ocala, one of the best
known young physicians in Florida,
and a leader in the profession at his
home city, Ocala.
"Dr. Powers married Miss Violet
Harris, the second daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Harris of Ocala, and
their home has been one of the nwost
popular social centers of the city.
Their popularity is not confined to
Ocala, for they have friends every-
where. especially all over Florida.
The news of Dr. Poweds' continued
illness will be deeply regretted."


When eHnry M. Flagler returned
from his winter's sojourn in* souther
Florida to New York, says the Cincin-
nati Enquirer, his friends In adl sin-
cerity congratulated him upon his ap-
pearance of perfect health. Seventy-
nine years, a mult-mi-Uokmare before
he was fifty, he undertook some fif-
teen years ago to do all along the eat
.ocat of' Florida what the fode ofat
the Plant' system of railways did Ia
the western half of Florida. It was
characteristic of Mr. Flagler that he
should undertake the cob trUetl of
a railway system entirely with hi
own means.
It was presumed that th apparset
perfect health w bhich M, ler
brought back from Florida mlght In
part be due to ae practical COmpl
tioa of that unique and eztr"eri"naw-
railway system, extending ke
tic ramparts or a massive se -W
around the souf coast of Florida to
Key West. As this coAtMUtIen ls
now nearly compete, and as Mr. FPNa
ler did practically finance the m
miles of railroad with his own fuds
and credit, t was presumed that aB
that remained of the imnela was to
apply earmnge to the pement o Ic .
terest and principal of the ebfatie
secured by Mr. Flagsr upeo hi ewn

Mrs. Paul ('eer left yeAterfy for
Ocala and other points for a few days.
Sweet potato plating win mo9r be
over for the summer.


The annual barbecue at Fort McCoy
will be held Friday, July 16th, at the
oak grove on the west end of Lake
Gratham. A number of prominent
speakers are expected to be present
on this occasion, and we propose to
make it the biggest and grandest
gathering we have ever had in this
neighborhood. The public is cordial-
ly invited to be present with us. Mr.
E. P. Rentz will run a free excursion
from Silver Springs to Fort McCoy
on this day for the accommodation of
the Ocala people. Come all.

enue with the least burden on 'he-
6. To raise suicelt revenuhj.. for
the economical administration of 'b*.
government, a duty on Imports i-ot
be imposed iwe call it a tariff, an-
this duty will inevitably resul- in
some incidental protection to Au.irt
can industries. If the duty is so high
as to prevent importation. you may
have two results;: first, no re%.-nh-
will be produced, because no ,luf*Ie
will be collected, there betang no tm
portation: and, second, there will be-
no foreign competition. and the home
competition, where any exists. will
soon be avoided by the formation of
combinations and trusts, which will
fix the price in the home market Thit
is the result of a high protecti%- ar
iff. such as now exists. In respe-. t o
many articles of consumption
7. The lower the duty the great
er the importation and the comp.-ti
tion, and the greater the revensue.
provided the duty is not too low The
point where the rate of duty will pro
duce the greatest revenue- wtth the
least artificial stimulation of prire
Is the point where the duty sho'-I hbe
8. There will be inequality of btnw

efits and burdens under say tariff.
but the higher the tariff th Lur.
"protection." the greater must be
these inequalities. A poltey of proper
tion without regard to the raltasg of
revenue for Moverumestal Iprpses.
just for the sake of taktai ear of i
dustries, mess favrttiem; the aid
by the government at the epee of
all t people to e artuls anr Ite9oert
the sa staln t of tax esinthe

era induatret s whies ead Msmt tS
Wkto u hih pM*M=; meessgw

OneW MWa I Ipwon" w
fy. resutg in mg amO G

craei the me on eem e sd

er ISMl t oa N m

an b en aee e a mSM eMM

0 1T55e ps team so

Tm vINN"


Georgia School

Of Technology


A TECHNICAL INSTITUTE of the highest rank,
whose graduates occupy prominent and lucrative positions
in engineering and commercial life. Located in the most
progressive city of the south, with the aboxvdinl oppor-
tunities offered its graduates in the south's present re-
markable development
Advapeed coues lo,Mecanaeels ctal, Textile .
and Civil flteerg *ng rhn Cbemntry, Chemistry
and Architectumre
Extensive and new equipment of Shop, Mill, Labora-
tories, etc. New Library and new Chemical Laboratory.
Cost reasonable.
Students received at any time during the session.
For illustrated catalog, address

K. G. MATHEEON, A.M, LL. D., Pra,
Atlanta, GeOrlia




n u

t t=
with this railway sys"r EmM
great an ezumain ofl W owt-
mately nleade practieay th d W l
railway system of Cubs. either aaret.
ly or indirectly, in this gemfal rail
way family. For it isa the intetimn of
Mr. Flagler to operate great railway
ferry boats between Key West asd
Havana, capable of triuisportlag a p -
senger train of ten or twelve cars
over the straits which separate the
United States from Cuba.-New York


If He Will Live Up to What He
Writes He Will Do Well
The following letter was written to
the editor of the World's Events by
Duncan U. Fletcher. Florida', bril-
'liant junior representative in the
United States senate.
Editor World's Events-Your frvor
requesting a brief message regard-
ing what I consider "would bt- an
ideal policy for the government to
pursue in its relation to both revmnu
and industry.'" has bee-n retwa'l-I
Complying I would point out a few
fundamental principles and logical I.-
1. Generally speaking. the- tariff ts
a tax, and is paid by the .ons tme-rs
of the commodities up-'n which an im-
port duty is laid.
2. The general government ha' th..
power, and no more,. 'o lay nd *i
lect taxes for the purpose of rasing
revenue for the support and main
tenance and operation of the govern
meant and for governmental
3. There is no authority to : .is
late values into product or conmmoi
ties for the benefit of special pt'";t'*
Interests alone at the *-zp-n. o t ill
other i'ecple.
4. It is clearly an abuse- ot 'he
governmental function o *tnipl", I
to subserve a private Intere-st
5. A tariff should be laid so .s t ,
produce the greatest amount o re-h



- r. #,


so Ame t "n oo Hm O..t-Te.
PUfWMM O Eelo. oll.On.

b S 0r Ona Banaser:
k t Is ai mytn, but not always
tM. t it mver rains, but it
Nms." ut It has been doing both
t* met bre for the past few days and

Lake Weir got her back up and
"e* iM nches and boats down, and
mde Oa alBever raise of about six
teebhe. ad Is still climbing.
Twoe who bad just set ouft sweet
p*tates sed do no watering.
Pretict No. 19 is on the eve of an
I~mprtaat election, which has more to
da with this section than a general
state or natonkmal election has.
ELveryboy mostly has fault to find
with o r legislators. but there is no
particular kick coming from this sec-
tlS, as we made but one request, and
oW prayers were answered, agreeably
to a majority of the voters of this
pretlact. to have an act passed and
a law enacted to regulate and grant
aid Dreciact the privilege and tight
to hold man election to decide whether
ags shall be allowed to run at large
or mot In this precinct.
The petition. with three-fourths of
the qualflaed voters' names, is rcady
to be preaeted to the county corn-
mlstlomers, to set a day to settle this
matter. at least for four years, and
judgtag from the talk one hears, the
rasor-back has to go or be kept in-
ctloed by owner.
As reported before, there were as
S e melons shipped from Stanton as
from any section in Florida, and with-
to a radius of a mile square east of
Stanton and Weirsdale, are 250 acres
of identically the same kind of soil
that produced these fine melons. The
land is cleared and most of it has suf-
AIcd-ni wire on the ground to protect
against cattle. The ground has not
betn in cultivation since the freeze
of foti teen years ago, which. is dou-
ble :he* time considered necessary be-
twee--n crops to be raised successfully
on the same ground.
If it had not been for the few long-


Any preacher who serves the Oeala
district ought to be a happy man, for
he has plenty of work, in a fine coun-
try, among a most excellent people.
The second round of quarterly meet-
ings is nearly finished, and I am get-
ting somewhat acquainted with the
field and the workers.
The Country
The district embraces all or a part
of the counties of Marion, Alachua,
Putnam, Bradford, Citrus, Levy, Sum-
ter and Lake. Some of the best farm-
ing lands are in this section. The
crops this year are very good. Large
quantities of cabbage, lettuce, water-
melons and other vegetables have
been shipped, and brought good pric-
es. I never saw finer fields of corn
than are now growing throughout this
section. Many beautiful orange groves
are seen around the numerous lakes
and the yield of golden fruit Is con-
stantly increasing.
Our Church
We have in the district 25 pastors,
S4 churches, 52 Sunday schools, 18
Epworth Leagues and 4500 chIrch
members. What a golden opportuni-
ty is curs to work for the moral and
religious welfare of the people. Our
preachers are doing faithful work.
while many noble laymen and godly
women are doing their part.
There have been no widespread re-
vivals this year, but nearly every pas-
tor has had some additions on pro-
fession of faith, either in protracted
meetings or in regular service.
Our Young People
Every intelligent Christian must
know that our greatest field of labor
is among the children and young peo-
ple. Perhaps the best Sunday school
in the district is at Ocala. Dr. lzlar
is a wide-awake, progressive superin-
tendent, and the pastor. Rev. R. H.
Barnett. keeps in close touch with
the school. The Junior League here.
under the management of Mrs. M. M1.
Little, is one of the very best. Other
schools and leagues are doing good
work, but these are worthy of ruch
r1%& .'% 1

STne Laymenis m Iovementi.
anout.. I hogs running at large. con- Brother WmV. Hine',e of Bushnell
iderahle of this land would have been was elected district leader at Mican-
planted in melons and other crops opy. We are expecting great things
thii- yar. bhut the expense to protect of him in this office or lie is one of
again hogs is too great, so on ac- our vry lamon. A list of
count of $25 worth of hogs at full val- ers will be sent to Broer Himes a-
u.- those who did plant had to go to soon as they can be elected. If the

$.g. .x.nse to keep out $25 worh of laymen raise that thousand dollars
hogs. and besides kept a couple offor West Tampa Cuban Mission they
thousand dollars from finding their will have to bestir themselves. It
way to this neighborhood. can be done, and I hope they will
There is some reason and excuse u)u-h it to success.
f-r a man owning a lot of land from Conference Collections
which he cannot realize anything oth- Most of our pastors are making
erwise. but those mostly having hogs good progress on the collections and
running at large are those who own will get the full assessments. A few
no real estate. pjy no taxes, even of them may fail for lack of the faith
some no poll tax. Such parties may that starts early and works by love.
have a legal sight. but no moral right. A preacher once told me that the first
I. anaoy their neighbors. And the thing he did in order to raise his col-
man with. land is able to fence in his elections was to get religion. When
.,ock. and only a fraction of the ex- I hear a preacher lamenting over his
lp.n.,- will ew incurred as by making ability to get up his collections I won-
a dozen neighbors each doing the dter how much he has prayed over the
j..;,, amount of fencing to protect latter. Thomas Editson has said that
agaii:.' his "rooters." genius was one part inspiration and
,t:. as a general thing, those whoinine parts perspiration. That is what
itlons are parties that pr)ba-iit requires to rai-.e these collect >ns.
own ,,nly an old horse. plow and The later part of last year a good-
a eno:ple of hoes. whereas, a man who ly number of the people at Reddick
osns a lot of land has something to began to tithe their income in the
fall back on, where if the melon -gow- good ,,ld-fashioned way, and it has al-
er's crop is ruined, he has nothing ready done marvelous things for the
but the hoe handle to lean on. church there. They paid their mis-
Ift the no-hog side carries the day sionary assessments in full before the
the probabilities are that there will first quarterly meeting, and paid more
be a Lompany or combine formed to on pastor's support in three months
put out several hundred acres of this than they had paid the whole year
land in melons and cantaloupes,. before they began to tithe. No trou-
There will be a chance for some of ble about finances when we follow
those bankers, extensive and inten- God's plan of supporting the church.
sive farmers and all round businessI One of the best things done at our
men to invest some of their surplus dis-rict conference was the decision
cash on this year's crop. to buy a gospel tent for mission york
A. J. LEAVENGOOD. in the district. It will cost $150. and

The worst night riders are calomel.
croton oil or aloes pills. They raid
your bed to rob you of rest. Not so
with Dr. King's New Life Pills. They
never distress or inconvenience, but
always cleanse the system. curing
colds. headache, constipation, malaria.
26c. at Tydings & Co. m


Mazie, Fla.. June 30, 1909.
To the Editor Ocala Banner:
In thirty-even days from planting
to maturity it fed two people, and
some left. It had matured from the
starting point to the end of the ear,
and a few grains on the tip end. I
am satisfied Mrs. Blitch will pocket
the purse with ease at the fair on
corn, and rightly so, for she has sork-
ed for it and talked for it from first to
r last. and I do not think the ear a fair
sample of the whole, for it was at the
.. ..-- A* .a

we have $35 contributed. Whx will
help us buy it? We need it now to
hold meetings in this summer. Send
your dollar or five dollars 'to Rev. R.
H. Barnett.
One of my happiest hours this year
was when I read in the last Advocate
about the dedication of the new
church at Baracoa. Cuba. Bro. Rtera,
the consecrated pastor, is the mission-
ary supported by our district. What
a blessed privilege it is to have a part
in such a work.-T. J. Nixon, in Flor-
ida Christian Advocate.

