The Ocala banner
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00543
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala banner
Uniform Title: Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title: Ocala daily banner
Daily banner
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Banner Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ocala Marion County Fla
Creation Date: July 16, 1909
Publication Date: 1883-
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly[ former aug. 25, 1883-dec. 28, 1888]
daily (except sunday)[ former dec. 30, 1888-]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for 1884 later called new ser. vol. 2.
General Note: Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.
General Note: Description based on: New ser., vol. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002052272
oclc - 18660476
notis - AKP0235
lccn - sn 88074815
System ID: UF00048734:00543
 Related Items
Related Items: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

Full Text

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a*'~r.. ..-pl~~


V UPSo~ive


FLORIDA, FRIDAY, July x6, 1go9.

v -.IowaU


t:pis TONIC

srmn tom-






oc and Perta
aM. nly Ordfm and daughter
we Wt Memt at Webster.

Me C emp a Chambers is

*r. d-- a merhnt of
ms. wEa a Friday vteitor to

( e ays wfli Mig

Um. JL tan two l sade
6-0-%01 1to SrVMMb fr a fewa

Mm mh

Sa lS I r to Oes PMal eud- La
Mte otmm t Olgl.

Mr. e at te same. theo WMraN

-t." Jnt 7 -ew- e h-u-
ae a twidosI O acerlea W Md
In do e 8uess ,tlar Olwab.&

-O -m aer
Mas&ank 9Tegmpoeme eM d e
A. ev"to Opeak th ome atlad
1i, daer a sort vldt here with Mr.
tot er. "
omm fMNS "I WtimW "s ras rn-
ae b home at Left Lalm after
M Amde& visLt to M-- reo-
t Jaismmevle amea tCity.

Ma N P. -e t- -ater
me Ond. t Quo.-Han

M3 a. nee in who as beem at
m vi bher erI Ms. J oa a
am*au mNo ot ths eight

-n ieenk.L

Mr. C. C. Peat, Jr.,, -n et M rlet's
EmM emasesihe bsoes wiMl In a
Im was tAPo A l s* m trya h
omn ito st wehoi -di eIrt y

mr. N. .It, reed hern lFrida
t hOr wthelr summer vussap

Im AeAmms th NDav im eMtured
h6m b0em se dmv where he
am" two wees moet demhtrfly.
e was tthe guesat e aseo MTry
m4 KMs De Ote who did every-
a t r i hsmanwe ostay there a peas-

* aug- -i two waed, west
m4 0toMam het mther, Mrs.
NeiNm, at the bmb. She was amoom-

tr. m Ms.-IN. C .arsdm of this

governor Gilchrist to Tammany:
"We are democrats!" And old David
Hill smiled in his retirement.-
Pensacola Journal.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Delouest have
gone to Rensselaer, Indiana, for their
annual summer visit They will be
away until October.

Mr. Ben R. Briggs stopped o in
Ocala on his way to Jacksonville
Tamp. He hashad a well me
promotion and hereafter can be fH
by his Ocal friends at the unload
pot in Jacksonville.

Mr. D. T. Echelberger and his sis
sr, Mrs. Jamesmmn at ampa, ae up
to Ocala saturday to attend the fu-
r at! of their uncle, CoL Adam L
lehelberger, Sunday. Mr. ichelber-
ger is president and general manager
of the -chelbe rer & Gray Furniture
3s"MPa at TampG.
Some wees ago oae of the pison-
an e~amed at ti( A henW at the
Marki F~r escaped and took Mr.
Uchard 8. Hall's cook with him, 6o
ws also a state prisaer. Both of
these prtisers have been captured
M m have been put to re-serviag their
B. C. MLeod at Kenrick Msbee
Aday e a a eA visit to his fam-
ily. He is one of the prominent cit-
mas et Mrdes county, was for a
nmber of years a member of the
board of comaty iamlsionmers of that
county sad was instrumental in secur-
ang the hard road in this direction.-
Gainesville S&
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Watson, who
live ust west of the city, will the lat-
ter part of the month give their three
daughters, Misses Gertrude, Verna
and Alta, a birth day party. The
birthdays of these three young ladles
come within a few days of each other,
and their young friends will be invited
to gather and celebrate the same.

Mr. Bedrick was quite painfully hurt
Friday at Fort McCoy, where he is
employed with the Fort McCoy Lum-
ber Company. He was working with
a a which slipped ftm his bands
4 OwMs a'le, burttUgf tt quiteI
painfully. He was brought to his
homa here Wor medical treatment and
he wil probably be an right in a few

Col. and Mrs. Fielder Lang of Mi-
ami are the guests of their son, Mr.
LoAis Lang, for a short visit. Col.
and Mrs. Lang lived in Ocala for a
short time and for some years were
residents of Marion county. They are
very much In love with their new
home, but still have a fondness for
their "old home."

Or. J. E. Chace will leave the last
of this week for Atlantic City, N. J..
to pmei a while with Mrs. Chace, who
ias now getting along so splendidly.
Dr. Cteae will probably take his wife
to ame other summer resort, where
she will remain until the fall, and will
them return home. Her Ocala friends
will give her a very deuggmtful wel-
-e when she reaches home.


as vigorous as most men of 60, and
was buoyant and hopeful to the last.
Mr. Eichelberger was three times
married. His first wife lived only a
short time, and is buried in the fam-
ily burial ground on Long Swamp. His
second wife, by whom he had one son,
Ur. Douglass Eichelberger, now de.
ceased; is buried in the Ocala came.
tery. His third wife, who was a Miss
O'Hanlan, of ijhens, Ga., and four lit-
tle girls survive him.
She has been most faithful and de-
voted to him during his last sickness,
and no want that could possibly be
supplied has been denied him.
The announcement of Mr. Eichel-
berger's death will cause profound
sorrow throughout the state.

Misses Ethel and Hope Robinson


News has been received that Mr.
Prom Friday's Daily:
F. E. Haskell, one of the prominent
citizens of South Lake Weir, died in
New York City Monday night, July
fifth, where he had gone seeking nmed-
ical aid.
Mr. Haskell was a native of Geor-
gia and was prominently connected
with some of the oldest families of
that state, and was an uncle of ex-
President Roosevelt's mother. He was
a brother-in-law of Rev. Young J. Al-
len the famous Chinese missionary,
and followed that distinguished divine
to the "Flowery Kingdom," and was a
successful tea merchant in Shanghai
for upwards of forty years.
Several years ago he retired from
business, spent several winters in
Ocala and became attracted to Lake
Weir, fell in love with its beauty,
built a fine home there and made up
his mind that he would spend the bal-
ance of his days on its beautiful
He was more than seventy years old
and is survived by his wife.
The remains will perhaps be bur-
ied in Georgia beside his distinguish-
ed forbears.


The capital stock of this Bank is all owned at hoar. Egvy
mouth it fills buys Marion county produce and groceries; every d
lar it earns stays in Ocala; its large resources are available y W
borrowers in Ocala's territory; It is rooted and grounded-a hbem
stitution. E U




From Friday's Daily:

A telegram was received in this city
yesterday announcing the death of
Mr. A. L. Iichelberger, which occur-
red in Atlanta Thursday morning. The
remains will be conevyed to this city
and will be laid to rest in the old
cemetery Sunday. The hour will be
given later. Mrs. Eichelberger will
accompany the remains to Ocala.
Mr. Eichelberger was over eighty
years of age and most of his life was
spent in Florida. Before the civil war
he was an extensive planter, and re-
sided in what was tafen known as the
"Long Swamp" settlement. The sur-
render found him with a great deal of
cotton on hand, which he had either
grown or had purchased from his
neighbors. This cotton was seized by
the federal government and was con-
fiscated, and he has had a claim
against the government, which he was
always hopeful of collecting, but his
efforts were always disappointing.
He had other cotton, however, that
Was not confiscated, and with this cot-
ton he purchased a large stock of
goods, and after the cessation of hos-
tilities became one of Ocala's leading
merchants. While merchandising be'
also farmed on a large scale, but his
crops were attacked by the famous
caterpillar raid in 1868, which brought
about widespread disaster, and along
with others Mr. Eichelberger was un-
able to stem the disastrous financial
current, and he was forced into bank-
He was, however, possessed of a
buoyant and sanguine temperament,
and he made failures mere stepping

stones to greater success. He was
one of the very first in this county to
see the vast possibilities in orange
culture and put out a forty-acre grove
near the suburbs of Ocala, which he
brought into maturity, and for many
years served as an advertisement in
the stimulation of this industry. Mr.
ichelberger at one time had a large
vineyard and demonstrated that Flor-
ida could be made a wine producing
estate. His vineyard, his several acres
4m bananas and his orange grove was
a favorite rendezvous for the stranger
a-o- ple alike for years.
Mr. Alebelberger also put out a
wvte grove on the Withlacoochee riv-
er, near Lake Panasoffkee, and
wieught that section into very general
notice, and gave it the name of the.

While planting his grove on the
W(tacoh-e rever he ccld y
discovered a bed tf g33e, a ^he
search for other beds of the same ma-
terial led to the discovery c' phas-
phate, whiqh aes proven such a source
of wealth -for Florida..
Ddring the hey-day of his prosper-
ity Mr. Eichelberger kept open house
and entertained with the prodlg1ltty
of a king. Very few were allowed to
escape his hospitality. He was gene.-
oas to a fault and could not do too
much. for a friend, and exercised his
woerful Industry in advancing the
prosperity of the state, and had won-
derfel faith in the ultimate develop-
ment of her varied resources.
Florida owes him a great debt of
When a young man he went to Cal-
ifornia during the geld excitement in
1849, and on his return homeward
speat some time at Panama, and al-
ways spoke entertainingly and inter-
estingly of his tirp.
He was a man of marvelous vitality,
and until he was attacked with a can-
cer, of which disease he died, he was

She was a slender and very pret
child, quite the belle of the oa ai
the cause of many a heart flutter. It
was in the course of a morning recital
tion a few days previous to the elese
of the school that the teacher asked
her If she could delae an Irrelevmat
"I can't Just define It, she aawered,
"but I can give an example."
I "Then give me the example."
"Well, if I should be going throwa
Sdark hall and should meet W=I
White and be should ask me the time
id I should say, 'My! but your ase
18 cold!' that would be an Irrelevst
mrmark."-New York Evening Sa.m


Itry bought a bathing suit;
While in the shop it looked quite
'Twas disappointing very-
It was a sight on Mary.
-New York Telegram.
So Mary bought another suit
That fits her to the minute;
It isn't much to look at-but
You ought to see her inIt.
-Cleveland Leader.
I It's as you described, t,
When Mary goes a-tripping
Across the sands to reach the sea
It must be simply ripping.
-Houston Poust.
Now this suit fits so close and tight,
The male admirer grins-
It's hard t tell where Mary stops
And where the suit begins.
-Tampa Tribme.
But If Mary hadn't used that suit
While she was in a-bathing,
The comments of the lookerson
Would have been wo scathing.
-O3cala Banner.
Though this uncertainty may be-
There's scarcely any doubt,
The ruit while finding Mary in
Will also find her out.
-Miami Metropolis.

The color of her bathing suit,
Dear Tribune, let us know;
Whether it is as black as jet
Or white as driven snow.
-Pensacola Journal.

In a game that only ran for fve in-
nings, Starke defeated Ocala by a
score of 6 to 4, when again the rain
broke up the game. Starke made
three runs in the lrst innim. one tai



P3AQ1V a

The present aggregation of Palathka
baseball players are putting up a most
interesting article of skilled ball play-
ing, and owing to the persistence of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kalbfield, who
have been indefatigable in their ef-
forts to secure public recognition of
the club and proper support, it is ap-
parent that baseball lovers in this
city will see some highly entertaining
games through the balance of the sea-
Last week the club played in Oeala,
the game ending in a tie. On Friday
a game at Gainesville was postponed
on account of rain.
On Monday of this week a game oa
the home grounds with Starke was ow.
flcially declared a tie at the end of
the first half of the eighth inning, ow.
ing to a heavy rain storm. The clbs
were even at the end of the seventh
inning. In the firts half of the eighth
the Palatka team scored three rune-
then came the rain. There was a
large attendance.
Yesterday the game was with Ocala.
Big crowd; fine game; called at end
of seventh inning on account of rain;
score, 1 to 0 in favor of Palatha. "We
are the people."
Next Wednesday and Thursday the
celebrated Oak Halls of Ganesville
will play the Palatka's on the home
ground. There will be a large attend-
ance.-Palatka News.

Mr. John S. Lovell died at his home
in the northern part of the city at a
late hour Wednesday night. He had
been ill for several weeks with ty-
Dhoid fever, nad his death was not
The deceased was formerly of
Sparr, but moved to this city some
months ago, and until his illness he
was a good workman. He was a
young man, not yet thirty years of
ag and was married several years
ago to Miss Fannie Hunter of this
city, who survives him. They lost a
little child some time ago.
The funeral took place from the
house at four o'clock Thursday after-
noon, conducted by Rev. Newton
Plummer of Anthony. The body was
laid to rest in Greenwood cemetery.
This paper extends its sympathy to
the widow and other relatives here
and at Sparr, his former home, where
he had sany friends.

True hospitality does not consist in
the mere fulfillment of solal obIMgI.,
tions. It is a far holier, nobler thing
-twa thisa. It s th a*-----
welcome of a friend t ouf ta -bl ant
rooftree without o-ting tUl east.
"elaIy ofo trb se ln KWd tbnes
was tat to *p Samo as the disens-
er of bread. There was always room
at her table for an extra guest. The
fre ws plainer than it Is today, but
the welcome was cordial, the hospi-
tality spontaneous. It is an advantage
to children to see the guests frequent-
ly in this way. No special training
can take the place of that which a
child receives in the house of parents
who delight to entertal their friends.
Households, like individual, become
eccentric "ad murrow when kept too
closely to tiAir family group.-Nixon
(Tex.) 14ws.


Miss Louela Leitner and Mr. Bruce
Dyal were united in the holy bonds of
matrimony on Wednesday evening at
9 o'clock, June 80th, Rev. G. W. Weth-
erford of Anthony, omef*etng. The
ceremony was performed at the home
of the bride. The wedding was a qui-
et one, only a few intimate friends
of the contracting parties being pres-
The parlors were beautifully decor-
ated 'with flowers and evergreens,
making a most lovely picture for the
wedding party.
The groom is one of the valued em-
ployes of the McDowell Crate and
Lumber Company of Oak, where he
is well known and greatly respected.
The bride is the youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Leitner of Griner
Farm, and known to her friends as
a lovely, young woman of excellent
traits of character.
The presents were varied and val-
uable, showing the respect and love
in which the fair bride is held by her
friends. After congratulations were
over refreshments were served in
buffet style, and consisted | of ice
cream and cake.

After odehsring N so u
y w s r a bad sismashi M

ehasd my wile emb"nse

I. for mle by aN -

Tistpaperiss--assm l
Is fra by an*im u imTw

She-s nm alis Hmli
c Pawt1 b to wum I nsofut .m
Hwas He la kap gmn ea is

a- imemwtle y'-o

heet tlade


Mamma-What's the amr t

my soldien mad he ee km
isted oon making the whe -- -
Yonkers Statesm.


She-Do yeyou e a ever
said the truth whe he ota a W
she was the only he bever i
ie- Well, I dsst believe am WN"
about it to Eve.

Mrs. Joha T. LAgb et M
who came -up I* Me heSW
laws Jr., a1 s a bm& m -mm-




* I


ties Of tb* OMU7tbf M
- Put teusi=4 wo ml
few YOMarsnwas" to i be
ble. pe a west
wMRoumWOeed t omiodo
omiatly Mtow to menam
treaftment, pmine I--

the ehme-
" bt. Itis ptohea
ad rselft gobb"d
murfasof.1the wm
me humdred Wloza
fabl to em b=aewdled
P. J.c~yo~~
add b brwu.Sr
To-I pb w o

ft- the United
that thetal to

-l-1 ma beussIn dre)
r the P r Ie, threw
S yto 5 the IIto begin did
S-E "4ftbos, Any-
.- 2 *- .

S tos to eid of a he
'6 o rw OM OO a *eas 1

be was-- A Mt- t e o
I- Andearen's library one
ndotouns I Wdb a eafieat,
O WN& b. Any Carnegie by

m- .as Met er boy by the
Of Thm s eA.. ao aaswtred
n eo 6 ne: "It you please, Ill

S hepolfmr tie o i d ofa dhe
be Mea threl tht library a
M t a tU.

ON 1 nhasm gives nearly

Of tbm bulk by Mr. Car-
M- n lI2 at hradadk, Pa.
-, te bt primabtily, of

o I t - iCarsalle teel

U ws e- Ilas m at t at IaH-
Ow -aam*as raddock. I
me a pnessoed to buald a
a8t 8 ry 3 amUNIc hall
at a me at t,000, prto-
Sdi wedi mEply the siteI
Ms rate $A5M a year for

M4 was d am and the rth
buf tbut aMt a cot of stear-I
son th was expected.

dethIis h eart was in the
he asa mpesd a wa$10,00
Sase ha L
SIL 1 'Mt attempt," but the
of t rary Is a model of bean-

waI thw people of -Alleghenyt
resmnied and availed
eo the benO It to be ob-
*mn the Caregie library at
was mtat atIyg.
A -MV Wa nrk1ly dedicated

h Hards was present
d address.
nu- *Saslen was sup-
bd no t- oad

AbM Gd e a A years before
s a-, Waelr, hod taken up the

--3e n r on Mr.

*b 501 Mr. Caree beilt the Car-
NeS, at 57th street and

u --aud the Demresh c

I e -egee em this hall a score
~Mom e V and I never stan
S- ~- but that I

Me had te ee e to back with

mhis em a t e mm"eial ap-

a inad to Iew tt the prophet-
i s a-~ teta of Mr. Carnegie
SIB m- ee plIay d wm es, The va-
am askew and t o connected
fe spleatid auditorium were
SiMled am the Inavestment has
Sa byr sar ftm the first.
SV It was built it was the noblest
mmmsdIm ln America.
O of Ie ebst beauties has been
t dMw the people of America that
0r Cl bMilmga would pay. For one
*u bs give Chicage capitalists
art to erect the FiPe Arts building
fe CWOa Aad new to a dozen cit-
eft O the united States there are
p -t a-dltrtume where big events-
Saed oratorical-bring the peo-
l Isthefr In a way that enlarges

Aadrew Carnegle has ever had a
.,=iMnw for music. At Sklbo castle
W =akls are announced by the bag-

SOf eomrse I admit that whether the
itaoe is a musical instrument or
S-t is a matter of argument, for just
6 e0 estltates music, my Irish
Oes t George Bernard Shaw, says. is

PV Abew Carnegie has given the mu-
g 1 ~MA of Amerks an im-

M Mbeen the premMet of the New
York Philharmole Society.
Mr. Caraege's plan of giving where
the themselves also agree to
s a wise and prudent move.
The town that accepts $30,000 for the
library and agrees to raise $30,.00 a
year to maintain it, is neither pam-
peried patromised nor pauperized. In
ten years the town has put as nuch
money Into the venture as did Mr.
ike nature, Andrew Carnegie is a
good deal of a schemer. Ask a town
to start in and raise $3000 a year for
library purposes, and the whole com-
mon council, his honor, the mayor,
and the board of education would
throw a cataleptic fit. But get them
Bred with a desire to secure $:000
from Mr. Carnegie, and they make
the promise to love, honor, obey and
i intiqn-and, strangely enough, they
An action for non-support is a
mighty disgraceful thing.
It is a wonderful bit of psychology
-this giving with an obligation-and
Andrew Carnegie is not only the
prince of Ironmasters, but he is a ped-
agogic prestidigitator, an artistic hyp-
..ot only does he give the library,
but he sets half of the town hustling
to maintain It.
The actual good comes not from the
library, but from the human impulses
set nla motion-the direction given to
thousands of lives. The library is
merely an excuse-- rallying point-
and around It swings and centers the
best lfe of the town.
This working for a common cause
dilutes the sectarian ego, dissolves
village caste, makes neighbor ac-
qualated with neighbor and liberates
a vast amount of human love, which
otherwise would remain hermetically
Gossip is only lack of a worthy
theme. A town library supplies top-
ice for talk, and the books there sup-
ply 10,000 more.-Elbert Hubbard.

It is only fair to the Ocala baseball
team tlkt their supporters should
know how Starke is credited with win-
ning the ball game played in that
lovely little town on Friday afternoon.
When some of the members of the
team walked down town Saturday
morning they were met by many of
the fans, some of whom indulged in
a little friendly, good-natured gibing,
while others seemed to be so discour-
aged that recourse was made to their
The following is an ewplnation of
the affair, every statement of which
would be attested by spectators who
witnessed the game.
Our boys are always out for a clean
article of ball, and do not kick as long
as they are getting a square deal.
This, we confess, we did not get In
Starke. His majesty, "the ump.,"
was evidently suffering from some
acate eye disease. He not only could
not "see them as they were," but
made no effort to do so. A couple of
raw decisions In the first inning gave
Starke two runs, whereupon Captain
Donaldson protested and tried to se-
cure another umpire. He was all they
had, though, so the game proceeded.
There was no point in the game at
which the umpire failed to show both
his Ignorance of the game and judg-
ment of the most inferior kind, due to
either defective eyesight or some oth-
er cause. Decisions as to balls and
strikes, fair ad foul balls, were deter-
mined by the necessity of the case,
and not along the lines of justice. In
the first inning it was necessary that
Starke secure thea lead. Hence foul

balls were safe, runners sate and-
they got three runs.
In the fourth inning the rain, which
had been coming down lightly, began
to pour, so that his umpss" had to use
an umbrella. But of course we could
continue playing, since it required
five innings to make a game. and
Starke was at that time in the lead.
When four and a half innings had
been played time was called. Umpire
then waited five minutes and declared
game given to Starke. instead of wait-
ing thirty-five minutes, as the rules re-
quire. The umpire dismissed the
crowd and went to town. In fifteen
minutes the rain had ceased, and play
could have been continued. But what
could we do?
Several of the players and specta-
tors came up. like gentlemen. after
the game and told us that they real-
ized we had been robbed. Such sen-
timents would have been appreciated
more had they been voiced during the
progress of the game, so that another
umpire might have been secured.
You can now understand how it
happened. Don't blame our boys for
failing to win a game under any such


Dr. Hiram Byrd Favors Individual
Caps-Letters That Will Interest
Churehe People
The following correspondence may
prove interesting to church people:
Hiram M. Byrd, M. D., Jacksonville,
Dear Sir-The tuberculosis number
of Health Notes is excellent, but one
very important aid in stamping out
the disease has been overlooked. In
my opinion much mischief is caused
by the common cups used in so many
of our churches on commpolon Sun-
day. One would not drink from the
same cup with one's own known
friends, how much less with strang-
ers, victims of we know not what dis-
ease. Let the state board of health
take up this question, and when ev-
ery church shall use by choice or com-
pulsion the individual cup the battle
is more nearly won.
Wishing you success in the "good
fight," I am very truly yours,

Jacksonville, Fla., March 17, 1909.
Dear Madame-I beg to acknowl-
edge, with ,thanks, your favor of the
13th inst., regarding communion cups.
I quite agree with you that it is a mat-
ter that should be attended to. The
actual danger from this may be more
apparent than real, just as the actual
danger from the public drinking cup
may be. But the use of the comomn
drinking cup, whether at the commu-
nion table or elsewhere, is to be dis-
paraged, for aside from its being a
Jarring factor to refined sensibilities,
there may be at times a margin of
danger. This applies especially to
communion cups, for at other public
cups one has the freedom of choice
whether he will drink or not, besides
one may wash the cup if he so de-
sires, both of which privileges are
abridged at the communion table.
Again thanking you for writing, am,
by direction of the state health officer,
Very truly yours,
Assistant State Health Officer.


Saturday morning Master Van Bo-
bey, one of the Ocala Banner's carrier
boys, happened to quite a serious ac-
cident While riding his pony, or pre-
paring to mount him, the pony fell
on Master Van and broke his leg in
two places. So serious is the injury
to his leg that it is feared that it may
be necessary to amputate it, although
we trust that such a course will not
be necessary. His many friends re-
gret exceedingly the accident that has
befallen him, and hope that his re-
covery will be as rapid as possible.

