The Ocala banner

Material Information

The Ocala banner
Uniform Title:
Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title:
Ocala daily banner
Alternate Title:
Daily banner
Alternate Title:
Place of Publication:
Ocala Marion County Fla
The Banner Pub. Co.
Creation Date:
August 6, 1909
Publication Date:
Weekly[<Jan. 3, 1890-Mar. 5, 1943>]
Weekly[ FORMER Aug. 25, 1883-Dec. 28, 1888]
Daily (except Sunday)[ FORMER Dec. 30, 1888-<Apr. 29, 1889>]


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for 1884 later called new ser. vol. 2.
General Note:
Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.
General Note:
Description based on: New ser., vol. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).

Record Information

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

Related Items

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


This item has the following downloads:

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^ BOTL[--V





Local and Personal

Miss Palmer of Clearwater is visat-
"r tIg Mrs. G. T. Maughs.

Mrs. C. N. Schlemmer is back from
her trip to Bronason and Cedar Keys.

Dr. Slaughter of Levon was a prom-
lmeet visitor to the county site Satur-

Mis Sara Davis and her guest,
Mtis Hubbard, are back from Lake

Mr. and Mrs. Lansford have rciurn-
ed from Coleman and are now visiting
at Stanton.

Mir lola Liddon of the Hotel Met-
ropole is visiting in the northern part
of the state.

Mr. T. B. Snooks of Weirsdale was
a visitor to Ocala Monday, and paid
the Banner office a very pleasant call.

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Clark are
moving into the pretty little cottage
recently built by Judge Bullock,
where they will begin housekeeping.

Mr. Barton Keep, whose father was
the father of the orange industry in
the Boardman section, was an Ocala
visitor Monday.

Mr. Owen Clark, who has been in
Des Moines, Iowa, taking an electrical
course, has returned home and re-
sumed his position at the electric
ihbt plant.
-- -
Mayor John D. Robertson increased
the city exchequer yesterday in the
sam of $200. The way of the trans-
gressor s no flowery pat]6 any more.

In the way of automobile whistles
Edd Carmichael has got all other
whistles faded. It is a regular base-
ball screecher of the fiercest variety.

DONT DRINK! But If you do, see
Hogan. and get the bert that money
can buy. It it's a good drink, we have
a- a

Mr. S. S. Savage is now on the ed-
t;orial staff of the Barrow Record.
Thus far we have seen nothing in his
writings to suggest that he intends
Jiving up to his name.-Palatka Her-

Mr. Sam Pyles. wha recently gradu-
at with high honors at the Embalm-
in- S&hool at Augusta. Ga.. and who
for the past three weeks has been vis-
ting fri"nds in South Carolina. re-
turn*vd home Saturday after on.

Th, re i- no game law against any-.
on. hunting for PILANK'S CHILL
T\NIC It's guaranteed to cure .Ma-
laria Chlills. and Fever. Pric+" -
C. T p<'r i)ottle. A sk i* 'r h i' tlti".
H ,. 'I lpro ai dly know ,-3

Mr Lawton Lt'nei, foirmeily of
Imninelloh. ia- now occupying Th. old
Mt'Carthy store near the Seaboarl de-
o? and will soon bring his family

here to reside. Mr. Leitner belongs
i,, an old and honored pioneer family.

Genial "Jim" Pyles, who for several
years past has been with the Teapot
Grocery, has transferred his services
to the 0. K. Grocery. where he will
be pleased to see his friends.
d .

f A T A TC A tMTE '"rfWJM

surrounding it, as the reader will no-
Mr. John L. Clayton and Miss Wi- tice in the following report of Marion
nona Long were married yesterday county crops raised this season. This
morning at the Baptist parsonage by is only a second account of Marion
Rev. H. E. Gabbey. Mr. Clayton is county, but the Packer will publish
from St. Petersburg ,and Miss Long is several more.
of this city. This paper extends best Oak, Fla.-Six miles from the me-
congratulations and good wishes,. tropolis. Ocala. is one of the indus-
trial as well as agricultural centers
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Coulter and lit of old Marion county. While there
tie daughter of Blitchton were in town are plenty of oaks in the town, there
Monday and went down to Tampa to are other things grown of more profit,
see the sights of that city and spend if not more beauty.
a day or so fcr recreation and pleas-I Oak 1-as a crate factory, the Mc-
ure. Dowell Crate & Lumber Co., which is
Ione of the finest in the state. T S.

Mr. R. S. Hall has purchased a new' Arnold
Cadillac touring car. Ocala is not!
g ing to le: O-rlando wear the chaim-

is secretary and treasurer oi'

Marion County, With Canta-

of the Leading Growers.

this company. Mr. Arnold was out of
town when the writer called, but he
is a loyal Packer reader, and his fac-