Scientists have found in a cave in
Switzerland 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-
on_ __ I--- -


"Patriotism That Counts" Is the
subject of the Endeavor meetings on
July 4th. This should be a most help-
ful topic for every society, as we all
want to be the kind of Christians that
count in patriotism, but alas! some of
us may not care enough to make de-
cisive action toward such a result,
and this meeting in July, 1909, should
bring us real and lasting ambition.
From "The Advance" is made the fol-
lowing quotation, worthy of being
read and remembered: "Patriotism
that counts is that sort which shams
the fight for decency, the square deal,
and human uplift. It may wear no un-
iform and carry no gun, but it will be
helping the under man, and standing
for righteous government. The world
expects every Endeavorer to under-
stand the fight and to come to help.
Mrs. H. W. Bruce, state Junior su-
perintendent, is spending a few weeks
at 1908 Laura street, Jacksonville.
This gives her the welcomed opportu-
nity of meeting the foremost leaders
in the metropolis.
Miss Minnie E. Neal asks each mem-
ber of young people's societies on July
4th to give 10 cents toward meeting
the expense of the "traveling alcohol
exhibit," which will form a part of
the temperance campaign that is be-
ing planned. We would like to sug-
gest thet Endeavorers come to the
prayer meeting prepared for a gener-
ous collection, and after our state
song, "Florida for Christ," is sung,
there will be a silver offering, which
on Monday is forwarded to Mrs.
George Doig. Gainesville, treasurer of
the W. C. T. U. of Florida. If this is
not done on July 4th, seven days la-
ter will compensate.
Pleasant words have recently reach-
ed this office from Editor Amos R.
Wells and Rev. R. P. Anderson of Bos-
ton headquarters. Queer is it not
that the busier a man is the more
prompt he is usually in his corres-

Three Young People's Societies
have. ,ince this new year began, been
crossed off our list. and they are Peth-
el. near Winter Garden, Glendale, in
Walton county, and Wildwood, of
Lake and Sumter district. Please tell
of three to put on our list.
There are six young women among
the district secretaries and two young
nun. One of the latter, Mr. W. L.
Lewis, has lately removed from Clar-
cona to Kissimmee, the town in which
his district president. Mrs. Miller. re-
sides. Things worth while should get
done whi :n The leaders of Orange and
Os'( ola iis::'ict can thus confer fre-
quently : c',ether.
Mr. E. S. Upham has now two
homes. the old one at South Lake
W\eir and the new one recently pur-
chased at St. Petersburg, and wherev-
er he is Christian Endeavor will
thrive all the more, which is some-
thing that could not be said of n:any
of us.
The Juniors had a pleasant banner
waving when the Sunday school schol-
ars of several towns, a thousand of
them, had their picnic at Interlachen
this spring. The Junior banner was
of purple and gold bunting, showing
the royal purple of the state colors
for a background, upon which was the
word,. "Welc nme." in yellow. It was
draped between two great live caks
near the village depot, across the
street leading to the picnic ground.
These same Juniors, aided by older
friends, are planning to entertain the
Northeastern district convention next
Please tell us of the meeting held
on June 7th with that live topic. ''Mis-
sionary Pocket Books.'
Rev. Fred Powell of Carrollton. Ga..
the young Christian church minister,
continues to prosper in his work and
old friends of Ocala will doubtless be
glad to hear of his success.
Interlachen. Fla.. July. 1909.

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
use. It pr i more successful than
any ot-. H dy or treatment, and
has for ty-five years mainaintained
that record. From a small Leginning
its sale and use has extended to every
part of the United States and to many
foreign countries. Nine druggists out
of ten will recommend it when their
opinion is asked, although, they have
other medicines that pay them a
greater profit. It can always be de-
pended upon, even in the most se-
vere and dangerous cases. For sale
by all druggists, m


Republican leaders in Maryland are
preparing to take the new election law
in that state into the courts with a
view to testing its constitutionality.
9%-. 1-- 44 3# xt-4 -1,





5, Gary Block


Is Your Life Insured?

If Not? Why Not?
If it is, are you carrying enough?



Jacksonville Fla.

Mfc2 VER




I -
Have a full stock of Coffins. Casketa
and Burial Outfits. Special given to
Burial services.
Embalming to Order


Merchant Tailoring


Finest Imported and


tic clothes




Notice is h(e by 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. WV. 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. McIntosh and
S. 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 48) 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
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi-
cial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County-In Chancery.
Susan Taylor, Complainant, vs. Ed-
ward Taylor,Defendant-Order for
Constructive Service.
it is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Edward Taylor,
be and he is hereby required to ap-
pear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or before Monday, the
2nd day of August, 1909.
T. is 4Uk-.tar nrfAa-Al thAt a t aiwtv nf



Notice Is hereby given that the un
designed, as special master in chan
cery, under and by virtue of the an
thority of a certain final decree, rma
iered by the Hon. W. S. Bullock
judge, on the 21st day of June, A. D.
1909, in the circuit court of the Uffti
judicial circuit of Florida, in and foi
Marion county, in chancery, in a cer-
tain. cause therein pending whereml
John R.'Williams is complainant and
Charles W. White, National Bank of
the State of Florida, The Travelers'
Insurance Company, Mary K. Orr., .
R. Williams and Horace Drew, as ex-
ecutors of the estate of George R.
Fairbanks, deceased, and First Nation-
al Bank of Gainesville 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 at the
southwest corner of lot nine (9) of
the C. J. Allred survey of the George
I. F. Clark grant in township twelve.
south, range twenty-two, east; said
survey being recorded in Deed Book
"J," page eighty-eight (88) of the cir-
cuit court clerk's office of said county;
thence east to southwest corner of lot
ten (10) of said survey; thence south
seventeen and 36-100 chains; thence
west twenty-one and 20-100 chains;
thence north thirteen and 36-100
chains; thence east to a point four
(4) chains south of the southwest cor-
ner of said lot nine (9) of said survey
of said grant; thence north four (4)
chains to point of beginning, contain-
ing 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 de-
cree and costs and the sale thereof
being made subject to the approval
and confirmation of the said court.
As Special Master in Chancery.
0. T. GREEN,
Solicitor for Complainant. 6-25.





Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
of Florida
Notice is hereby given that C. Mil-
ligan, purchaser of tax certificate No.
435, dated the Oth 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 describer property situat-
ed in Marion county. Florida. to-wit:
Lots 8 and 9, section 1. township 11,
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.

Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
of Florida
Notice is hereby given that Emanuel
English, purchaser of tax certificate
No. 173, 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 accordacne with
law. Said certificate embraces the
following described property situated
in Marion county. Florida. to-wit:
North half of southeast quarter, sec-
tion 4. township 13, south, range 22.
east. The said land being assessed
at the date of the issuance of such
certificate in the name of E. L. Den-
nison. Unless said certificate shall
be redeemed according to law. tax
deed will issue thereon on the 2nd
day-of August. A. D. 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 30th day of June. A. D.
1909. (Seal.) S. T. SISTRUNK.
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion Co., Fla.


Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
of Florida
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.
Said certificate embraces the follow-
ing described property situated in Ma-
rion county, Florida. to-wit: 224 feet
east and west on west side of lot 5,
east 340 feet, north and south on
south side and except 30 feet street on
west side, section 20, township 17,
south, range 24, east-4.50 acres. The
said land being assessed at the date
of the issuance of such certificate in
the name of unknown. Un-
less 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.. Pla.

Notice is hereby given that on the
Z3rd day of July, A. D. 1909. the un-
dersigned, as executors of the last
-31I ..w..A 6Absmnn ..* K Yashe A W'.Ama

as uo S of i44I

Noa l. I. a 49
D. 190. has led MU
my oe*e. aMi hWs made
for tax ded t o t is
with law. Sa i d
the followlag lierIbed
ated la Marko e t.
Northwem qurmter of s IbiIaft
ter, ta 1.tim tM=te l
ran 1t, east. T -d
assessed at the date emtoe
of such certuleat tI the
be redeead assornma i to k,.
deed will iseme thereon m e
day of August. A. D. 190.
WitneMs my oeSal Ws ta me
seal this the 28th "; Jef e
19"9. (21. mwo
Clerk Circuit Court. Marlm on ,

By virtue of m execuu i o rn m
circuit court of the Ik B t
cult of Florida. la mo w me
of Marion. It a eftal0 01110
pending. wberefta Elm A. l
was complahum aMd jeJ P. M
was defendant. I. the u tom
sheriff of m co sty. wi m
MetMy., tie esaw imp Wft
A. D .m "8
between the hours of tee:
a. m., ad two o'cloee p. w.. bi
of the gt door of to d
In Ocala. Florida. ofeter trhe
highest bidder for a t- kme
dertbed rel sutae ul i
county of Marios. a id m
larly described Ias bits; .-:
west quarter of the sGIrth --
of sectloa twtuty4me.
twelve, mouth, ra ne twenty.
Arredoado grant. levied M i
said execution to sefty t *GU
Sherif of Marioam Ceumy. Pa.Wm
Attorney for Complalit.


Notice is hereby gives that t
tue of a flnal decree eaterd
Honorable W. 8. Bullock. J taf
fifth Judicial circuit of prsiL a
2Sth day of June. A. D. 190. in a
tain cause thea pending In the M
court of the fifth judicial dM
Florida. in and for Marties e ns.I
which James M. Graham wa- m
plainant and the Co(onm ated
Company. a corporate r I
laws of the territory of Aria U
defendant. in which said Inal dg
I. E. H. Martin. was sanod l
pointed special master to dae s e
same. I shall on
Monday, the 2nd Day Auome, A
in front of the south dor of the
house In the city of Oeala. lPs
house in the city of Ocals I l
legal hours of sale. offer ad
sale to the highest and beo m
cash. the following d lcrtbed
situated, lying and betnlag the
ty of Marion. state of fri s:
ning at the southeast corner a
tion twenty-foar 1(24. ti
twelve 12>. south. ramge twI
east. and running from thie--
twenty t2lt' chains. tbeoew it
entry <70i chains. tbeacme s a l
iS>it chains, thence east twty
chains, thence mohs tweey
chains, thence east saity e (e
thence north forty s4o> tchale, to
place of be.giinng. cotaka f
hundred and forty 444oi acrre.
or less: together with all pes
property on saidl premises
Special N- 1
Complainant's Soltlctor.


Of Application for Tax D[ed UIg
Section S of Chapter 411. laf
of Forida
Notice is hereby gives that W.
Massey & Co.. purchasers of ta
tificates Nos. I and 4 and a
the 4th day of Jume. A. 1. | l
5th day of June. 19. have NO
certificates in my okee
made application for taxu 4-0ef
in accordance with law I M
cates embrace 'he fos1le
ed property situated ini
ty. Florida. to-wit: That part
half of northeast quarter lM
west quarter of nort-hwel
south of Oraao Creek. sega
township 11. ranse 23. a
quarter of southeast qul .re
32, township 11. south. rag e .
also we-t half of aorthwe s
northeast quarter. seet l
ship 11. south. ra ge a4. s
said land being amssed at Se
of the issuasc* of seeH
In the names -f L. L
Wiggins. Hesala LaAd "
less said certlacat e toA he
ed according to law. t a deed
sue thereon on the l2th ay of
A. D. 1909.
Witness my oltcial gm I
seal this the Stb day 44
1909. 1. T.
Clerk Circuit (Cort, arl=4%

Of Applicatloes ar To M 1
Section S of Chapterw 4SM

Notiee is hereby oi em
Mecwea. pu ceer o fg
No. 38. dated the 3d fr
D. 1907. has n l eI a!

with law. maMd amweit
the follewlag m.eagd
mated la Maria M
wit: 7T yards .m 1 mi l
yards merth amd -git


as his naedgshbor
-na atheagh using the
.and manufie-
the same plants?
aMhost Mnderstandable
e eams were not the
m and in all ages.
Wnms to be uanaima
"at m oat the moth-
haw maoe a mat amM-
in the present Orps.
as an awmwraetma.s to

beam ever get to-
O will be a rattling of
these eonmmen
in tber vets mere-.
or r iectia to ofce.

SJuly 3, S.19.

aof w mso aomso

wuee hoe I gn eo a-

a bebttera en proew
as a" andmmand-

'L the Question Its

mm me Jr p
r dthm gaof dewm
oWaf noM compr

Sto a m &WbD Wprlv-

S hream Is n -a amn-
I to I t and co
et E--re in sa out

i pod iI nW.It Is
m better motor

luma smbstn that -e

Sm e m "mmms vas
Navr Oti WONt

s as

Sbg *0 ht peat m r
d O~b* Udw t was wt-
*0 m a J msnwKft

S b e emeN th by
*a m S o r do am-

pem ata the

r M I m Ps iti have
*0Oboka aes m teew


sense in that if the purpose if to Jn-
crease the revenue, and not merely
to increase profits to growers, for im-
ports woau continue just the same.
Carolina teas are better than the im-
ported, and find sale to those wh. can
afford to pay the difference in cost,
but so long as cheap labor Is not toler-
ated here this country can never com-
pete with China and Japan in tea cul-
ture. The tax on net earnings of cor-
porations as proposed by President
Taft and supported by Senator Al-
drich. is a nice little joker that will
cause k smile from the corporations
who will find no difficulty in trans-
ferring the burden, with profits added,
to the consumer. Mr. Aldrich favors
the bill because it is intended to take
the place of an income tax, which is
the most just of any scheme of taxa-
tion ever emanating from the brain
of man. The individual who adds mil-
lions each year to his fortune can
well afford to give back a small pit-
tance of his gain to the public or the
people that have, by patronage or
special legislation, enabled him or her
to increase their wealth, but he who,
though struggling honestly against
high prices and the misfortunes that
befall many should not be compelled
to deprive himself and family of the
necessities of a comfortable living in
order to provide the money to pay the
tax required to prevent his humble
home from passing into the hands of
tax sharks. Volumes might be vrit-
ten upon the injustice of our laws, ex-
cuamble only that they are better than
some, or that they might be worse.
Yours truly,

Dit riom n1 t-1 bt i R -
wiMthe l owest Mdelr t MacKay.