Take your horse shoeing to J. L.
Smoak's shop. He has employed a
good shoer, who will shoe your mule
or horse, no matter how mean or vi-
cious, and will do it for $1 all around.
His shop has not been infested with
the glanders, and Mr. Smoak will in-
sure you safety and satisfaction.


7 ;;r 7f.


Georga School


Women, who are made out of man's
funnybone, may well smile over a re-
cent remark of Orville Wright's about
aeroplane passengers. -Women,"
said he, "aren't so nervous as men.
It may be that they do not realize the
danger in the air." A simple and con-
cise solution. There must be some ex-
planation of woman's apparent cour-
age in a dangerous situation; ergo,
she does not understand the danger.
It never occures to her odd little mind
that any evil consequences would en-
sue from a rapid fall of so many hun-
dred or thousand feet. Accustomed
from her earliest moment to extreme
flightiness, what does she know of
the danger attending too high an ele-
vation? As for the curious mechan-
ism which supports her, is it not con-
structed by man, and therefore abso-
lutely to be trusted, though never to
be understood? So there she sits,
smiling and composed, while the
round world turns beneath her. The
comforts, the joys of ignorance!
While the men turn pale and talk
jerkily, she, sweetly innocent, babbles
along, quite unconscious of her possi-
ble Aoom.
Perhaps it is a trifle annoying to
see her so debonair, but you couldn't
explain the matter to her, and if you
could, very likely the poor little crea-
ture would die of pure fright right
there. Let her play above the chasm.
Let her enjoy her childish confidence.
We who know and tremble will not
seek to undeceive her. She thinks an
airship as safe as a baby carriage.
Let us leave her to her peaceful, fool-
ish happiness. And the Maggie Wy-
lies smile on.-New York Evening


A TECHNICAL INrTlrUTw 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 abounding oppor-
tunities offered its graduates in the south's present re-
markable development.
Advanced courses in Mechanical, Electrical, Textile
and Civil Engineering, Engineering Chemistry. Chemistry
and Architecture.
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. MATHESON, A.M, LL. D., Pres
Atlanta, Geergi


John B. Stetson University
49 Professos and Iructors aCollpe ad Ls AsA
17 University BuildlBag Coea of Law
28 Acr. Campu Cote- f TflC-el-s
Students L Year Colus of Tdmm
$2N,.* EIdowpms Ptpar-ry Ace7my
15,0s Volumes laLrw Normal i Modal Schek
$1m,0. Pipe Organ School of Mduech Ar
1 Larg LaboratesforScion Scool MNse
Umj. .,J.M IAf M&tW..A M&&

To the leader of a band in Omaha, V --nina ae -W o f U J M
epar11e du-mi,-'_1 r IN Yom and Jm wmu e. Cib adE ds. M a-d 1 -0SL aeSMeN
Jocularly spoken of in that locality as Chr"miadigsmetar in sm&MIg. Fra slesawvim&wsWinr emsale.a r w mawnrus d 8u6M
l"the worst in seven different states," JOHN B. STETSON UNIVE SITY. Dl.AND, LO DA.
*there once came a man with a request
that the band play at a cousin's fu-
"Is it a military funeral?" asked the
"Not at all," was the reply. "My
cousin was no military man-in fact,
he was never even interested in mat-
ters military. Nevertheless, it was
his express wish that your band
should play at his funeral."
The leader was surprised and flat-
tered. "Is that so?" he asked.
"Yes," responded the other. "He
said he wanted everybody in Omaha
to be sorry that he died."-Harper's
Magazine. w-- 0 n O _sel lsg

Mrs. L. A. Gable and little son lave 2wo wh detbelMW.
returned home from Winnsboro, S. C., ple whm als-b-ehe l1=lam ag a
where they have been visiting rela- RESULT: btt t 26d omg tamob
tires for some time.
_ _ _AD5

____ ___ __ P so



Carnegie Hall and third men's dormitory now completed;
eletcric lights, steam and furnace heat; large faculty: perfect
health conditions; fine gymnasium, athletic fields, boating .teisa
courts, golf links; baseball, football and basketball teams cham-
pions of Florida in 1909. Nearly a quarter of a miUlo dollar
endowment; expenses moderate; scholarships available: Chrle
tian, but undenominational; stands for
For Catalogue Addres the Preeldeet:
Win. F. Rl2ckm-n, Ph. D., Winter Park, Floid.





ClamIcal,Sient-teOled 3ngiummkse0 PrepCre uarek
leg, Unlverityr or the Govern mat Agadmis M yAd
training deveops prompt obedice andm t nl -
Academy G8 yewsold With ezpersf d ifets. -"i-
dine with the pdnclma and lai- of bib teanaM,
the culture of home t. Cultivates ad eneasesi
budlng perteanltation, wboles *e frno ew
lawn, athletic k, one nuestr mn. k.
acres xdeal curLAte, bpul "Mramun Infteended
atmopheof reined h ridupeleTb.tew as
r overs a century asea m .se-e,
astalogues redy -or dbitt



Count Ten Votes for





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'rU 45 R~UEDNR 3


FLORIDA. FRIDAY. July 16, r.oo.


La d Nd

S- la@atnj is viating

" Mr. aK.S.
Jr.a lnso s olhas purchased

Verne wry ner m at that

Mr. 4L.IL bahs s.ql

Mr. A. J. u lmne left
DIA fstda e dm
Mr. lmm L a row

of Coteman
la Ocal a n

Tuesday for
for the con-

has onee to

3~~8@80k hb ebse howil sped

Mr. daC. emer. the moWedJack-
OUM sttn. w a vloitor to

Me Pt bwietmed to her home
at mulloo r a Visit with

Mr. ILIL obmof USoma ke
WW a- W ase nyiat tm i
OW& an Tese.
wm so- Nun is 3.b aweo aw-

30 m~M Voorbessgome to
Afa e.whers w epects to

UL A-oCL so -Iof basi

qm a wewy o g m eesnt

b40% OSo threpswt weak

4* w a am atIt 1 -

- Ve a-habut vIsit

su. hUwe &ano to saki-
*%we O WE VwE ,s r several

m umhrw IL Mae e in
00 og iq W-.Mae%

nj Mm atm nI d ehUires
- omm lomburhowDus-
mdbf-US OWMOW" da visit

3. VL IF No nd doqhttr,

m ~ to3m. ftotheat

of obi eapeewt t

-19 -o d artwo
*WWmr wIMFinsd&

e =won ad s m
46 of stam"-mthe go
m co-we"Mea. nw&

low ~fg -akU sthe

-. -4IWO *"~. wyea'w

ft&am@& dew

If ow low" Iumv b" 4
mowa swo- 4 bvits kaby
ke , No of "the bin 1d

m1 nissedtoroksl

ke dimmamhe Ws&t ws I* lAke
rw ft vim bbw". wM in apanmg
be =&at 0 e&~
IbL IL A. GluM WIaf*Widrus
*hr ~b w~ow willbe mat

pto ammK we here o W 1
~umh W..w Preo&
IF W. lamof Hl

- -1 a1 -

Capt J. B. Martin of Oklawaha Sta-
Ition was with us Tuesday and wit-
nessed the ball game. A coffin was
shipped down to him Tuesday for one
of the men who died on his place Mon-
day night.
Mrs. Darius Lapham of Miami is in
the city on a visit to her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Lapham. The friends of the latter
will regret to know that she continues
to be quite sick.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond B. Bullock
and baby boy have gone to Macon,
Ga. Mrs. Bullock will visit her fath-
er, Major Wright, and other relatives,
and Mr. Bullock will go on from there
to Rome, Ga., on business.
Mr. Robert A. Burford came home
Tuesday from Seabreese, where he
accompanied his family a few days
ago. Mrs. Burford and children will
remain at the beach for a month or

Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Lee will leave
on Saturday for Atlanta and Lithia
Springs, Ga., where they will spend
several weeks. Their friends hope
that their vacation will be a very
pleasant one.
Fire Chief Hampton S. Chambers
has returned home from Macon, Ga.,
where he spent his fortnight's vaca-
ton, the guest of his aunt, Mrs. Ross,
who is one of the most prominent res-
idents of that city.
Mr. Samuel A. Rawls of Jackson-
ville, a former Ocala citizen, was here
on business Tuesday. He was accom-
panled by Messrs. R. H. Paul and J.
J. Paul, the well known mill men of
Mr. Ben Rhelnauer left on Monday
for the Catak mountains, where he
will spend several weeks, recuperat-
Ng fram Phis recent Illness. His
friends hope that he will return home
feMy restored to heat.
The host of friends of Mr. D. W. Da-
via, who has beeo been having such
a eerle.s time with his eyes, will be
glad to know that he is very much
better. He has been ill for several
weeks and has suffered intense pain.
Mr. and Mrs. r. H. Rapaple left
Wednesday for Now York, where they
wW sped a week or ten days. Mr.
Rpslje goes on business, and while
away they wll spend a tew days with
their relatives la New York City and
New Jenwey.

A. P. Stuckey, president of the T.
& 7. railway, was a visitor to Ganes-
ville yesterday from his home at
Ocala. He is extensively interested
Is the turpentine business and is
probably one of the leading dealers
In the state.-4alnesvime Sun.
The many friends of Dr. and Mrs.
W. G. Mamso regret to know of the
ceatlnued Illness of their little son,
Willim. and hope forth speedy re-
covery of the little fellow.-Tampa
Tmes Mrs. Mason Is well remember-
ed In Ocal as Mits Manie White.
Mra. L. A. Gunderasm and Miss
Catherbm Pyts returned bhom Wed-
meaday afternoon from a delghtful
visit with fands at 8t Petersourg.
T were asempaje hombe wby Mrs.
Hoed TI M. who will isit the tmaLy
SCapt. IL IL Pyles for a short te.
Mrs. N. L Gottileb and daughter,
Mwia Ndte GottUleb, will sail onthe
=At ber eow Tork Ctt, wOeO taey
wm vit rtives for several weeks.
thy wlB be away aV umr adt be
ase nwaterg mlg voitm at Baltmore,
aumpelle Wae hgton and other cit-



Mrs. T. IL Waea am two yoag
badnra, after spending ten ayO with
relative t s vannh. are now with
rawtive at ernand Ta. dy they
w M to Jeaeoavn e to sped a
meapofd f.with rs.m A. L7
md wil return hoe Saturday or Sn-

Capt. ad Mrs. T. H. Josomn and
tair attractve daughter, Mis Clara
Jebasmo, are nov at Hemdermaville,
I C, where thy wmi sped the bal-
aMe Of the suamer. While In North
Carota Capt Jonson wml buy ap-
pies and other crps for the Florida
R. B. Hall, Miss Josephine Wiliams
and Mip Carrie Wllams, al of
Ooals, are registered at the Park ho-


Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Simmons of
North Main street are paying a visit
to relatives in Georgia. They will re-
turn home the last of next week or
the first of the week following, accom-
panied by Mrs Simmons' mother and
sister, and they will then go to Lake
Weir for a few weeks.
Mr. T. E. Pritchett of Candler was
a visitor Tuesday. He says that Can-
dler made good both on melons and
peaches, but owing to the excessive
drouth in the beginning of the season
the peaches did not obtain the best
marketable size, but they were Juicy
and sweet, and possessed fine shipping
The home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Moore at Irvine was gladdened early
Monday morning by the arrival of a
sweet girl baby. This little miss
make the fourth daughter in the
Moore home, and the friends of this
splendid family, who formerly resided
in Ocala. extend their congratulations
and best wishes for the welfare of the
little lady.

Among the well known visitors In
the city Saturday was Mr. William
Moorman of Grabanville, who is
known to his friends as "Private
Bill," having fought in the civil war
in that capacity. He is still hale and
hearty, and as he made this trip from
Grahamville to Oeala an foot it is
hardly necessary to add that be is
likewise *very active.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Daughters of the Confederacy was
held Friday afternoon with Mrs. .L
G. Blake, who is first vice president of
the chapter. She presided at the meet-
ing and the usual amount of business
was transacted. After the bustine
had an been transacted Mrs. Bake,
assisted by Mos Irma Blake, served
very dainty rfre'mnts.
Messrs. T. H. Wicker and C. L. Ped-
rlek, two successful cabbage growers
of Coleman, paused throO Ocals
Thursday eon route to wqteuma,
Ga. wherd they will joba their wives
and sped the remainder of the sum-
mer. The cabbage growers of Florida
are carrying wellU4fed walets thi
year, and so far as we know there is
no "protection" on the Industry.
Miss Chita Kendrick returned to
her home a few days ago, after a visit
of some time In this city with her rela-
tives, Mrs. Frances Mowse and family.
While in Jacksonville on a short visit
a couple of weeks ago Miss Kendrick
happened to quite a painful accident,
which resulted in the breaking of one
of her ribs. She suffered considerable
pain from her accident, but when she
left for home was feeling very much
better, and news comes from her that
she continues to Improve.

Gainesville's hbahsbll team has ee-

Miss Eugenia Fuller ,who has been
visiting college friends at Macon,
Thomasville and other places in Geor-
gia for the past month, Is now in Jack-
sonville, where she is having a lovely
visit as the guest of Miss Louise Da-
vidson, who was a college mate also
of Miss Fuller at Agnes Scott college.
Miss Fuller is receiving many charm-
ing social attentions in Jacksonville.
Mrs. S. S. Boynton of Orange Lake
was a pleasant caller at our office one
day last week. She was accompan-
led by Misses Lula and Elberta Kun-
zs of Fasamno, on the east coast.
They were very much interested in
the workings of our linotype mmei4ate
The Misses Kunse are the daughters
of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Kuse, for-i
umerly of this city, Mrs. K ase, before
,her marriage, being Miss WRa, Butt.
Miss ugenia Fuller returned hboe
Friday afternoon. Early Ia Jaue sal
graduated from the Agnes Scott col-
lege at Deotur, Ga., and slace them
has been enjoying a round of delight-
ful visits with college friends at va-
rion places in Georgia. Her last vi-
it was to Miss Louise Davidson in
Jacksanvllie. At every place she via,
Cited she was very popular and, was
showered with charming social at-
Mrs. L. B. Sanders and her daugh-
ter, Miss Gouley, who have been
spending the past two and a halt
months in Ocala, returned to their
home at Brooksville Saturday after-
noon. Miss Gouley has been very ill,
having had a complete nsrvM|
breakdown, and has been here under
the care of a physician, and her
friends will be greatly pleased to
know that her health has Improved
greatly since ashe came to Ocala.
The death of Dr. W. H. Powers of
Oeala is one of the saddest occur-
remes of recent date in Florida, and
Is greatly deplored throughout the
state. Dr. Powers, who was olymi
thlrty.thee at the time of his death,
was a moa-Is-law of Han. Fank Her-
ri, editor of the Ocals Bunner. In
his bhoe town his takAig away is ual-
versaly mourned, sad all over Flowr
ida the greatest measure of sympa-
thy will go out to these bereaved.--
St Augrstlne Record.
Mr. W. J. May, superintendent of
the county poor farm at Kendriek,
was in the city on business Monday,
and reports everything on the farm in
splendid shape. Mr. May says that
the commissioners' report states that
there are eleven inmates at the farm,
but that thee are thirteen in all, two
having been absent on a visit when
the last inspection was made. Mr.
May reports that he never saw better
prospects for big crops than now pre-
vail at the county farm, and invites

Mrs. Henry Watterson Tucker has
returned to her home from Rabun
,Gap, Ga., where she has been for sev-
eral weeks since her marriage. Her
.mother, Mrs. Dame, is so much better
that Mrs. Tucker will come home to
join her husband. They will board
for a couple of weeks, after which
they expect to go to housekeeping as
soon as they can secure a suitable cot-
Dr. H. M. Taylor of New York City
was a visitor 'to Ocala on Saturday.
Dr. Taylor resided for several years
at Crystal River and he has many
friends In this city. He now lives in
New York City, and for the past two
years has been studying the eye, ear,
nose and throat, which specialties he
will make his life work. Dr. Taylor
was on his way to Crystal River,
where he still has business Interests.

One of the finest pieces of Ameqri-
can repartee is credited to Harriet
Lane Johnston. When she resided In
London with her uncle, who was then
ambassador, an English nobleman was
most attentive to her at dinner. Gent-
ly touching one of her hands, he quo.
ted Gray's famous line: "Hands that
the rod of empire might have sway-
ed," and Instantly she retorted with
the following line of the couplet: "Or
waked to ecstacy the living lyre."
In the death of Dr. W. H. Powers
of Ocala, which occurred last Sunday
morning, in that city, the medical pro-
fesslon force of the state has lost one
of the brightest, most promising
young physicians in Florida. He was
the son of Stephen K. Powers, so wel
known as a Jacksonville journalist
some years ago and the son-in-law of
Frank B. Harris, editor of the Ocala
Banner. He leaves a bereaved widow
and little boy, to whom the entire
press of the state will extend sympa-
thy.-Gainesville Elevator.
Mrs. W. H. Clark and her daughter,
Miss Collie Clark, leave today for
Troy, Alabama, where they will spend
the summer. As soon as Mr. Clark
winds up his affairs he will join tiess
in Troy, and they may decide to mak*
their permanent home in that city. If
not they will return to Ocals early la
the fall. Their m=any fr& d I he
wish thesa p eaat sn er, b
hope that they wigt.4ed to return to
Ocala. Toey have aNee their bowe I
this city for aPy years, and the wIN
be greatly missed.
Mr. Those. H. Harris, who is at Dus
luth, ain, bad the pleasure of met-
inu Mr. T. I. Snyder's miamah
brother the other day. The Dauthl
'veinag Herp#, in entoingss Mr.
*3aer's vist tb says: "'The pawty
was pet a speal train t p M
sabe docks yesterday, and taken p
on the range. The party is expected
back this afternoon at 3:a and the
big freighter is waiting for their r
turn. Mr. Sayer is here to look a
ter his range properties, whi5 are
said to be worth about 3000,0I.

SLittle Miss Wynona Wetherbee sa
the recipient of a very splenadd b.th
day gift in the shape of an eemied
Trip to IBstin aad other 3aii"cb
setts ettee from her cousin, Mr. oe.
land Wetherbee, who wll meet W
noaa In Jacksonville on the th, ber
fourteen birthday, and iproceemd by
raln to Boston, where she wl be the
guest of her unle, Dr. Boewefl Weth-
erbee. She will also visit her ens,
Mrs. Fred Wood, at the Caritem Ho.
tel. and wmll spend some tme with
other relatives at Concord, Aetei am
Redford, Mass., before retraeg
The MetropolIs deplores the death
of Dr. W. H. Powers of Oa,0 t6
som4a-w of Bdltor Frank Harris. 31
was in the thirty-tAird year otf t apm
and had before hinm n life a future of
golden promise. He was the smo of
the late Stephen Powers, who was for
years editor of the agricultwal de-
partment of the TImes-Union. Thei
elder Powers was an authority on the
culture of the fruits and vegetables of
Florida and his place remains yet sn-
filled. The death of the son with a
career of usefulness -cut short its
cause for deep regret-Miami Metrop-
Mr. L. F. Walseman, staff corres-
pondent of the New York Packer, one
of the finest trade papers tn existence,
is a visitor to our city. and was kept



. noutf H el pe

At the last seseso of Tald
No. 24, I. 0. 0. P., the t aBw g
latons, breathing a sweet aspirM
fection and pathos were adaptGi
ordered printed:
Be it resolved by TUlwha Led4
22, L 0. O. P.:
That in the death of 4r
William Herbert Powers we ha te 1
a member wheat maemmy ashM e
be held In Monor and S teW
and whose place can wever eM
William Herbert Pw s ms a MO
In whose md every w er OfM
ligatlon woke a em.ei re
From his nrst early daym of 1
sibMilty he boa to -dme--
dutles to his bretueM ad a
humafnty a"d try to pswlbem
and when he had awaMomed to "M
realization of his
spared no work, evadd s y
ill his futl plae aM e a 3y id-
sen and frfled. Caeed elaty ltm s
to rest, be di mh d t nr aemr m Im
millous who have Daed M
"eo ad ten. ald DOWed to N
time the seeds that whave Ms l
into the everlasting fewere of
That we share I sen wr M M
loved one M a md arn ar so
the faint comfet Of SW
and the assmmse that M
Sives them an iapisM a -
our frieadshl _
That these m uMM 110
on our minutes md es ms sn t i
Ocala papers.
JanMe fWt .

IL 11 ZA'W

feat as a so era4


How en "m w~

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bend1 madi tatm eof

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Sse wersawobL.
Good Wofl bm so* Noe
owf leather as mnoun mb o m

GOowl as, 11We Whodmewsini 4

the Omsk ow.soe, eto mii3ma
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Walk400, lot-



man t9. m, eem.
S-164Rabe&ftim PN

4Ma, 413-21-

2at 3a. to, 2ieshanta west
^g"a on mto t$1.M

A. &5 1- M eaSt andSW

|Iiow e- a or aa= &" hqa-

Sjt1 -' t Btl 5r t 12-12-
M# t ooW alo to

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s'o l t. em, aws a a, 7im. 1, l s-

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I -ewsumw ig 16
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4Sh c4s math M.10 chains, west
h -42 acres. Raised from

iNhW OdWDesa& lot 7 Tbleek 7, and
Af t 6 2l4aWk a, Boardman,.
uares. mob" frem to

] 3C. Whv.am L6 maes east sandi
"a tie o fsnlwest onar-
AW s"IhwuIt -rt ea" west hbat,

VAN&AN&" tehm $M00 to $800.
IL .Moak ea methwest quarter
t hebquarter M euth half of
M ilat % 15-13-21-126 asres.
etm $U1 to S $260.
L .UPlMoanletsftS9, 98, 9, 101.,
St 1-1-21--I acres. Raised

W. .LUrowa. U lots 39- and 42,
'et"M 0- ,aud 40,.4L153,.54, 55.1
77. c cb Ot 7-12-21-96 acres.

V.-W fawu. n tots 6,77,3,13, sub
SIme. Raised from

ee lots 65 and 66,



L Miselle. on 30 acres in Thomas
Clark grant, tp 12, r 2L Raised from
$560 to $800.
John H. Wyckoff, on lot 4, sub of G.
L P. Clark grant, In tp. 12, r. 22-24
acres. Raised from $250 to $1000.
F. P. and A. J. McWhirter, on lot
1, s b of G. L F. Clark grant, in town-
dap 12, range 22-24 acres. Raised
from $340 to $1200.
SaiKh L ChMats on north half of
lot I, G. L F. Clark grant, tp. 12, r.
-11- acres. Raised from $100 to

W. H. TImmons, on south half of lot
8, sab of G. L F. Clark grant, tp. 12,
r. n-4.75 acres. Raised from $100
to $M.
R. A. Beard, on lot 21, sub of G. L
P. Clark grant, tp. 12, r. 22-22 acres.
Raised from $o50 to $1000.
W. H. Timmons, on 8 acres on west
side of lot 22, sub of G. L F. Clark
grant, tp. 12 ,r. 22-8 acres. Raised
from $100 to $300.
R. A. Beard, on 6 acres on west side
of lot 23, G. L 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. 12, 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
from 8300 to $1200.
C. W. White, on lot 3 and south half
lot 7, and lot 15, and commencing 20
chains west of southeast corner of lot
22, thence south 20 chains, west 5
chains, north 20 chains, east 5 chains,
and commencing at southwest corner
of lot 10, thence south 17.36 chains,
west ?1.26 chains, north 13.36 chains,4
east to point 4 chains south of south-
west corner of lot 9, thence north 4
chains, east to p. o. b., all in G. I F.
Clark grant, tp. 12, r. 22. Raised
from $1000 to $2000.
W. H. Timmons, on commencing
24.09 chains north and 7.40 chains
west of intersection of east line of
section 30, with south boundary oi G.
I. F. Clark grant. tp. 12, r. 22, thence
south 16.68 chains, west 6.50 chains,
north 14.18 chains to lake, northeast
with lake to p. o. b.-10 acres. Rais-

Ora. CG

Don't bind yourself, or contract to sell your crop:at
Price, until after July 22 next.
A Big Orange Growers Convention will be held in
pa on that day under the auspices of the

$ I of t1o SG- ame. Raisa

WiN Hees Van tesk, ea lots 2,
,-WM. Sad souhtb Ual of 27, a"d lot ft
SI~0W 1KO K 39tM cha us north and south by
Of. RS re 7T:.0 chains eat and weet, In north-
in areMets west earner, sub of 16-12-21-32 acres.
S tWr, S-'alased from 400oo to $800o.
Grace C. Flewellen, on lot 62, one-
0 WuaNers of third Interest, sub of 17-12-21--3.33
iat ut quarm acres. Raised from $120 to $200.
KAias from Lisie Flewellen. on lot 62, one-
'third interest, sub of 17-12-21--3.33
ath half of acres. Raised from $120 to $200.
wept 4 calmus Johnson, Brown Co., on lot 62, one-
ade, 36-17-36-- third interest, sub of 17-12-21-3.33
$1M to $500. acres. Raised from $120 to $200.
mat quarter of Oklawaha Fruit Co., on 5 chains
I est quarter east and west on east side of -a th-
Se orthweat west quarter and southeast qua.sr,
a chech, 24-16. 6-13-21-180 acres. Raised from $720
ftem $1 to to $5000.
Oklawaha Fruit Co., on southeast
r nquirtu I of quarter of northeast quarter, 6-13-21-
,tMt cuq, r- 40 acres. Raised from $0 to $1000.
a -s" tr&aM Irvine Crate and Basket to., on
personal property. Raised from $5700
to $7300.
S art erast Wetumpka Fruit Co., on lots 1, 2, 3,
14, 12, 13, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 35, 36, and
- 146-2 4-2.37 acres in southeast corner of lot
0 to $3O. 14, and east half of lot 41 of T. H.
. 1 Campbell's survey of east part of Fer-
m"tw qr nandez grant, and lots 1 and 2, sec-
1, an 1 31- tion 21, and lot 1, section 28, sections
ra RaisedI21 -and 28-13-21-245 acres. Raised

Quarter of from *2000 to $3000.
E. M. Montague, on lots 25 and 26,
4. Raised j. H. Campbelrs survey of east part
of Fermande grant, and lots 1 and 2
It of rtheat of section 21, and lot 1, section 28,
Sof Orthwt sections 21 and 28-13-21-42 acres.
ce. Rated Raised from $700 to $1000.
J. B. Malloy, on personal property.
N of southeast Raised from $3000 to $4000.
O5L Raised McDowell Crate and Lumber Co.,
on personal porperty. Raised, from
haMR of aouth- $M000 to $9000.
-at quarter of John Kendig, on northwest quarter
-24--10 acres. of northeast quarter, and northeast
0. quarter of northwest quarter of Routh-
NAs ucathf west quarter of northeast quarter, and
as east and- southeast quarter of northwest quar-
r et.oet 5, 36- ter, 13-13-22-130 acres. Raised from
I beom n0 to $1500 to $2000.
Jesse Lovell, on 5.55 chains east and
lets 9, 1, 11, west on east side of southeast quar-
ar, ad except ter of northwest quarter, 14-13-22-11
twesct erner acres. Raised from $100 to $300.
114, 1-.13,2S- Consolidated Chilttu Co., on all of
, CXSM to M00. Thomas Clark grant, except 30 acres
., X2-16*-28 to Mizell, and except 13 chains wide
0 to $W. on northwest side of said grant, 12-21
thy, oa lot 1 -413 acres. Raised from $600 to
Imsal Miller's $1500.