- .. Jijfl, L f I 1n 1 1

SL Good Crops Are Produced in
E M v loupes a Specialty-Some
1 Mr. W. A. Walseman, the accom-
i7U. M plished staff correspondent of the
li New York Packer, writes pleasantly
| i h *of Ocala as follows:
i t Ocala, Fla., July 29, 1909.
so bMN6 ITo the Packer:
Tawer. e n When one has a chance to live in
,, nli the capital city of central Florida,
SOcala, Marion county, one is loth to
f t leave it until all business is exhaust-
ed in that county. Hence the writer
-" af _eT m will make this headquarters until ev-
& ery town in the county has been vis-
=* i S ited. Ocala is particularly one of the
a*I- _I_ first cities in the state, not only as to
umMVA business but general refinement as to
'i its people. There is no city anywhere
of its size in the south of 7000 inhab-
* ,h 4 S itants that can support two daily
newspapers, combined with the week-
ly editions, yet Ocala does so and
they are first class, the Ocala Banner
Capt. Russell of the Lake Weir na- and the Ocala Star. The Ocala Ban-
vy was a Monday visitor. He. like ner, Frank Harris, editor and owner,
all the people who live on the lake, is is one of the leading papers in the
in love with it. The lake is so beau- state. Port V. Leavengood is the bus-
tiful they simply can't help it. iness manager. Mr. Harris is the best
known and considered one of the
Mrs. C. B. Butts of Rochelle, is vis- most able editors in Florida, or in
iting in Ocala, and is a guest of Capt. any state in the Union.
James W. Tucker, who has a very Ocala is blessed the most with a
pretty cottage on Mayo Heights. She liberal minded public second to none
will be here for several days. in 'this or any other southern state, or
S_ in fact any state in the Union.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard McConathy Z. C. Chambliss, of the Munroe &
left Monday for an extensive *trip Chambliss Bank, Ocala, Fla., one of
through the western states. They will the leading banks in the state, has an
spend several months at the many ad in this issue-the Ocala Box Co.,
interesting cities in this part of theZ Z.C. Chanbliss, president. This is a
country. b ;x not only for oranges, but other
fruit and vegetable products, which is
Among those who are summering iup to date as a leader in the business.
away from home and were omitted IThis company furnishes the machin-
from our Sunday list are Mrs. Marcus ery for this particular box to all fac-
Frank, who is at Waynesville, N. C., stories. If a factory cannot furnish the
and Mrs. Minnie Bostick, who is in box the Ocala Box Co., can. But the
New York City. Ocala Box Co. prefers to furnish the
machinery to box manufacturers in-
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hall and four stead of furnishing the boxes. How-
handsome sons and Mrs. Hall's sis- ever, write the Ocala Box Co., Ocala.
ters, Misses Mattie and Carrie Wil- Fla.. for all information.
liams, are home from Seabreeze, Ocala is supreme, not alone in its
where they spent a most delightful city environments, but in the fact
visit at that pleasant summer resort. that it has the finest all round country

pionship'belt for having the largest A PLEASANT DANCE !SUGGESTIONS FROM THE MAYOR
number of automobiles of any city ---- I -
of its size in the interior. On Monday night at Yonge's hall Ocala, Fla., Aug. 3, 1909.
-- ,was the scene of a very pleasant To the President and Members of the
N. McFall. fifteen year: old, young- i ,
N. Mcal. fifteen year young- dance, given by the young men to the City Council, of the City of Ocaal:
est salesman making Ocala. and tray- yung girls. i
elingtor a wholesale fruit and pr The01hyhunghgirls.e Gentlemen-I take this means of
eling tor a wholesale fruit and pr.)- The Ocala orchestra furnished the ngyu ae o ea a
duce house in Tampa. was registered calling your attention to the fact that
at the Metropole this week. He work-i music and dancing was enjoyed un- some months ago an appropriation
ed the local trade and lid a good bus-11st cooling and refreshing fruit was made by your honorable body for
ss. punch was served by Mrs. Weston, the purpose of defraying the expenses
The Ocala baseball boys rep'ntrnl 1Mrs. Eagleton and Mrs. Maughs. "o investigating the feasibility of sup-
home ,n the A. C. L. .noon train Sat- Those who enjoyed this lovely lit-' piling the city of Ocala wIth pure and
.:rday and were warmly congratulat- l w informal dance were: Misses Sue wholesome water, and a committee
ed by the people ef Ocala. Th y naIe wvas appo)intedl for the purpose of mak-
a good baseball reco anl al. a Aunier-on, Etta Hood, Leta Camp, Sal- ing all necessary investigation. Since
good record for Themselves in t -pr~ ie Camp. Alta Pearson, Mary Bur- that time no report has been made of
way biesiles baseball T!y ford. Sara Davis and her guest, Miss the progress of this committee. I
are a good set of boys. Theresa Sullivan. Hope Robinson. Lu- v'ry :.ich ,leire that The committee ,
c-ile S-andley. Grace Hatchell. Eliza- report i: s progress in order That .eps
Mr. Frank Turnur wa.1 in Ocala a. h Newsom andl Edna Dozier, and may h, taken for fuirnizhing th (city
-.gain St ulay and said :.'--i bhi!- .'-srs. Troy Hall, James Taylor, a su'plly f such wat!'r.
lion of fr,-- -'a :,'}t .' i' iuing Robl.-:t And.erson. C:ar-ence MIeffert, I ,' -:':l also: Conrl.ul. 1 hat your
'visit',l a ','i,! n,':." h: 1-:i1 -o i ,riug 2Mala iauxia ton. J. oseplih Boll. M arion j 'l'::':iA, ",lE1 se+,-k so e( fr.asibjl
the recei:" h' vy ! ft as slid- Pelot. Phil Robinson. Ralph Robinson, s.bchinme lfy which a sowara,-- sstemn
denlv a:s tbh'- c:ime. 1 says That Ro:tbrr Mathews. Howard Walters, Jui- may -, irn.tal ld for the city. And,
they all V.-t. in a w -s',rly direction lit-n Robins .n. Donald Schreiber, Ben al1gr 'his line. I would suggest that,
in -qu.ds c,: attalions. They: were To.ld. Roland Blitch. Cla'ide Kreovc r-a*- !ra'n 4n' the w,,~t side of the
no: navign 'i` he air. eiTh-r. but an.1 Alfred Beck. city is 'ise,1 `,irgely as a drainage for

went hopping along in a leisurely

Mr. Conway Zimmerman. the genial
agent for the Dunnellrbn Phosphate
Company at Rockwell. spent Sunday
in Ocala. entertaining a few of his
friends. Mr. Zimmerman will leave
in the near future for Vanderbitt Uni-
-_ -._.w._ -L lC to t n A k a