PFrm Thursday's Daily:

Special Cor. Ocak Banner:
Supt. T. M. Price's tee dwelling is
seariag completion. This will be by
tar tha aiceast home bit here by the
Rent Lumber Company.
There were amod and delivered to
parties bere last week three fee p*-
es aad two eorgaa. M. L. MeQuaig,
A. 0. Harper atd ranl Geiger got the
plas Miss Hays and Miss OGIs-
- took the rg a n. So you see we
are bemmdng somewhat musical.
Marstoa ldge No. 40, P. & A. M.,
held a very interesting meet ain the
he last faturday, having a see dia-
na rae the grpm after which toere
wen two cambdlate made Master

Inag N. I. GottUlebD.. D. G. M., to
be with ta. but be aled to make

The dreetors of the eatery aso-

on Le aLra -_emestar tsoa&
--1 barbeue, whi wiN be em Pri-
dy, the lth at this imath. They ar
emm e wlbeu&t be u to.--
tmh a ue at er c d ti evr
ie. A new plnise sreemsd ws

h_ -.


-ti the ue mann I8 -
1Wohecet or eode1dto or re-
Me iuwa the Mritte w might
the violatr of the written law,

Ix M M the ae reat prlaeple 0t Jf.
ti, wkhch has been the corner stone
r party w which the government was;
-a a 1. mnde.a .aad mint be man-talmed or
a als perish, It is time for democrats to pro-
Sat th test. Senator Aldrich of Rhode Is-
a 9 ie- land, who Is supposed by many to
of mat per know more about tariffs than any oth-
Sthe r senator, Ignoring other portions of
Sbhe country, works with a seal and
ae cumning in the interests of eastern
IOn, viewed manufacturers, and has succeeded in
t of there fixing up the most barbarous act that
Shas ever disgraced a nation. It will
aot increase the revenues, but will
Bi et. L enable the rich manufacturing trusts
at "-atoS to ell their goods at higher prices,
uoog beck because the goods that would pay a
it advoeat- revenue to the government will be
0grw bwE shut out. Already I notice that men's
he Iorant. suits have been advanced from $25 to
It o others $35 in the east, and Chicago and oth-
ons beld by er western cities stand ready to fall
, who have In line; but this is only one schedule
Ia for the out of thousands. I never expected
.-Jacksano- the republicans to modify or reduce
the tariff, but it is certainly humiliat-
all tse ing to see democrats, and especially
Mr- southern democrats, join hands with
a bhb pro the rascals in robber schemes, repul-
(Wares? If sive to many republican congressmen
protective Verily, politics make strange bed-fel-
tris why lows. LaFollette, Cummins, Doliver,
other see- Beevrldge and a few other republi-
active dOty can senators, ashamed of their com-
should not grades, have boldly thrown off the hy-
e sauce for pocritical republican covering and ta-
ut with la- ken to the virtuous sheets of democra-
r neighbor's ey. Could the republican party afford
g to .rug- to lose these shining lights they would
a? be read out of the party. I was sur-
luty on our prised to see that Senator. Tillman
ges, shat tried to tax tea 10 cents per pound for
earner who the benefit of the Carolina growers of
a much for the herb, but after all there Is some

"0, for the touch of a vanished hand,
And the sound of a voice that is still."


eas lroomr

"Leave him to God;
Trust him to the Hand that made him.
The Jewels we mourn here are hoarded
Where the moth and the rust cannot come."

Let us remember him as one who had already borne

"Fruits of a genial morn and glorious noon,
The deathless part of him who died too soon."



Georgia School

Of Technology

rmsh their grade towards Orange
Springs, In order to got more apsm
butt out into their see tract of Um-
We are sry to report the Plne bar

adow.poor t aine.
-of =11L

went through the four years of civil
war. He was near 90 years of age.
He came here from Georgia twenty-
six years ago, an dreared a large at-
We are pleased to note the return
of Mr. Hiu, the com scary man, wheo
has been at Swannee prig for

Mrs. Paul selger left yesterday or that a theo m e
Ocala and other points for a few days. wv a sh sst Wa wa eiMW
Sweet potato plating willn soo be mately bdoed peid M e t" uso
over for the summer., railway system of Cabes either Aw e
ly or indirectly, ln this mfmal rnl
ARBECUE AT FORT McOY way family. For it is the imtet s of
The annual barbecue at Fort McCoy Mr. Flagler to operate great rilwa
The annual barbecue at Fort McCoy ferry boats between Key Wese ard
will be held Friday, July 16th, at the erryHavana, capable of trKeyportg a
oak grove on the west end of Lake Havana, capable of tor twelve ears
Gratham. A number of prominent singer train of ten or twelve ers
speakers are expected to be present Uniover the straits wfrom Cubse.-New or
on this occasion, and we propose to ed States fro
. +1. ... .. .. +_ = T ribnt e.

make it the biggest ana grandest
gathering we have ever had in this
neighborhood. The public is cordial-
ly invited to be present with us. Mr.
E. P. Rentz will run a free excursion
from Silver Springs to Fort McCoy
on this day for the accommodation of
the Ocala people. Come all.


Rev. Geo. Hendree Harrison has
tendered his resignation as rector of
Grace Episcopal church, and will take
up work in Jacksonville in a few
weeks. Mr. Harrison's resignation
was regretfully accepted at a special
meeting of the vestry on Tuesday af-
His departure will cause regret, not
only by the members of Mr. H&rri-
son's church, but also by many peo-
ple in Ocala outside of his congrega-
tion, who have learned to know and
esteem him.

Even with these, soon, too soon, Time, the great soother,
"heals the bruised heart and quenches the smoking flax," and
after a while the sad suggestions of the vacant chair, or the pic-
ture on the wall, grow less and less vivid as the ceaseless years
roll on. 'Tis then when another fruitful bough. is broken and
falls to the ground close to us, that memory is awakened and
presents to our view the dear, loved dead, and brings back our
grief afresh, and the splendid parts they played. We miss them
again anew, and realize how much we loved them, when such
recurring events move an unseen band, which strikes the sleep-
ing chord and wakes again our grief and sorrow, long mellowed
by time.
So the passing of Dr. Powers has touched the chord and
awakened the sleeping notes in my own heart and memory, and
brings back to me the strong attachment and warm friendship
which bound Dr. Powers and my own Harry so closely together.
Well do 4 recall-I never wish and never can forget-the last
scene between them. It was sunset, and the last my boy ever
saw. Dr. lowers was with him-not on a professional call, but
as a friend-and was about to bid him good-bye, and said: "Har-
ry, if imperative duty did not eall me away, I would stay with
you tonight" Harry replied: "Don't let me keep you from where
duty calls you. You can do me no good, doctor, for I won't be
here many hours longer." The doctor replied: "Well, Harry, we
won't be parted long; I will soon follow you." And, with a long,
warm, last hand-clasp and eyes dimmed with tears, they parted
for the last time.
The scene was pathetic and photographed on the mind, and
it all came back today! And true it is, "the good die young,
while those whose hearts are dry as summer's dust, burn to the
socket." Dr. Powers died young, but in the few years be lived
among us he left his impress for good upon the community, and
won his way to the hearts of the people.
And thus it is that a great sorrow has fallen upon the people
of this city. From every heart and home comes forth the voice
of lamentation, and into those hearts and homes may there enter
the blessed consolations which God alone can give! It is a bitter
experience, thus to lose one already grown so efficient, so full
of the glorious promise of what was to be in the maturity of his
powers. So true, so upright, so manly, with the eyes of the peo-
ple upon him-and now he lies beneath the sod. God help us,
and God help those whose hearts are more sorely wrenched than
mine. 0, pitying heavens! we lift up our hands to you. Drop
down the dews of your consolation. 0, merciful God, the God
of all comfort, love and mercy, come now and bind up these
bruised hearts, and help them to bear this bitter, bitter sorrow;
come, guide and uphold those who strive to be brave and calm
as they go forth along life's pathway with tottering steps!

Last Saturday's issue of the Jack-
sonville Coat of Arms had the follow-
ing beautiful notice of the late Dr. W.
H. Powers of this city, whose death
occurred the day following the issue
of the Coat of Arms:
"Jacksonville people who knew and
esteemed the late Mr. Stephen Pow-
ers, prominently connected with the
Times-Union for so many years, will
be sorry to learn of the continued and
serious illness of his son, Dr. W. H.
Powers, of Ocala, one of the best
known young physicians in Florida,
and a leader in the profession at his
home city, Ocala.
"Dr. Powers married Miss Violet
Harris, the second daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Harris of Ocala, and
their home has been one of the ntost
popular social centers of the city.
Their popularity is not confined to
Ocala, for they have friends every-
where. especially all over Florida.
The news of Dr. Poweds' continued
illness will be deeply regretted."


When eHury M. Flagler returned
from his winter's sojourn in*southera
Florida to New York, says the Cincin-
nati Enquirer, his friends in all sin-
cerity congratulated him upon his ap-
pearance of perfect health. Seventy-
nine years, a multi-milllonaire before
he was fifty, he undertook some if-
teen years ago to do an along the east
?oast of Florda .what the founder ofa
the Plant system of always dM in
the western half of Florida. It was
characteristic of Mr. Flagler that he
should undertake the con.tAwtin of
a railway system entirely with his
own means.
It was presumed that the apart
perfect health which M Plasler
brought back from Florda might in
part be due to e practical e oo-pI
Uho of that unique and e traorenary
railway system extending i gM -
tic ramparts or a massive sea wa
around the soft coast of Florida to
Key West. As this constrMetion Is
mow nearly complete, and as Mr. Flag.
ler did practically finance the
miles of railroad with his own ftads
and credit, it was presumed that all
that remalaned of the dancing was to
apply earnings to the paymet c In-
terest ad principal of the chatems
secured by Mr. Flagler upon his own


If He Will Live Up to What He
Writes He Will De Well
The following letter was written to
the editor of the World's Events by
Duncan '. Fletcher, Florida's bril-
'liant Junior representative In the
United States seaste.
Editor World's Events-Your fovor
requesting a brief message" regard-
Ing what I consider "would be an
Ideal policy for th, overnmenet to
pursue in its relation to both revenue
and industry." has been rewive I
Complying I would point out a few
fundamental principles and logical 4--
1. Generally speaking. the tariff is
a tax, and is paid by the consumers
of the commodities upon which an Im-
port duty Is laid.
2. The general government ham the'
power, and no more. to lay and ,a-
lect taxes for the purpose of raistai

revenue for the support and main-
tenance and operation of the govern
meant and for governmental purio*.ws
3. There is no authority to !* gis
late values into products or commodi
ties for the benefit of special pr'~af-.
interests alone at the expenses of all
other people.
4. It is clearly an abuse of t he
governmental function to emplov it

Mr. Harrison's connection with
Grace church has been one of entire
harmony with his vestry and congre
gation, and his administration of the
affairs of the parish has resulted in
the accomplishing of much good and
substantial work, which will long
stand as a testimonial to his faithful
and efficient labors.
His new duties will be of a mission-
ary character, and as he is peculiarly
adapted to work of this kind there
is no doubt but that he will be as suc-
cessful in Jacksonville as he has been
in Ocala.
It is a matter of regret that Grace
church and Ocala should lose such a
good rector and citizen, but it is a
source of gratification to Mr. Harri-
son's friends to know that he has
been selected for a work of as much
importance as that to which he has
been called.


to subserve a private Interst
5. A tariff should be laid so rs to
produce the greatest amount of rev
enue with the least burden on the*
6. To raise sufficient revenue for
the economical administration of the
government, a duty on imports must
be imposed (we call it a tariff. and
this duty will Inevitably resul: in
some incidental protection to Amert
can industries. If the duty is so high
as to prevent importation, you may
have two results; first, no revene-
will be produced, because no duties
will be collected, there beiag no im-
portation; and, second, there will be
no foreign competition, and the bone
competition, where any exists, will
soon be avoided by the formation of
combinations and trusts, which will
fix the price in the home market. This
is the result of a high protective tar-
iff, such as now exists, in respect to
many articles of consumption.
7. The lower the duty the greet
er the importation and the comperl-
tion, and the greater the revenue.
provided the duty is not too low The
point where the rate of duty will pro
duce the greatest revenue with the
least artificial stimulation of prices
is the point where the duty should be
8. There will be nequality of ben-
efits and burdens under any tari.
but the higher the tariff the uor
"protection," the greater mt be
these inequalities. A policy ofprete
tion without regard to the raSlg of
revenue for govern ntal perpe
Just for the sake of taking ear eof In
dustries, mes favoritism; the aid
by the government at the eme e S
all the people to pertiegur iMe-eg;
the sustaining, by taxg the e
erm, indsatrtee whtch emm- act
without his prteeUse; eoemve
protection to certain indmtege
above wrat m rints e w e m
fy, remsultiln ti -- a et D to
which the pries e a ya
creae in the eOet a neeee i a
OeWaaort o .
&. It foi" tat re