Don't sign away your fruit.

Wait tor the Convention.


And get fully informed as to the situation

Railroads Will Give Special Rates.
I I I I I_ - ^ --- _ ji |^

boundary of G. I. F. Clark grant, 29.90
chains east of southwest corner, 20-12-
22, thence north 7 degrees, 40 min-
utes, 15 seconds, east to Oranke Lake
-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 lob
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, 23-12-22-280 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
scres. Raised from $300 to $500.
Mrs. M. B. Boney, on east half of
northeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter, 27-12-22-20 acres. Raised from
$3W0 to $800.
B. L. Wartmann, on northwest quar-
ter of northwest quarter, 6-12-22-40
acres. Raised from $160 to $300.
A. J. Douglass, on north half of
northwest quarter of southeast quar-
te and south half of southwest quar-
ter of southeast quarter and 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 Douglass, on 5 chains
east and west by 12 chains north and
south in northeast corner of south-

east quarter of southeast
36-12-22-60 acres. Raised

from $20

to $200.
Geo. R. Gangster, on southwest
quarter of northeast quarter and
southwest quarter of southeast quar-
ter and east half of southeast quar-
ter, 9-13-22-160 acres. Raised irom
$320 to $600.

Geo. R. Sangster. on west half ot
northeast quarter and west half of
northwest quarter and southeast oquar-
of northwest quarter and south half,
16-13-22-620 acres. Raised from
$1300 to $2000.
Geo. R. Gangster, on southeast quar-
ter of northeast quarter and east half
of southeast quarter, 17-13-22-120
acres. Raised from $300 to $600.
Ben Galloway, on west half of west
half of southeast quarter, except 6.72
chains square in northeast earner,
33-12-22-37 acres. Raised from ($0
to $150.
Geo. E. Snow, on land described as
in northeast corner of lot 1, except
4.50 acres in northwest corner, 16-17-
24-20 acres. Raised from $2300 to

Mrs. N. R. Brown, on commencing
29 rods, south 18 1-4 degrees west of
northeast corner of lot -1. 16-17-24,
thence soi-h 84 3-4 degrees, east
43.28 rods, south 3 1-2 degrees, west
17.28 rods. north 77 degrees, west to

Jas. Walker, on commencing at
southeast corner, 9-17-24, thence west
3.56 chains, north 3.20 chains, west
1.50 chains, north 1.80 chains, east
5.06 chains, south 5 chains-2 acres.
Raised from $60 to $200.
H. C. Morrison, on lots 1, 2, and
north.half of lot 3, 19-17-25-135 acres.
Raised from $350 to $500.
R. L. Martin, on lots 1, 2, 7, 8, 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 3, west 13.63
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, 6-17-24-6 acres. Raised from $400
to $700.
Dr. A. L. Izlar, on commencing 5.87
chains, south 56 degrees, west from
northwest corner of lot 2, Ayer's sub
of lot 3, 6-17-24, thence south 56 de-
grees, west 2,46 chains, south 27 de-
grees, east 9.74 chains, north 56 de-
grees, east 2.46 chains, north 27 de-
grees, west 9.74 chains-2 1-2 acres.
Raised from $300 to $450.
D. W. Davis, on fractional part of
lot 3, 6-17-24-5 acres. Raised from
$500 to $900.
Camp, M. A. and E. T., on commenc-

nlg on south boundary at Lake Weir,
12-17-23, thence wept to a point 3.1A
chains west of southwest corner of
lot 8, north 11.50 chains, east 3.18
chains, north 33.35 chains, east to
lake, south with lake to p. o. b.-101
acres. Raised from $400 to $1000.
Carney Investment Company, on
lots 5 and 6, except 210 feet east and
west by 587 feet north and south in
southwest corner, 12-17-23-38 acres.
Raised from $1800 to $4000. 4
1 Carney Investment Company, on
lots 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 13-17-23-208 acres.
Raised from $3400 to $20,000.
J. M. Wiley, on commencing 15.81
chains east of southwest corner, 20-
17-24, thence north 17.60 chains, north
82 degrees, east 2.82 chains, south 18
chains, west 2.78 chains-5 acres.
Raised from $200 to $1000.
E. 8. Upham, on north half of south-
east quarter, except 10 rods east and
west on east side, and except 1 acre
to school and commencing 10 chains
west of southeast corner of lot 6, 25-
17-23, thence west 10 chains, north 15
chains, east 10 chains, south 15 chains
-89 acres. Raised from $750 to
Mechanic Saving Bank, on west half
of northeast quarter and east half of
northwest quarter, except 6 chains
east and west by 10 chains north and

south in northeast corner, 30-17-24-
154 acres. Raised from $1000 to
Mrs. E. A. Ricker, on commencing
at northwest corner of southwest cor-
ner, 30-17-24. thence south 20 chains,
east 20 chains, north 8 chains, west
10.40 chains, north 5.54 chains east
5.38 chains, north 5 chains, west 5
chains, north 5. chains, west 20 chains
-50 acres. Raised from $1000 to

ter, 30-17-24-30 acres. Balmd Itr
e $500 to $1000.
W. N. Wilson, ofA comwana*m g
chains west of northeast corner of
southeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter, 30-17-24, thence west 10 chains,
south 10 chains, east 10 chains, ncrth
ANY 10 chains-10 acres. Raised from $100
to $500.
W. N. Wilson, on commencing .
Tarn- chains west of southeast corner 61
southeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter, 30-17-24, thence west 10 chains,
north 10 chains, east 10 chains, south


Florida Citrus Exchange

at which time their new Salesmanager, R. P. Burton, and
Traveling Organizer, J. A. Reid, will be prepared to give you
some very important facts and figures that will help you to
.igure out a reasonable profit for yourself.
If you don't want to avail yourself of the advantages of-
fered by the Citrus Exchange, there will be plenty of time for
you to make other arrangements after you have heard Bur-
ton's plans.

Lizze saieiiey, 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.
fourths of southeast quarter, 30-12-30
-200 acres. Reduced from $400 to
J. M. Mathews, on southwest quar-
ter of northeast quarter and southeast
quarter of northwest quarter and eaet
half of southwest quarter,' 32-12-20--
160 acres. Raised from $300 to $320.
W. 0. Harrison, on northwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter, 6-13-20-40
acres. Raised from $60 to $80.
J. K. Harrison. on northwest cuar-
ter of northwest quarter, 6-13-20-40
acres. Raised from $60 to $80.
J. S. McFall, on northwest quarter
of northeast quarter and northeast
quarter" of northwest quarter and


sub of

$200 to

and south by 232 feet east mad *
in northwest corner. Railsed4 frl
$50 o $2000.
Fla. Lime Co..O o.m .cia L'
chains west of southeast cornerr
northeast quarter of southwest qa
ter. 14-14-21. theso m. ast.lto e
north 12 chains, west 15 rhaItu. u-
east to p. o. h.. and that part of tg"
half of southwest quarter west f h f
road-40 acres. Raised frnm u j$
to $10,000.
H. Webb. on southeast quarter
southwest quarter sad south|
quarter of southeast quarter. Mr-1
-80 acres. Raised from $u*5
W. P. Wilso,. on sections 17
29, township 16. range 21-2U0
Reduced from $120 to $640.
The board will meet Ma
August 2. 190., to bher any
that may arise on account of
changed assessments.
B. T. SISTRR'NK. Clerk 7.


mIt m

Baaeas atsa 1. 3. Tfeemue
loa 64. AA. 0. Cawe.s
Rais t fmrem 1SN to (u-.
Oreem an wat half at t
srveay, Oals. RaiNed 6ta

Green. a alnl of lot 3, satt
Ocala, eept IM tseet aar

but.. smined


10 chains.-10 acres. Raised froi
$100 to $500.
E. Schnitzler, on commencing 21.3
chains east of northwest corner, 2S
17-24, thence east 5.44 chains, sduti
20 chains, west 5.44 chains, north 2'
chains-11 acres. Raised from $204
to $1000.
B. F. Saxton, on commencing 11
chains east of northwest corner, 2S
17-24, tlence south 20 chains, eas
6.37 chains north 20 chains, west 6.3'
chains-12 acres. Raised from $404
to $800.
E. L. Stafford. on northwest quarter
of northwest quarter of northwest
quarter and west half of east half o
northwest quarter of northwest quar
ter, 29-17-24-20 acres. Ralised fron
$500 tb $1000.
T. B. Snook, on west half of south
east quarter of southeast quarter oi
northwest quarter, 29-17-24-5 acres
Raised from $50 to $250.
A. N. Cameron, on southwest quar
ter of southwest quarter and south
west quarter of southeast quarter oa
southwest quarter, 22-17-24-50 acres
Raised from $300 to $1000.
E. J. Lytle, on south 2-5 of souti
half of lot 2 and north half of nortl
3-5 of south half of lot 2, 16-17-24--1
acres. Raised from $500 to $1000.
Frank Lytle, on south half of nortl
3-5 of south 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 ol
southwest quarter and northeast quar
ter of southeast quarter of southwest
quarter and north half of southeast
quarter of southeast quarter of south
west quarter and south half of south-
west quarter of southeast quarter of
southwest quarter and north half of
northeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter and south
half of southeast quarter of north-
west quarter of southwest quarter, 21-
17-24-49 acres. Raised from $?100
to $3000.
W. C. Willard, on 17 chains north
and south by 10 chains east and west
in southwest corner, 21-17-21-17
acres. Raised from $200 to $1500.
V. P. Kelsey, on south half .of south-
east quarter of southwest quarter of
northeast quarter, 21-17-24-5 acres.
Raised from $40 to $150.
Jas. Kelsey, on northeast quarter
of southeast quarter of southeast quar-
ter, except 1 square acre in southeast
corner, 21-17-24-9 acres. Raised
from $100 to $200.
E. A. Kelsey, on 24 rods east and
west by 40 rods north and south an
southwest corner of northeast quar-
ter, 21-17-24-6 acres. Raised from
$120 to $600.
Mrs. A. S. J. McKinney, on 3 chains
north and south on north side of
southwest quarter of northwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter, 21-17-24-
3 acres. Raised from $50 to $300.
G. E. Hammond, on southeast quar-
ter and south half of northeast quar-
ter, 35-12-19-240 acres. Raised from
$360 to $480.
W. A. Hammond, on northwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter and south
half of northeast quarter of southwest
quarter, 35-12-19--60 acres. Raised
from $100 to $120.
Lizzie Bleckley, on north half of
northeast quarter of southwest ouar-
ter, 35-12-19-20 acres. Raised from
$40 to $60.

The lks. wbh have Jst -s
ed a splendid meeU at leA Am
Cal. elected Mr. J N Ramt of I
as exalted ruler.
Mr. A. M ,L... as .. -..



,~ -! .

- ...- .

Wednesday saw the winding up dt
- cepartnerlhip of an Ocela anI wIN
f had been do4lg buaiarf f.W the pg
L eleven years, under t9 same at 04
man & Malevor.
h Mr. B. Goldman. the senior mee
h of the Arm. who has for some p
7 conducted the Globe la this ely. N
tains that Institutiom, while Mr. A
b seph Malever, Junior member. so
*continue to run the haherdq
* which has been conducted ader I
- name of the Guarmatee (CatMgf a
f Shoe Company, In the rOea --s
* block.
t The people of Oa win be glad |
t learn that both these sentleme t
* decided to remain here aa4 d
* their respective places of hu-meat g
f n the past
f Mr. Goldman informs as that he
* poses more than ever to mahe
Globe earn Its name of "O(ea$l's
" dersellila Store," ad Just as ao!m
he can make arrangements t 4do
will enlarge his place of hbtmio f
his present quarters have haemb
grown by his ever nereaslog
He wfll. as In the past. let the a
of Marion and adjaeat eeomios
what he is doing threh the
of the local newspapers.
Mr. Malever has auady
work Improvitg his imer rreg
Is having an archway ew te m
wails between hi pressat
and the adjoining romn a the
He will add to hiscl dotMis M
stock a tailoring departuwst
will be in the headse @s ea M
or. Besides he prperas to
pressing and eeamaing i--ima
the convenience of ble patWms,.
It would be wel for these
ing the purchase of elething to t
May both these gentle tkn
on the road to suce*S as
as they have under the heaer oat
man & Malev"er.

Chamberlain's Celet. Chelsa am |
arrahe* emed Wuld sme
Saved H m 10
"in 1902 I had a vey M*ere
of dlarrhoeas- amy R. L. Paemr
Cat Island. La. W several
I was unable to doa iytl
March 18. 19,7. I had a sinIae
and took Chamberlate'sa (4.
and Diarrhioea s. W i W
me prompt relief. 1 e-t I
of the beset a la f 4
the world. and had I Used in
I believe it weu have swed
hundred desar doet 's M a.
all i rU lS tal

Park that asmewn w 't
charged with having e te d4 the
room at a Yen" we=& &a@"a,
the home of W e Mre,
alght at mldnalht, is being pwr
a pose 884 may be lynhed. I f
It is stated that the posso has
distanced the sh t th a eiseh 1
poesse is heavily armed, ad isa
paneled by track hboeunds.



s '

- ,




OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, July 16, 99og.


Local and Penud
Mr. A- k W. IMBa of RockweU
nt Sulay in Dceloa.
8tetW ""l-rllity at DeLand is for
--*3 -J--m



Mrs. 8. L. Patterson threw wide the
doors of her large, lovely home Sat-

--e" urday to the members of the bridge
Mr. Barry Lea Tm club, and gave them an afternoon of
Mr. Harry Laeood unayed pleasure.
pest 8u with trleds ti this The heavy rain at noon lowered
et _very perceptibly the beat register, and
the atmosphere in the large reception
rn l kteve0 I* u9 Mrte" to room and library was delightfully
SM W tvwr; c. ts. x pleasant.

Mis. D Mark otf Jackne is Mareehal Niel roses of the deepest
vMitta heMr da g a ter. LLa golden hue filled large cut glass bowls
bow land vases, making cheerful, sunshiny
splaches of color about the beautiful-
I M. ~So yV r drikMat at HRea's ly appointed rooms. These with the
Mse Th e ym ftE pe goods. Ho- cool green of growing plants were
m & a s Wsne riA n. I used exclusively in the decorative
r. ar, B pushnet turpentine Mrs. Patterson, with Miss Barco,
rat r Bushnell was Mon- her sister, received their guests wear-
DiNT r D I t ing dainty afternoon toiletttes, and
DNTe a"d9Knobult e IWO - after welcoming each one, distributed
m buy. It t a geo rink we have the attractive score cards, assigning
a a the places at the bridge tables.
CPrest, a well known At the conclusion of the progres-
Miss Carolae Priest, a wel i known sons, the scores were taken up, and
Slady from Daisy, was visiting will be kept on file until the end of
n Oesia Friday., the fourth week, when the prizes for

The physicians attending Mr. John this series of games wil be awarded.
T. Lewis' little boy say that he is do- W le the scores were being n-a(e
ting remarkably welL up, the tables were laid with hand-
S, some 'ace and linen covers, and .1 de-
Mrs. W. J. May, who has been visit- licilous punch with home-made cake
g for some time in Kansas, will re-I was served.-Miami Metropolis.
turn home next week. OBITUARY
Mr. J. L. McClane of St. Petersburg All Florida sympathizes with Mrs.
is la the city under treatment of his W. H. Powers of Ocala in the recent
tr, Dr. MClane.H Powers of Ocala in the recent
reter, Dr. VF. K. Mcicne. loss of her gifted young husband.

Mr. Allea Rodgers of Jacksonville. Dr. Powers' illness was mentioned
came in Monday afternoon and will in last week's paper; but almost be-
mpt favW da da te Ino oals. fore it had reached all of the subscrib-

Mr. Cl(olt Landers has returned
home ftro a visit to Mr. and Mrs.
Otds Laaders ear Quacr.

Dr. A. LR. Top has returned to Jack-
evilBe, after spending a week in
Oeam at the Meotesuma Hotel.

MIss Blanche Hall of Candler, one
of the -eoty's well known school
teachers, spent Friday in the city.

Mrs. Oibbs McRae and children
have goee to Lake Weir to spend the
summer. They have taken a cottage.

Mr. P. W. Barse has returned home
from a business trip to New York. His
wife has onme wet for the summer.

Mias dith Mclvalne of Graham-
vIle is in the city on a visit to Mis
Annie Mcelvaine.-Galesville Eleva-

Mrs. Nathan Mayo and children of
Suammerteld were the guests of Mrs.
Mayo's father, Dr. W. V. Newsom, Fri-

M&s. Zora D. Mclver will leave in a
few days for Anderson. S. C, where
she will spend the balance of the

ers the end came.
No young professional man had a
brighter future and he is a distinct
loss to his family, his friends and the


Former Engineer Haddock Killed-Ac.
cident Caused by Rotten Rails-
Excitement Among Passengers
The passenger train on the A. C. L.
from Jacksonville, due to arrive in
this city at 10 o'clock Thursday rJght
did not reach Ocala until 5 o'clock
Friday morning, when it was ascer-
tained that a wreck near Micanopy
had caused the delay, and resulted In
the death of former Engineer Had-
dock, who had been a locomotive en-
gineer on the road for fifteen years or
more, and was extremely popular with
all who knew him.
The train backs out of Micanopy to
the junction, a distance of a few
miles, and on this occasion Mr. Had-
dock was standing on the rear plat-
form with the conductor and the'flag-
man when the cars jumped the track
and ran into an embankment of mud
and sand. It is supposed that Mr.
Haddock was on the lower step and in
attempting to jump was struck by the
car and literally buried inthe embank-
ment, and was also horribly mangled.
Conductor Miller and the flagman
neld their positions, and by doing so
escaped injury, although the sand and
mud were piled so high around them
that they had to be dug out.
When an attempt was made to send
the passengers into Micanopy in one
of the freight cars the engine jumped
the track and caused more excitement
among the passengers. So the pas-
sengers had to remain until another
engine could be obtained to bring
them to Ocala, and they had a night's
experience that will last them for
some time. The body of engineer
Haddock was sent to St. Petersburg
for burial.
Mr. J. P. Phillips, with the Ocala
Telephone Company, was a passenger
and says that it was a fearful affair.
Everything was in darkness, the car
was careening at an angle of 45 doe

mrs. Powers was Miss Violet Harris,grees. and many of the forty passen-
the second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. rs ere e muchexted
Frank Harris of Ocala, an exceeding- much so t hat some of the wome
ly pretty and attractive girl who num-. so t m t ome
bers her friends wherever her familyand when t w learned
'that one man was buried in the mud,
is known, and that is all over Flor-
ida. k ad and possibly others, it did not tend to
i sllay the excitement.
The funeral serv-ices took place at t ei
al where Interment was made To rescue the imprisoned men was
aa, w e I n ws m the work of an hour or more, and all
and practically all business was sus- he work of an hour or more, and allt
pea" =msawhile, so highly estee- *h..- while the nerves of the passen-
pemed mewhile, so highly esteem- ^ ^ a t g t t
ed and popular was Dr. Powers.--('oat gers were at the greatest tension. Mr.
ed and popular was Dr. Powers.-('oat I',. y i wa a n
of Arms. 'hi!.pq says it was a night to be re-
i nembered.

The wedding ceremony of Miss Lou-
ise Taylor and Mr. Ernest T. Parker
was quietly, but very impressively,
performed at the home of the bride's
parents at 4:30 p. m., Sunday, July 11,
by Rev. Gabbey, pastor of the First
Baptist church of this city.
Besides the immediate families of
the bride and groom, several friends,
including Mr. Parker's companions
from the machine department of the
Iran Works, were present.