Mr. Lamb of the Worthington
Springs Hotel was in Ocala yesterday
morning. andl was working up a big
crowd for Worthington Springs on
August 4th. when the Woodmen of
the World will celebrate the nine-
teenth anniversary of their order at
that place. Mr. Lamb anticipates a
hio &-rnv.d,1 uA ...v. thta Wn.t.ksftn

hiie city n arKet. that tie same be
covered o'-r and drainage rights be
olid to such individuals as may desire
them. Yours very truly,

Dr. and Mrs. Bennett of Crystal
River passed through Ocala Tuesday
on route for Snrinefield Ohio. where

WE CAN AND 00 Stick to Our Friends

If a man is a depositor in the M. &. C. Bank ie becomes W
friend, and by sticking to us he puts us under obligation to stUek tW
h4m, and there's many a man around Ocala who knows what t
means to him. We haveAuilt u p this bank by so doing, and we an
going to keep right on Mdcking to customers more and more.



tory turns out some of the finest fruit
and vegetable crates in this country.
The growers here are as follows:
John Seiler, who makes a specialty of
cantaloupes and tomatoes, and will
grow watermelons next season to
ship in car lots. Mr. Seller is one of
the large growers of this section.
F. W. Webber is postmaster here,
but is imbued with the idea that the
farmer is the real producer, and while
he has not 'time to farm it himself, he
has lands in plant, which he rents to
farmers who produce that which all
the people want to live and be nappy
-fruits and vegetables.
H. Jones has a fine home farm here
and another in the famous Oklawaha
river district. Mr. Jones is one of the
Packer's readers,and one of the best
all round growers in Florida. Jones'
specialty is beans and cantaloupes,
but he will grow for next season a fine
field of watermelons, besides his gen-
eral farm crop of corn and sweet pota-
Paul White grows cantaloupes 'and
okra as a principal shipping crop, but
has a general farm crop that is wor-
thy of notice.

Anthony, Fla.-An'thony, eight
miles from the capital of Marion coun-
ty, is one of the finest all round farm-
ing sections in the state. It is not
only the banner cantaloupe town in
Florida, but it grows everything else
in farm products. Corn and oats are
the after-crops when cantaloupes and
watermelons have been shipped to
the northern markets. One farmer
here has already threshed out 7000
bushels of oats and has not yet finish-
ed. This is E. L. Howell, one of the
Packer readers. Mr. Howell is at
present away from home and will not
return until late in the fall.
The growers here are:
J. C. Baskin, who had 15 acres in
cantaloupes, makes a specialty of
beans and lettuce and grows an all
round Larm crop.
W. G. Smith grows beans, canta-
loupes, tomatoes and eggplant as
principal crops, and other farm pro-
ducts in season.
D. W. Shealey grows cantaloupes as
a principal crop.
F. W. Ellison is one of the large
cantaloupe growers of this section,
and also a large grower of general
far products. Mr. Ellison's oat crop,
after all other crops, amounted to
about 2000 bushels. Next season the
Ellison crop of cantaloupes and wa-
termelons will be the largest of this
section, as many acres have been add-
ed to the already large plantation.






Tuesday, August 3rd, was the regu-
lar monthly meeting of the Confeder-
ate veterans nd pursuant to adjourn-
ment met in the council chambers,
Commander L. M. Graham presiding.
Rev. T. J. Nixon being present, was
invited to open the meeting with
The roll was called and the follow-
ing members responded when their
names were called:
L. M. Graham, I. P. Stevens, M. P.
Frink, R. A. Kelsey, R. A. Carlton, S.
J. McAteer, F. W. Blitch, J. L. Beck,
H. W. Long, R. M. Brown of Camp
Morris in Clay county, W. C. Jeffords,
A. L. Ross, F. W. Nance, M. L. Payne,
W. D. Eminisor, L. L. Alkens, W. E.
McGahagin, Jas. Sims, J. H. Living-
ston, F. E. Harris, D. A. Miller.
Resolutions on the death of Com-
rades Adam L. Eichelberger and Wil-
liam A. McAteer were read and adopt-
A communication was read from
General Bennett H. Young of Louis-
ville, Ky., asking for a contribution
for the purchase of the birthplace of
Jefferson Davis, in Todd county, Ky.,
consisting of seventeen acres and the
buildings thereon, and for the erec-
tion of a monument at this historic
spot for the purpose of perpetuating
the memory and commemorating the
virtues of the Confederate chieftain.
Comrade Marion L. Payne made a
very patriotic and stirring speech in
favor of the proposition, and a com-
mittee, consisting of Comrades H. W.
Long, M. L. Payne and D. A. Miller
was appointed to carry out the ob-
jects of General Young's communica-
Upon Comrade Payne's request
Comrade Frank Harris' name was sub-
stituted for his own.
There being no other business the
meeting adjourned.

The committee met and recom-
mended that five dollars be appropri-
ated from the camp's treasury, and a
private subscription be opened for the
purchase of the land and the erection
of the Davis monument, and Comrade
Sims of Umatilla started the subscrip-
tion list by handing over to the com-
mnittee the sum of one dollar.

......Sue Anderson. Edna Dosler aOd A
SURVIVORS OF THE CONFEDER-Iclie Standley. and Memaangs J
ATE CONGRESS and seligman.