Ie moeo in
Mot proale, a bto -d N

fad private g- =t-he e a tl
am e t tOIMthame afe nme
detlin of the t W am s" 4 =

Ri m to be Uaet mwe
n howememofew m ki00*O

IB "" i a
,eoM a ,& oN W A

Tow s i.waft





6DmN i my
a hmigh

g WhyO
the geese b

-m in on,

and l c a
-OW u aeowdin
m toneral .
) st twie a


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Advapoe co es in ,Mheal, ctrl,,. Teztile .
and Civil gneeugW ngi rng ChOlary, Chemistry
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Etensive and aew equipment of Shop, Mill, Labor-
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Cost reasonable.
Students received at any time during the session.
For illustrated catalog, address

K. S .MATHESON, A.M, LL. D., Pres,
AtkwaW eo esa



_ _

* ^' v

Dr. W. H. Powers is degd. No more shall we see his smil-
IXg fee amongst us. I know that those who leave us here are
often seem forgotten by the multitudes passing to and fro, and
the affairs of this old world go on as though the departed ones
played no important part in the great drama of life, which is
being enacted before us. The dropping out of the part they
played causes no break in the endless play, as from day to day
the curtain rises and falls. Only the few whose hearts are very
sore, whose love and attachments' were strong, keep green the
memory of the loved ones gone, and are oppressed with a weary
longing, and the soul cries out:


3-Maw to .m OM4 -T.7
MAMn IX18 0es Msantma
"MUd of anMet m
a* Sa Oeal Banner:
t aMm id myin but not always
WNWOtat "It never rains, but it
Pu" but It has been doing both
M t se hm m or the past few days and

Lake Weir got her back up and
S sei* n -- che and boats down, and
*e an all-over raise of about six
Inches, and is still climbing.
Thee who had just set olt sweet
pftatees need do no watering.
Preclnet No. i9 is on the eve of an
Important election, which has more to
do with this section than a general
state or national election has.
*Vrybody mostly has fault to find
with ouar legislators, but there is no
particular kick coming from this see-
tim. as we made but one request, and
or prayers were answered, agreeably
to a majority of the voters of this
precact, to have an act passed and
a law enacted to regulate and grant
saMd orecinct the privilege and tight.
to hold an election to decide whether
hbgs shall be allowed to run at large
or not in this precinct.
The petition, with three-fourths of
the qualled voters' names, is ready
to be presented to the county com-
sso to set a day to settle this
matter, at least for four years, and
juging from the talk one hears, the
rsaor-ack has to go or be kept in-
closed by owner.
As reported before, there were as
fte melons shipped from Stanton as
from any section in Florida, and with-
S n a radius of a mile square east of
Stanton and Weirsdale, are 250 acres
of Identically the same kind of soil
that produced these fine melons. The
land is cleared and most of it has suf-
Scient wire on the ground to protect
against cattle. The ground has not
been in cultivation since the freeze
of fourteen years ago, which is dou-
ble the time considered necessary be-
tween crops to be raised successfully
on the same ground.
If It had not been for the few long-
snouted hogs running at large, con-
siderable of this land would have been
planted in melons and other crops
this year, but the expense to protect
against hogs is too great, so on ac-
count of $25 worth of hogs at full val-
ue. those who did plant had to go to
$300 expense to keep out $25 worth of
hogs, and besides kept a couple of
thousand dollars from finding their
way to this neighborhood.
There is some reason and excuse
for a man owning a lot of land from
which he cannot realize anything oth-
erwise. but those mostly having hogs
running at large are those who own
no real estate, pay no taxes, even
some no poll tax. Such parties may
have a legal sight, but no moral right,
to annoy their neighbors. And the
man with land is able to fence in his
stock, and only a traction of the ex-
pense will be incurred as by making
a dozen neighbors each doing the
samae amount of fencing to protect
against his "rooters."
Anm, as a general thing, those who
raiseo melons are parties that prp)ba-
bly own only an old horse, plow and
a couple of hoes. whereas, a man who


Any preacher who serves the Ocala
district ought to be a happy man, for
he has plenty of work, in a fine coun-
try, among a most excellent people.
The second round of quarterly meet-
ings is nearly finished, and I am get-
ting somewhat acquainted with the
field and the workers.
The Country
The district embraces all or a part
of the counties of Marion, Alachua,
Putnam, Bradford, Citrus, Levy, Sum-
ter and Lake. Some of the best farm-
ing lands are in this section." The
crops this year are very good. Large
quantities of cabbage, lettuce, water-
melons and other vegetables have
been shipped, and brought good pric-
es. I never saw finer fields of corn
than are now growing throughout this
section. Many beautiful orange groves
are seen around the numerous lakes
and the yield of golden fruit is con-
stantly increasing.
Our Church
We have in the district 25 pastors,
84 churches, 52 Sunday schools, 18
Epwor-th Leagues and 4500 church
members. What a golden opportuni-
ty is curs to work for the moral and
religious welfare of the people. Our
preachers are doing faithful work,
while many noble laymen and godly
women are doing their part.
There have been no widespread re-
vivals this year, but nearly every pas-
tor has had some additions on pro-
fession of faith, either in protracted
meetings or in regular service.
Our Young People
Every intelligent Christian must
know that our greatest field of labor
is among the children and young peo-
ple. Perhaps the best Sunday school
in the district is at Ocala. Dr. Izlar
is a wide-awake, progressive superin-
tendent, and the pastor. Rev. R. H.
Barnett. keeps in close touch with
the school. The Junior League here.
under th~management of Mrs. M. M.
Little, is ne of the very best. Other
schools and leagues are doing good
work, but these are worthy of iauch
The Laymen's Movement
Brother Wm. Himes of Bushnell
was elected district leader at Mican-
opy. We are expecting great things
of him in this office for he is one of
our very best laymen. A list of load-
ers will be sent to Brother Himes as
soon as they can be elected. If the
laymen raise that thousand dollars
for West Tampa Cuban Mission they
will have to bestir themselves. It
can be done. and I hope they will
push it to success.
Conference Collections
Most of our pastors are making
good progress on the collections and
will get the full assessments. A few
of them may fail for lack of the faith
that starts early and works by love.
A preacher once told me that the first
thing he did in order to raise his col-
lections was to get religion. When
I hear a preacher lamenting over his
ability to get up his collections I won-
der how much he has prayed over the
matter. Thomas Editson has said ':h.t
genius was one part insp nd
nine parts perspiration. That is what
it requires to raise these collections.
The latter part of last year a good-
ly number of the people at Reddick

owns a lot of land has something to; began to tithe their income in the
fall back on. where if the melon gpow- good old-fashioned way, and it has al-
er's crop is ruined, he has nothing ready done marvelous things for the

but the hoe handle to lean on.
If the no-hog side carries the day
the probabilities are that there will
be a company or combine formed to
put onu several hundred acres of this
land in melons and cantaloupes.
There will be a chance for some of
those bankers, extensive and inten-
sive farmers and all round business
men to invest some of their surplus
cash ac this year's crop.

The worst night riders are calomel.
toiag oil or aloes pills. They raid
yoer bed to rob you of rest. Not so
with Dr. Kinas New Ufe Pills. They
Mevr distress or inconvenience, but
alsay cleanse the system. curing
mds, hbadashe. constipation, malaria.
W.- at Tydiags & Oo. m

Maie. Fla.. June 30, 1909.
To the Uditor Ocala Banner:
n thirty-even days from planting
to maturity It fed two people, and
sum left. It had matured from the
start point to the end of the ear.
and & feow grains o the tip end. I
am Utind Mrs. BUtch will pocket
the purse with ease at the fair on
ea. and rightly so, for she has nork-
ed ow It aad talked for it from first to
r ast, an I do not think the ear a fair
amke of the whole, for it was at the

church there. They paid their mis-
sionary assessments in full before the
first quarterly meeting, and paid more
on pastor's support in three months
than they had paid the whole year
before they began to tithe. No trou-
ble about finances when we follow
God's plan of supporting the church.
One of the best things done at our
district conference was the decision
to buy a gospel tent for mission v ork
in the district. It will cost $150, and
we have $35 contributed. Who will
help us buy it? We need it now to
hold meetings in this summer. Send
your dollar or five dollars to Rev. R.
H. Barnett.
One of my happiest hours this year
was when I read in the last Advocate
about the dedication of the new
church at Baracoa. Cuba. Bro. Riera,
the consecrated pastor, is the mission-
ary supported by our district. What
a blessed privilege it is to have a part
in such a work.-T. J. Nixon, in Flor-
ida Christian Advocate.

Scientists have found in a cave in
Switzerland 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, "sutfering as I did
from a severe lung trouble and a stub-


"Patriotism That Counts" is the
subject of the Endeavor meetings on
July 4th. This should be a most help-
ful topic for every society, as we all
want to be the kind of Christians that
count in patriotism, but alas! some of
us may not care enough to make de-
cisive action toward such a result,
and this meeting in July, 1909, should
bring us real and lasting ambition.
From "The Advance" is made the fol-
lowing quotation, worthy of being
read and remembered: "Patriotism
that counts is that sort which shams
the fight for decency, the square deal,
and human uplift. It may wear no un-
iform and carry no gun, but it will be
helping the under man, and standing
for righteous government. The world
expects every Endeavorer to under-
stand the fight and to come to help.
Mrs. H. W. Bruce, state Junior su-
perintendent, is spending a few weeks
at 1908 Laura street, Jacksonville.
This gives her the welcomed opportu-
nity of meeting the foremost leaders
in the metropolis.
Miss Minnie E. Neal asks each mem-
ber of young people's societies on July
4th to give 10 cents toward meeting
the expense of the "traveling alcohol
exhibit," which will form a part of
the temperance campaign that is be-
ing planned. We would like to sug-
gest thet Endeavorers come to the
prayer meeting prepared for a gener-
ous collection, and after our state
song, "Florida for Christ," is sung,
there will be a silver offering, which
on Monday is forwarded to Mrs.
George Doig, Gainesville, treasurer of
the W. C. T. U. of Florida. If this is
not done on July 4th, seven days la-
ter will compensate.
Pleasant words have recently reach-
ed this office from Editor Amos R.
Wells and Rev. R. P. Anderson of Bos-
ton headquarters. Queer is it not
that the busier a man is the more
prompt he is usually in his corres-
Three Young People's Societies
have, since this new year began, been
crossed off our list, and they are P.eth-
el, near Winter Garden, Glendale, in
Walton county. and Wildwood, of
Lake and Sumter district. Please tell
of three to put on our list.
There are six young women among
the district secretaries and two young
nien. One of the latter, Mr. W. L.
Lewis. has lately removed from Clar-
cona to Kissimmee, the town in which
his district president, Mrs. Miller:, re-
sides. Things worth while should get
done when the leaders of Orange and
Osceola dist-rict can thus confer fre-
quently togetherr.
Mr. E. S. Upham has now two
homes, the old one at South. Lake
Weir and the new one recently pur-
chased at St. Petersburg, and wherev-
er he is Christian Endeavor will
thrive all the more, which is some-
thing that could not be said of many
of us.
The Juniors had a pleasant banner
waving when the Sunday school schol-
ars of several towns, a thousand of
them, had their picnic at Interlachen
this spring. The Junior banner was
of purple and gold bunting, showing
the royal purple of the state colors
for a background, upon which was the
word. "Welc >me,'" in yellow. It was
draped between two great live caks
near the village depot, across the
street leading to the picnic ground.
These same Juniors, aided by older
friends, are planning to entertain the
Northeastern district convention next

Please tell us of the meeting held
on June 7th with that live topic, "Mis-
sionary Pocket Books."
Rev. Fred Powell of Carrollton, Ga.,
the young Christian church minister,
continues to prosper in his work and
old friends of Ocala will doubtless be
glad to hear of his success.
Interlachen, Fla.. July, 1909.

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 w&rst brought into
use. It proved successful than
any other rep up, r treatment, and
has for thirt 4 years maintained
that record. a small beginning
its sale and use has extended to every
part of the United States and to many
foreign countries. Nine druggists out
of ten will recommend it when their
opinion is asked, although they have
other medicines that pay them a
greater profit. It can always be de-
pended upon, even in the most se-
vere and dangerous cases. Fer sale
by all druggists, m


Republican leaders in Maryland are
preparing to take the new election law
in that state into the courts with a
view to testing i constitutionality.





5, Gary Block


Is Your Life Insured?

If Not? Why Not?
If it is, are youcarrying enough?