After the ceremony delicious re-
freshments were served. Mr. and

Two-thirds of the amount necessary | Mrs. Parker will make their home in
for the buildlag of the new opera this city.
house for Ocala have already beenININ NEW RESIDENTS
a The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. George Hen-

We hebd MarteroM s ofr all good dree Harrison will come shortly to re-
t to oat mad drank. Good erytee side in Jacksonville. They will live in
ad pem a*tmdoato. HoHaa, t St. Stephen's rectory, and the Rev.
Ay2 XI Mr. Harrison will work in St. Steph-
Mrs. D. WI. Tompkins and Miss Sens' parish, and will assist the Rev.
Irene Tompkins went up to Orange Van Winder Shields in St. John's par-
Lake Friday to pay a short visit to the.ish, beginning his work about August
former' father. 1. He has just tendered his resigna-
I tion as rector of Grace church in
Messrs. B. K. Thrower and Addisonj Ocala. A special meeting of the ves-
Pound of Gainesville spent Sunday in jtry was held Tuesday afternoon and
Ocala. They came down in the for- Mr. Harrison's resignation was regret-
mer's automobile. fully accepted.-Metropolis.
Mies Emma Washburn and Miss Al- LIFE 100,000 WEARS AGO
tee Polly went down to Baeleview Fri- Scientists have found in a cave in
day to spend a few days with friends Switzerland bones of men who lived
at their old home. 100,000 years ago, when life was in
constant danger from wild beasts. To-
Mrs Newport. who has been in the day the danger, as shown by Mr. A.
city several days, the guestof W. Brown of Alexander, Me., is large-
city for eeral days, tly from deadly disease. "If it had not
Mrs. H. A. Panett, returned to her ben for Dr. King's New Discovery,
home at gast Lake Monday. whicb cured me, I could not have liv-
ed," he writes, "suffering as I did
Mrs. Helm and three children of from a severe lung trouble and a stub-
Myers are the guest of the for- born cough." To cure sore lungs.
ats sser, Mr F. W.Kunze, t her colds, obstinate coughs and prevent
ers sister, Mrs. W. at er pneumonia, it's the best medicine on
hae on North Main street. earth. 50c. and $1. Guaranteed by
Tydings & Co. Trial bottle free. m

Rev. W. H. Dodge of Ocala is in the
city for a few days, the guest of his
brother, Mr. J. P. Dodge, on Water
street.--St. Augustine Record.

A colored man named George Kins-
ler, who lives near Reddick, was shot
from ambush Saturday morning by a

The remains of D. L. Haddock, who
was killed at the Atlantic Coast Line
wreck at Micanopy Junction early
Wednesday evening, were brought to
St. Petersburg Friday evening, a-riv-
ing at 9 o'clock, accompanied by his
eldest son, Dudley, who went to Ocala
after learning of his father's death.
An escort of Masons met the corpse
at the train and conveyed the body to
the undertaking parlors of Bussy &
Waggoner, where they remained until
Saturday morning.
Funeral services were conducted in
the pralors at 10 o'clock Saturday
morning by Rev. J. T. McLean of the
Presbyterian church. Brother Masons
assumed charge of the funeral at the
conclusion of the services, when the
body was taken to Greenwood ceme-
tery, where they were Interred.
Deceased leaves a wife and two
sons, Dudley and Graham, who are
just entering manhood's estate.
The death is all the sadder because
Mr. Haddock was on his way to St.
Pe*ersburg to celebrate his wedding
anniversary.-St. Petersburg Inde-

arrhoea Remedy Would Have
Saved Him $100
"In 1902 1 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 Rertedy, which gave
me prompt relief. I consider it one
of the best medicines of its kind in
the world, and bad I used it in 1902
I believe it would have saved me a
hundred dollar doctor's bill." Sold by
all druggists. m
Beginning with Thursday, July 15th
and thereafter on each Thursday un-
til about September 1st, the banks of
the city will close for business at 1
p. m., following the custom now pse-
vailing amongst the merchants.
The Commercial Bank.

Miss Tillie Pasteur, who has been
spending the past few days in Ocala
with friends, returned Friday after-
noon to her home at Stanton.

LUSTEN! When you are at home
end us your orders. When In town
make his place headquarters. Hogan's
Place, the whiskey man. I
Mlsq N. K. Smith, the well known
trained nurse, has returned home
from White Springs, where she spent
her vacation very pleasantly.

The pineapple is a great fruit, so
Henry M. Flagler thinks. Isnat that
so, brothers of the Miami Metropolis
and News-Record.-Pensacola Jour-

Mrs. M. E. Layne and her daughter,
Mrs. George Chambers, have gone to
Chattanooga, Tenn., where they will
spend a month or more visiting rela-

es,, for sale at this ochee, 10c. each,
or $1 a dozen. Apply Ocala Banner
offle. :f
Mrs. T. P. Andrews of High Springs
is visiting the family of Mr. J. A. Mor-
ris at their home on North Magnolia
street. Mrs. Andrews is a sister of
Mrs. Morris.

Mrs. H. Watterson Tucker has ar-
rived home from Rabun Gap, Ga.,
where she had been for several weeks.
Mr. Tucker went up to Jacksonville
to meet his wife.

Mrs. H. H. Whitworth and interest-
ing little daughter, and aunt, Mrs.
Marshall, have gone to Smithville,
Ga., where they will spend the sum-
mer with relatives.

Mrs. W. M. McDowell and daugh-
ters, Misses Mary and Anna McDow-
ell, have gone to Roanoke, Va., to
spend several months. Later they ex-
pect to go further north.

The stores in Ocala are closing at
1 o'clock on Thursdays, in order to
give their clerks a half holiday. Be-
ware, acd do your trading early.

Mrs. J. A. Bouvier and children left
Monday afternoon for Lake Weir,
where they will spend a most delight-
ful month. Mr. Bouvier will spend the
Sunday with his family.

Miss Byrd Wartmann went down to
Lady Lake Monday afternoon to visit
Mrs. Frank Teague for a fortnight.
She will come up for Sunday and will
go back to Lady Lake next Monday.
Mr. P. A. Stamps, who has accepted
a position with the Pullman company,

Mrs. Harrison, mother of Mrs. B. W.
Blount, who has been ill at the hospl-
tal for several weeks, has now nearly
recovered and has returned to her
home at Bushnell.

Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Alfred of Port
Inglis passed through Ocala Friday
on their way to Connecticut, Mr. Al-
fred having received a telegram that
his father was dying.

Mr. Alf B. Owen has rented Rev. W.
H. Coleman's house on Watula street,
opposite the house owned by Dr. Wal-
ter Hood. Mr. Coleman has had the
house entirely remodeled and i is
now an exceptionally nice place.

Mr. R. R. Carroll, city of the Even-
ing Star, has bought from Mr. Rm*
mett Robinson his Maxwell runabout,
and Mr. Robinson has bought the
white Buick runabout belonging to
Mr. R. S. Hall.

Dr. William Anderson, past exalted
ruler of the Elks, is at Los Angeles,
representing the Ocala lodge at the
national Elks' convention. Mrs. An-
derson is with her husband, and they
are having a most enjoyable trip.

Mrs. G. S. Scott and her daughter,
Mrs. John Taylor, uave gone to St.
Petersburg, where they will spend
the next few weeks. Mr. Scott and
Mr. Taylor will go down later to join

Miss Sallie Sigmon has returned to
her home at Lake Weir after spend-
ing a number of months with her sis-
ter, Mrs. W. T. Phillips, and attending
the high school here last winter. Her
friends will miss her vey much.-
Tampa Times.

Colonel Felder Lang of Miami and
Mr. W. B. Baker of DeLand were boys
together and both were visitors to
Ocala Friday. They were swapping
stories for an hour or more at Messrs.
Knight & Lang's place of business,
and kept quite a crowd in a roar of

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.
25c. at Tydings & Co. m
W. E. Griffls, formerly editor of the
White Springs Herald, is now with the
Ocala Banner. Mr. Griffls is a prac-
tical newspaper man and will prove a
valuable acquisition to the Banner's
staff.-Invernes Chronicle.
Wll I lMA' KIrNEV eI La




Adde itobt LLWi
- cam.k NJ.-- on 6b"a-

Just when most everybody else is
feeling pretty well pleased with our The remains of Mr. A. L. Elchelber-
senators and representatives in the ger arrived from Atlanta at 10 o'clock
national congress, former Governor Saturday night, and were met at the
Broward as quoted by the Miami Me- train by friends and conveyed to the
t s as saying that people of undertaking chapel of Messrs. Melver
& MacKay. At 11 o'clock Bunday
Florida haven't any representation in & te wer cned tth
congress, and that while he would morning they were conveyed to the
congress, and that while he would Methodist church, where the funeral
rather not make the race for United Methodist churc where the neral
States senator he might have to do it was held.
in order that the people may be prop- Appressive burial service wasng rthd,
early represented. This line of talk and Rev. T. Burial service was readeached the
from the ex-governor may have the a nd Rev. T. J. Nixon preached to pay
unequivocal approval of a few of his eral service and took occasion to pay
partisans, and they doubtless coincide e. The funeral was largely attended
with him in the opinion that Florida ed. The funeral was largely attended
will never be fittingly represented in and especially by the older residents
congress until he gets there, but tf he last mark of appreciaUton andshow th
will get out among the cotton growers to one who had been so ntimatoel
of Bradford, and other counties in the connected with the history of our city
cotton belt, the pineapple growers of annected witd was such tha large history of our city
Dade county and other sections of the strumentalitles
state, and the sawmill men, he will The body was laid to rest n d
find the opinion quite general that we The body was laid to rest n Edge
are at present very ably and faithfully wood cemetery his family
represented at Washington. From day of his family.
represented at Washington. From day The floral offerings were numerous,
to day the editor of this paper is which bore silent testimony of the es-
thrown into rather intimate associa-
tion with a large number of the citi- teem in which Mr. Eld.chelberer was
zens of Bradford county, and candor cCona B. A. Wea
compels us to say that we hear only ers, . Williams, W. C. Jeords, R.
praise for Senators Tallaferro and ers, E. T. Williams, W. C. Jetords, R.
Flpraise ftcr and RepreSenators Taliaferro and L. Anderson and Frank Harris acted
Fletcher and Representatives Clark, as pall bearers.
Sparkman and Mays, excepting, of pl .
course, always and under all circum. Mrs. Eichelberger, the devoted wife,
stances, a few who believe with ex. and Miss Lillian Eichelberger, the old-.
Governor Broward that he ought to be est daughter, accompanied the r
sent to the senate.-Bradford County mas o .
Telegraph. Mrs. Faunce McCully left Friday for

Mrs. C. L. Moore and Miss Giara' Jacksonville, after a two weeks' visit
Moore have gone to Rabun Gap, in to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. I.
the mountains of north Georgia, to Cappleman, in the eastern part of the I
spend several weeks. city. 1

-y-- I

A asee was MbM ap e
nelklo Monday who is-- of ea
tempting as r a
child. The ed. sers bswtd OW
out of D asesfe hesn
obtalaed general reaaetse m
tened his to O fea r -

Ocala Star. has we re o i -
CalIforala to atmea a = f
National Pr a .
away Mr. BIttl r wU v ftH M
ter In Calter"a and wie twbe i
Seattle epeasltles and her M0 4
mIterest ia the wet.

Capt. r L r1. Cay pi Lse
table yesterday a rt pe em, lf
sprig of nutgr u s giu*lag
through it. Nutrase is a m ~r L
Louis Lasg says that esat i
quite a quantity of thins aH
grown directly thr ne the

Mr. Waldo W. Mantt, who
been spending the past oew wee
Hot Springs. Ark., and Aabovws
C., for the benfdt of Meis beall
returned home. He Is l 1s11
didly and was greatly besceW
his trip.

Mrs. Adam L. I teel td
Miss Lillianu Bebelberler, to1
to Ocala witb the roiem e of
Elchelberger. were the gus es of
Julia 8. Halsley while a is t=
left Monday for Tammp. whle
will virit relatives Ae a ws e
returning to Atlanta.

Williams' IndltsI Pe Oelatim
cure Blind. Bleeding and
Piles. It absorbs the tnme
the Itching at oem art-s apM
gives instant relief.
Pile Ointment is prepared or
and itehing of the private o p I
am druggists; mall See. a"e"
Sold by Ty~di a & C
Mr. and Mrs. Buster breeh o I
ber are mourning the death eof
infant son. The ltt'le iMSB h
three months old. aWnd peaw
early Sunday morning. The
body was tenderly laMd away
afternoon in the Old Te w
In their bereavement tahei
sorrow with them.



adIs mB



-- p ,7~. - 4.

.-.&- ~J

6 0R U baenmal .sIs

4 la tltikabftwAk I hi
b wm labM to rot at 11 o'ock
S ^ ming- ton d M camty.
When the eat e i papeiDwr eame
to Ocah, iMusLAtey after the civ
wmr, Mt. ~lbslem r wa om of the
imatng m fa of the city. With
the eatN of M K W. Agnew,
who ow v vtingaO Ake Weir, Mr.
inchdher r ho the lait oo theo Mte
00te who were aIn budineas at that


NIL=ae b I



Io., r a ao oma

L a t 6k Oft '- mbe
h by

,,. the t rea r n
hf"i _..p n _^^e^^',
r -

-~ V the pape are suggesting
"5. W oft Mr. Burr hap-

to write r democratic

e du. It vould ring with
but might ot sui

-. sehists and cranks.-at b
ia so emat, a oming to the
eord, is a boom. The

M e recaety athorie the
rT Wis agagg alprop

- of buriads in the sum of $50,-
aI mprovemets, and
ld to tI Tat cu to

moeee at imars moat.
a"dm i the Mrgment of
O. Wellsh r of at ty-

Swndeo win, m V1WU*

a ignto et uao nOWt thgu-
Ie oof t a a" ame

are pasud zby the

so"- ofe i he to pre-
l he Fahveeae Dt O.a,
a Y tett U owhe eame to
S tas t ter. as plnIs r

a in t h e a non e ***_ a s

"|l~ Mtg the tremsWrIn
ftl 0. He doesn't believe
at lasthee light to be

ofat e Papersaeft suggesting

3Ht only are there no merchants
t, bt t6mhere are no ptro dal men
-a Imehancs There ts no young
ia who was living here thed that is
V lag here now. And the Ocala Baa-
aer Ws suritved all other business oc-

Rvery pubic building, every store
building, every church edifice, and, in-
deed, every building of every kind
has been either remodeled or torn
So far as the writer can now recall,
Mrs. Wallace, Mrs. Gary and Mrs.
HaiLley are the only grown persons

then who are yet living. Mrs. Water-
man, Mr. and Mrs. Jeffords, and Mrs.
Vogt are yet living, but at that time
they were living some distance in the
Judge Bullock, Mr. Weathers and
men of that age, were living here
then but they were children.
So of those "natives and to the man-
ner born," among the males the edi-
ter of this paper is now "the oldest
lahabant," Mad his newspaper is the
oldet business hbtitatUoh

The first two values of "The Makers
of America-The Florida aition,"
have been issued from the publishing
house of A. B Caldwell of tlanta.
The ooks are handsomely bound and
contain 400 pages each.
Deides the bographical sketches of
the kManrs of Florida," those prom-
nent la btiness and ocdlal and po-
idal life, these volumes contain
beawtfst Illustrated articles on the
orange, the pomelo, or grapefrtut, and
the guava, onion and smaller indus-
tries. Mr. S. H. Gaitskill of Mcln-
toah couttlbte an Interesting arti-
cle on the "Live Stock Interests of
Florida;" Prof. Sellards, an article
on "The Geology of Florida;" Mr.
T. Frederick Davis, .U. 8. Weather Bu-
resa Observer, Jacksonville, on "The
Cold Waves of the Florida Peninsu-
lar," and the ish and lumber indus-
tries are ehaustively written up by
Mr. P. K Tone of Pensacola and
Mr. J. T. Detwiler, booorate fsh comn-
missloer. These articles are hand-
-mely Ilistrted with colored half-I

Many of the graphical sketches
are awrnrpled with rich steel en-
m-flrsea, which give a tone and ex-
e Bmmce to the work ossessed by no
similar pAblation. Capt. Johaston
and CoL (boate, who had charge of
this pat of the undertake, have per-
Iermed their labors mat admirably.
Ocala is represented in the first vol.
wme with a sketch of Hoa. R. A. Bur-
ford aid a steel engraving. It Is one
of the Iandsomest pictures in the
volame. In the second volume are bi-
ographical sketches of Hon. E. T. Hel-
veaston of this city, Hon. E. L. Wart-
mann of Citra and Dr. D. A. Smith of
Anthony. The latter is accompanied
with an engraving, which is life-like.
The publishers return acknowledge-
ments to Mrs. Mary Bogie of this city
for valuable aid rendered.
The two volumes are very credita-

ble productions, and will be especial-
ly valuable to historians and the edi-
tors of newspapers, as well as the av-
erage person who is interested in
those who have participated in the
"making" of the state.

Who is Pastor Russell, and what
relation is he to Editor Stovall?-
Sanford Herald.
Pastor Russell is the "patron" saint
of the Tampa Tribune-the long dis-
tance spiritual adviser of Editor Sta-
vall-a good man gone "bug-housed"
on the subject of the millennium, and
which he thinks will arrive immedi-
ately, if not sooner. Stovall probably
tied up to him, thinking he might se-
cure the opening of the millennium as
an attraction for the state fair and
horse race "bunco." There is really
no kinship nor any points of resem-
blance between the two men.-Palat-
ka News.

The Democrat is very sorry, indeed,

that our

neighboring city, White
one of the most popular re-

sorts in this section of Florida, is
now without a newspaper. Editor W.
E. Grlis, for some reason, has sus-
pended the publication of the Herald,
rhIehu nder his &hipa smanaamant

a ahst.

they were sentenced.

Mr. McLin, in his observation of the

workings of the county prison system,
saw the necessity of providing for the
payment of some small sum to county
prisoners, so that he should not be
turned loose from a prison camp in
a community without a cent, necessi-
tating his either begging or pilfering
for that with which to sustain life un-
til he could go somewhere and earn
something. The new county prison
law also provides that the county com-

missioners shall .not lease or hire out
any female prisoners or any male
prisoners sick and diseased to such
an extent as not to be able to perform
manual labor.
Notwithstanding the fact that Mr.
McLin has supervision over the land
interests of the state, the stock feed
and fertilizer and pure food laws and
the entire prison system, both state
and county, involving a vast amount
of work, he devotes a great deal of
his time and energy to the prison
branch of his department. Indeed, it

may be truthfully stated that
branch of his work, possibly,

to this
is the

best of his thought and energy direct-
ed. For it is a fact. well known to
his Intimate friends and acquaintanc-
es, that his head and heart are set


T state senate's apprsadatlon of
60* from the convict lease ftud *
the purchase of a riams. farm for wo.
am amd ifirm nviets Ia step a lI
the right directZc
One step to not emogh and it may
be slow going, but we are glad for
that mue progr
It will be obaedved that this appro-
priation does not come out of the peo-
ple. It is convict moene. In other
words, the convict must earn his own
berttemet. The legslature simply
says he may do so.
Until the thing is finally accom-
plished, if the people will not abandon
the lease system and provide properly
for the state's convicts, then at least
every dollar that he earns ought to
Sgo that end.
Even the vileet of convict lease ad-
vocates should not object to that-
Orlando Reporter-Star.
The True Democrat is not prepared
to endorse all of the' above from our
esteemed contemporary, particularly
that portion of the article in which it
Is Intimated that the prisoners of this
state are not now being properly car-
ed for, as we are of the opinion that
the convicts of Florida receive better
treatment and care than the prisoners
of any other southern state. But we
desire to endorse fully the commen-
dation relative to the provision for the
establishment of a state prison farm,
where, as the act of establishing the
farm provides, all women, sick and
disabled, crippled and aged prisoners
shall be placed, and only the able-bod-
ied prisoners remain leased. And in
this connection we desire to commend
for this advanced step in prison mat-
ters in this state the one who, for the
past three sessions of the legislature,
has endeavored to have this legisla-
tion enacted-Hon. B. E. McLin, com-
missioner of agriculture, who has di-
rect charge and supervision over the
prisoners of the state. He has all
along contended that it was not in ac-
cordance with the ideas of advanced
civilization that this class of prison-
ers now exempted by law from the
provisions of the lease should be
placed out at hard labor, in the same
places and under the same conditions
as able-bodied male prisoners; that
no other state does it, and with this
idea he framed a bill with this end
in view and submitted it to the board
of commissioners of state institutions,
who, after a few slight changes, en-
dorsed the measure and the legisla-
ture enacted it into law.
Mr. McLin also prepared a bill rel-
ative to the management of county
prisoners in this state, which the leg-
islature enacted into law. Hereto-
fore, when prisoners were discharged
from a county camp they were not
given a cent. (State prisoners receive
$10 In cash upon being discharged).
The bill of Mr. McLin's provides that
the management of county prisoners
shall also be under the control of the
commissioner of agriculture, and that
each county prisoner, upon being dis-
charged, shall be paid the sum of $3
if his sentence is fdr a less period
than four months, and all prisoners
sentenced for four months or over
shall be paid the sum of $5, and in ad-
ditlon to the above sums shall be paid
a sufficient sum of money to purchase
them a ticket to the place from where
they were sentenced, and that they
shall be furnished the same food,
clothing and treatment as furnished'
state prisoners. The law provides
that upon failure to comply with any
of the requirements enumerated
above the commissioner of agriculture,
with the approval of the board of com-
missioners of state institutions, have
the right to require the county prison-
ers returned to the jail from where

Sopchoppy, in Wakulla, and Zif, in
Bradford, were long held up to ridi-
cule on account of their names. But
Sopchoppy is getting ambitious, has
a newspaper, and bids fair to become
another Kalamazoo. Zif went out of
business years ago. But if the places
mentioned are poked fun at no longer,
there are some others which would
not suffer from a change of name, as,
for instance, Sawdust, in Gadsden;
Ojus, in Dade;, and Vestibule, in St.
Johns. Though every village presum-
ably dreams of becoming a metropo-
lis sometime, some of them have de-
cidedly unpropitious names, like
Wlldwood, in Sumter. While some,
with true American hilariousness,
give their villages such names as Glo-
ry, in Gadsden; Balm, in Hillsbor-
ough, and Electra, in Marion, others
are moderate and truthful. Examples
of these are Sleepy Hollow, in Gads-
den; Needhelp, in Lee, and Massacre,
in Sumter. A pleasant contrast to the
latter are Gay, in Washington, Dinner
Island, in St. Johns; Picnic, in Hills-
borough, and-why not-Rye, in Man-
atee. Pinhook, in Jefferson, can nev-
er hope to become the state capital
unless it changes its name.-Starke


Don't tell your troubles; other peo-
ple have troubles of their own.
Don't be a snitch. A snitch is a
man who will accept benefits and re-
fuse to help secure them.
Don't think that "having a good
time" is all there is in life.
Don't give advice that you are un-
willing to follow.
Don't forget that wasted moments
mean lost hours.
Don't start anything you know you
can't finish.
Don't forget that the reason you
have only one mouth and two ears is
that you are supposed to tell only half
of what you hear.
Don't think your moral yardstick is
the sole standard of morality.
Don't worry over things that may
never happen.
Don't boast of being self made until
you have examined thoroughly the fin-
ished product.
Don't boast of what you possess.
Don't complain because you haven't

got what you want.

The county seat election, which has
been the leading issue in Sumter
county for the past five or six months,
came to a close last Friday. Webster
won out in the primary, but for some
reason the other places would not sub-
mit to the primary choice and at the
gen ral election Webster, Coleman and
Sumterville were all candidates for
the coveted honor. The vote when
polled stood: Webster, 386: Coleman,
386; Sumterville, 124. The law re-
quires that a removal requires a ma-
jority of all the votes cast, and as no
town received a majority vote the
county site will remain at Sumterville,
although largely in the minority when
the votes were counted. Now it be-
hooves Sumterville to be up and doing
so as to be the choice when the ques-

stats that the p system has been
built p from what at the beginning
eomdssda of a number at camp with
but few comforts and ua conveniences.
In the prison camps now a majority
of the prisoners are better housed and
fed than they were before entering
prison. The lessees of state prisoners
are now required to provide comforta-
ble quarters, furnibsed with iron cot
bedsteads, clean bed clothing, night
shirts for the prisoners to sleep in at
night, bathing and sewerage facilities,
aMd the best grades of meat, meal,
flour, syrup, beans, rice, grits, etc.,
and plenty of vegetables in season.
In fact, as previously stated, the treat-
ment and diet given them is far su-
perior to what a majority of them
were accustomed prior to entering
prison life. These changes and im-
provements are the result of a vast
amount of thought and work in that
line, but he can have the satisfaction
of knowing that, under him, the state
prison system of Florida is among the
best in the southern states and more
free from abuse of all kinds than any
of which we have knowledge in the
The True Democrat is always pleas-
ed to accord full credit, both to pri-
vate citizens and officials, for meritor-
ious service, and it is a pleasure to
us to pen the above lines in commen-
dation of an official whose heart and
energy are so wrapped in the humane
work of caring for, in the best manner
possible at his command, those unfor-
tunates whom the mandates of the
law places under his charge and con-
trol.-Tallahassee True Democrat.


great sorrow

that has befallen

Mrs. Powers will have the tender sym-
pathy of many Bradford county peo-
ple who knew and loved Dr. Powers
in his youth and who felt a personal
interest in the brilliant and useful ca-
reer upon which he had entered.-
Starke Telegraph.