The recent death of Hon. John AT THE AIRDOME
Goode or Virginia, gives melancholy The ro has h
emphasis to the fact that few are left The Aw romk ha nume th I
of the old guard of statesmen who few weeks had a number a hat <
sat in the Confederate congress and tractionpps, and our peoplby ta
legislated for the Lost Cause of the thegr appr i tura U
South. goodly numbers to see thee, i
It is only here and there that there nattra(ton of t seasonill
death's keen blade has skipped a vet- here nett week. and will appe r
eran in the ranks. week at this Popular ope ar
But the time is close at hand when ter. This attraction is. oe A
the bare field will not contain a tas- than the fa wonder if y ee.M 1
sel. ly a wonder it only alf of 4
The most diligent effort to ascer- is said of man hi by thelows m
tain the number of Confederate law- isthl man wiboe allows n d "
makers who are still living has re- thoroughly tied and handeaghd
vealeol only a remnant. It is really in ig ca of hip" fraudom Mr.
pathetic ;,. contemplate the havoc is no f h c *mmnd.d for T
which, timn has wrought. These e ,nl s to le for t
so'.rmn to 1 1. ifT: .Ioh.n M. Martin, of ocai h1'l h-llKh elau t ter G N
!O.ala. Fla. : A. P. 'amnph.ll atnL 1. Ii' :1 h(1..l 1h1 little- i th ter
1.k Orr. "-f 'MisiA silji S. H. Ford. of wl _"'n _-I duringg tho week
Kon-": ;n.vp, h H. !tI k 'r ni. -- : H'n I-' ('. .11o ... of Ala- lIra' . r. ro ml ant
i..... -.... .. ., C'. P:,o!". .if Virgin- i (:-. ; A K- V a ". aof e
'a. Olrilit. 'hi ', an' n ,F-ting a g
On o 4 *hep last of the c -or ia -n n *' n #h i -ie s t
ri ;,, ,)t to I'),' gath'rT d ini ) the iar- .
,Tr--if not. indlle he ;. t - F J A .l,.y ,.r Th o t
w as Hiram P. Bell. Ga.. -, n' '-v.* .n Ocal e--
j Ev,_-a ;i', youngest (;f 'l, grizzly I I" .a


i i Ar.' male with the
Ui .*j u .tai ,Heads. Any
1i! 1 A I aM Inc manufacturer man


-..; ':"





'~; +~-7bi~1~

r-iL TI

"-"'Wa .,-,

r-* t

~-- ~--~-


group is verging on the patui
Bless the old graybeards! The M
vest will soon be over. Not a
will be standing in the field a m
years have come and gone. --
fragrance of the autuamal -k
linger long between the rowa i
the old stalks have stoodl!-Al


Mrs. Charles Culbreath mvy
lightfully entertained the hddif tg
yesterday at Mrs. Dn MUlJlr's,
she makes her home. '
There were only two table, dI 1
eight young ladies playitg eainj
very interesting game. Mrs.
ford Jewett and Miss Leafy
made top scores and were
the pretty prizes. a silver h5b
and a pack of cards.
At the conclusion of the *
Mrs. Culbreath served very te
menu, consisting of fruit salad,
wiches, punch and mints. he 1
slated In entertaining by Mmrs.
liam Wolf, and her other ginstg
Misses Leafy Sylvester., tta -

ow. o !r: -
. a M A te artl Moorad spimt Tues-
JV ^ 3 e day with Mi *Elsie Miller In Crystal

theOManthe past week, where
bee n attlc Uhs family settled
Stheir t beautiful summer home
S m r atder of the summer and

Ma ittle eSes koof Martel, Cotton
fM MT Yek had a pleasant lawn
M a t te rsideMce of Mrs. H. W.
M m&ay afternoon. These
l iM-,e ImprlIslag the L T. L's.
0* Mt, are the coming manhood
NA .--mhod of their respective
, were chaperoned by Mes-
M Kate Steel of York, Belle
Rihar ft Martel and Miss Carrie
tm ef Cotto a Plant.
fT-. W. J. Nease preached soul-
idfi somMos at St. Johns church
adSY mormlag and at Martel in the
1Im.M sad evening to appreciative

T*he third quarterly conference for
e d l t will be held at Morris.

m& @hip LAdge No. 53, F. & A.
a. t Its regular wucor-- mtion Fri-
eve--l. July 20th, was honored
t the pessme of a delegation of
Smmabers of Marion-Dunn lodge of
who i automobiles escorted J.
ya of Terrell from Ocala to
m Cotktoa Plat Under the
tf "Is there anything for the
of Masry," Mers Brown and
t Oasla briedy gave the stat-
mhe w Masmic temple and
mlse hM to be erected in Ocala at
^ w shkis to be a two-tory build-
Sgroind floor with a large and
-- sus stage is the north end to
e as a public hall the second
to be sed a Masonic hall and
e father societies. The building will
o date I its architectural con-
KW- and suplied with modern
0e10c0S, the corner stone to be
Ssme time during the month of
Otober. The oldest member of
inbp lodge rse to his feet and
S-alme said: "For twq reasons
I -ue i I the certainty of the erec-
Sof a suiable bhoe for Marion-
a ledge with a public hall as men-
Fel, tt is my mother lodge,
wh k I rlt received Masonic light
spemmi r. 18M. I, as the only
member of that lodge who at
Sthe comprised its membership,
a almeg through the years from
tie to the present time, rejoic-
lh tht lodge la its prosperity,
m a q thaed with it in its adver-
ep -eially when the building it
wm destroyed by fire. When
V repri abuldiag is completed
lodge will for the first
S Its iMg and eventful history
tas Meamic* bne, and can then
l ag Home. Sweet Home,
is No Place Lke Home.' See-
this bdinag will be an orna-
to Ocaa, sad a convenience to
im aes and the people of the
Ooala being the county site
SMarm county, the people general-
of the onnty should realize that
budMs up Ocala reflects benefi-
to the interests of all the peo-
ef the county. -Especially is this
toithe erection of public build-

worshipfui :aaI'er of Marion-
lodge being present, in behalf
We lIdge extended thanks for the
C. Y. Miller, a broad guage progres-
men and Mason,. without solici-
took three shares of stock in
building. amounting to $300. Let
Masons throughout the county
his example until the small
t necessary to complete this
that is not secured by being
- up in stock, is taken up, the
Mt of which will be secured to

s- mden by
p the laterest

payable annually,

tPrInipal within twenty years, the
of which is absolutely good,
I be a profitable investment.