Jacksonville Fla.


and&A CXACIg


Have a full stock of Coffins. Caskets
and Burial Outfits. Special given to
Burial services.
Embalming to Order


Merci)ant Tailoring


Finest Imported and Domes-
tic clothes




Notice is hcr, by 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. McIntosh and
S. 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
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi-
cial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marion County-in Chancery.
Susan Taylor, Complainant, vs. Ed-
ward Taylor,Defendant-Order for
Constructive Service.
1t is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Edward Taylor,
be and he is hereby required to ap-
pear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on or before Monday, the
2nd day of August, 1909.
*r+ in . ^ YLA_ __J oi thJ I A* dn 9%Afrv


Notice Is hereby given that the un
designed, as special mapter in chan
cery, under and by virtue of the an
'thority of a certain final decree, rem
dered by the Hon. W. S. Bullock
judge, on the 21st day of June, A. D
1909, in the circuit court of the AMt
Judicial circuit of Florida, in and foi
Marion county, in chancery, in a cer
tain cause therein pending wherebi
John R.* Williams is complainant and
Charles W. White, National Bank ol
the State of Florida, The Travelers
Insurance Company, Mary K. Orr, E
R. Williams and Horace Drew, as ex
ecutors of the estate of George I.
Fairbanks, deceased, and First Nation
al Bank of Gainesville 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 describe
ed lands in Marion county, state of
Florida, to-wit: Beginning at the
southwest corner of lot nine (9) ol
the C. J. Allred survey of the George
I. F. Clark grant in township twelve,
south, range twenty-two, east; said
survey being recorded in Deed Book
"J," page eighty-eight (88) of the cir-
cuit court clerk's office of said county;
thence east to southwest corner of lot
ten (10) of said survey; thence south
seventeen and 36-100 chains; thence
west twenty-one and 20-100 chains;
thence north thirteen and 36-100
chains; thence east to a point four
(4) chains south of the southwest cor-
ner of said lot nine (9) of said survey
of said grant; thence north four (4)
chains to point of beginning, contain-
ing 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 de-
cree and costs and the sale thereof
being made subject to the approval
and confirmation of the said court.
As Special Master in Chancery.
0. T. GREEN,
Solicitor for Complainant. 6-25.

Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
of Florida
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 describer 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.
Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
of Florida
Notice is hereby given that Emanuel
English, purchaser of tax certificate
No. 173, 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 accordacne with
law. Said certificate embraces the
following described property situated
in Marion county, Florida, to-wit:
North half of southeast quarter, sec-
tion 4, township 13, south, range 22,
east. The said land being assessed
at the date of the issuance of such
certificate in the name of E. L. Den-
nison. Unless said certificate shall
be redeemed according to law, tax
deed will issue, thereon on the 2nd
day of August, A. D. 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 30th day of June, A. D.
1909. (Seal.) S. T. SISTRUNK,
Clerk Circult Court. Marion Co., Fla.
. 7-2.

Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws
of Florida
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.
Said certificate embraces the follow-
ing-described property situated in Ma-
rion county, Florida, to-wit: 224 feet
east and west on west side of lot 5,
east 340 feet, north and south on
south side and except 30 feet street on
west side, section 20, township 17,
south, range 24, east-4.50 acres. The
said land being assessed at the date
of the issuance of such certificate in
the name of unknown. Un-
less 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.

Notice is hereby given that on the
23rd day of July, A. D. 1909, the un-
dersigned, as executors of the last


In accordance with law. L O
cates embrace the ib-
ed property situated in
ty, Florida, to-wit: That p of
half of northeast quarter a4 -
west quarter of morthw t |
south of Orange Creek,
township 11. range 23 aJ
quarter of southeast Qutrs ,
32, township 11. soeth. ra n M"
also wet half of northwm
northeast quarter, seetlem
ship 11, south, rage 34. e4 ,
said land being aasseeed at
of the issuance of suft
in the names of L L.
Wiggins. Henning Ladd L
less said certlleates agsi h o
ed according to law. tan deed
sue thereon on the itfh d& 1
A. D. 1909.
Witness my oewdal s-amm
seal this the 8th day at
1909. S. T.
Clerk Circuit Court, Manne.

Of ApplUcaUtio tr TI
Section 8 of Chaper ,
of lvvo"
Notice is hereby tr m
Mcwen. purehmser oft t
No. 38, dated the 3rdi ~ 4
D. 197, has fmedIs
my oce, and has maie i
for tax deed to ase Is
with law. Said eortlft
the following deseraMI
sated Ia Marks B r
wit: 70 yards MI- 1
yards north and so"t tb

Of App leam M9 w T

No.e.I s a""
B- roe c f 11 m
- No. Ml, a f d
, D. 1906. has lfed a=d
Smy oiee. and has made
for tax do to w f t 5
h with law. NOt WesIt
r the tollowiag dt4 a rlbse
Sated la Martlm semty.
Northwest quajer of uabi8
n ter. section 13. t!= IN M
Srange s, eat. a". Ali
f assered at the date gof
* of such certlfa te the mi
known. taso MM 01 0
b be redeemed amemmed to b11
Seed willU lAss teru
* day of August. A. D. ISM
SWitntess my oseta4 s 40 0
s1 eathis l the 2th o f s
* Clerk Cirealt Court. aiOrte t

By virtue of eas sse*eo o I
circuit court of the Sfth 4
cult of FloriMa. an dod or
of Marion. In a certale n
pending, when won A.
Swas -"aw aan JefM i P.
was defendant. I. the
sher if of ad eouty., v1K -
Monday. S- ea -- fO *r -
A. 6 "1%
between the bou of e n
a. m., aM two o'clock p a..
of the south door of t he ~ l
in OcaA PlorKda ferer aleb to
highest bidder for smk. e
described reWl eOnt ate iN
county of Marlim, Mdd _i
west quarter of th rthai
of section twenmtr .,
twelve, south, range t :. i
Arredaondo grat. lte, d pm
said execution to sttea y t
Shertfr of Markio Coumty.
Attorney for Complns t. 1


Notice is hereby giTve that by
tue of a final decree irerd 1
Honorable W. 8. Bullock. Jauet e
fifth judicial circuit of lrit m |
28th day of June. A. D. 11980. tW a
tain cause thea pending ti the
court of the fifth j udial eigd=
Florida, in and for Marite-ms ,
which James M. Graham w 1
plalnant and the Consoidated
Company. a corporation undgr
laws of the territory of Ailoug
defendant, in which sad m OW
I. E. H. Martin, was Samed e-d
pointed special master to e.goga
same. I shall on
Monday, the 2nd ay ADgo, &(
in front of the south door f the
house In the city of Oeala,
house in the city of OeCai. L .,
legal hours of sale. offer and
sale to the highest and beat Mdi|
cash, the following described
situated, lying and belag tI the
ty of Marion, state of Florda:
ning at the southeast conar of
tion twenty-four (24). In
twelve (12). south, rang
east. and running from themes
twenty (20) chains, theb e wll
enty (70) chains, thence south
(SO) chains, thence east twenty
chains, thence o*ath tweaty
chains, thence east sixty (0) 1
thence north forty (40) chaho. to
place of begilan. comatala i
hundred and forty (440) acres
or less; together with all
property on said premises.
Special M MN
Complainant's SolIttoers.

Of Application for Tax Ded s
Section 8 of Chapter 4-a, t j
of Florida
Notice is hereby Ive that W,"
Massey & Co.. purchasers of ef g
tificates Nos. 1 and 4 and ,4
the 4th day of Jmune. A. IA I0
5th day of June, 196. have M J
made application for tas doe

- I

w I am am have.
|1-4 tr hstor al
L at I t m u rmnl
*r t in the same thing
n Itar a will fe iot I
S9 I t wh gswtll h which
Bme of the space in
II twe re wiror place,
*I idl -t let sord matter

I am nt eharg n you
thM t advice, so you may
it as a hammer gift; how-
A st at st caUtion you to
o lEd 4ge about tree

I p- a vielt to Daruwell and
S be rs saking hands with
ew the bar, the county
SSa mme of triendm of the
t Iaw really a pleaure to
W -GO and Y reelve their
as t I tm hear their
WWW o greeting Time
7p ggly, and mear cordial
aitaman were extend-.
Sto a te with them for days

an e pecally when we
Ise met g t fotr a brief
Sai Mb part agah-maybe for-
M .1 i qite at home among
l rna glad to find them all
S an of them spoke of the
Se bteag sa ight; no pessim-
the"m-ll optimistic in
aM s of the eountrys future.
Sa August all the countIes
ie* e the question of "dias-
Ser me dlspemrry," and while
Sit.-w4e election on the same
S ty such comaties as vote
Siarees will be dry, and
S --f the other way will keep
tIn other words, it
11 W t e t of the true demo-
ble of allowfla each coun-
1 what the majority of the
andt. Prom all that I can
u me otles which now have
t wi vote them out, while
S vtebre voted them out
tem bIft in again; and so
M It Is lke the shell game-"
om it ad i now ya don't--
ft wE ever be util the crack
m. w the moral forces and
g8 o to work and win over
oii -~n to follow the di-
go of Be ye temperate

l is so ly forty-seven miles
Sd y etof Augusta, Ga., and
Sof peple fm here go often
aland they say that 11-
I We d v apealy and freely in
, -even- e Broadway. Not
phAmg." bt aaythaig anyone
W6 f that newly discovered
to a rel ou Virginila mint
t d~4mmers way it is so ev-
- a the state to( Georgia.
S er s my old, W atltie coun-
V s my beehers tn Orange-
Sa -I- As a bematful. pro-
Sad pinwamsoa city, and is
M r aplyt. I enjoyed being
z b over there very
Sa m- olest brother, "the
A quite feeMe now, and while
b, hI e is aging rapidly.
he es took back on a long.,
l a, Mad ow, as the shad-
Slmga-la b he tos happy and
SaBl I reseace a real bene.

I ea near forgetting about
Sb T. Yea.s I west, and met
O War of my old friends, had
of an l -sh and other things,
joaed and smoked like
e and do on such oc-
My old friend, H. A. Wil-
t of the South-
1 was there, and he told
arts it to be a fact, prova-
No letters now on file) that
Magselst held a protracted
at the town of Johnston, in
enmty, in this state, which
l fe1w weeks ago, at which a
I -amber of persons professed
Mai.. and united themselves
It e chrch. Soon after the meet-
Iad Mr. Williams says that he
WOO six letters from six of the
01W enclosing from $1.50 to
6 which the writers said they
the railway out of, and
t make restitution. Only one
loaded by the writer and
we anonymous. Each

the railwa. One said
d her daachtotr on a

ell, I think I will close with this,
as it seems to me to be a good place
to stop. Stop here and let the good
work of that evangelist sink into the
mlnds of all persons who have done
like acts with railways or individuals.
Maybe someone will feel like follow-
ing the example of these converts and
pay up back subscriptions to the Ban-
ner and Star. If a rush comes on you
land Colonel Bittinger soon after the
publication of this letter, in the pay-
ing up of back subscriptions, of course
you will each give me 10 per cent.
I am well. but Mrs. Izlar's same
trouble she had when she left home
is with her yet, and but little, if any,
improvement, so she will not go up in
the mountains now, as she intended,
but will return home with me next
Saturday, July 3.
Hope Dr. Powers and Ben Rhein-
auer, who I have heard were quite ill,
are now much improved. So long.


It is a source of satisfaction that
the farmers of this state,. and also of
Florida, are taking the advice the
newspapers have been giving them for
years, namely, to diversify their crops.
A dispatch from Quitman, published
Sin the Morning News, says that the
farmers of Brooks county are thinking
very seriously of planting a good por-
tion of their land next year in wheat.
Brooks is one of the progressive coun-
ties of the state and its farmers are
doing a good deal of diversified as
well as intensive farming. They raise
a great many hogs, and their pork,
hams and lard are famous in south
Georgia markets. Of course it takes
corn to fatten the hogs, and hence
it is fair to assume that a good per-
centage of the land is planted to corn.
And now they are going into the culti-
vation of wheat. They may not be

able to raise as much. wheat per acre
as is raised in the Dakotas or Kan-
sas, but it is pretty safe to predict
that they will get more profit out of it
than they have been getting out of
Of course, at 11, or even 10 cents a
pound, there is a profit in the culti-
vation of cotton, but if there is a good
crop in all the cotton belt the price
drops considerably below 10 cents.
It drops far enough to deprive the
farmers of much profit.
When there is no profit times are
hard with the cotton farmer because
he has to purchase all of his supplies.
Practically he has little or nothing
with which to buy them. He has to
go into debt, and that really means
other burdens-interest and higher
prices for supplies-because the far-
mer who buys on credit cannot buy
as cheaply as the one who pays cash.
The cultivation of food crops in
connection with farming is the true
way to prosperity for the farmers of
this state. With full corn cribs and
barns and well stocked smoke houses
they can hold their cotton when the
price is low and they don't have to
pay out all the proceeds from their
cotton for food supplies. They are as
independent as wood sawyers and can
hold their cotton for a year or more if

Traveling men returning from their
trips are commenting on the fine ap-
pearance of the crops in south and
southwest Georgia, but particularly
are they surprised at the increase in
the corn acreage. They do not recall
a year when so much attention was
given to corn and oats as this year.
The result will be that the farmers
will be in good financial condition
next fall, if the season is a favorable
one. They will have money, because
they will not have to pay it all out
to the west for flour, meal and bacon.
They will not be such good customers
of their merchants, but they will be
able to pay their merchants more
promptly for what they get of them.
And both parties will be better satis-
Let the sentiment in behalf of di-
versified and intensified farming in-
crease. It will do more than anything
else to make the state rich and rros-
perous. Then we shall grow every-
thing we need at home and the profit-
we make out of cotton will be clear
profit. It will be money that can be
used in making improvements or es-
tablishing industries. It will be home
capital to be used at home.-Savan-
nah News.

Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di-
arrhoea Remedy Would Have
Saved Him $100
"In 1902 I had a very severe attack
of diarrhoea." says R. N. Farrar of
Cat Island. La. "For several weeks
I was unable to do anything. On
March 18. 1907, I had a similar attack,
and took Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, which gave
me prompt relief. I consider it one
f.t *k" L.%e,4 t _- t4 #_ 1 ._a

iPULL tORe 000 ROOAe," A

With the return of the Herald

scout car from the round trip to At-
lanta the magnitude and importance
of the undertaking set on foot by the
Herald and Atlanta 'Journal are made
exceedingly plain. Ten states have
seen and cheered the good roads mis-
sionaries; hundreds of communities
have been Inspired to effort to better
their highway.
Transportation facilities are a meas-
ure of commercial progress and of
civilization in general. Of the rail-
roads in this country any American
may be proud; their efficiency is be-
yond question. But our common
roads-the paths for carriages and
wagons and automobiles-have been
a national scandal and reproach. Be-
cause of their inferior character,
which levies heavy toll on every com-
modity carried, it has been estimated
that good roads cost this country
more than two hundred million dol-
i lars a year.
Any project, therefore, that aims to
stimulate interest in the building of
and maintenance of decent roads de-
serves encouragement. What shall
be said, then, of this magnificent con-
ception of the Herald and Atlanta
Journal that takes for its field the At-
lantic seaboard and aims at nothing
less than the construction of a splen-
did highway from New York to the
enterprising Georgia capital!
The recent trip of the scout cars
was but the first step in the plan.
Next month. will see pathfinders trav-
el between here and Atlanta to deter-
mine the best route to be followed in
the great reliability contest for auto-
mobiles, which will be held in the
July and November will be the time
for road construction all along the se-
lected route. Large cash prizes will
be given to the counties, north and
south, that provide the best high-ways.
"Pull for good roads" is the slogan
of the two newspapers promoting this
great enterprise. It ought to be the
slogan of the nation.-New York Her-


It is not likely that the present ses-
sion of congress will enact an inheri-
tance tax law.
Both the income tax and the cor-
poration tax are held apparently in
much higher favor by the solons who
Are now engaged in tinkering with the
But the time may come when the
growing demands of the government
for increased revenues may necessi-
tate the adoption of this experiment.
Consequently it will be of some in-
terest to note the four important facts
which an English economist has
brought to the attention of the Brit-
ish nation in connection with the in-
heritance tax which is now operative
in the United Kingdom.
First-About 700,000 persons die in
the United Kingdom every year.
Second-Some 80,000 persons of
this number have property which re-
quires the attention of the govern-
Third-These 80,000 persons relin-
quish estates which are valued in the
aggregate $1,500,000.000.
Fourth-Of this total, not less than
$1,000,000,000 is left by 4000 persons.
On the facts above presented the
following terse comment is made:
The United Kingdom has a total
population considerably over 40,000,-
000, and it follows that 40,000,000 peo-
ple each year are in a position to ob-
serve a transfer to new owners of
property amounting to $1,500,000,000,
which was left by the 80,000 persons
who had died. The mass of the na-
tion, to put the case more strongly,
which has from the individual stand-
point, comparatively little accumulat-
ed wealth, is in a position to observe
that $1.000,000,000 in property annual-
ly passes from 4000 dead persons to
as many more living ones who did
nothing whatever to earn the $1,000,-
Without posing in the role of the
prophet it is safe to predict that the
argument above made will yet pre-
vail in favor of an inheritance tax on
this side of the Atlantic.
For the growing expenditures of the
government will make the logic of 'the
measure irresistible.-Atlanta Geor-'



Editor J. R. Miller of the Statesboro
News. has his failings, but he de-
serves much credit for giving Bul-
loch county a boom Tiat won't stop
during this generation. We don't sup-
pose there is a man in Bulloch county
cursed as much as Jim Miller is, or


It is predicted that Governor Gil-
christ will go down in history as the
"Veto Governor." He could have ex-
ercised his veto upon at least three
other bills enacted by the last legis-
lature and not offended this editor.-
Gainesville Sun.


The Wauchula banks are cashing
four to five thousand dollars worth
of foreign checks a day; checks
brought here by the products of the
farmers.-Wauchula Advocate.


The Short Talks man on the Times-
Union has taken unto himself a wife.
Must have been talking to some pur-
pose and he will now have to cut out
the "Just Talking Back."-Sanford


We admitted sixteen patients dur-
ing the month, discharged eight, had
two deaths, and now have four white
and four negro patients under treat-
We have two special nurses with us
now, Mrs. Myrtle .Leslie and Miss
Emma Washburn.
Miss Lizzie Harwell, our junior
nurse, left yesterday for Stockton,
Ga., her old home, on a well earned
The following were the donations
for the month:
Boker's bread and cold sweet pota-
toes from the Daughters of the Con-
Flowers from Miss Hattie Carlton
and Mr. Heintz.
Magazines from Mr. R. A. Carlton.
Pineapples and melons from Miss

lola Liddon.
Okra and
of the poor

from Hiawatha dairy.
tomatoes from Mr. May
farm. These tomatoes

were the finest we have seen this
Large basket of tomatoes from
Mrs. Brinson.
Banana melon from Mr. Peter Du-
Seven large watermelons from Joe
Belamy of Whitney. Joe is a colored
man who does lots of odd jobs and
gives vegetables and other things to
the hospital. He is a good contribu-

This paper desires to say that it
was in no way responsible for the
item that appeared in the Owensboro
(Ky.) Inquirer, which accredited Rev.
C. C. Carroll with saying that Ocala
"is a bad place." As the Kentucky pa-
per did not get its information from
Mr. Carroll direct it must have got-
ten it from a report of a sermon
printed in the Star, the sermon hav-
ing been delivered by Mr. Carroll on
the Sunday morning before his depar-
ture from this city. Broadly speaking
in this sermon he seems to have given
Ocala an all round roast. It grieved
this paper that he should have done
so, and its love for Ocala is so acute
and sensitive that it omitted all men-
tion of it. It is needless to say that
this paper, on every possible occasion
decorated Mr. Carroll with all manner
of flowers, and it was a pleasure for
it to do so because it thought that his
work here was along right lines. So
it appears to it that it is the Kentucky
and not the Ocala editor on which he
should begin his work of reformation.

"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


Competition forces a reasonable
freight rate from New York to Flroida
I points, but the transportation compan-
'its "eat you alive" on all local ship-
ments, as every shipper in the state
has reason to know.
It is a fact that local tariff frequent-
ly amounts to twice the sum demand-
ed by the companies for a through
shipment from eastern and western

It is also true that many firms have
been forced out of business by re-
bates allowed to competitors.
If the Florida railroad commission-
ers would correct such evils, and force
a square deal, the people of Florida
would not object to paying the salar-
ies of the gentlemen who compose
the railroad commission.-Apalachico-
la Times. The Times is printed at a
seaport city, but is not blinded to the
gross inequalities which the interior



Made from the best materials the market affords. Each
formula exactly suited to the product for which it is recommend-
ed, and thoroughJy tested in both laboratory and field. They
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-
nation is at your service. Write today.

Call on our local agent, Martin & Cam, or address



John B. Stetson University
LINCOLN HUILEY, Ph. D., Litt. D., LL. D., Pridest
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 Business
$250,e.00. Endowment Preparatory Academy
15,000 Volumes in Library Normal and Model Schools
$10,000.00 Pipe Organ School of Mechanc Arts
10 Large Laboratories for Science School of Music
Unsurpassed General Equipment School of Fine Arts
Separate dormitories for young men and young women. Careful danvtnH md iOr-Oh auesrvim.
Christian and not sectarian teachinK. For catalogs or views. for infotioa, or for D room rentioM SddrA e

5s1 -1509.
Oxford. North CaroM
Classical, Scientific and English Course. Prepar3storCol-
lege, University or the Government Academies. Military
training develops prompt obedience and manly carriage.
Academy 68 years old with experienced teachers. Cadets
dine with the principal and ladles of his family, securing
the culture of home life. Cultivates and educates. Modern
buildings, perfect sanitation, wholesome fare, no crowding.
Best moral, mental, physical and social training. Shady
lawn, athletic park. one quarter mile running track, M0
acres. Ideal climate, helpful environment. In the social
atmosphere of refined Christian people. The town noted
for over a century as an educational centre.
Catalogues ready for distributing
CAL J.C. ormer, PtlelpMlOzisrfd, C.




H. C. GRANTHAM, Proprietor


First Class Accommodations; Cuisine the
Furnished Rooms; Large Roomy
Porters Meet All


Best to be Had; Large and Well
Office; Free Baths;




Count Ten Votes for



During the Spanish-American war
our canned beef manufacturers were
pelted with newspaper criticism all
along the line, and their products
were called "embalmed beef." To
have outlived this criticism and to
have prospered in spite of it is in it-
self a big victory, but after a thor-
ough investigation and in competition
with, the manufacturers of all the
world, to have been selected by the
British government to furnish beef
for its army over home manufacturers
is the victory recently won by Messrs.
Armour and Company.

A recent dispatch says:
"Armour and Company have just
received a cable order from the Brit-
ish government for 1.000,000 pounds
of corne.,l beef to be delivered in Oc-
tober. This is the second big order
from England since the beef scandal
of four years ago."

Speaking of the order, Mr. Arthur
!Meeker of the company, says:
"I regard it as a final seal of rec-
ommendation. For the last four years
the American meat product has been
the object of suspicion. So strong
was the feeling that in many of the
British colonies libelous circulars
were printed and distributed. During
the last year. however, the authorities
of England have visited our plants
and the reports were favorable.'
A 11 4. 2- - --. __ -

order will total $120,000.
We congratulate Mr. W. D. Ritch-
ey, the representative of the Armour
Company in this city, for the signal
victory his company has achieved in
competition with all the meat packers
of the worldM.
Whenever an American industry
wins so signal a victory we cannot but
express our congratulations, so we
say, "Shake!"

A special article on pecan culture
by J. B. Wright, a successful planter
and an authority on tMe subject, opens
the June number of the Florida Fruit
and Truck Grower of Ocal,a L J.
Brumby, editor. In an editorial draw-
ing attention to this article. Editor
Brumby says: "Pecan culture is, we
believe, one of the coming great in
dustries of the south, and most ,.-pe-
cially in Florida, a state whose every
condition would indicate it as a nat-
ural Home for the pecan." He says
he expects to give considerably more
attention to the subject in the future
and the large number of persons who
feel an interest in pecan growing
could not do better than to send -i dol-
lar each to Ocala and thus procure the.
means for intelligent study of the cul-
ture. There are a number of other
subjects treated of instructively In
this number.-Times-Union Short
S.. or-


This Coupon Hot Good After July 15tl0), 1609






-. '

JS etm _^ *-- .

S4sm UNdmi e st 6.37
amm--abee td ""m 4

W- a-m wae--r of aorthweat
M sMd wMt halt of east half of
Mtw st quarter of northwest quar-
r. I-S4--M acres. Ra ted from
a to $a10w.
1T. L O k, on west half of south-
Mt quarter of southeast quarter of
artbWeat quarter, 29-17-24--6 acres.
aiad n $60 to $250.
A. K. Cameron, on southwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter and south-
wea quarter of southeast quarter ot
mthwest quarter, 22-17-24-50 acres.
rlss from $3t00 to $1000.
I. J. Lytle,. on south ?-5 of soutff
hakt of lot 2 and north half of north
34 of south half of lot 2, 16-17-24-17
raw Raised' from $500 to $1000.
FPrak Lytle, on south half of ncrth
3- of eouth half of lot 2. 16-17-24-
7 1-2 acres. Raised from $50 to $200.
Mrs. P. W. P. Buffum. on north-
west quarter of northwest quarter of
euthwt quarter and Irortheast quar-
ter of mth east quarter of southwest
mwBrT aMd north half of southeast
quarter of southeast quarter of south-
west quarter and south half of south-
Squarter of southeast quarter of
aetheat quarter aad north half of
mautest quarter of southwest quar-
ter c amthwest quarter and south
6a of southeast quarter of north-
wa quarter of southwest quarter. 21-
IT4-4-4 acres. Raised from $2100

W. C. WilUard on 17 chains north
adl seth by 10 chains east and west
is southwest comer. 21-17-24-17
aeres. Raised from $200 to $1500.
V. P. KetIey. on south half of south-
ast quarter of southwest quarter of
rthast quarter. 21-17-24-6 acres.
Ralsed from $40 to $150.
Jas. Kelsey, on northeast quarter
of southeast quarter of southeast quar-
ter. except 1 square acre in southeast
earner. 21-17-24-9 acres. Raised,
from $100 to $200.
R. A. Kelsey, on 24 rods east and
west by 40 rods north and south in
southwest corner of northeast c uar-
ter. 2X1-24-- acres. Raised from
$120 to .300.
Mrs. A. S. J. McKinney, on 3 chains
north and south dh north side of
southwest quarter of northwest quar-
tew of southwest quarter, 21-17-24-
3 acres. Raised from $50 to $300.
G. E. H'mm-ond, on southeast quar-
ter and south half of northeast quar-
ter. 3-12-19--240 acres. Raised from
O$W6 to $480.
W. A. Hammond, on northwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter and south

half of northeast quarter of southwest

quarter. -12-19-40 acres. Raised
from $100 to $120.
Usae Bleekley. on north half of
northeast quarter of southwest ouar-
ter. 35-12-19--20 acres. Raised from
$0 to $0.
Uzaze Bleckley. on northwest quar-
ter of northeast quarter, 35-12-19--40
acres. Raised from $80 to $120.
W. D. Mathews, on east half of
northeast quarter and east three-
tmarths of southeast quarter, 30-12-20
Se acre. Reduced from $460 tc

J. M. Mathews, oa southwest quar-
ter of aertheast quarter Sad southeast
qrtwr of northwest quarter and east
6-W of soultwet quarter, 32-12-20-
o- acres. Raised from $300 to $320.
W. O. Harris, oan northwest quar-
ar Of asethwest quarter, 4-13-0-40
-es. Raised ftnm $ to $80.
J. K. Harrisma, a northwest cuar-

ae s a. Ras t em n$0 to $80.
J. L. MEil, oa ortawest quarter

W--141 es. Raise from $ to

A. W. P. Yegsems west hal oat
a carter of ansothwest quar-
S.g, 7-1-1--40 aces. Raised trm

L Gatt.are, on east half of north-
t q ter of aorthwest quarter. 7-
4Z--1- ms. ised t m $100 to

P. ltshi. o aI Of lot ,40 8. & D.
SOmal. Raised trm $1 0 to $0.
Cum Phasphate Cmpany oea cow I
ma g 40fat eaM t Of ortheasM t Car-
r, CaldwenS ad to Ocala.s thbmoe
S Ent 231 M gut o Raisetd frn
gltoo to $Moo.
M. meows, oma totsL S. Teame'W
eb Of tlte o 4, G Caldwes ad,
Oala. aed trsm $1Si to $5m0.
& I t rewas, a wee ha aof lot 2,2
gotos mw r, Oala Raised bm
A& am ases

H. Webb, on southeast quarter of
saothwest quarter aad southwest
quarter of southeast quarter, 23-14-21

-80 acres.