E. T. Byington is again in journal-
ism. He has launched a neat sixteen-
page monthly paper at Key West call-
ed Florida Opportunities. It shows
that Mr. Byington is still master of
the art preservative. The above gen-
tleman was a citizen of Jacksonville
twenty-four years ago, and connected
with the Florida Herald, defunct.-
Jacksonville Metropolis.

True love does not seem to run
smooth, even when experience lends
a helping hand. Mrs. Sara Acton of
Columbia, Mo., a woman of 64, mar-
ried young Acton, aged 19. When
she married she lost her pension, and
her husband grew rebellious when
she attempted to teach him to read,
so the disheartened wife committed

It is a pleasure to learn that Dr.
J. C. Pelot, who is now at Owen, De-
Soto county, is gradually improving.
The doctor went to Jacksonville sev.
eral weeks ago with his son, Charlie,
where he spent a week or two and
then went to DeSoto county to visit
his brother, William Pelot, in the
hope that the change would do him
good.-Manatee Record.

George A. Letford, known to every
newspaper man in Florida as the
southern representative of the Euck-
len Medical Co.. of Chicago, died in
Bainbridge, Ga., recently.

Because a man has once held a lu-
crative office, is that any reason why
he sbuold not return to work aein


Ohio has had four deat
errors in thirty years-H
person, Campbell and

Hon. L L. Flarris of 3
speaker of the late session of the h
islature, is out in an eight-column ar-
ticle in the last issue of the Jackson-
ville Flordian, explaining his poalte
on the Jeaksonville charter bill, and
gives his reasons for his "flop." He
says he is "for the people," and he
ought to know. It seems the waters
had become so muddy about the char-
ter bill that the people were likely to
be deceived, and now he comes to the
front and declares "he is for the peo-
ple now and has been all along." He
acted in such a manner that this de-
claration upon his part really became
necessary lest he should forget him-
self where he stood. In conclusion
Mr. Farris said: "Anyone who says,
intimates or insinuates that Mr.
Barrs, (a Jacksonville lawyer, who is
also "for the people), or anyone else
(including ex-Governor Broward)
ever gave or promised me any money
or any other thing of value, etc., is
'another one." Now, we hope you will
all be good, gentlemen of the legisla-
ture and press of the state of Flor-
ida.-Live Oak Democrat.

Going to the legislature is not so
bad after all. We see that Senator
Joe Huhphreys is erecting a hand-
some two story brick building for the
permanent home of the Manatee Riv-
er Journal. Senator McCreary .;ome
years ago was able to erect a very
handsome residence, and there are
other legislators still to be heard
from. While Speaker Farris has not
done much in the building line he had
printed an eight-column article in fine
type, which, if the press muzzling bill
had passed would have been tagged,
"This is an advertisement!" So go-
ing to the legislature is not so bad,
and do not let your sympathies be too
greatly aroused for the poor members.

Tom Hood's pun in the last verses
of his poem, entitled, "Paithless Nel-
lie Brown," has never been surpassed,
although since Tom Hood was gather-
ed to his fathers many famous pun-
sters have been.born, among them
may be named Mark Twain, Artemus
Ward, Eli Perkins, etc.
Hood's lines were as follows:

"His death, which happened in his
At forty odd befell,
They went and told the sexton,
And the sexton tolled the bell."
Dr. William H. Powers, notice of
whose death is published in our local
columns, was married about four
years ago to Miss Violet Harris, me-
ond daughter of Hon. Frank Harris,
editor of the Ocala Banner. In the

"WMmeM d WPAuM-o
One Demurat Veted S sye
RepleMiae Vetai--M
The tariff bil pae "e t
L* rfter 11 o'clock The iak sgO
a vote of 45 to 4.
tina the emative --.. .

senate over the adoption of
amendment of Senator Bailey,
moving the restrictlas on the
sale of tobacco in the head.


This action was the result of many
years of -gitation, and of -meh active
recent campaigning.
Corporatles Tax
The uncompleted corporation tax
provision was the first subjeet of the
day's consideration. Senator Daalel
spoke in defense of his ameadmeat
levying a tax of 1 per eat. on the
gross receipts of corporatns having
a stock of more than $30000.
Mr. Bacon suggested that he make
his plans apply also to corporations
with gross receipts of more than
$300,000 annually.
Mr. Bacon offered his ameadmeat
as an amendment to the proposition
made by the Virginia senators, but
the amendment was laid on the ta-

Other amendments to the corpoca-
tion tax were quickly disposed of is
the same way.
The corporation tax amendment as
perfected by the committee was them
agreed to and Mr. Aldrich ammamsand
that with the exception of the tobses
tax the bill was perfected so far as
committee amendments were coacera-
Mr. Bacon, for his colleague. Mr.
Clay, offered an amendment to the
bill providing for a special tax ad
for the regulation of sales upon stock
exchanges, and insisted upon strict
adherence to parliamentary rules tI
disposing of it.
"It is very apparent." said Mr. Ba-
con, after several clashes with the
Rhode Island senator, "that there are
certain senators who by reason of
their relations to the majority assume
to have greater rights than other se-
ators on this floor."
At the first opportunity Mr. Aldrich
moved to lay the amendment on the
table, which was done.
The tobacco tax amendment was
laid before the senate after the dis-
posal of the other measures. Mr. Mar-
tin protested against it as carrynlag
a large increase of taxation on the to-
bacco industry.
"This." said Mr. Simmons of North
Carolina, referring to the increased
tobacco tax. "is a direct tax upon the
laboring class who actually consuae
90 per cent. of all chewing tobscc
and snuff."


We should think of the sea with re.
aspect, for it has played an important
part, first and last. Probably nothiag
else in the world, merely by beai
swept over in vain, by ten thom ed
fleets, could have got Byron so eacd
ed. Moreover, it has been in all ago


4 -.^ *-


Indiana; Bristow. l, s.
Brow iebrask&; Burkett. Neb .
ka; chi" ^Miamesta; CrawCe
South Dakota.s, Iowa; cog-
liver, Iowa; te. Wiseftaa;
Nelson, Minnesota-
McBery of IAUisiaa .'M only
democrat recorded in the marhtiUve
As it passed the senate the Mll eon-
tas almost 400 paragraphs. The
senate made 840 ameadmeats to the
house provisions, many of which were
added Thursday. The celotng scees
in the senate chamber were tame Is-
deed. Mr. LaFollette's three-hour
speech was earnest, but not especial-
ly animated. He had a slim audience.
Senators remained in their seats only
when required to be there to vote.
The results of the vote of the bill
had been long discounted. There was
no doubt of its passage by the usual
finance committee majority.
Following several hours of monoto-
nous discussion of the general fea-
tures of the tariff bill, the closing
nours were characterized by a spirited
controversy between Senator Aldricb
on the one hand, and a number of the
insurgent senators on the other as to
the standing of republican senators
who might cast their votes against the
The bill being put on its passage
was passed.
Upon motion of Mr. Aldrich the
vice president announced the senate
conferees as follows:
Senators Aldrich, Burrows, Penrose,
Hale, Cullom, republicans; Danalel,
Money and Bailey, democrats.
The senate then adjourned until 13
o'clock Friday.
Much Interest was aroused in the






. "

r Mr. saw b NQt a L

So T. tmr. 1

-- A *L_ ^ ^ Mh th m~tB

W.. a

f m f Wism A. sLJ. a tarn.

oe I m~ cows at 8 years

i he *- ewwoog ors the
At 1 .wmr e the coutrue..
Sa or his father.
t I elaag, Oho, henT
he a 5 L1 sooM & at 1I .
awlI pstles was as a clerk
I" MUpe la 1855. He got $50
9 fur omathe' work. He declared
e d tdsd the amount of the sal-
Atr. as the poaitlo.
hs he wa1 ) eaM old he asked
2 W a year saary-.d was rer.
fl. Left his paition, borrowed
U wthet Meurity, to commence
a uims csdom business with
N o Lefhmt. ais first year's

Sw .metWag with other interests
be r ndo t out many small-
er iy m a so that in 1872 he be.
4MM@ mear of oee4fth of the reflna.

MS ~tB to the church grew great-.
er ti pseupetoi to his emril capac-

la 137T be wcobed all of his comn-
S e s Iato ome. aad called it the-
sft are Oil Cmany. It was cap-
aus au t SL.to cmee
Ia 1 32 ec raised the Standard
O 0 Tru~ wieU was dissolved aI
Er- ad lce them varleMs compai n
tbs hve hes berated separately, but
ontr Meatisal e1otuhL
At a he had $10; at 17, $100; at
9, UN0; at 2, 915W0; at 26, $6000;

Mad at this time his fortune is estet-
maated at 7 al,Wb,oW0.o
He ayrs that his success is due to
the traUmnag he had at home. and his
wimagemee to work.
He has gives 8, .000,000 to educa-
tis. sclienae and charity, and 35,000-
00 to te New York Edcatioal
Bnard. ie lageet ingle gift ever

His laceme is larger than the com-
bMmd la eame of all the sovereigns
of MWope.
He has developed markets all over
the w ri
His mea y arts oil from door to
dear la Germny and Portugal and
other osuntres, as it does It America.
Mis great priclple is business:
"'ay a pset to mobod."
-i gueat prinelple is religion: "The

His espsratlms employ 1 500,000

lHe was an ol ma at 6O, but
4 rn care. careful diet, aad exer-

He haa -*r" keea, steel-blue, rest-

He t a e, tla.pped, restless
gh, maied at tme corners with
S Ma of nree ao and tenacity.
M H a is rather raddy, not Ulid,
bIt eyie wth1 kag, deep seams.

Io o e are somewhat stoop-
e4 sad his bey to somewhat long,
=- out of proportion to the length of

Me has so eyebrows, his head is ab-
ueately hairtess, and he wears an
tIMaay wig.
His speech is low, deliberate, agree-
able has something of the ryth-
moe eadmee of a preacher.
Hlls old qustalutces describe him
as a "- toWs. soft-tooted, low-spoken,
serev mte m."

Why should not the editor of this
paper hold up the hands of the people
of this city? He had occasion recently
to do a little misilomry work. He
wanted to raise a certain sum of mon-
ey for a certain purpose, the nature
of whibe need not be here stated. He
stated on his mission with no buoy-
ae.y or elasticity of spirit, but the
very frst person he approached gave
so heartily and spoke so encouraging-
y that bis spirits Immediately under-
west change, and in two hours more
thaa the amount was subscribed, and
every person that was approached
save cheerflly, and aome went on to
."Now. if that is not enough, do
be hebitate to call on me the second

mvtm sLOWHaw MA DE A

t e a Prr Tern Ti-
W of U these muesi to to
TaTeMMi,3 Tiers
T Word reOers to Governor OG-
erfIt~ visit to New TYrk as follow:
The -log talk" was by Governo
Albert W. Go ,t of Florida, aad
the -ft talks" oy Cubngresaman
eorg I. Burgees of Texas sad Rob-
rt Baker and John J. Delaney of
New York. Between them the men
took up the time utU 1 o'clock when
beew, m sdwlM and other tables
and drtakables were sreved in the
The line of thirsty was a long one,
aud there were many "repeaters," but
Tammany amed not how much they
ate or drank so long as they went
away satiaed. The first six kegs of
beer, hoisted on "bucks" did not last
long, but there were many more
where they eame from.
In his address Governor Gilchrist
sent many a harpoon Into the repub-
lican elephant's side and lampooned
and satirized the "Grand Old Party,"
in phrases as flowery as the state he
represents. He spoke with a soft,
southern accent, but made his points
with great force. After gracefully
thanking the society for the honot
conferred upon him, Governor Gil
christ said:
"We 'Crackers' from Florida are
getting seared to come to New Yark.
Last night I liked to have broken my
neck trying to find out whether I was
looing at the twinkling lights in these
sky scrapers, or at the stars of the
heaven-scraped sky. But I feel at
home, for I represent the late Chief
Tom Tiger Tails, of the Seminole In-
dimas, and am a sort of first cousin
to you Tigers."
Reviews the South's Progress
He reviewed the wonderful pro-
gress of the country and said that
while the south was a long of senti-
ment it was beginning to realize the
value of money. The "New South"
was progressing wonderfully in the
matters of schools, churches, increas-
ed railroad mileage and in manufac-
turing. Capital was seeking invest-
ment there and the future was indeed
Then he turned his attention to the
tariff and pointed out the fallacies of
the republican platform, promises and
Taing up President Taft's plea for
a greater division of political senti-
ment in the south, he said that while
the president is undoubtedly worthy
the high oice he occupies, he could
not agree with him in regard to the
south and politics.
"You must remember we have a
race question which permeates the
politics of the southland," he said. "I
won't discuss this, but don't you sup-
pose the white people of Califtornia
would combine so as to preserve their
very civillation**


"The republican party," says Sen-
ator Rayner, "has looked into the tar-
iff, and having seen it again and look-
ad it over and reviewed it, has allow-
ed it to stalk forth in all its unblush-
ing and naked deformity.
"It has done worse than this. It
has observed the gaunt figure of tariff
reform hovering over the western
plains and prairies, and intsend of
heeding its pleading voice, and giving
It, in this bill, the sustenance to sus-
tain its life, it has taken it and bur-
led it with all of its longing hopes
and aspirations. But, Mr. President,
one thing is sure, and that is that it
has buried it alive. Its pulse still
throbs and its heart still beats. The
figure will again come forth and, with
the blood coursing through its veins.
it will rise again. It will be heard at
the home and fireside of the American
consumer: it will be heard in the
lowly hut and the bumble hovel; ii
will be heard in the strongholds of
the republican party wherever men as-
semble to assert the rights that God
has given them."
The Woman's Club held their regu-
lar monthly business meeting Friday
afternoon at the club rooms, the meet-
ing having been postponed from the
previous Friday on account of rain.
Mrs. E. H. Mote, first vice president,
presided, and Mrs. H. Harrold acted
as secretary in the absence of Mrs.
A number of important matters of
interest to the club were discussed,
which will be put in operation early in
the fall. Several chairmen made
their reports and routine business was
It was decided to hold no more
-. ... ^- -1..1 nu til thp flrst


"I have never felt that men were
more blamable than women for the
drafmctlxement of my sexz and nil
I have cause to change this opIalos,
I shall certainly not take to eaiu
men names."-Carrie Chapman CatL
While no one who now her eouM
possibly give credence to the widely
circulated story that the gifted and-
womanly president of the Interna-w
tional Woman Suffrge Associaton,
ever said in a public address, or pri-0
vately, that men are "lobsters," or
"shrimps," it is a satisfaction to quote
Mrs. Catt's own words in refutation
of the vulgar report. Asked about it
on her return from London a few days
ago, Mrs. Catt said:
"I not only did not say the thing
you quote concerning men, lobsters
and shrimps, but at no time in my life
have I ever said anything which, by
the wildest stretch of imagination,
could be distorted into any resem-
blance to the paragraph now making
the rounds of the newspapers. Fur-
ther, I know that calling persons lob-
sters is a type of American slang, bat
I for one do not even know what it
means. The thing was literally orig-
inated and set into circulation by
some irresponsible sensationalist. I
have never felt that men were more
blamable than women for the dis-
franchisement of my sex, and until 1
have cause to change this opinion, I
shall certainly not take to calling men
names."-Ellabeth J. Hauser.


The element of horror which sur-
rounds the Elsie Sigel murder in New
York arises from the surroundings of
the crime-the chop suey joints and
the impenetrable mystery of China-
town, together with the. utter lack of
natural relation between the yellow
and the white.
The murder of a girl under circum-
stances showing illicit love is not
enough to jar the American indigna-
tion seriously, but the introduction of
a Chinaman into the scene has arous-
ed public horror.
That the girl herself played fast
and loose with the very death that
overtook her is now made plain. Her
visits to the Chinaman's quarters are
not to be justified in the name of re-
No woman hangs about such people
and such places without being con-
scious that she is slipping far below
the level of her kind. That Elsie Sig-
el used religious endeavor as a blind,
while her letters to the Chink reveal
nothing of it. shows she was conscious
of her duplicity.
Her fate should be a warning to all
women who are tempted to tamper
with men on lower levels of decency
than their own.
When men and women of different
social levels tamper with the laws of
virtue, and at the last face each other
in huge disgust at their duplicity, mur-
der or suicide inevitably result.
People are generally attracted by
those they are thrown most with. It
is a law of nature that works through
all things. We become itke the things
we keep constantly before us, be it a
sensuous Chink or a high principle.
The danger of association is greater
than most women seem to realize.
If this awful horror shall cause the
churches to stop the foolish thing of
permitting young women and mere
girls to act as teachers to these cun-
ning Asiatics, it will not be without
its lesson.

"For ways that are dark,
And tricks that are vain,
The heathen Chinee is peculiar."
Those were words of wisdom, writ-
ten by a man who knew. Proof of
their truth is seen in the fact that it
is not at the hands of the men and
the gray-haired women that the av-
erage Chinaman cares to take his re.
ligion.-Palatka News.

The great song sung by Jefferson
de Angelis, prince of comedians, in
"The Beauty Spot, will be given,
words and music complete, with next
Sunday's World. Also $1000 is offered
for six good ideas. New music and
new features are regularly given in
the New York Sunday World, Ameri-
ca's greatest newspaper. If there is
no agent in your town send 5 cents
in stamps to the World, New York,
and get this .ig metropolitan newspa-

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We suppose umpires, like the rest
of us, have "off" days. The gentle-
man performing In Columbia has had
one. His sight failed yesterday.-Co-
lumbia State.
The poor umpire! We are all
against him. Everybody can kick,
roast him and abuse him. But he is
about the only man we know that al-
ways sticks to his word, and that is
saying something. And he is about
the only man whose decision goes
without successful appeal, and that is
something of a distinction. But what
would the flabbergasted galoot on the
bleachers do if he did not have an um-
pire to rail at? He would not enjoy
the game.-Macon Telegraph.


In the course of time the oldest in-
habitant becomes a survivor.
If you feel inclined to criticize
someone, stand in front of a mirror.
Never judge by appearance; the
homeliest girl usually has the most
Before jumping at conclusions find
out what is on the other side of the
When a woman has poor luck with
her cake, she doesn't save any of it
for company.
Never judge a merchant's cash. re-
ceipts by the number of lady shop-
pers in his store.
From the hob)'s point of view no
man ought to do enough work to ren-
der a vacation necessary.
Many a man gets a reputation for
being good-natured because ha s too
lazy to stand up for his rights.
Occasionally a woman likes ta have
people talk about her because it gives
her such a splendid chance to get

Long ago they dreamed of airships.
Dreamed of sailing through the sky;
Now the vision'is of scareships,
And explosives by and by.
-Philadelphia Ledger.
"Tt Twniul A hp hn.t tfn nvorsttatp the




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Hendry & Knight Teru.aab,



Steel beams and channels iorbo tr sr &

er structural purposes. will be furnished pMrai.

Steel towers and tanks for water ereced
in any part of the State.

ReecO"Ai H
| ReeO oUstalled for homs, twpl

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III i I _,


a A


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-W-h w M.
-1 e a m s s b nai

6~a Vea d as Oa or

Mkb whor tertla tahet ,

I d hl mv head0 Mr. den-
eaet m i dt Ited to
~ aw ,- ao

-M o Nmd 1 Mrr. emIs awd w s
mo aM ta wioth the

I 01 a rie nte ~rt bu op ato
s a lhe ever. hearMr. Den-
. L. to be ain empet
Sft m paper id s oed tai

aimsasIa h n at be oaty
aftlana near Jas

a heala rta to p rt ie over
*i Aabl peapctI states for hait
s thi a ne in piaouiti

aw isepb16 Midturet for that
oMrr. m. on'



umm fr te St. ANG SB
Uwh I- abl Sat Smauter froe
ts a matter of rare ocurrmee
w IIm-np Edo ttor Madr es
as ammo JOmal is IS%*tI-
ad atm e otshed for iIts
Dowever,,we or edthat
bpela si ed tr who ad the
t m t e aa the as
laPg o fthe state In
e m|a ademe tM I nlen error

?tee fee
An OU lyr Er t to l end
ther eder r the law-to give
Sepperttnty to run down ev-
em Wt at sapewo of the fugitive
a mA l as M to th e mileage
ot ale e meyr ay rewlve, it is only
mT bea S at othe sunm total that
be bory give him by the peo-
Sbe rrk t his t byt day and
-I att ar .their protection. It
k e em gently Proper, however,
a Ialaga abhm to adopt the
of the JMrMnal and enaet
Hbw ee. meI~ al of the railroads
Mta to lmnue pames to all the
l a the state.