mtpmW Cor. Ocala Banner: .
ir. J. W. Morrison and son made
I to the Brick City Saturday.
"-. IAnr Risher passed through

WUr. A. J. Wallace made a Lusi-
am t to Ocala Satuday.
IM. J. W. Morrio s pent Sunday at

T. Merrtt Morriton attended
- Sb t Martel nSmday night
wle so7 to rpeart tMt little
e Merrison is on the sick

I W e gd to my that Miss S. Z.
is t again.
ad Mrs. A. &. J. Wallace at-
eI a.g at Martel Sunday.
&2a m oer spent Sunday

Ft TMCKXAS- sale, either
Wr to a Ilo. om rallan'sa

Miss Hooper has returned to the
islad, the guest of her sister, Mrs.
CoL Hampton has returned with his
delegation to Ocala. Quietude is now
deafening on the island. They are
much missed, for they were a jolly
Master George Davis of Ocala ar-
rived Tuesday to enjoy the delights
of the island.
One of the islanders expressed her-
self as wishing she could bottle up
some of the island breeze to take to
her home.
Cal.4 M. Hampton ran up to Ocala
the other day to advance his return
date on the card on his office door,
and flew back to the island.
Mr. Johnson and grandson returned
to Ocala Saturday.
Mrs. Moorhead caught a coffee-sack
full of sheepshead and red fish the
other day.
Col. Davis holds the record for
trolling, having landed many fine
specimens of red fish, and could eas-
ily supply the island.
Mr. Weihe made a business trip to
Ocala, but immediately returned to
the island.
Mr. R. R. Carroll went to Ocala on
Friday to look after the business in-
terests of the Star, of which he is
the business manager, and soon re-
turned to the island.-Crystal River

$100 REWARD, $100

The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is the only positive cure now known
to the medical fraternity. Catarrh be-
ing a constitutional disease, requires
a constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act-
ing directly upon the blood and mu-
cous surfaces of the system, thereby
destroying the foundation of the dis-
ease, and giving the patient strength
by building up the constitution and
assisting nature in doing its work.
The proprietors have so much faith
in its curative powers that they offer
One Hundred Dollars for any case
that it fails to cure. Send for list of
testimonials. Address,
F.. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti-
pation. m

Mr. J. A. Freeman and son, Robert,
are at home for a few days. the water
at Citronelle being too high for them
to continue in their work at that
Rev. Thompson and family, who
camped at Lake Weir for ten days,
came home last Saturday.
Judge Hopkins and Mr. Gale and
their families are at their cottages at
Smith Lake.
Mr. Bert Smith, who is clerking in
Mr. Tremere's store, expects to leave
this week for a visit to his home at
Barrington, Ga.
Mr. Millsom has had an addition
made to his bouse. Mr. Haines did
the work.
Professor Richardson is engaged tc
teach the Belleview school. Miss
Schneider, who taught last year, will
teach the small scholars again.
Messrs. Walter Nelson and John
Hart, who have been visiting at the
home of Mr. Nelson's father, will re-
turn to Tampa the latter part of the
Mrs. Mattie Barrett. wife of Mr.
Frank Barrett, died at Gainesville,
and her remains were buried in the
Belleview cemetery yesterday. Mrs.
Barrett was 68 years of age. She
leaves a husband, one daughter and
three sons. The family used to reside
in this town.
Mr. Ridge. who has been visiting at
St. Petersburg. has returned home.
much improved in health.
Miss Minnie Tremere gave a birth
day party last week.
Several of the Belleview citizens
were in Ocala yesterday.


Editor Stovall of the Tampa Trib-
une is obliged to leave his office so
often that we fail to see how he finds
time to return to it. Every letter re-
ceived from the Tribune office bears
the legend: "Mr. Stovall was obliged
to leave before signing the above let-
ter, dictated by him."'-Perry Herald.

The name of Hon. S. M. Sparkman
is making the usual rounds in the
country newspapers as a probable
candidate for United States senator,
and no doubt "Uncle Steve" gives the
usual smile, but says nothing. He is
good natured, you know, and probably
-.. .


Stetson University has issued a spe-
cial bulletin, giving full information
concerning courses offered in Music,
the Fine Arts and the Mechanic Arts.
This may be secured by addressing a
postal card request to the University.
The faculty in the School of Music
includes nine instructors-graduates
of the great conservatories of the
country and students of the best mas-
ters in voice, piano, violin, organ, etc.
The Music School has fifteen pianos,
a $10.q00 pipe organ and the most
beautiful concert hall south of Balti-
more and Richmond.
The School of Fine Arts provides
for regular and special courses in
drawing (pen, pencil and crayon),
composition, modeling, illustration,
decorative painting, portrait painting
in oil, water colors and china paint-
ing. The department is in charge of
a refined and cultured Virginia lady
who is a graduate of the Woman's
College of Richmond, and who has
spent years abroad in the best schools
of art, in Paris, Rome and elsewhere.
The department has beautiful studios
and costly models and casts.
The School of Mechanic Arts is well
equipped with laboratories for physics
and chemistry, and with shops for
wood and iron working. The instruc-
tors in this department have been
trained in the Boston School of Tech-
nology, Columbia, Cornell and the
University of Chicago, and in the
world famous wood-working estab-
lishments of Sweden. The boys and
young men in this department are be-
ing prepared to take a prominent part
in the vast industrial developments I
of Florida which await the training
of her sons.