Raised from


W. P. Wilson, on sections 17 and
29, township 15, range 21-280 acres.
Reduced from $1290 to $640.
The clerk was instructed to make
proper advertisement of the board's
actions in equalizing the tax assess-
ments, giving notice as required by
law to the owner or agent of any real
estate, the value of which shall Lave
been changed by them.
All bills audited were ordered paid.
On motion of Commissioner Fort
the salary of the ferryman at Heath--
er Island ferry was changed from $5
to $6 per month.
E. L. Carney, tax collector, filed his
report of poll taxes collected during
the month of June. 1909, showing 153
regular polls and 4 extras collected.
Letter from A. C. Croom, comptrol-
ler, follows:
To the Several Tax Assessors of the
State of Florida:
Gentlemen-The tax rate for the
year A. D. 1909, is 7 1-2 mills on the
dollar upon all real and personal
property as follows: General revenue
tax, 2 mills; general school tax, 1
mill; pension tax, 4 mills; state board
of health tax, 1-2 mill. Total, 1-2
You will therefore extend the state
taxes on real and personal property
at 7 1-2 mills on each dollar of valua-
tion. Yours very truly,
A. C. CROOM, Comptroller.
No change in revenue or license
law. Copy of act to provide levy of
taxes for 1909 and 1910 attached.
Read and filed.
The board of county commissioners
will meet on the first Monday in Au-
gust of this year for the purpose of
hearing complaint from the owner o0
agent cf any real estate, the value of
which shall have been changed by
them, and for that purpose the board
will sit as long as it may be necessary.
Board adjourned until Monday, Au-
%gust 2nd, 1909.


At the meeting of the city council
Tuesday night the following% resolu-
tions were offered by Alderman Ei. T.
Helvenston, which were' unanimously
"Whereas, By the inscrutable provi-
dence of the Divine Ruler of the uni-
verse, Dr. William Herbert Powers
has been removed from the large
spl ere of usefulness which he so ably
filled, we, the city council of Ocala,
desire to put on record the keen sense
of loss which, as guardian of the pub-
lic health, we feel in his demise.

"Not only has a shadow fallen on a

happy home, but the city mourns in
the loss of an official, vigilant, intelli-
gent and efficient members of the
board of health.
"As a physician, in his private prac-
tice he was kind and sympathetic, and
as a public spirited citizen his influ-
ence and efforts were directed for the
public good.
"Resolved, first, That we, the city
council, hereby express our sincere
sympathy with the mother, wife, son
and other relatives in their bereave-
"Resolved, second, That these res-
olutions be sent to the daily papers
for publication, and also to the faam-

The Jacksonville Metropolis of
Tuesday says that Monday was a busy
day for Judge Locke of the United
States court, as many suits were
brought before him. Among them
was one in which the defendants are
residents of Ocala.
The suit is desertbed as follows:
Heward B. Tuttle, Mary A. Tuttle
ad Franklin H. Head entered suit
against Edward Holder and John W.
pearson to recover damages in the
mmB of $10.e00 in a land matter. The
plalatUis declaration states that cer-
tain lands in Citrus county, compris-
tag a tract of 80 acres, were sold for
S per' acre by the doeadants, when
they were on reality worth much
more. The action for damages Is ba-
sed on the plantiffs de'tmratkio that
the defendants stated that the lands
were oaly of valve for the timber
which grew thereon, and at the same
time they well knew that the laids
contained valuable p osp-at depoe-

Atlantic City had the biggest
1toth of July I tts history. Two
heatd mdthmm persons thronged
two It= smm-ersort. It was
601nwdthat me hundred.- theead

Of. the Coed~em of -V
Obumb-am* at t~e.
3.- oJum SOUb


MEW. IkitO~g a..

clen Of

Bills receivable.. ........ $201,215.652
Stocks and bonds.. ...... 2,100.00
Banking house, furniture
and fixtures... ... ..... 17,635.00
Marion county's warrants.. 40,245.74
Cash and exchange........ 226,764.49




. . .. ..... . 50,000.00
. . . . .. 8,000.00
profits... ... .. 1,759.69
unpaid... ... .. 1.940.00
deposits.. .. .. 392,307.19

Time c.rt. of deposits..... 33,953.86




The Ocala Banner's more recent of-
fense seems to be in sticking by
Ocala. For so doing it is being called
all sorts of names. But you can't fool
all the people all the time.
Never in its life has the Banner, on
its own volition, given willful offense
to anyone unless holding up the good
name of the city of its birth has been
an offense.
But in the efforts to belittle it, it is
name of the city of its birth is an of-
"Adrian, Mich., June 28, 1909.
"To My Old Fried, Frank Harris::
Greeting--We have but small finan-
cial holdings in old Marion, and some-
times think we will drop off. Then,
again, it seems hard to drop an old
friend that has been in the family for
over thirty years, and, by the way, all
the sunshine we have had this sum-
mer until the first of June, was that
we gleaned from the columns of the
Banner. We wish you success in
your fight for the right.-G. P. R."
From Fort Worth, Texas, under
date of June 30th, comes the follow-
"The Banner looks good to me, and
I enjoy it very much."
From High Springs. Fla., comes the
"Inclosed please find money order
in payment of your bill. Please ac-
cept my thanks for a very neat job.-
H. B. F."
We thank our friends for their con-
tinued marks of appreciation.


Henry M. Flagler is just now
sessed. it is said, with the idea
he can complete his railroad to


West by his next birthday, which
comes early in 1910. On that birth-
day Mr. Flagler will have completed
his 80th year.
It would be the crowning event of a
long and useful life to be enabled to
witness, as part of the celebration of
his natal day, the realization of the
gigantic project which has been the
main purpose of his recent efforts.
It is a stupendous work which Mr.
Flagler has done, and it will be the
earnest hope of everybody interested
in successful exploits that he will
complete it before his death. Mr.
Flagler has spent $33,000,000 already
on this railroad. A few days ago he
secured $10,000,000 from J. P. Morgan
& Co., to complete the construction
into Key West. Forces of workmen
have been doubled and every possible
resource of brains, money and ener-
gy will be taxed in order that this
honored octogenarian may not look
with his last earthly glance upon a
work unfinished.
Mr. Flagler evidently does not be-

lieve that, should he die, the railroad
will be co.-pleted. He desires-to take
na chances on this score. He wishes
to see it finished while he is yet
among the living, and thus rebuke
those who Jeered when he began the
vast undertaking that he was enacting
a stupendous but hopeless folly.-
Tampa Tribune.



Rossle Yonge and Mr.' Jake
who were out yesterday can-

vamsing subscriptions for the new op.
era bouse, met with greater success
than they had anticipated. Two-
thirds of the entire amount, we are in-
formed, were subscribed the first day.
This certainly cheering news. I
there is one thing Ocala needs more
than another it is a good opera house,
and the patriotic manner in which our
cittsens responded to the call of the
solieftag committee shows coaelu-
svely that Oeak will soon have this
much needed playhouse.
The lot, a most eligble one, has al.
ready been secured at a snomial fig-
are. and this will give the committee
the MI Nrt- -l rat .-20Mm- emws thm.

Mr. aid Mrs. L R. Chaxal have

opened up their lovely summer cot-
tage, "Palmetto," at Woodmar.
The family of Dr. W. V. Newsom
are .occupying Mr. D. S. Woodrow's
cottage, "Argyle," for the summer.
Mr. Louis E. Patrick was down vis-
iting his uncle, Mr. L. R. Chazal, over
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Robinson and
son, Phil Robinson, came down Satur-
day afternoon, and are occupying Mr.
W. R. Goodwin's bungalow, "The
Oaks," for the month of July. They
will be joined next week by their at-
tractive daughters. Misses Ethel and
Hope Robinson.
Mr. P. D. Weathers has been visit-
ing Mrs. D. S. Woodrow for the past
ten days.
Mr. Norton Davis spent the week-
end with Mr. W. V. Newsorn.
Saturday evening about uine o'clock
quite a large 'possum was discovered
climbing up Mr. Chazal's flag-pole.
Mr. Chazal made a desperate effort to
shake him down, but being unsuccess-
ful Mr. Patrick came to the rescue
with his gun and brought the monster
to earth. Just ask him about it.
Saturday evening Mrs. W. V. New-
som was the hostess at a very lovely
dinner party, given in honor of the
young people of Woodmar.
An informal dance was held Satur-
day evening at the Palmetto cottage,
which was greatly enjoyed.
Mr. Paul Weathers has invented a
new style fishing costume. Ask him
about it.
Mr. L. E. Patrick has proven him-
self quite a fisherman, having caught
a six-pound trout off tne dock at
Woodmar. The lake of late years has
had the reputation of being devoid of
fish, but fishing parties during the
last month have caught very plentiful
supplies, and as many as forty t, fif-
ty have been caught by one party in
one evening.
Mr. R. R. Carroll of the Ocala Star
has commenced the erection of a cot-
tage on his lot at Woodmar, which he
hopes to have ready to enjoy for a
part of this summer. Mr. Carroll
made his first visit the other day to
look at his lot since he bought it
some years ago, and was surprised to
note the many improvements at
Woodmar. * *


Beakman Thomas, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas of Belleview, died very
suddenly Wednesday, about 3 o'clock.
He had had fever the day before. Dr.
Johnson from Inverness was tele-
graphed for. Beakman saw him from
the window as he lay on the bed as
the doctor was driving into town, near
their house, and he spoke to his un-
cle, who was in the room with him,.
asking if that was not the doctor
driving by. Mr. McClendon, the uncle,
stepped to the door and called the
doctor. When he* came in the boy
was unconscious and soon died. Beak-
man would have been 17 years old on
his next birthday. The funeral was
held Thursday.


News reached Ocala Thursday that
Mr. Adam Eichelberger had died at 9
o'clock -that morning in Atlanta.
The body will be shipped to Obcala
for interment, and the funeral will be
held here on Sunday.


News reached Ocala
the death of Mr. F. E.
South Lake Weir. His
red in New York City.


Thursday of
Haskell of
death occur-

Mr. Haskell has for many years liv-
ed at Lake Weir, and owns one of the
prettiest and most profitable groves
on the south side. He has during his
residence in this county made scores
of friends, who will be shocked to
learn of his death, as he was at last
accounts enjoying splendid health.
Mr. Haskell was a man of wide ex-
perience, having been connected,
among other business enterprises,
with the tea industry in China for fif-
teen years. Mr. Haskell was about

seventy years of age.

We have not

learned of the funeral arrangements.


The Choir Guild of Grace Episcopal
church beg to take this method of
thapkitn those who so ably and wil-
lingly assisted in the rendition of
"The Flower Queen," at the armory
Wednesday evening, and also the pub-
liHe who aided us with their presence,
making the same a decided success.
Mrs. Ellis, under whose tutorship
"The Flower Queen" was rendered, de-
serves the hlgast p alfe, wich we
mm" heartflw demu&&,


Dr. Waddell has been quite sick for
several days with malarial fever.


We are much pleased to be able to
state that the article copied from the
Ocala Banner by the Commercial last
week stating that Mr. T. P. Drake of
Yalaha would soon move to Ocals was
entirely an error on the part of the
Banner. We saw Mr. Drake this week
and he assured us that he has no in-
tention of moving to Ocala or any oth-
er place.
He recently purchased a fine piece
of property in Ocala, but bought it
merely as a speculation. Mr. Drake's
residence near Yalaha is one of the
finest in Lake county, and his orange
groves at that place are among the
most profitable in the state. He has
lived there long enough to know that
Lake county is the best county in the
state and there is no probability of
his leaving it. We do not blame the
editor of the Banner and the people of
Ocala for wanting to secure him and
his interesting family as citizens, but
we know they are doomed to disap-
pointment.-Leesbarg Commercial.
The Banner obtained its informa-
tion from a ve reliable source, and
if Mr. Drake I*a to move to Ocala
we regret it vey much. The Beaser
did not say that he would at oaes
move to Ocala, but that his bueieae
Interests here would eventually lead
'to his becoming a citise of this eity.