'lo woe leStetson of this city,
t b ppernwao an Issue of the
' M (a (B. C.) Guardian of Septem-

sIa newspaper tells of the battle
S. a eaaville, a.. which showed the
ahf bravery of the late Gen-

S hte with but one hundred
s lira men, and all aghters, de.
Mk the oedals, numbering siver-
Sd a mdre. Only two Confederates
M- 1Iled, wbile twenty-three Fed.
emo were sain Mad a large number
.N& The 7 Omfederates also cap.
Sthe O eutemant colonel, six cap-
seve1Wa Ieutenants and two hun-
a ad two privates.
t 1 paper above mentioned gives
;Dk m Wredit for the great victory."
.-be Netrepolla.
s wO be a t uc Interest t, the
iSU B Of erWsMl Dickison's widow,
b at St. LuAke's hospital. ext eme-
m OUckbom was a society belle In
-M stateM during her young
e .--Csat of Arms
E Nomeee & Chambliss Bank is
tm by the !forelock in the in-
Ofas electric burglar
%0eb1Mk has never been

* W Xg * f

then be met by Mrs. Mote in New Should any candidate desire to withdraw from the eis e consecutive weeks NOTICtE O heCAL MA lT
York about the first of August. and contest the votes cast for such candidate will be thrown ocala Banner, a newspaper publish- -
will take a pleasure trip to the Isle of out and not counted for any other candidate. ed in said county and state. tence east to southwest con
Campobello, and will devote about a This 18th day of May, 1909. thence east to suthwest orbne i
month shingin the bay of Fundy. All nominations made by mail should be made to Clerk Circuit Cs. T. SISTUNKla. seven and 3sa100 s th
Before returning home Mr. and Mrs. Contest Dep't, Ocala Bannr, Ocala, Fla. -1 By M. umer, D.C. west twenty-one and 20100
Mote wiU visit a number of summerCcl thence north thirteen am
reports. It goes for the saying that NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT chains; thence east to a poiat fr
(4) chains south of the sthweet -ee.
they will have a most delightful rum- AND DISCHARGE ner of said lot nnle (9) of saId tsrvey
mer. Notice is hereby given that on the of said grant; theace aorth for 14)
| 23rd day of July, A. D. 1909, the un- chains to point of beginning, eantal-
-Go fiv a *. ..in *deirned as'xctorsfloU if tha elma *t w thi,.tw nv i* doe f -tv

qtl the -----Office 5,7Gary2Block.or OF u s s
water rose so high tha It o mPletOly in each establishment reprw ented. ry C NTI OO e m rn SALE
NRt a stutme town oCrystalOCAA. FILORIDA
W r aN aered good angling in Its y-- -- ctrt coirt of nthe lth jdetao et
atoeata. Among other catches was a TE C A A ltit of Florita. r o s tor the deoey
trig of afte bream out of the T of Marto, I a certain ca there
wohdow of the bmak The Journal r pending. whereintai1 causa tIret
two, an s n. forth isstory. Printers ofallkinds of Stationery, Letter Heads, Note Heads was complaint ad Jrr P
but aepted th from the Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes, Business Y was 0 defendantrl.hi. ru
Oala Banner. Editor Bttnger, Cards, Blank Forms, etc. mpos~ t itin t. see Monday, the *$i0d 0Wy **ll**ou.
ealmuing to be a good democrat. de- btit takesaee ead m*e" we e A. D. 19,
spite the Nestoer's vinflmtions, we NORTH MAIN STR ETbeT neeI lprovi between the boaurs of ei ,,
know he could not tell an antl.George ii eo-e are w-orkiag to make Pe-y'ws a. m..and two o'clock p m. In tre
asityou. y b-PerWs of the south door of the court cse
even !fb e had tried.-Pensacola Jour- Fre everywhere. In Ocala. Florida. ofer for ale fo the
a SIL YER TIPPED HEL YENSTON FEW ISineSSEE AAN highest bidder for cash, the followlag
ANIMATE MIRRO IST UR 0. T&e .6POUhnil de-cribed real estate situate is the
ANIMATED MIRROR LIVERY 4 PASTEUR county of Mari.. and mr e-
-__ ^larly described as follows The orth

photorapha from men who have been SPLENDID TURNOUTS, CAREFUL DRY GOODS, SHOES, LADIES' AND twelve, south. ranee twenty n the
tM that they look like him. The UKIvTS, BEST OF SERVICE GENTS' FURNISHINGS NOTICE Arredodo grant. levied up ed
btest one is from Florida, and Mr. said execution to satisfy the same
Ckmas it said to have written the __ Of Application for Tax Deed Under JOHN P. GALLOWAY.
ens s said to have written the -Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws Sheriff of Marion County. Flortda
ow acknowledgment: South of Court House of Florida R.B. BULLOCK.
"I thank you very much for your North Magolia Street south of court House Notice is hereby given that Emanuel Attorney for Complainamt 7
letter and the photograph. In my English, purchaser of tax certificate
oplaon you are more like me than OCALA .?EWS CO. OCALA FURNITURE CO No. 173, dated the 3rdday of June, MASTER' SAL
any4 ofWS my.doubles In factI aCOsureD. 1907, has filed said certificate In -
any of my doubles. In fact, I am sure my office and has made application for Notice is hereby give that by vtr-
that If you stood before me in a mir- tax deed to issue in accordacne with tue of a fnal decree entered by the
rorless frame, I could shave by you." STATIONERY, BLANK BOOKS, ALL HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS OF law. Said certificate embraces the Honorable W. S. Balleok. JOe the
-maccess Magazine. following described property situated fifth judicial circuit of Florida oe the
.NEWSPAPERS AND MAGATNES. EVERY DESCRIPTION in Marion county, Florida, to-wit: 28th day of June. A. D. 190. in a ea.
North half of southeast quarter, se- tain cause then pending the i r
MARY'S LATEST PETS --- tion 4, township 13, south, range 22. court of the fifth judieal itreutt 01
east. The said land being assessed Florida, in and for Mariea county. t
Mary had a little ra, South Main Street North Magnolia Street. at the date of the issuance of such which James M. Orsham was e
She wore It in her hair, certificate In the name of E. IA Dea- plalnmat aad the Ceasosm ted Cnhit
And everywhere that Mary went nison. Unless said certificate shall Company, a corporation ue t e
The rat was surely there. YOANGE # SON KNIGHT 46 L.A.WG be redeemed according to law, tax laws of the terri try ef Arams. -
deed will Issue thereon on the 2nd defendant, la which soad a dee
Mary ha a pek he -- -- day of August, A. D. 1909. I, H. Martin. was amed amd pm
That was a-madket booster; Witness my official slgnaturs and pointed speialmoaser to ese th
S day ptc i an e- PLUMBERS, TINNERS and DEAL- buGisA WAGONS, HARNE seaS this the 30th day of June, A. D. same. I s han e
But at night she was a rooster. ER IN AJE SUPPLIES AND FARM SUPPLI8 C190. (Seal.) T. SISTRUNK, MCo.y, the and ef Augu A.
Agents for Maxwell Autoa. AND FAM SUPP S Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co.. Fla.
Mary had a brother John 7-2.n front of the sth door of th
Who worried her a lot, h bouse nla the etty of Orala, FPiera. at
He wat to h dhe -beau, South Malo Stret North of Court HOUme. OTICE OF SPECIAL MASTERIS lhal hourn ofe either a LM 1
-Chicago News. SALE sale to the hight and best bide,. hr
W. PEDWARDS E BURNETT cash, the following drm prws .
SECOND THE MOTION P. EDWARDS E. BUR ETT Notice is hereby given that the u. situated, lying and bes the
n i m- designed as special master In chan- ty of Marion. state of lr
Dungng the sof rosuag ars, e southeast earm
butter beans, tomatoes, green pea, WESTERN AND FTORIDA FRESH DIAMONDS, WATCHES, CLOCKS, ery, under and by virtue of the tion twenty-four 14). I tw
thority of a certain final decree, tre- twelve 4l2). south ma. s twntyi
Okra, sap beas, blackberrie, p MEATS AND PRODUCE BTC. REPAIRING A SPECIALTY dered by the Hon. W. S. Bullock, eat. and r re e
ples, waterme a Alons, ntmt. Ppes, yel- Judge, on the 21st day of June, A. D. twenty (20) chains, theee w* e s.
w pet and buttermilk we --- --- 1909, in the circuit court of the fifth enty (70) chairs, theme *h e**
S de diner ar ught teri e we judicial circuit of Florida, in and for _(a) chain & th-ew -- tw i 1
think the dinner hour ought to be Ity Market Merchanta' Block Marion county, in chancery, In a cer- chai s, thence nt twent
changed to about 11 o'clock.-Moul- tain cause therein pending wherein chains, thence nom h twenty i
tried (Ga.) Observer. John R. Williams is complainant and thee northM fortys(4 S le .
O. K. GROCERY ISS ARY AFFLECK harles W. White, P. A. McIntoesh and place of berthaf cotals e
OCALA COLORED WOMAN DOC- J. Coldng are defendants, will, on hundred and forty 440) ae
TOR --- Monday, the 2nd ayofAugust, A. D. or less; together with all perea
At the recent convention of the Ne- ROCERIES, FED, OGRAN, FI LD MILLINERY, TRIMMINGS, RIBBONS at the south door of the court house property H. MA on said pTN
At the recent convention of the Ne. In Ocala, Marion county, Florida, dur- H M aT.
gro Business League in this city, Dr. AND GARDEN SEED, ETC. ......... AND SUPPLIES ......... Ing the legal hours of sale, to-wit: HAMPTON & HAMPTON.
Eleven o'clock a. m., and two o'clock Complainant's Solcttom 71
B. Carrie Mitchell, the only licensed ___ p.., offer for sale and will sell to Complal aa. o t ____
colored woman physician in Florida, the highest and best bidder, for cash Notice ii hereby te s-
made an address on "Women in the South Main Street. Munroe & Chambliss Bank Building at public outcry, the following describ- .Notie is hereby T he
Medical Profession." The doctor is ed lands in Marion county, state of designed a byvslpeua mfher
Florida, to-wit: Beginning ten (10) cery, under and by virtue oa the -
a resident of Ocala.-Tampa Tribune. chainsnorth from th Be southest cor thority of a certain Sal dree te
ner of the northwest fourth of thedered by the Ha. W. ee
TO MY FRIENDS In order to give the residents of all sections of the southwest fourth of section thrty-six judge, on the 21st day Jue. A D
county an equal opportunity to enter the contest the coun. (36), in township twelve, south, range Judicial circuit of F Mo ao he
I take this method of expressing onty eq op utytwenty-one, east, running thence
my thanks and appreciation of the ty has ba been divided into three sections as follows: Ocala north ten (10) chains; east twenty Miarion county. In cancer. in a e
many kindnesses shown me during Section includes the territory within the city limits; North-20 chains, south twenty (20) chains, tain cause therein pending where
west twelve (12) chains; north tenlJohn R. Williamm is complaat -
my recent less. ern Section includes all of the county north of the A. C. L. (10) chains, and west eight (8) chains Charles Wl. White, Natkomal
BEN RHEINAUER. Railway between Ocala and.Dunnellon, north of the S. A. L. to place of beginning, containing bys W. White, National ak r
__ toiestimation thirty-two (32) acres, or so the State of Florida. The Travelsr
MELON DEALERS Railway Ocala to Silver Springs, north and west of Silver much thereof as may be sufficient to Insurance Company. Mary K. Ort, .
In a few days the selling of water. Springs run and the Ocklawaha river; Southern Section, all satisfy said final decree and cost. R. Williams and Horace Drew. as s
melons and cantaloupes will be pro- the county south ofthe dividing line except Ocala. final decree and costs and the sale be- Farbanks, deceased, and rst Naten-
hibited for the balance of the year. __ __ _ing made subject to the approval and al Bank of Gainesvile are defeadaats.
v oter of RU E O F T*--E _O N T ESconfirmation of the said court" will, on
oeBOARD OP HEALTH. RULES OF TH ecial Master in ChaEry. Mr y1
O. T. GREEN, at the south door of the court hose
Mr. E. H. Mote, manager of the bar- Solicitor for Complainant. 6-25 in Ocala. Marion county. Florida. dur-
rel factory in Ocala, and the owner of Anyone living within the lines above named in Marion NOTICE Eleven o'clock a. im.. and two o
one of the prettiest orange grove County is elligible to entry, except that the firms above In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi- .. offer for ale and wll se to
properties in Lake county, left Mon- cial Circuit of Florida, in and for the highest and best bidder, fr cak,
day mentioned have the right to eliminate anyone who, in their Marion County-In Chancery. at public outcry, the following derrt
Iness which will consume a couple of Opinion, may be undesirable as a contestant. Susan Taylor, Complainant, vs. Ed- ed lands in Marion county, state ef
days. Mr. Mote will then visit points No attache of any business house represented may be a Constructive Servicet- southwest orner of lot nine t
in Virginia, Washington, D. C., CIn- a it remayeIt is ordered that the defendant the C. J. Allred survey of the Geerse
cinnat, and different points in Ken candidate, nor any immediate relative. herein named, to-wit: Edward Taylor, I. F. Clark grant in towship twelve.
tuky, Michigan, Ohio, Pennsylvania Any differences arisg during the contest are to be and he is hereby required to ap- south, range twenty-t wo, at; 5
and Now York. This part of his trip referred to the above named firmstor adjustment, who alone this cause on or before Monday, the .,j,, page eighty-e t (8) of the r-
will be given solely to business and re to render decisions. 2nd day of August, 1909. cult court clerk's oce of said ce ty:
will consume about a month. He will It is further ordered that a copy of .

soa on*Doatteve o'eloc. at- TH REE DIAM O1 ND R I NGSPoSection qof
Grace aebure, the taiet aow of Mr. Notice is hereby cge rhe w' o
a" Mr&. dwal sDrake wa christen- Tos D Brewer. purchaser of tas lrta,.
SRT G. o HarrimMa readrion U 5 ". ,ited 5tbh la of Ju4 A
-d d- TOs M 1 0D. 1905. ha. s AW 84 rir0. i
teg with the baby were hBt parents, f Dl. 5 "hy of ld eMa ia nlst i
hk W~isue. Mr Frank lDrake. aml Mrs. eaWwRMu 55W-W- fp WAs to ItsINgW'"mWFo r for tax deed to Iis I
iininmEOmraa tBSwitht law. Said cevtileOt ,reP
eseme DISI, .ad Mr. Geor i nFordo
prox fo ft a"0rA"K-Aaun aI" MO the following deserbed proper st:
MrA. BLa tood proxy or Mi ChriAs- TEE. -. 5Aated in Marion county. rrl o.wtt
tian Cook of L0D1v We and Mr. AUUsuM L, YAFR iaU6ammST n w Northwest quarter of ,ou qur
Pord was proxy for Mrs. Drake's L* brn.1e 18. east. The aid ead m tI t
brother, Mr. Prank Bauknlght The 1--__________ asses.ad at the date of ea1 hbie
ably other at the chrteaflg were of such certiskte la the same of
MrS. B. T. Perdue and Theresa and A number of Ocala's Lea Business Houses hav of su AIh knewrtn..US % a= t KmSo..;
di 0 1* known. "oLae acertiOaBIto SSa
e t. eded to gwe awa three valuable prizes to the ladies of ET OSINCLIR be redeead aoesr to m 0s
...,.,- t .deideM"to giew Te ".- deed winlIs te- *, b-d
This bright little fellow was chrs- Marion County, and the method to be used in theirdistribu- TARD FUiLIC day of August. A. D. 19
ti med3ward for bs. ftewr. tion is a VOTI CONTEST. Bach of the firm .ntibned hOT ULIC W tia.hl rme
FULLY axLAi.s orr below will ise VOTING COUPONS to their patrons to FilE I IAN L 1. a.l 14. raTI S r .
S FUL X T the full value of every purchase made during the contest IT IAnltNSUR IE sMT rea t cott. art.
Dnurie the recent eaTY rain the on a basis of One Ceot a Vot.. Ballot boxes will be found r C r a

* .. ..* ^ -- ^ -**- .C-.
: *. :. : : .*' ,- .

?.~.. .t. -

- .* *. -5 -
. . '..- ..* - -

n _1 0

.1veiraaO. leidune ( .a t) News of
a VMW Sa I thae is alatrestiang aoe-
a low a CO Ot rW l iO O U Times, tby COL
m phant match of the grape vine
- f_ _- tuft t ooka et la a mId WMI ftoa their native home in
t am ums, ha Asia Into Grome ad Italy, and Wnaily
toe y time Uano. Up over all urope, even into tap -IL4.
S time al i v whpre "old charters the bygone names
e > team had of half-torgotten vineyards belonging
mo thus ,Ube runs to monastic houses, prove that the cul-
Swas heme as the guests of the tivation of the grape, even up to the
mS Y1 terday alteoon, and Roman wall and the banks of the
2er "kthkd inning the Ocala boys Tweed, was once by far more frequent
i" a wCa -over. The visitors prom- than it is now."
be a mckm better game this after-, CoL Bacon shows how wine and
S-e The emwd W glad. to see civilization have gone hand in hand;
O wavi, bt th local anus ,tke to how the ancient idea of wine was one
be ta cte elae. of universal bounty, gentleness, and
r ter was able to tally in good will; how the Jews, the Greeks,
? L o r esomd inningsc In the and the Romans "received wine as one
IN A iLoMm e, Hall hit a high of the chief blessings of life;" how
SftheDb,* wh.ch Brown drop- the Norman Conquent carried wine
-ok. te r r landing safe on first, into England, where, at a coronation
-- tI_ tme baln to rolling In feast of thanksgiving, "the London
W hM eO the f thlr. Dodge, W., hit fountains spouted forth showers of
a tis u ldM. and was advanc- red wine to be swallowed by the
Steo Isma* by Do d l- RMel M shouting populace;" how the Puritans,
s pa "m to t on mour bad balls, "although by no means averse to ale,
SSwe r the same base on brandy and Geneva, were no great pa-
mmma wer. All three runners trons fe wine-the sniffling rascals"-
4 iMsad the p ate eatwo more errors. because their enemies, the royalists,
'- t--s ma-de s&ae roaw in the used wine in which to pledge one an-
Mr I ~aa Galloway, Witherspoon other to the happy return of Charles
-i k Doge, M Mver, Donaldson, II; how the Methuen treaty brought
W a Harris completing the cir- Port wine into fashion in England in
4i0 Is u0ceo0 0 oRn a base on place of claret aid the French wines,
a. -a error, several stolen bases ..to th great encouragement and dif-
4 v m bits, oe of them a three-bag- fusion of gout and other ailments."
@r by WaBdr. Ocal'a scoring ended "In these days of truculent and fero-
bwer. DBrk did not allow a hit un- clous temperance shriekers," says Col.
t te eighth ainag. Then Schmidt .Bacon in the very first sentence of his
d e "a aTaxaa-Leagwer" over third article, "we naturally think lovingly
bass. This German then stole second and longingly of wines." Evidently,
d tMrG and came home on some- he has no patience with the "trucu-
body t b Play, mMain the only lent and ferocious temperance shriek-
Sf"or eastla. ers," men and women, who, having
Beth teams will have different bat- lost their common sense and having
trtes tM afte ooo aad a much o- hbeen seized hv a "raze." would ner-

or ame is to be expected.
me tr oat to see It.
The some:
umatis AB R
i laer, 3.b.. ......4 0
EAmedy, c-... ......-3 0
I ,adha6p..... ..4 0
Hrdling, m....- .0 0
mme. rt...........2 0
WhiUttsett, 2b......3 0
Suhmidt, et-........ 3 1
Ha&, If.... .. ...2. 0
Westrook, rf & as..3 0
Wade, lb.. .. .. ..2 0

Totals........ .27 1
Oeals ABR
DOdge, D, 3b....2. 1
Mdvr, rf.. ......5 1
Dmrss,~ Sb. ....2.. 2
Sa, e .. .. .......5 1
Harnts, Itf..........4 1
Dewn.p-..-..-..-...5 0
WaVlmr, lb.........4 0
OaMway, e.of.. ..- .2 1
Dede. W., as.......4 2

Totals.. .. ......34 10
uwst .. ..... 00000
Ocala.. .. .... 00370

Let every-

1 1 1 0
0 7 1 1
1 1 4 0
0 0 1 3
0 0 0 0
0 2 3 0
1 1 0 0
0 1 1 0
0, 0 3 0
0 11 0 0

3 24 14 4
11 3 0
1 0 0 0
1 2 0 0
2 12 3 0
0 0 0 0
1 0 3 1
1 8 0 1
1 1 0 0
3 3 2 0

10 27 11
00 1 0- 1

0 0 0-10

mm7ry: Twe-ase hit. Galloway;
threbase bit, Waller:; acrice hits,
Dodge, D. MKedy. Wade; stolen ba-
ses, SeM t 2. Dodge D., Mclver 2,
Whuam& 3, S*wan 2. Dodge, W.; left
em hases Osala astis $; double
gly. Sma to DimalNsm; base on
WaB, oS Brow 2, o Winadhami 4;
otrek it, b y Browm 11, by WNdam
4; Mt bry Ither, Dodge, D.. 2. Time
of sme. 1:3. mpIre. Mr. Gerig.

iemsmher, my sona you hwe to
work. Whether you handle a pen. a
pok* a wheelbarrow or a set of
bees, dig ditches or edit a newspa-
wpr. riag an auction bell or write fun-
ny things, yoe must work. If you
bsk around you will see men who are
the aost s"e to live the rest of their
day wVtta work are the men who
w the hardest. Do not be afraid
to I y self with overwork. It is
b oad your power to do that beyond
an 8my de oa thirty. They die
otmetle., but it Is because they quit
w at a p m.. and don't get eot be
tl 2 a. m. It is the Interval that kills.
em. The Week gives you an appe
S r" y i loal: it leads solidity
o Wr slmbers: It gives you a per-
fSt -d graeot appreai of a
IWV- Tme are men who do-not
wInk. ba the wetd s set prwof
them. It desAa t knMw tfir names-
It se kskpaks o them as 80
adM 3.0. -Nobody likes them;
the great busy word doe 't know
they we thee. So Md what you
Vmat tbe n take og yourcosat sad
ae ud I the world. The Lusi-
or a are the s arm you will be
Sto geo tO the sweeter will be
yer slmbe the brighter d hap-
pierw or lidayS and the better sat-
tow the Wtd will be with you.-

secute sober and temperate men for
taking a glass of beer or wine. These
shriekers expect to work miracles by
passing new laws.
At one time there were extensive
vineyards, and considerable wine was
made in North and South Carolina.
Georgia, Alabama and Florida. With
proper encouragement thousands of
acres of barren land in the south
could have been covered with beau-
tiful vineyards, giving employment to
thousands of people, and yielidng
large crops. which would bring wealth
and prosperity to the growers and
.their state. The climate and condi-
tions in the south are favorable for
the drinking of light wines, instead
oa strong corn whiskey, and the gener-
al use of wines at the table with the
dally meal, such as we find among the
people of southern Europe, who are
the most temperate people in the
world, would do more for temperance
in the southern states than all the
prohibition laws that have been 1asU
Few people In the south seem to
have any idea of the value and impor-
tance of developing south a great agri-
cultural industry as grape growing,
but the time will soon come when the
farmers of the south will be encourag-
ed to plant vineyards and to make
wine, and then the legislatures of the
different southern states will pass
laws whereby wines can be freely sold
to people who would prefer pure
wines' to strong liquors, or even to
most of the so-called "soft drinks,"
which are doctored and fixed up to
taste *-weet and pleasant.-American
Wine Press.


The members of the Gun Club had
an enjoyable shoot out at the fair
grounds yesterday afternoon.
The score stood as follows:
Ot of a possible 50-Clarence
Camp, 41; W. B. Hutson. 41; Jack
Camp, 34; Mason Tison, 33; W. P. Ed-
wards, 21; L. J. Knight, 20; John P.
Galloway, 15.
Out of a possible 25-W. H. Cole-
man, 11; H. B. Clarkson. 10; Emmett
Robinson, 10.


In 1872 there was a great deal of
diarrhoea, dysentery and cholera It-
fantum. It was at this time that
Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and DI-
arrboea Remedy was first brought into
use. It proved more successful than
any othre remedy or treatment, and
has for thirty-fve years maintained
that record. From 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. For sale
by all druggistst. m

The provisIas In the will of George
-.. .-..wmnW, ..n annual re-


EMtle Wa SNut Out la a Close

The snshMne did the boys from Ban-
tis good Wednesday afternoon, as they
played better ball, and their chances
for winning were even ep to the
eighth Inning. Ocala hit the bali with
more success, and also made more er-
rors, while the visitors' hits were few
and their errors none at all.
Each team was blanked until the
eighth inning, when Ocala scored
twice, Galloway and Izlar making the
circuit. In this inning Galloway sin-
gled over third base, and was advanc-
ed to second by W. Dodge. Iziar was
safe at first on a fielder's choice,
Windham trying to cut Galloway off
at third. Harris reached first when
Wade attempted to catch Galloway at
the plate, but Roy was in with the
first run of the game. Izlar had land-
ed safely on the third sack in the
meantime. Harris started for second
and drew a throw to that base, and Iz-
lar tallied.
A fast double play was made by
Eustis in the second inning by Epps,
Wade and Kennedy, when they
caught Galloway at first and Waller
at the plate. Swan drew the applause
of the spectators by catching a foul
ball against the grand stand after a
hard run. Waller also got his share
when he ran back into right field and
made a one-hand catch of Brazier's

The score:
Dodge, D., 3b.. .
Swan, c.. .. ..
Donaldson, 2b..
Waller, lb.. ..
Mclver, rf.. ..
Galloway, cf.. ".
Dodge, W., ss.. .
Izlar, If.. .. ..
Harris, p......

. ..4 0
....3 0
3 0
....3 0
....2 0
. ..3 1
...2 0
....3 ,1
....3 0



Eustis AB
Brazier, rf.. .. .....4
Kennedy, c.. .. ....4
Windham, 3b.. .. ..4
Hutchings, ss.... ..-3
Schmidt, cf.. .. ....4
Whitsett, 2b.....3
Epps, p... .. .. 3.. 3
Hall, It.f .. .. ....3
Wade, lb.. .. ......3



6 27 17
0 0 0
1 6 2
1 0 2
0 1 0
0 0 0
0 3 1
0 0 6
0 2 0
0 12 1

Totals.. .......31 0 2 24 12 0
Eustis.... ..0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Ocala... ...... 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 x-2
Summary: Two-base hit, Waller,
Donaldson; sacrifice hits, Mclver,
Dodge, W.; stolen bases, Islar, Wind-
ham 2; double play, Eppa to Wade to
Kennedy; left on bases, Ocal a Eas-
tis 6; base on balls, off Harris, 1;
struck out, by Harris 7, by Epps, 4.
Time of game: 1:15. Umpire: Mr.