Some time ago a white attendant at
a negro revival in Atlanta, Georgia,
was so moved by the untutored elo-
quence of one of the exhorters, that
he seized pencil and paper and rapid-
ly set down the concluding sentences
of the harangue. It is, indeed, well
worthy of preservation. The primi-
tive imagination of the negro preach-
er rose to genuine sublimity as he
bent over his quivering hearers to
make them see the appalling horrors
of the Day of Judgment. The very
quaintness of his dialect gave power
to the bold and daring rhetoric of his
words. What he said is full of fire
and splendid unrestraint. It is more
than Miltonic. It is absolutely acpo-
calyptic, and produces the same effect
as some of those unearthly, striking
passages in the Book of Revelations:
"Oh, me! What you gwine ter do
w'en you see de debbil coming' in a
hailstorm, driving' a pa'r ob white
hosses, wid de lightning' fer reins, en
de thunder barkin' lak a houn' dog at
his heels; en him kickin' de big hills


Arthur Brisbane Credits Them With
Great Power
In a recent editorial on the income
tax, Arthur Brisbape, editor of the
New York Evening Journal, has the
following to say about the influence
of the country paper:
The v( ters Individually can do
much by writing to the members of
the legislature. But the local editors

throughout the country can do most
of all.
There are thousands of daily and
weekly newspapers published through-
out the United States in small cities,
towns and villages. They are edited
by men who influence public opinion
far more than the few metropolitan
newspapers possibly can do.
These editors and their newspapers
represent public thought. Upon them
depends really the success or failure
of this effort to incorporate the in-
come tax principle in the constitution
of the United States.
This newspaper and all of its allied
newspapers throughout the country
have worked for years persistently
for the income tax and will continue
to work for that just tax. But the
victory will be accomplished in the
end by the great number of local
newspaper editors writing daily in
close touch with the people, influenc-
ing strongly the legislator, possessing
the confidence of readers.


In electing Myron E. Gillette as
general manager of the exchange, the
board of directors again showed their
wisdom, for Mr. Gillette is not only
one of the most experienced fruit
growers and nurserymen in the state,
but he is a business man of such force
and ability as to be able to handle any
proposition put up to him, and such
men will be needed from now on, .ays
the Tampa Times. Dr. Peacock of
Winter Haven, will also make a most
excellent cashier. The orange grow-
er who refuses to follow the lead of
such men as Inman. Gray, Sample,
GilletTe. Palmer, Burton and others is
certainly a has-been of the archaics
age. Such antiquities are not needed
as members of the exchange.-Pro-
duce News.

Mr. A. Robinson of Drumquin. On-
tario, has been troubled for years
with indigestion and recommends
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets as "the best medicine I ever
used." If troubled with indigestion or
constipation give them a trial. They
are certain to prove beneficial. They
are easy to take and pleasant in ef-
fect. Price 25 cents. Samples free at
all druggists.

Chief Executive of New Jersey Talks
to Newspaper Men at Sea Girt
Governor Fort of New Jersey en-
tertained 'the newspaper men of the
state at his summer home in Sea Girt
last week. In addressing the editors

out his way, en drinking' up de sea at Governor Fort said in part:
er moufful w'en he feel thirsty, en "No public official who does his
takin' the roun' worl' in his two han's duty will have anything to fear from
en pitching' it at de stars lak hit wuz the press of New Jersey. Taken as
a baseball? I ax yer plain an' con- a whole the newspapers of our state
stant, w'at you gwine ter do, en whar are remarkably independent. They
yer gwine ter stan', w'en de debbil do are not, with very few exceptions,
dat?"Jacksonville Floridian. thick and thin partisans. The old
fashioned newspaper that was a po-

"I have used Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy since
it was first introduced to the public
in 1S72. and have never found one in-
stance where a cure was not speedily
effected by its use. I have been a
commercial traveler for eighteen
years, and never start out on a trip
without this. my faithful friend," says
H. S. Nichols, of Oakland, Ind. Ter.
When a man has used a remedy for
thirty-five years he knows its value
and is competent to speak of it. For
sale by all druggists. m
As a raiser of cabbages Rev. Thom-
ason of the Hamilton street church,
takes the palm with one that tips the
scales at seventeen pounds. So far
as is known, there was never a cab-
bage that large raised in this section
of the country before.-Dalton (Ga.)
Calling a cabbage of this size a
"monster cabbage" will make Florida
cabbage growers smile.


Twenty-five cents earned is more
valuable than a dollar found.
You cannot drown your troubles.
They succumb only to continued
Too often when reproving our chil-
dren we forget how much their pa-
rents are to blame.
Fortune is said to knock once at
every man's door, but some men are
just naturally hard of hearing.
The real profits of the farm are
more often made by the foresight of
the hnuinan farmer than hv harrd

litical organ has had its day and is
fast passing off the scene of action.
This is one of the hopeful signs of
the times.
"As population increases the news-
paper is to become more and more
necessary to the public life and bu-,-
iness interests. It is the only su -e
way of reaching the people. If thev
public men of today gets a fair re-
port of what he says in the news col-
umns of the press he cannot com-
plain. It is of more importance t*


GetWe l

D you are sicyu wi h target wdY1i
Of course yu do. you wia to be rid %o tae pemd
sery, and be happy again. _
"5 your l-ness Is caused by female trouble
can qucly get the right reed to get welL It'
arduL Tis. great medicine, or worme, ba 1.
leved or cured thoiwnds of lade
you from some female trouble.


IFor Women's b m

rf Famie Elis, of Foetr, Ark, sfd ay fr --
yeas. d her letter bot CarduL Se MwTite: "IwA H
seven years with femaletrouble. Every momth I would rwy aM
die with my heafd and back. I took 12 bottle ef Cudml mdm


McMillan Bro&

Southern Copper Works!