Among the appoinatmets recently
made in Duval county to the varto e
schools of that county were the fol-
lowing, in which Ocala people are la-
terested. In the Central Grammar
school Miss Elizabeth Venable and
Mrs. Kate Crook will be amoug the
teachers. Mrs. Crook is the widow of
Mr. Harry Crook, formerly of this city.
In the LaVilla school Miss See Ud-
don, formerly of this city, will be me-
of the teachers, and her twin ster.
Miss Kate Uddon, will teach ina the
Springfield school, and still amther
sister, Miss Evelyn LAddie a grad.*
ate of the Ocala High se1eel, wll
teach in the Panma school.
Miss Nellie Hooper, who has given
such excellent at-afctl a. e- hase
reappointed to the IprInIaIlp of
the South Jackasoanlle pube seaee

Many people fall to wet meh real
pleasure out of life because they alo
takingly postpone takiag it mtil the
years when the powers to oeNly N*
are to a large extent Implared. They
toll, drudge and delay theme
year after year until, when at Ai
thew nanse to mraw It t*b mJ aM.e

Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wolfenden leave
Friday for Spartanburg, 8. C.. where
they will spend a week with their
daughter, Mrs. Will Blake. From
there they will go to the mountains
in North Carolina for two or tLree
Work has begun on the Methodist
church at Evinston.
Miss Alice McRae left last Satur-
day to teach a summer school.
Mr. C. H. Price left last Wednes-
day for Silver City, New Mexico.
Mr. James P. Richardson left last
Tuesday for Washington, Ga., where
he will superintend the gathering of
several peach crops. From there he.
will go to Abbeville, S. C., for the
same purpose.
Misses Lillie Walkup and BettUe
McCarley leave tomorrow for Ashe-
ville, N. C.
Mrs. C. E. Bateman left last week
for Ontario and other points in Cana-
da. Mr. Bateman went as far as
Jacksonville with her to give her a
good send-off.
Judge Turnipseed and wife left last
Wednesday for their summer trip to
Virginia and South Carolina.
W. R. Brown left Tuesday for a
visit to his old home near Charlotte,
N. C. About the 20th he will go from
there to Nicholasville, Ky., where on
the 21st he and Miss Roberta Farral
will be married. They will make quite
an extended trip, and about the first
of September will return to McIn-
tosh, where they will live. Mr. Brown
will build him a nice residence on his
newly acquired property near the
Baptist church.
Frank Alexander will leave Satur-
day for a visit to his home near Char-
lotte, N. C. Frank has done well this
year i the trucking business, and is
enjoying his success.
Mr. Will Gist is putting in acety-
lene lights and water works all over
his residence.
Miss Lola Maud Smith visited Miss
Eddlewise Price of McIntosh this

The Florida railroad I
calls attention to Its astlas
the rates charged by the L
Nashville railroad between
and River Joetio The mse
vises all persons bentag ar --
cess of three coats a ale to
receipts for the fare pas. I
advises that they ile e
with the comsmloman. whis M
Its suit now pending aaimll a
will pay back the exess to i te
chaser of the ticket. In a s
Commissioner Deas stated,
years ago the PONmmands n
to travelers over $w 0 $ e or
changes made by the PMrdft
& Peninsular road.



Will you? Those were the g
Will you? That was the s I |
Will you? That was the toi I i

Spirit of eestmy.
Born li the heart of f
Powered I0to
Caught from pure --bo
Groes worM to -lee
Husband sad wM .
Yes, love. Thie were the a
Yes, love. That was the
Yes, love. That was the Mf
-Alexander OGa es m to
June Husbspr.
Has the press of the stem
indomitable Clamde o $ i
has bees by" as us be"
declared b M d1atl M

tGeorgia. f UC i
whoa the pims"

from. He mtshms to
that is an@" Md i*


-r- m b s..

si nhakJr.. ,*m m
NWw Jenme. bfist 4

The 'en b od

anand soft'=

Aa yu dma ot


Of beb

true hue





Is not the aew pe b a
tard to Indolease and a wdt
ask the qugseton vished?
no one who is worth $9W is M
receive a penalo. Many
veterans, after the war wet to nWk
and made mmey. while mwemy
did not, and now those who di ,
are only to be pesalows. The w ~
therefore, in the tterest e the asM,
less. Indolent and lazy. steat t?-T--
Payer in Jacksonville Metrope.

The Ocala friends of Mr. ad Ml i
Carter H. Dame. who ar* mow at 6 |
,bun Gap. Georgia. for the summer,
Wednesday received cardM fr'o thMr
announcing the marriage of tli
daughter. Vivian, to Mr. Henry W
terson *Tucker on Tuesday. the tw4
ty-second of June. nineteen hm4dref
and nine. at Ocala. Florida.
Accompanying the aa--ee
are smaller cards statiag that Mr. s
Mrs. Tucker will bet at home
September first.

We are prepared to m yew
for cement work of w w -e
or kind. Mamtetweef .1 4
brick, building blsih.
octagon ockw ad a IM
Ing material. We emiT h
workmen sad our moattb Ito

If Claude L' Ma sadm
against each other for the mmna,
may learn the truth abh"t agt
them.-Tampe Truhlae.


IA sm


Ballard's Obelisk and Patapsco

Superlative Flour

Oh! Ham

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



Vi fatV7 mehI laterered with
* mXEts Many dtiseas de-
" Ihaey d mat witamesed so con-
lp a Itarm for may years.
f ibamva our tables under
0 e-t we td to report to the hall
S __-eec..m. -;king was In or-

em s*em were opened by sting-
p "MAdcs," oiowed by a prayer
rv J. J. Taopsa. pastor of the
Mak and a poem. entitled, "They
SIat Lerty Night IUve" writ-
* 1 W n"t by Mr. Carles O'Mal-
r 2wr o this em -,R. mad splen-
gat- by Miss Ireme Thomp-
j spstO was made by Mr.
h e Osla Star.
M 1- 11 ot the occasion
by Mr. Aidyama aSoh of

toof the occonmao was

iw; m" lae u -- sebll

EB at the rele t of Rev. J. J.
e am.,L B review
r a 6W1 s h ~rd Oht game,

o% mvp-* t and reunited
r auN bea-4 told 5.
* *

amIs trabve that we might
hee, In a ftreema's land.
S -bew at God's command,.
7 t"raatto obeSp9

, OWary, m it Icee and snow,
o m mot t serried foe,
uly h" their patriot gore
h t dtid U they give
uea, th"at t Imht live,
.awt Us t -m- Sewer- might

-0& destt wltwSh or blood,
,l My tre mmed the eood1
Ogm whon aMa n stood
W PwM t &and pride

ime ftm rimer wu ver' o-e
m- ega their rest sppned,
wmsw robes did warmth pro-
V bena, they thagh and died
pd years sad more have
I agufts power was over-
fA~viy was overborne

t, ithQ st their feet mid rocks and
Wery step with crimson goie,
V bily feed the battle's roar,
A b held thetr ground.
iS M- and shell, like wint'ry
their thin ranks from hill and
4wfs Not cee brave heart to
Th-eh death did hover 'round.
0-0 Inm of the free,
So earth's liberty,
m v lve, we die for thee,
ig esa~h. tf e, r love,


Instead of Firing Cannon Crackers He
Shot Love Arrows-Made Four
Hearts Beat Happily


United in the holy estate of matri-
mony on July 1, 1909, at 5:30 p. m., at
the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. D.
B. Mathews, Mr. Frank S. Dupuis and
Miss Janie Brooks. The wedding was
conspicuous in common sense ar-
The bride's trousseau was not be-
decked with costly lace nor bejeweled
with pearls and precious stones, but
it was beautifully neat and becoming,
and together with her natural modes-
ty, patient disposition and her actual
worth as a factor in useful society,
combined with the bloom of youth
and good health upon her rosy cheeks,
Miss Brooks made an appearance and
Impesflon that transcends all the
glittering vanity of worldly waifs of
The groom was nattily dressed in a
salt that outvies the much advertised
production of the Georgia cloth mills,
made expressly for "Sunny Jim," vice
president of the United States. As
the genial Frank led his bride to the
altar with precise military dignity, he
reminded the officiating magistrate of
the drum-major, who, at the battle of
Bull Run, raised his insignia of au-
thority, indicating to the band that
they play "Dixie," at the same time
vociferating "On to Washington."
Imagine the effect produced by the
striking appearance and imposing at-
titude of our indomitable Frank.
No, the magistrate did not swoon,
but it took him some time to recover
normal respiration so that he could
proceed with the ceremony, after
which the happy were the recipi-
eats of hearty oNwatulations from
the many friends Akd relatives who
were present.
Mr. and Mrs. Dupuis immediately
left for Ocala, from 'whence they take
I their departure on a wedding todr
through Alabama and the Carolinas,
visiting relatives. We wish them a
glorious tour. AMEN.

A quiet wedding ceremony was per-
formed at 6:30 p. m., July 4th, by
uniting in the holy estate of matri-
mony, Mr. W. R. Simpson and Miss
Mary A. Yongue.
The young couple had been enjoy-
ing a buggy ride during the afternoon,
and becoming inspired with the beau-
ty of nature, the loveliness of the at-
mosphere and the general aspect of
tranquility pervading the poetic sub-
limity of the gorgeous scenery as they
passed through that portion of old
Marion, known as Fairfield and vi-
cinity, we do not marvel that, enrap-
tured by the ecstatic loveliness of all
things-as they gazed into each oth-
er's eyes-and the proffered oppor-
tunity of enjoying life in more con-
crete form. they promptly accepted
the situation, and drawing inspiration
from an important document issued
out of the court of the county judge,
they naturally meandered into the of-
Gap of an ,.Rjmi,4r maw-*wk4 atL-

pretty and modest, and will always be
a gem in the diadem of the groom's
domestic bliss.

Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
at the council chamber in Ocala on
Tuesday, July 6.
In the absence of Chaplain W. L.
Ditto, Brigadier General Long acted
in his stead.
A calling of the roll found the fol-
lowing members present, viz: Alfred
Ayer, J. L. Beck, F. W. Blitch, H. W.
Douglass, W. D. Eminisor, M. P. Frink,
L M. Graham, F. h;. tHarris, R. A. Kel-
sey, W. Kilpatrick, J. H. Livingston,
H. W. Long, T. D. Lancaster, W .E.
McGahagin, Robert Neal, C. C. Priest,
F. M. Townsend, FE T. Williams.
Minutes of the June meeting were
read and adopted.
General order No. 8, from headquar-
ters of Brigadier General Long, com-
manding second brigade, appointing
Alfred Ayer, adjutant general and
chief of staff, vice W. L. Ditto, remove
ed to Jacksonville, was read and
spread on the minutes.
General orders No. 17, emanating
from New Orleans, were read, stating
that thirty-eight camps of Confederate
veterans had been organized since the
re-union of the Veterans in Memphis,
Tenn., on June 10th.
Resolutions of thanks were also
read, passed at the re-union at Mem-
phis, approving the action of ex-Presi-
dent Roosevelt for the restoration of
the name of Jefferson Davis on the
tablet of Cabin John Bridge, Washing-
ton, D. C. The resolution went on to
say that this was a further proof of
the desire of the federal government
to blot out all that remained of sec-
tional prejudice and thus unite this
great people under one banner.
General orders No. 19, emanating
from headquarters at Memphis, Tenn.,
signed by General Clement A. Evans,
general commanding, conveying to the
people of Memphis and the state of
Tennessee the thanks of the organiza-
tion for the amgniflcent provision
made for their comfort, pleasure and
entertainment, were also read. Gen-
eral Evans said it would ever be re-
membered as one of the greatest re-
unions in the history of the associa-

Instructions emanating from the
pension department at Tallahassee,
giving directions as to how applica-
tions are to be made out, were read
and discussed. It is incumbent upon
all pensioners to make out new appli-
cation papers, but those now receiv-
ing pensions are not to make out new
proofs, but their identity by the affi-
davits of two reputable citizens .s re-
Mr. J. M. T. Christian gave notice
of the death of Mr. Jerry Waters, who
was a soldier in the Confederate army,
though not a member of this camp.
He said that he left his aged sisters
in a destitute condition.
Major Lancaster gave notice of the
death of Mr. William McAteer, whose
death has already been noted in these

Senator Brown is evidently loaded
with pretty effective shells on the cap-
ital removal question.
He has the facts and it is up to
some of those who criticise him, cap-
tiously, to answer his aramnents or
refrain from attacking him.
On the question of accessibility of

The fact is, Florida has outgrown
its capital, once probably well located
to serve the needs of the state, but
now out of the way, hard and incon-
venient to reach by three-fifths of the
population, and as the state con-
tinues in its upward march will fur-
ther leave its capital behind on the
way to prosperity.
The feeling is rapidly growing that

services at the residence the was
conveyed to the OMwIewed em ry.
where, after the c amhd ef the er.
emony, it was laid to rteM basbth
mounds of flowers, the toeb of bhi
scores of friends.
Mr. Morris had only passed bl
eighteenth birthday abeMt o
months. He was hbaose o t -d-m-n
but has resided betr he0 m tern


Phone 48


to A. Brown & Bro.




Full Text





















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