The big university at DeLand has
enjoyed unusual prosperity during the
past academic year. The new catalog
shows an enrollment in all depart-
ments of 581 different individual stu-
dents. Three hundred and seventy-
six of these have been doing work of
college grade. These students repre-
sent thirty-seven Florida counties,
twenty-three states and three foreign
The new Carnegie library, which
represents an investment, in building,
endowment and books, of more than
$120,000, has been opened this year
for the first time to the faculty and
students, and to the general public.
A new dormitory for college and law
school, is nearing completion and will
be ready for occupancy at the open-
ing of the fall term, September 29th.
This building will accommodate more.
than a hundred young men. It is a
three-story building, and will be ele-
gantly finished aqd furnished through-
A new building of the College of
Liberal Arts has recently been issued.
It contains much interesting informa-
tion and a number of beautiful cuts of
the university buildings and of va-
rious scenes on the campus. A copy
of this attractive booklet can be se-
cured by addressing Stetson Univer-
sity, DeLand, Fla.

Of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of Chapter 4888. Laws
of Florida
Notice is hereby given that J. B.
Borland. purchaser of tax certificate
No. 85, dated the 3rd day of June, A.
D. 1907, has filed said certificate In
my office, and has made application
for tax deed to issue in accordance
with law. Said certificate embraces
the following described property sit-
uated in Marion county, Florida, to-
wit: Commencing at southeast cor-
ner of Geo. Colson's lot on Dunn av-
enue, sub of G. I. F. Clark grant, town-
ship 12, range 22, east, thence north
I 1 hainsw to nmm.nanri4n nint.


It was pleasant to receive a v.ews
letter from Mrs. W. H. Coleman, Ju-
lnor superiptendevt of the Christian
church society in Ocala. Among oth-
er things she said that they had a
membership of twelve, but this sum-
mer a few were away from home.
When all are in town the attendance
is very regular, and considering the
age of the members they do very good
work. This is the first Endeavor so-
ciety in Ocala for several years,,and
is a part of the C. E. Union, and we
are glad indeed to know that these
children are doing well, also grateful
to Mr. and Mrs. Coleman for their En-
deavor zeal
These are the objects for prayer by
Endeavorers in July, the list being ar-
ranged at headquarters in Boston:
1. Pray for the coming convention
at St. Paul, that it may in every way
be blessed by the glory of God.
2. Pray for the abolition of the so-
cial wrongs-that sin against the
strength of youth, child labor, sweat
shops, and all social unrighteousness.
3. Pray for capitalists, that they
may be led to deal justly and fairly,
and for the peaceable reconstruction
of society on the basis of brotherhood.
4. Pray that professing Christians
may realize their responsibility to live
for Christ-that is, not only to "do
justly and love mercy," but to speak
with the gentle meekness of Jesus.
5. Pray for all leaders of Christian
Endeavor work, state or district or
local, that they may be filled with
wisdom and power.
We would like for many Christians,
even itf not Endeavorers, to join with
our organization in this universal
prayer for July.
It is very pleasant news to report
that of the Presbyterian Young Peo-
ple's society in Quincy, as it was or-
ganized last year, but we did not
know of it till recently. There are
fourteen members, seven young ladies
and seven boys, as reported by their
president, Mr. Emmett McRae. Other
officers are: Secretary, Mr. Ernest
Warl, and vice president, Miss Oscar
May. We welcome this band of work-
ers among us and hope they will en-
joy entering into both state and out-
side territory fellowship.
How many know that the Christian
Endeavor World can be had for the
rest of 1909 for 50 cents? Any sub-
scriber who will get one more at the
above rate will receive as his pre-
mium ten Leautiful post cards. Ad-
dress the Golden Rule Company, Tre-
mont Temple, Boston, Mass. We do
need very much a larger number tak-
ing our great Endeavor paper. It
would mean new life and more life in
the Florida state union.
Recently a thoughtful co-worker
sent us a "keep-sweet" calendar, got-
ten out by Tuller Meredith Company,,,
150 Fifth Ave., New York. One thing
is certain, it the secretary does not
keep sweet-tempered this year it will
not be because this calendar could
not be helpful, for it is one of the best
every-day reminders we ever saw.
An Endeavor bride just come to
Jacksonville to reside is Mrs. Elliott
Bowden, of 727 Banana street, who as
Miss Mary Comeron was an active
member of the society circle in Gil-
more intil her marriage on June 1.
A letter has come from Mr. A. A.
Finnie of Coleman, district president
of Lake and Sumter district, saying
that he will be at home all summer.
Mr. Arthur Russell, the energetic sec-
retary of the same district, is already

thinking about the convention coming
this fall for their workers of Lake and
Sumter counties, and laying plans for
its successfulness. It is high time
that all district officers were taking
his example if they have not yet "got
busy" in the same progressive man-
Treasurer Roseboroughl of DeLand
is having postal card reminders made
for distribution among delinquent Bn-
deavor societies. Mr. Roseborough is
just commencing state official work,
hence please encourage and nbt dis-
courage him when your society re-
ceives one of his pleas for financial
Three strong state unions, in Cali-
fornia, Ohio jnd Virginia, held con-
ventions in June, and cordial greet-
ings to each traveled from Florida
in time fqr the first session. But our
message from the International, July
7-15th, will be about one day late. For
several years these great meetings
have been held far from the south-
land, and we hope the one for 1911
will be closer.
Interlachen, Fla., July, 1909.

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


Would Net Attend Social PFMntlo
Because of Her Hair

There are many women in this
world, handsome in features, perfect
in form, graceful ot movement and
brilliant of mind, who keep in the
background just because they have
thin, colorless and lusterless hair.
In Piris they understand things
about the hair that we do not know
in thbs country. It was a Parisian, Dr.
Sabourand, who discovered that thin
hair and dandruff are caused by a mi-
It is Parisian Sage that proves Dr.
Sabourand's theory to be correct, for
it is rigidly guaranteed by the Post-
office Drug Store to kill the dand.-uff
germ and cure dandruff, falling hair
and itching scalp in two weeks or
money back.
Parisian Sage is a delightfully
pleasant hair dressing and invigora-
tor; It is not sticky or greasy. It
should be used freely in summer, as
it keeps the scalp clean and cool and
free from odors.
The price for Parisian Sage is only
50 cents for a large, generous bottle
and is for sale by leading druggists
everywhere. Sold in Oeala on the
money-back plan by the Postofflce
Drug Store. The girl with the auburn
hair is on every package. Made in
America by Giroux Mfg. Co., Buffalo.



Tampa is just now rejoicing in the
following telegram:
"Jacksonville rate on grain and its
products will be authorized to Tampa,
effective September 1."
The telegram was sent from L I.
Chaloner, general freight agent, who
is now attending a meeting of the
Southeastern Tariff Association at
Hot Springs, Va., to W. F. Mundee,
traveling freight agent for the Sea-
board Air Line railway.
Speaking of the telegram, the Tam-
pa Tribune says:
"The principal significance of the
order is that Tampa i: recognized as
a distributing point for south Florida.
and that it wtii enjoy the same freight
rate on graiL and gram products as
Jacksonville, despite the difference in
distance. The argument advanced by
Tampa has always been that Tampa
is entitled to be the distributing point
for that portion of the state to the
south of Ocala, and Jacksonville for
that part of the state north of Ocala
but the railroads were not able to
"see it that way" when the proposi-
tion was first made."
Ocala, though recognized as cem-
trally located, gets It where the chick-
en got the axe-in the neck.
Grain shipped to Jacksonville by

D. W. 12W y
both pr Om im
who a Ns m in Me

arily fill their semis the 3b W
iness. Tehy wee aOmg then 1
hit by horses with g91101 Mb W
forty-two head of stock V |
from their stables al os. Thf
the spread of the disease 11
checked, and that Othr wawme
not be compelled to staad t h
loss they have had to 1 tbru
on account of the prevalMl a
which seems to exist Ino a V IM
sections.-Gainesville Sun. .


The Marion County Par
list is now la the press, and wg
ready for distribution t a a aft
It is considerably larger thm
year, and the premlmss ouu< g
hibitors ought to be amAa
everyone. Mr. D. S. WIMa |
secretary of the Pair A iUmA
been very hard at wwk IW |
month n gettlg up ta t. MI
there has been aythig =u 1
should have gome Inse It 3It
tainly not be on aeoumt a4
energy and work a hie Pt.
rail can be reelhed t-m l
by boat to all poat m ts S
on the St. Jom I r ver M Jf
tarie Shiped to Taie l
can be reMdhpd t-m thabM
to all points oa the gM aI
gable rivers which mpy fOf
But grain and otMMr
ped to Ocalm. whe bm
here must be rhilpe
Whether gouag morth or (
west, it will go by raui. l p
of it will be grist tor t e
It does seem that It w M
those who have eaothl at
arteries of eeCo ree thi 1
to the advantage of the me o
up great cities In t he a
stead of which thbr ft r
per tAe seport c-- iesk -a
their power m pr t he
or01 ew i t"ae mtaut
them t ader tAe dbea o
freight rates.
somre of t bm is
sense and foreUh l Is s
control of the trals
these Fobds and mesa
different stery.
Big eites la the
the making at the -rf
time sameAWe is
9m01 aunkat Ott



Count Ten Votes for

M ----

This Coupon Not Good Attr y 3ft,


Are for sale here. They eca be m3
your Edison Ph6onorlb by ma
gear attachment, which we af t a
t.ome iu and let us explain abn t i
bear the Records. We also eary fa


-- I

-*, *-i





Is to make tMs el a
benefit to the -- as
vantage to every -- f






- -



-V.,' ~ ':~


- .. *


to a0 t
gimtat thehe

vo- Mr.aft

- am a t the t

to Euftm their

-- ,1dy --S
P" -aato
WMAeS&UM to de
as U amedab

Ammi at the a
Ckm a

WOW& hbe r

pL U* um toinim
m 4" ae ftmd

3S/m~me to~ ttem S te

S W il AM -il for
thea the du r et I

IsNtha.Lat 4 uvm dtue h
I hO elatt $5.22 upMa ppro-
pbhtles mafe tfo pauttg dow weol

the term to Ive months, was de-

The request oft some patrons to
operate the smool wagon to the Fel-
p school was declined, but the
tter was referred to the trustees
of the district with authority to as-
ditl the transportation if they de-
It was agreed to establish a col-
hard read west of Oeala.
It was agreed to appropriate
tdsM not to exceed $50 to apply on
additoe to Citra school house and
The following bills and accounts
were audited and ordered paid:
Marlen Hardware Co., on Ocala
district for repairag stove pipe 50c,
oan wheel barrow $2.60, 2 foot door
bedts cM; Mario Hardware Co., on
Hentville district for supplies for
pauating house 14.67; Dunnellon
Supply CO, oa Dunnellon district,
frnlag and gates for school grounds
S11LLO; Oeala Printing Co., oh
Oca district, for ae thousand pro-
motion eertifleates S2.60, for sup-
plies for work t primary depart-
met $4.56; A. M. Leasford, on
Ocala district, for drayage on piano
ndto fI m school baudintg s; T.
M. PmstMr ftr Interest oa warrants
held for the several districts a fol-
lows: Oeala $2.50, Melntosh $55.17,
Dumel $32$3.81. Reddek $..1,
GraMr Farm $1.32, Fellownmhip
$Is.8, loctra 7c. Orange Lake
43e, Oak Roll 16e, Mom Bl t $1.26,
Falrtld $1.53, Ottacge Hill lie,

Ilen: Omio $74.16, Melttosh
$7.1, DellMetew $11.2, Pastvlle
$1.61. Dunneon $23.01, Reddiok
$ .6T, 1Pnt. vel $6. Mayville
$1.13, WeIrsdat S.18, Citra $8.17,
1rleMr Farm $9, Dek Peaud $7.88,
1fart $499S, comer $4.16, Fellw-
Itp $9.16, BlAtra $L24, Blt.hti,
"4J6, Martel $4.61, Ft. KIng $.21,
Ca t $2.40.l, wmanat 1. Cott
P Mot $9.18, Orange Lake $3.1,
Oak HMI T7, Mess Bltf $1.09,
I eM $3.40, C ttage Hill c51e,
l1WB LS.56, Pedro t$2.2, tesdrick
C4.1, OkwahaM $X.X2. HedtvIlUe
I412. Plmi aat ML .15.
I I rgNM. har -mssnas aon
ma m 0 h" r m e.star: Os On a sm
- SS8t. U, eme $3.51, DBeleview
-,m#d. da*i .1.i P6 nim f
y&Um. Maw to T. Werma
lT. CMrsa $.122. re-er iarim
$m.44, a* eAd $430. mparr

5.4e. Caes PSat $44.4 Or.
sesm "a. im oIU sfe, tB
b, *seft $3M 6 S, co2aiw
54*H- I mma P. .ssed 8 3.36* .
$.11. Otlwawsha .44.
q Lx $ 4.3, Plmammat Mill

- .aP. wft, -OR die
ist m wo =I
bbr.s t rs omn wmioant % .
LW $45; N &. S MT, Oala 4de-
ria 536,. 531. 53.3 and
St"W. %
g p htewngk wroe drawn oe the

ow po-dow 4"ewsuWand-
bel_ $5.23; L. T.
C C. fet Nreeedtis

ag Lahe ashl home, k$4L5:;


-A e


w 'w
. .

-~ 1*O~
~"-... 1.~
..,. .. *9
~-.*... 5.504
...* 2.
~ **


Stad B Taiff Qustion.

A Wevbington special to the New York World says:
The position of the various democratic senators on tariff legislation is
shown by the following analysis of their action during the consideration
of the tariff bill Just passed by the senate:
Senators who opposed all higb tariff rates-Gore, Oklahoma; Shively,
Indiana; Rayner, Maryland; Newlands, Nevada; Davis, Arkansas. Sena-
tor Davis was absent most of the session, but he spoke against the pro-
tective tariff theory. Senator Clark of Arkansas took little part in the de-
bate or in the voting on the bill.
Simon-pure democratic protectionists-McEnery, Louisiana; Foster,
Louisiana; Tallaferro and Fletcher, Florida.
Protectionists in spots-Bacon, Georgia; Bailey, Texas; Bankhead, Al-
abama; Chamberlain, Oregon; Clay, Georgia; Daniel, Virginia; Frazier,
Tennessee; Johnston, Alabama; Martin, Virginia; Simmons, North Caroli-
na; Stone, Missouri; Taylor, Tennessee; Tillman, South Carolina; Money,
Mississippi; Smith, Maryland; Overman, North Carolina; Hughes, Color-
ado; Culberson, Texas; Owen, Oklahoma; McLaurin, Mississippi.
Democratic senators who made protection speeches-Simmons, Daniel,
Tillman, Tallaferro and Fletcher. Protection arguments were also made
by Bacon, Bailey and Foster, but were predicated on the theory of a
tariff for revenue.
Protection claims supported by democratic senators-Hides, iron ore,
lead, zinc, wool and woolens, print paper, pineapples, cotton cloth, tea,
lumber petroleum and many others.
Only democrat to vote for the bill-McEnery of Louisiana.
Only democrat to vote for a duty on petroleum-Owen, Oklahon.a.
Both Owen and McEnery voted for the Curtis restoration of the counter-
vailing duty on petroleum products.
Reasoning of democratic senators on the tariff questions-The point of
Senators who voted to put 25 cents a ton duty on iron ore-Bacon, Bai-
ley, Bankhead, Chamberlain, Clay, Daniel, Fletcher, Foster, Frazier, John-
ston of Alabama, McEnery, Martin, Simmons, Stone, Taliaferro. Taylor,
Senators who voted for a tax of 10 cents a pound on tea-Tillman, Bai-

Democrats who voted against free lumber-Bacon, Bailey, Bankhead,
Chamberlain, Money, Smith of Marylanl, Daniel, Fletcher, Foster, John-
ston of Alabama, McEnery, Martin, Overman, Simmons, Taliaferro, Tay-
lor, Tillman.
Democratic senator who voted against Dolliver woolen reductions-Mc-
Maery. '
Democrat who opposed free print paper-Bailey. He explained his vote
by saying he was a tariff-for-revenue democrat.
Senators who helped raise the duty on pineapples in the interest of the
Florida growers-Bailey, Chamberlain, Clay, Fletcher, Foster, McEnery,
Tmmhan, Tallaterro, Taylor.
Democrats who helped to keep up the rates on cotton cloth-Foster,
Mecaery. Democratic absentees from that vote-Bankhead, Chamberlain,
Clark of Arkansas, Daniel, Davis, McLaurin, Rayner, Smith of South Caro-
lisa, Tallaferro, Taylor.

Saturday, July 10th, at midnid.bt
more than a thousand saloons la Tex-
as easme operations because of the
eombag lteo efect of the law enacted
at the reest seisa oft the state tko
itsltur reglatg mth sale ef Mator.
The principal provisoM of the emet-
meet tavaldates u liquor nlmsesm
after February 3o, 13W, Italts the
,aber of satoses in each county to
-e fr every fe hundred population
md boare the Ieor Sat new n ew mis
euept bere the salJos is ontducted
is uo-njmeno wta a botel.


special Cor. O.ala Basamr:
We bave had several alee rains re-
otly. which were very meh we-
.come as everything was suffering
for water.
Fodder pullag Is the order tf the
Mr. A. 8. J. Wallace made bea'l-
neas trip to the Brick City Satur4da
Menrs. J. W. Morrism sad am
made a bustiess trip to Oeals st-


Male, Same and DolMeD
called to northwest Calvary

Friday aftersoo.
S V10. Mr. RI Cleveland made a pleas-
Ebm 4sat visit to his brother, Mr. G. W.
Cleveland, of Ocala, the latter part of


K w-' wI ^^. yn. -H e r
Sm rW t r- IrmmN ~l the eite ,
S0 adesfte re aa Ned to a Itef d ou have a new baby
f .a st of b &O to .ase he r"
s a "S t a aaf pfttnt "Yes," T ai Sd Jimmie. "He got here
mI tho **RSB- and s let the sap- Ts -- -
heem- mr at as early a datelast Tuesday night."
as mnlahM, "Whenm does he ook like, your
3mataltsea of Mr. A. LMS as father or your mother?" asked the vis-
am-rle r ft the Grahnamvue school Itor.
was Natoved an a -re-mm dates "We don't know yet," sai JImmle.
I at r t- the 0 appoit- -_ He som a undecided yet.
w so e Mr. L ue lhead. acton They tell me he has your father's
Ut ead ed y the t" beard.
I amastioe of Mr. J. J. N. Broa- nose," said the visitor.
as supervisor of baifier "Yes," said Jimmie. "He has pa's
s l e Srloosel"t ft a Rnose, and may's mouth, and Aunt a-
A. M. Andera as his s essor. Ac- rah's ears, and between you and me
tfm was n--mred by the board. rm for giving him grandpa's teeth.
toequest fre Mt. Pleasant school. He ain't got any of his own, and
lwred.tor oedeem seatsand an grandpa's got two sets. What rm
Mll wee of salary for teacher was "- ......... .... .
4 e sayf te-e afraid of Is. that if they don't give
S um Sprang colored school was 'em to him he'll get mine, and I need
Sgivea- permiasmio to open on Jusy 12 'em in my business."-Tit-Bts.
or 19.
S Request of Mr. V. K. Tillis to school, colored, to r an crease
a l to Eletra instead of Moss salary teacher was resed.
SStaff school was granted as the dis- Board adourned.
;I A--_ .--- .. ._


The BirmitnghJm Age Herald says
that Nero Minor has been granted a
divmre from his wife because she re-
fused to follow him back to the sandy
imds. He said that he could not live
e te prairies, sad the woman object-I
ed to the sady land, so the city court
recorded a decree granting separation.

TH arGm RINae coNTST

Nearly ANl of tle Camntes Caetia-
us to laesed Their Vete--h -
Lsmers r .s t Co SUt SN1
Hs nTwel Own
The count of bafBots made Wenes-
day afternoon showed an Increase
over former Wednesdays' counts, :.e
largest Inaerease usually appearing in
the Saturday summIng up.
The same ames appear at the head
of the list as on the last count on sat-
urday, but Miss Lytles lead over Miss
Tucker is not so large in the southern
seetio as then, the latter having cast
a vote of 14,00 since last eomt to
the frer's 70L.
Cmpin wll be Issued with every
tsh Mueism mBade trom these arm
t a baiofs ot e vote for every cent
traded with tbm.
The arms who have entered the Mtsw
to date me:


Was- mrn ees, etc.
TONG= 4 SON, Pti.bers pt4 'A
setr. A A2tts for Ma el auts.
, A. BUm WTT, oJewewy.
W. P. EDWARD,. Meats and Pro-

OCALA NEW8 CO., Stationery and

and Publishers.
Johnston, Manager.
0, K. GROCERY, Staple and Fancy
The detailed vote of Wednesday s
canvass was as follows:




N. Mayo, Summerfleld..
Edna Nichols, Belleview
Flossie Stanaland, Lynne
Marion Thomson, Bellevw
Mary Dudley, Connor....
Maud McAteer, Ocala..
Aurelia McAteer, Ocala..
Deas, Lynne.... ......

MAnTtL MET110"

Mios Dot BoweD, Anthony....
Miss Irene Deham, Martin...
Miss Ethel Beck, Martel......
Miss Ruby Ray. Martel.. ....
Miss Leona Broks, Suber......
Miss Carrie Bareo, Cotton Pit.
Miss Ruth Nix, Kendriek.....
Miss Gladys Rogers, Zuser...
Miss Edith Murphy, Anthony..
Miss Bulah Carrington, Kdrk..
Miss Feinberg, Dunnellon.....
Miss Reggie McCully, Berlin..
Miss Lillie Speacer, Zeber....
Miss Mabel Beck, Fellowship..
.Miss Yvonnie Seckinger, Mrtl.
Miss Flora McRae, Boardman.
Miss Mary Kemp, Martel.. ..
Miss Lillian Walkup, McIntosh
Mrs. A. A. Olin, Kendrick....
Miss Fay Norsworthy, Mclnt'h
Miss Lessie Tucker, Martel....
Miss Ruby Waits, Orange Lake
Miss Lucile Bates, Martel....
Miss RJuth Sturman, Lowell....
Miss Tennie Simmons, Zuber..
Miss Maud Davis, McIntosh..
Miss L. E. Reed, Boardman....
Miss E. Mizell, Boardman....
Southern District
Miss Maggie Lytle, Stanton..
Miss Winnifred Tucker, Ocala.
Miss E. Pearl Kelsey Stanton
Mrs. S. S. Duval, Levon.. ....
Littiz Izabel Davis, Sumrfleld

Several of the contestants have ta-
ken advantage of our liberal premi.'m
offer for subscriptions to the Daily
and Weekly Banner, and have sent la
very handsome clubs. Read our offer
below, and ask your friends to help
you secure votes:
By special arrangement, the Ocala
Banner will after this date issue cou-
pons on clubs of subscribers.
This offers an opportunity for those
who have friends in the contest to
pool their subscriptions to the Banner
and secure a handsome premium vote
on them.
These coupons will be issued on
clubs of subscribers, but they must
come in clubs under this offer, as In-
dividual subscriptions received will
not be credited to a club unless the
request is made at the time of pap
ment, In which Instance coupons will
not be issued until the club has been
Now get busy and let your favorite
know that you are In the race in ear-
'On 3 Months Sube-$1.25-

One subscription.. ... ..
Five subscriptions.. ....
Ten sbacriptions.. .... 4
OB 6 Months Sube.-- --
One subecrlption ... ....
Five subscriptions.. .. .. 3
Ten subscriptions .. .... 8
On Yearly Sube--5.00-
One subcription.... ... 1
Five subscriptions. .. .. .




Ten subscriptions.. .....18150
Oa Yearly Subs-$1.00--
One subscription...... 260
Five subscriptions.. ......2,000
Ten subscriptions.. ..... 5,000





Though we have arranged to give
the above premium votes on submerip.
tions, we cannot Issue votes on those
already paid n.
The above proposition applIes to
old subscribers renewing as wel as
on new subscriptions.
We would ask those taking advan-
tage of this offer to report their sub.
scribers at least once a week, aad
have same entered o our books, ad
if the club has not beem completed
credit will be allowed whea the bel
aee are reported&


Thise are days fra t with rew
ble for "dad." To begIa with, It is
springtime and the everstruger cab
of the meeS beckon far "-de to get
out and do as he did in the days whom
he was younger and nimbler. Ha
must show bis soa how a curve we
thrown in the "good old days." Par.
haps he does the running broad Jump
and walks on his hands. Of eourme
he pays for these ibdiscreet pleasures
with many an ache and pain. Aan to
add to his troubles he is compelled tc
beat carpets and mow the gras'Pcor
old dad!-Dayton Herald.