Manufacturers of Turpentine SUlls

and General Metal Workers.

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



sOBallE E 1L




Our splendid new stock is now here, and we inv
public to call and inspect it. There is no line in this secti
will compare with our late styles. high quality and low
Of course we could not begin to enumerate in d.itail our
but we would call your attention to the following partial
goods andprices-other8 in proportion.



Wilton Seamless Art Squares-All in Jute Art Squaree--fl. *oly $Ia
the latest designs, all sizes, $40 to Cotton and Wool Art f M Ito
S..$50. $20.
Axminister Art Squares-In many Ten Wire Tapestry Ursesus* Art
pretty designs, $20 to $35. Squaree-418 to $3S.
Wool Fibre and Fibre Art Squares- All Wool Granite m*usew AA
Only $12. Squares-f8 to $14.
Imperial Smyrna Art Squares-$22 to Japanese Matting Art
$45. (We are Ocala agents for Small Rugs to match all of te above
these goods). at reasonable prices.

China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to $125.00. Ten Pic-c Toilet
Sets, $4 09 to $25.00. Big line of China and Porcehan
Dinner Sets in all of the Latest Patterns.

We have just added 5000 feet of floor space, and wo mre
than ever prepared to display our beautiful line of Furniture
the near future also add a complete line of Hardware

Exclusive Ocala agents for Allwin Go Carts. all colors $12.

m to have this than to have yo i We are closing out oar Standarld Sewing Machines. and the
mmend him in your editorials.-" few we now have on hand will be sold below cost.


The League business meeting was
held Monday evening, as announced.
After the regular business was trans-
acted the following officers were elect-
ed for the year:
President-Mrs. Geo. L. Taylor.
First Vice President-Miss Loulie
Second Vice President-Miss Gene-
vieve Smith.
Third Vice President-Miss Louise
Fourth Vice President-Mrs. M. M.
Secretary-Miss Ruth Erwin.
Treasurer-Miss Ernestine Brooks.
Agent Epworth Era-Miss Rita

Organist-Miss Mary Erwin.

U -~f~W -& l -O -


Siciver ana i lacKay




To gain a place on our regular Hst a fornla nut a aly p.
duce results, but results with a profit. The user of ferttr mow
alders the effect on his pocketbook the REAL result.
IDEAL FERTILIZR produces the right foet. for t works wit
Nature. The preference of each class of veetat tea for its s~oo
plant food is carefully studied as weU as the pper PnMPsm to
give perfect balance-no lack, no waste.
WIth proper application of proper food, vegtaUof t ngrow di.
eases ad insects to a great extent, andbeigtrngmi vand
produces rit tha leasing to the eypnd
nancial returns lesidma tn the smwor-

l4 te

nnw thpt'.t







V6LUME 46,




Local and Personal DEATH OF A LITTLE CHILD ,_

The lists of arrivals at the various' Death entred the home of Mr. and WHi RE O C L
hotels are very gratifying at this sea- Mrs. Russell in Saturdpy, calling the I
son of theear.litte al Audrey, to its Heavenly EOYIN T

All sections of Florida report an un- home. The summon ilcanl lery un- ENJOYING. l
usual rainfall. Crops that are not un- expected. The little fail blossom
der water are good. iwas spared the rough wins that of-
; From Sunid.'. Daily:
Mr. Goldie Barnes had on exhibition !ten precede the grl messenger. Ocala ii always a pleasant place in
yesterday a er Only one short year ha bee given which to stay, either in the winter or
-- young pig with a head sh red ak her remain with the loving pa- the summer time, but as variety is
S Young Pig with a head shape lke rents and twin .iaster. Much sympa- f life, and we all like a
thlt of a rhinoceros. !thy goes out to the bereaved father chnge when it Is possible, a gieat
change when it Is possible, a gieat
The streets of the city and the1and mother, but with the trust that many of our people are away-some
roads of the county, since the recent the flnwerlet given to their care is for the summer, some for a few
inow safe in the arms of Jesus.
bhevy rains, are in bad condition i weeks. and quite a number have al-
"We shall !-,w home to our Father's ready had their vacations and return-
FOR BALE-A second-hand John-' house'- eId home.
an b5lm ; in good conldtlon. A bar- To our Father's home in the skies, A visit away is always enjoyable,
i"D. Apply to John T. Lewis. 7-16 Where the hope of our souls shall and makes us appreciate and enjoy
ehve no blight,
Mr. Sid Whaley has been sick for Our love no broken ties. nLore when we return the comforts
several days and will go to New York Wd shall roam on the banks of the and It lights of our own homes, and
for the Purpose of recuperation and liver cf peace. lie h.nme-coming in the fall is one of
taking in the sights. And bathe in its blissful tid, the, chief delights of the summer away
And one of the joys ,tf our heart
.-hall te from home.
OR SALE-One African broad-tail- The little child 'that died." Ocala people at Lake Weir are Mr.
ed ram (pure bred). Price, fifteen -St. Lucie County Tribune. 1.. R. 'hazal's family, the Woodrow
dollars. Apply to Box Seven, Board-
wan, Fla. 7-16. Mrs.e Russell was torn:rly .iss lamnily. the C. K. Sage family, the
S_ l'.,,.r..- II_ ,s.Kn f nifl.r ti h T n