Ocala District __ - -
Myrtle Whitfleld... ....286,&625 The beautiful hymn, "Nearer, My
Dessle Owens......... 253,400 dod, to Thee," was written by an En-
Marie Hubbard...... ...200505 glish woman, Mrs. Sarah Flower
Louise Bouvier .... .....195,65Adam. who was born on February 22,
Liian Thagard.. .. .... 144,90 1805, .nd died August, 1848. The first
Gladys Stewart ......... 88 5) publication of the hymn was in IRt6c,
Edna Culverhouse ......53,:,4 twelve years alter the death of 'he
Minnie Lee Carlisle..... 46..-%) .-t..*.

spee-d Cor.

The usual
ness activity
Company and

qmM anr

hastfa, busthtg bueI-
of the Martel Lumber
I its enterprisIg eitlatse



4,2 )0


Mrs. Mas Mase, who has bees v
attag Mim MnnLe LAe at heas
turned to her home In t. l a v t
She has had her ml gdt ame In
the Blekb City.
Mrs. WilSe COlemam et tPWa I
vistng Mrs. Mamio WodWasd
Ote a the salahse leagpee The m^
Itar It soji herO er t as- is
whot ream a vsi to th A
Dr. Carkie N i. J ely h r weeovge

fto tmp whesre sew to Ot.
tM. t. hene was sha s The as ha
toar Is to bia her e, renfy e h pnW

Missesr. and Mrs. Joe D r hae e
who are Oa a visit to their al in As.
bury Park, N. J.. say they ha.
the time of their Nves.
M. M. Lewey was shakng haede in
Ocala today on his way to T-wa.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe DOefr have a lif
som, "Just like papa."
T. A. Cash left today tr Jacks.m-
ville, bis future home
Mr. and Mrs. p. P. sGadso and Hlla
daughter spent a few days a Jack
sonvet this week.
Mrs. B. C. Cody tos visiting r s
in ColumbIa S. C.
The Baptist Preahes' Institute ;a
In session this week at Mt. Merh
mel.utf - at -_ e -

A number of the Martel people are
spending the summer months in ,Geor-
gia, South Carolina and Viraina
among friends and at celebrated
health resorts.
Mrs. J. B. Warren and children lef
for Georgia the past week, where they
will remain until September. and up
on their return to Martel Miss Pearl
Warren will enter Southern Colleg.
,at Suthetland.
Mrs. L. A. Tucker returned from a
visit to South Georgia. where she
spent a pleasant time with relative
Miss Claire Bryan of Terrell. In,
passing through on her way to Palsa
ka, made a short call upon friends at
Mrs. H. W. Long returned Monday
from a two weeks' delightful visit to
relatives and friends in Jacksoeville
and Quincy. She reports crops good
in Gadsden county. and the farmers
working day and night in harvesting
their tobacco, and in keeping up res
in their barns to keep tbe tober.,
from moulding.
Captain Williams has had two com
modious cottages erected on his farm.
recently purchased from H. W. Loag.
and will have a suitable barn and sta
blues built at an early day.
The Martel chapel is being nicely
painted, which adds very much to Its
The W. C. T. U. of Martel hold re-
ular monthly emetings, which, under
the efficient supervision of the press
ident, Mrs. P. A. Ausly. are made t-
tractive and interestIn. and new
members Join at every meeting.
Misses Vera and WUilm Veal 4
Jacksonville are visiting their g d-
parents at Martel, Dr. and Mrs. Vel.
Mr. J. A. Robbins sad family of M0-
Sami are visitg their brother. A. W.
SWoodward, and family at Ctam
Plant. They have bees quite an ao
quisition to the church and Su--m
school in staging beautiful dueta t
would be a credit to ay city.
Miss Carrie Barco of Cotteo nt
has returned from a charming vhl to
Friends In Galnesvi.
An aportaat visitor mde Ks a
pearance among over two we
ago which soon assumed the rm of
an old-time rainy sews n, wb
killed the pondsa thereby Arg -m
abuhdance t water er ste-.
Fodder puMig and frm wer ae
orally are preetleay --
continous elody weather n m
slye rains, with toleattlns et a e-
tinaaose for days to em-
In the death et WIMu MUsAser
and A. L Nehthtmbua w two
Uks lefs of the aw remu i MeW
of the native ois.~ti eft nM
eo aty dari"n the Mtu. The l -
mainal od-twmrs etheoe eep
years, who are ow laguurs 1 the
shores of time, In rtIeoe at
past and et-m-- tg the 0e.
ean, wth the aem4tm a poet. a :

"The bs tries of lsh Ib Mb L
With atl ue t i
Are hurried dowwar by e .
And h o n foreelsr eib

out to the bereaver d oue .
good smee, ec at who m at
lives f uoetulalha IT Mli eomsv




* .' ~'~r-- ~*~ -

F-'.. -

te Ialtso twneatne market this
wMk IMs bM very activ at a strong
Savao the buying beg pcticall
minedd to one exporter and the sup-
prt. as tar as can be udged hfrom ex-
tmal appearances d general trade
Being mainly of a pecatve
r lr The% market was advanced
eVery day except thisM (Saturday), the
biyer In qm an putting up values at
his own expene with little competi-
tie buyim g from any source, and tak-
ing in all ina the neighborhood of five
tiMua wd casks. The total advance
Ibroght about In this way was 3 1-4
sets ia galloas--from 43 3-4 last Sat-
urday to 47 cents this morning. The
market was kept cleared of supplies
by the exporter in question.
There was a corresponding advance
in the London market, in sympathy
with the improvement in this market,
beth In spots and futures. Spots in
Lodon today were quoted 35s-3d per
eut., the highest in quite a long time,
with futures about on a parity, Sep-
tember being advised at 36s. It is
evident that a considerable specula-
tive movement has been on toot in
Laudon. It is to be hoped that the
Camagfo world will sooner or later
rMqon to this movement, as, of
na e, the stability of values is after
all entirely dependent upon the actual
a-orpto of supmplies from this
aemreo and not upon paper trading.
A thihag coaread. though, the out-
look for roducers s materially bet-
ter than or a long time, especially as
reelp S continue to indicate a return
to the rmal production of two years
s. i this comnecttan It ls not inad-
eat.e to point out that the trade
g lM not bas "e mltloens upon the
Ahavanah receipts for this season, as
ta can harty be accepted as reflect-
ia the true statistlce position. While
te receipts here show a decrease the
receipts at Jacksonville and Fernman-
dina sow an Increase of 12 1-2 per
cent.l olaetting in a measure the loss
here. As winl be seen from the state-
mat given above, the receipts here
am practically on a parity with two
years go. In fact, everything seems
to indicate a return to the normal
production of 1907-08, the crop that
year, as figured by the United States
government, being about 675.000
casks. The less favorable weather
and labor conditions and smaller cut
of this year all tend to bring about a
return to these figures for 1909-10, pro-
vided there is no additional deterrent
tetaenes from now on to militate
against production. The market both
as to turps and rosins is regulating it-
aeN, as the Review has so often pre-
dljled It would do if the operators
held down the crop to normal propor-
tig and brought it reasonably chose
to Ie world's actual consumptive re-
qlemoentas. If this policy be main-
tatined far tuhe nsing crop we ven-
ture now to predict that the yap r of
191-11 will show a revival in the in-
dustry that will ealan prosperity,
where for the last two years depres-
sion and losses have prevailed. There
is no doubt that conditions are gradu-
ally preparing the way for a magnifi-
4 eeatly remunerative season next year
if the producers but avail themselves
of the opportunity that will then be
givea to them. As for the present sea-
mon it undoubtedly bids fair to see a
tong Ptep taken toward profitable
prices that can easily be made per-
manent by the exercise of self-con-

trail os the par, of the producing
aglaies.-Savannah Naval Stores
Review and Journal of Trade.

Where will you find a man always
grastefl, always afectionate, never
salsh, pushing the abnegation of self
to the utmost limits of possibility, for-
getfbl of injuries and mindful only of
bh~ats received? Seek him not; it
wOU- be a useless task. But take
the rst dog you meet. and from the
moment he adapts you for his master.
you will find nl him all these quali-
ties. He will love you without calcu-
lati n. His greatest happiness w'll be
to be near you; and should you oe re-
deued to beg your bread. not only will
he aid you. but he will not abandon
you to follow a king to his palace.
Your friends may quit you in misfor-
tune, but your dog will remain. He
wll die at your feet. or if you depart
before him on the great voyage he
wUl acoompalay you to your last
abode.-"HistorY of the Dog."
Mr. W. B. Loggins of Auraria dis-
trict, informs us that kerosene oil is
a sure cure for the bite of a poison
eus snake, be it a human or beast, by
bathing the wounded part. He has a
a that kills every aMke it Snds, be-
tag bitten last week by a pilot, the
S.-.. ~. Ani.,4 the Past few

WtY y4R


Daring the past six months I have
traveled through twenty-nine states,
and given 100 public addresses in va-
rious towns and cities.
This has given me a pretty fair op-
portunity to feel the public pulse.
My opinion is that there are at least
two great questions of public policy
that are working themselves out to-
ward a spneedy solution.
One of these is the question of wo-
man suffrage, and the other is the
abolition of the saloon or open bar.
The opposition to woman suffrage
comes from two sources and is of two
kinds. The first reason why men op-
pose equal suffrage is the desire of
the male animal, man, to hold woman
as a domestic animal.
Woman was man's first property
She belongs first to her father, then
to her husband. "Who gives this wo-
man away?" asks the priest in solemn
tones. And even in case of a widow
of discreet years, some male man has
to step forward and pose as her cwn-
The free woman, the independent
woman, has been regarded with sus-
picion until day before yesterday.
Like the Indian, she is a sort of uard
of the state, a mental and moral de-
fective, unable and unfit to express
her preferences. She is not a citizen.
Men give a good many reasons why
women should not vote, but all of
these reasons resolve themselves,
with one exception, back to this-the
lust for undisputed power on the part
of the man.
Men of intelligence know that the
advent of women into every branch
of life has tended to refine, beautify
and benefit it.
Men separated from woman are
rogues; women separated from men
are silly.
In order to secure the highest de-
gree of progress men need the help
of women, and the ballot will increase
the mental resources of women. It
cannot be disputed that woman is
just as much interested in good gov-
ernment as man. In very truth, she
has more at stake. In times of war
women are the real sufferers. Ask
the little brown women of the Philip-
The increasing number of women
employed in offices and factories de-
mands that women shall have a voice
in the laws made to protect the inter-
ests of women and children.
The "saloon talk" is always and for-
ever opposed to woman suffrage. One
of the reasons heard in such places
is that women cannot bear arms. Wo-
men. however, bear children, and this
is quite as great a service to the state
as shouldering a musket. One is a
necessity, the other may be. The
hope of the world lies in creation, not
in the ability to destroy; it lies in ed-
ucation, not in violence; it lies in
love, not in hate.


they were men of means and mes
who had shown the ability to control
their appetites and affairs.
That the woman who Is a wife and
mother regards the saloon as a rival
and an enemy is absolutely beyond
caviL A woman may have very little
intellect and small education, but the
thought that her husband and son
may become a drunkard causes the
hot flush of resentment to leap to her
cheek. Beyond this is the plain
struggle for existence.
Her living comes through her hus-
band's wages. She has no other
source of income. A part of his in-
come is hers, for her own needs and
those of 'her children.
Here you awaken an elemental in-
stinct-you are taking food from her
young. The tigress in her nature is
aroused. Do you think that any sa-
loon interest can buy her vote? Nev-
er. She hates the saloon keeper as
a peccary hates a bear. Even if the
saloon has not stolen her child, it has
stolen the boys of other mothers. Ev-
ery mother knows all about these







M&lVix aiW LACKA}


Have a full stoek of Coffins Caske
and Burial Outtfts. Special given to
BErial services.
EmtilBt- b OrOAr


Mercijont Tailoring
Finest Imprted and Domes.
tic clothes


Is Your Life Insured?

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

Jacksonville Fla.


Hay, Corn, Oats, Bran, Shorts,

SCotton Seed Meal, Purina

Feed, Scratch and

Chick Feed.



By the Case or Quart, Pint and 12 Pt Botths

Mason's Fruit Jars in all Sizes

Tomato Paper


Clay and Whippoorwill Peas for Planting

Second Hand Corn and Oat Sacks taken in exchange fr
Feed and Groceries,


RL D. PUt '.ER.

Overtr Kros& Cham~W mk

In voicing sentiments of this char- Also, the liquor interests know that
acter I find always a hearty response, every mother knows. And that is ----
which proves that the thought is not why the full strength of the "saloon J. L CHACE, D. 0. 8.
new. The people are becoming arous- vote" is against woman sufrage.-E- -
ed. bert Hubbard. DEN'RST.
Justice, expediency and common ___
sense demand that women shall have A SHORT STORY ON BULL DOGS older Block.
an equal voice with men in the mak- OCALA. ORU
ing of laws that govern both. Men I presume there is not another man
have no more right to make laws for on earth who likes people and dogs
the control of women than women as well as myself. I never could like I p. GUERRANT.
have for men. Taxation without rep- or take any interest in anything that -
resentation is tyranny. I could not understand, hence my par- VTERINARY SURGUON
As long as the state has a right to tiality to folks and pups. I understand
hang a woman and tax a woman, she them as well as I understand daylight Opposite Banner Ofie
surely should have her preferences re- from darkness. OCALA FLORMA,
corded as to how she shall be hanged Dogs are much easier understood
and how she shall be taxed. than people, unless the person is very
The exception is a financial one. young and has not had time to learn .L W. DAVIS.
Every mother hates the saloon: ev- how to lie and deceive. Dogs have --
ery potential mother hates the sal- a great deal more lovable and com- ATTORNEY AT LAW
loon. The saloon is the rival of the mendable traits of character than -
home. man, because they preserve them in Gary Block.
The men engaged in the traffic of all their original purity, while a man OtALA, .*- FLORIDA
strong drink oppose woman suffrage soon begins to suppress or conceal -
because they know that if woman had his better nature as soon as he dis- DR. L. F. BLALOCK.
the power to vote her ballot would covers that he personally can benefit -
always and forever be cast against thereby. If a dog likes you, you will DENTIST
the saloon. Even the wives and the have no difficulty in knowing the fact. -
daughters of saloon keepers usually His every movement and action tells! Office over Commercial Bank
look forward to a time when the hus- you that he is your friend. He wlili Phone 211.
band and father can get into a better stay out with you in rain and sleet. I
business. and guard your bed while you s'eep. CHARLES D. HULBERT, M. D.
This sentiment against the saloon He demands no princely salary for --
keeper finds form in a peculiar way. being your friend, but without a mur HOMEOATHIC HYSICIAN
Most Elk lodges now refuse to accept mur of complaint be receives the SURGEON
a saloon keeper as a member. The scraps left from your full meal w'th
Honorable Elk isn't exactly a Puritan | gratitude. and if he loves you. will iOffice Second floor Munroe & Chain-
bliss Bank Building, Ocala, Fla.
in his method of thought, but as a even lick the hand that strikes and bliss Bank Buildinge Ocala, Fla
citizen he is opposed to the open bar abuses him. Telephones: Office, 154; residence, 45.
as a matter of civic expediency. Vio- If you are rich he will lie ou your Office hours: 9 to 2 a 2 to 4 p
lence. disorder. "gun play." center best sofa and sleep on your bed. if; .; 7:30 to 8:30 m.
around the saloon, if anywhere. you will permit him to do so, or if i.
In talking to an exalted ruler of an pleases you best he will crawl under F. E. McCLANE,
Elk lodge the other day. he met my the house. dig a nice hole in the dirt i PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
suggestion that the saloon was the and sleep the sleep of the contented.' H

poor man's club by the flat assertion
that no poor man had a right to
strong drink of any sort. He argued
that liquor was a luxury, and where
.. hS.i kaM tn a -without dgd-

All be wants is your confidence and ;General practice. Calls made prompt-
your love. When you go broke, and ly, night or day. Special attention
the world turns its frigid shoulder to hildObstetris. Diseases women and
you, the dog will leave a warm bed Office. rooms 3-22, Holder Building.
kA ft! !nr ... 4 .tti ..t, hph *Se...c, vonnd Fl|oor




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


Wilton Seamless Art Squares-All In
the latest designs, all size, $t to

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

Squaree-In many
$20 to V$.
Fibre Art Square-

Art Squaree-4-2 to
Ocala agents for


Jute Art Saquaree a emMy W
Cottn Mand Wea Art Sw *
Ten Wie Tape ry bua
Squar-.-Sat os f
All Weal reams rMib M
Japanes Matto Art rt e
Small Rug to mats all i
at resent pri s

China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to $125.00. Ten Pkie a T k
Sets, $4.00 to $25.00. Big line of China and Pocda
Dinner Sets in all of the Latest Patterns
We have just added 5000 feet of floor space, and we are mow
than ever prepared to display our beautiful line of Furalture. We w t
the near future also add a complete line of Hardware.

Exclusive Ocala agents for Allwin Go Carts, all colors $,a.

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

Flciver and lacKay

McMillan Bro&

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of Turpentine SiUjl

and General Metal Workers.

J. B. SPURLIN, lMaager

Ocala, Fla.


ic I




inr mmmii mm


to A. Brown& Bro.



Ballard's Obelisk and Pataprco
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



oret -eveand s"that
s~.lerWas at he k
$aa- w eshobwL amlaer1
dwok @su91ie ot'the EninMu~

.60 rnoowesfilst aprac
Vwmod seAt sr thefimst time
46 am ostrthe Rev. W..
IrN 013 of Dinemai
the an kbmg uonedthe
am 4 the Senday school is
SO&Me sadd his sotry int*
ade Womyears age
ft his In ft a lifeof
A elMr. Uechm milurs,
w aft aUtdoam sve,

was Wowhoashe sIued


to dbwmat nswimmr. Yes
r d ovoe. w M t bac
k16 It'm o Set at m
d IS Utm^A WOOMt 3Sf G-
f on vin ftbmv and
OWWI bmb to be hers. I
-hebw I buse~a combsto
& I t40Ceaws-
4 IE4006San id Wasbow&d-
SIB ft ttoo boms wbi
a owe f ow" @*ad.
00 OU om-sm ail.e

~ sd, a" I be"sthaumb"

I W! I ~

= am 46WI06 S"NA OVI ba

--w -WA afte emI"aft
IP sot I w hica Uas ohe
-W'. wrhth stere

%~ ofteft tht Mr. on" ies
1*ft Or W b Florida in an
1w -two SIs to co nduc ber
0% fs tt Me thather.state.'

re of an autiomobile
I*emnd him themUe ofa a nchine
otrof dohedvaruslmg value it Will

L a mois hfe=m&schan aUUs-
CIN my.a that Mr. L-10g19 Is
obhs emumw as sem as he re.
Insa'tt h omVw

Se amme t time the kr
Sgerah M&m e hI ab tof
rMTe rmie"y of the mcarn
l I fe t me- mby Mr. L'aUie
w m -Ma attnatis ma he



Mr. E. R. Atkinson, one of the pio-
neer citizens of Martin, died Thurs-
day night and was brought to Ocala
Friday afternoon for burial.
Mr. AtbiPson was sixty-five years
of age and was a soldier of the civil
war. He lived an upright life, and
was a member of the Methodist Epis-
sopal church, south. The deceased Is
survived by his wife and seven chil-
dren, four sons and three daughters,
vis: Mr. Thornton Atkinson, who for-
merly resided in Ocala, now living in
Wilmlngton, N. C.; Mr. W. H. Atkin-
son and Mr. Talmage Atkinson of
Martin sad Mr. John Atkinson of,
Oeala, Mrs. Brown, Miss EHsabeth At-
kinson and Miss Stella Atkinson of
this city.
Messrs. Mclver and MacKay had
charge of the funeral services, and
Mr. At Owens, with his usual tender-
ness. laid the remains to rest, Rev.
T. J. Mlen pretdlan elder for thist
district, preaching the funeral and
conducting the religious services.

Geee Thing to Knew In Warm Weath-
Better to know what will make the
head clean and cool.
Only one answer:
Parisian Sage.
You've heard of it, of course.
Yen knew It was the only real dan-
drfE germ killer worth while.
ToU knew the Postodce Drug Store
gnuratees it to stop dandruff, falling
bair and itching scalp In two weeks
or money back.
That this wonderful hair rejuvena-
tor, Parisian Sage, turns harsh, faded,
lUterles hair into silky, beautiful,
lustrous bair in a few days.
YoU know that It is extensively
used by women of refinement.
But you didn't know that It would
keep the scalp nice and cool In sum-
Well, now you know it, so get a
large bottle and if you aren't satisfied
you get your money back-50 cents,
at the Postodce Drug Store.
L leading druggists everywhere in
Amnerie now sell Parisian Sage, and
for your own good always remember
that the girl with the auburn hair is
on every package. Made in America
by Giroux Mfg. Co., Buffalo, N. Y.

From Friday's Daily:
eakn**mn 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. Beakron 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


(An Application by Rev. L. B. War-
It was once said of George Truett,
heralded as the greatest preacher of
the Baptist church, that he would be
recognized as a giant of intellect did
not his marvelous spiritual fervor
eclipse all other characteristics. Of
Charles Carroll it can be as truly said
were it not for the greatness of his
mental grasp he would be hailed as
a spiritual giant. Dr. Carroll is as
great as Dr. Truett, and the verdict
of the coming years will place ihem
side by side.
As pastor, the new leader of the
Third Baptist church is without a
peer. His conception of the call of
Christ embraces the fulfillment of the
command, "Weep with those that
weep and rejoice with those that do
rejoice." The home of need, of sor-
row and of suffering will find him con-
stant in attendance.
As a preacher he ranks above the
highest In Texas, in Florida and In
Cuba he was known as the brightest
commencement speaker and the
greatest pulpit orator of the convea-
As a citizen, he is ever at work for
the good of the community and of his
state. The present status of the pro-
hibition movement in Florida is due
more to him than to any other maa.
Responsive to an invitation by the
state legislature, he addressed that
body and swept it into a unanimity
of sentiment for the prohibition
cause. He met in debate, and easily
demolished the arguments of the
leaders of the opposition, and was
carried from the grounds upon the
shoulders of his enthusiastic friends.
When he left the state a member of
the judiciary wrote: "Our church los-
es a great preacher, our people a ten-
der shepherd, and our community los-
es the greatest worker for civic right-
eousness we have ever had."
Dr. Carroll comes to one of the
greatest churches in the south.
The church gains one of the great-
est leaders In the world.
Owensboro has received a citizen of
whom we are justly proud.-The Mes-
senger, Owensboro, Ky.

Score another hit for Tampa--
home-run at that.
The celebration was the biggest of-
fair of its kind ever seen in the city,
and the most up-to-date in all re-
spects. It would have been doubled
in quantity and quality with a few
days of fair weather in the city and
outside as well.
The attendance of visitors would
have been quadrupled if it had not
been for the uncertainties of travel,
caused by storms and washouts.
But no apologies are extended-not
required-merely explanations of cer-
tain facts.
The attendance of guests was great-
er than expected under the conditions.
Those who came were more than sat-.
isfled with the entertainment provided'
and not a single knock was heard.-.
Tampa Times.

A wedding that occurred on Tues-
day, Tuly sixth, was only learned by
the friends of the contracting parties
in this city Friday.
Miss Irma Goodyear of this city was
the charming bride and Mr. Jack Zim-
merman of Dunnellon, the groom.
Miss Goodyear went up to Anthony

Mrs. Zimmerman is the only daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Goodyear of
this city, and is a very lovely young
woman. She was graduated from the
Ocala High School, and since her
graduation has taught for several
years at Dunnellon, where she met
Mr. Zimmerman. He is a young man
of a well known and splendid Citrus
county family. He is now engaged

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