Tracy Over o; Citra. \>it,,c -i. has
The acts of the last legislature may Tnacy Oyer o itra. i e has
bo3had for the asking either at the ing hearifelt sm tho will joer in hfr-
clerk's office, the sheriff's office or the i
Ocala Bann death of her little babe.
Ocala Banner office. __ _
Mr. and Mrs. Dempsey Mayo are re- M NE
ceiving congratulations on -the birth There was very g'rern! regret
of a fine son, who was born early Fri- when ir was announced thal. Mr. Ellis
day morning at the home of Mr. Jones, a popular traveling mrin. who
Mayo's mother. 'is a frequent visitor to Orala, hadl
been arrested on a (FIr'iot:s charge. the
The soap berry trees of Ocala have papers coming f:om T.ylor county.
a heavy crop this year and the agita- Mr". .omies was take', :.: Mayo. and his
tion regarding this tree keeps up. The friendss are rejoicig ith fact
growing of them promises to be one ',hat th case against ii:n fell thr ,ugl..
of the future industries of Florida. e ha made a d ,ee: aav friend. i-
*- Ocala and they. are all conrgratula'inr.
Mr. J. J. Bierman, Ocala's genial;him over cth. avr in which tih r' a.
And .f l h ,-,oiri p will l Av o i

k0 rgeJl Ix. o I a 111y lllalllly, .tilt- l1.
\V. Davis family, Mrs. Spurlin and
daughter, the George MacKay and D.
E. Mclver families. Dr. W. V. New-
soni's family. the J. A. Bouviers fam-
ily,. Alr. Gibbs McRae and children,
the .J. .M. Meffert's, the-Kallenberger
faniily, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer DeCamp,
1.ii. E. W'. Agnew, Mrs. A. L. Izlar
and 5 iin and a large number of oth-

At Seabreeze and Daytona Beach
are ilIht R. A. Burford family, Mrs. S.
T. Si~irunk. children and Miss An-
ni,' Atkinson. Mrs. E. P. Rentz and
c!!ih:kr'n. Mrs. W. 3M. Martin and
griand'ld.itghters. Miss Fuller and
Mi-.s Annie. P.eut.,n Fuller, Mrs. R. S.
-i-. : hiillrpn an.I th Misses Wil-

are at Milledgeville, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Dame are at
Rabun Gap, Ga.
Miss Hazel Feltham is with rela-
tives in Georgia and Mrs. H. H. Whit-
worth and daughter are at Smithville,
Mrs. A. E. Owen and children are
in Ohio.
Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Guerrant and
children are in Kentucky.
Mrs. W. H. Clark and Miss Collie
Clark are in Alabama.
Mrs. R. A. Witter and children are
in South Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss are
in Georgia.
Mrs. G. C. Crom and children are
at Roswell, Ga. They are accompan-
ied by Miss Olive Weston.
Miss Betty Wray Mclver has been
visiting friends in Georgia, South and
North Carolina and Maryland for sev-
eral months.
Mr. Heron Todd has been in Ten-
nessee and 'Kentucky, and is now in
Chicago. His sister, Miss Rexie Todd,
is spending the summer at Clinton,
Master George Looney is with his
grandmother in Atlanta for the sum-
Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Duval are in
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Carney are at
Estill Springs, Tenn.
Miss Pauline Sullivan is at present
in Kentucky, but will nlter go to
Georgia for a visit before coming

success sDaWI Wim ,K.... .. .. .. .. .. nome.
*' g=,,uv ^u, ,, ,,-. ..... .ains; him tcinilate(d. i r H a Cr
next Tuesday for a trip to North Car-;. iani-. Mr. L. Horne and family, Col. Mrs. Jake Brown and children ar.
olina. where he will snif~ the fresh TRIBUTE OF REMEMBRANC i1 :ani Miis. O. '. Green and sons. Mrs. ir4 Missouri.
mountain air for several weeks. ._. ___ruson and son, and _Mrs. T). .s... K. Austin, mother and
The vestry and memibeis t) St. T'. El ard<. and several others ex- daughter are in New York state.
TRESPASS NOTICES-, 1x14 inch- lanes P. E. Mission church, Ocala. "'oc to visit the beach before the Miss Ellen Clarkson and Miss Wy-
or $1 a dozen. Apply Ocala Banner presented Rev. George Hendree Har- nona Weiherbee are with relatives in
office. tt. i-son a beautiful silver cup as a partf- rMii. .Tohn It. liartin and children Massachusetts.
ing token of the deep respect they s;po;n: ;e'. t 'e.l weeks at Daytona Mr. and Mrs. Erastus Hopkins are
Miss Louise Nixon has returned o-have for him. BpBench earlyy in the summer, as did now at Lake Sunapee, N. H.
home rom Black Mountain an on-. and a1rs'. 1W'. P. Edwards. Mr. E. H. Mote is in Michigan, and
treat, N. C., where she spent a month I Senator D. H. Baker, who resides Wt .Mr.. W. H. .Jones and children iave later Mrs. Mote will join him, and
most pleasantly. She was with Rev. Orange Home, Sumter county. -ys been spending sonie time in Virginia, they will go to the Bay of Fundy. and
and Mrs. R. H. Barnett and Miss Lou- that the recent rains floode,4 lhaf \ardl and .Mr. anid Mrs. John Spurlin are at other delightful places.
lie Barnett. with little fish, some of tem ;large Colurinia. S. C. Mrs. W. J. Byrne and Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Lee have been
enough for bait. Senator Baker is !iile (laughter are at Anniston, Ala., spending the past two weeks in At-
Mr. L. allar was in from Cornell not given 'to spinning fish yarns. so Itr :omne months. lanta and at Lithia Springs, and Mrs.
Friday. He says that his little townthis statement can be received as the R. F. ole and son are sum- W. .. Sheridan and Miss Dixie Sheri-
is somewhat dull just now, bt v.hen enune aicle. r. Frank Turner. t Plo Bech nd Mrs. W. dan are spending some time at Lithia
Mr. W. IL Campbell's mill gets to who livh. about three miles from Pik i at St. Augustine, as is also Springs.
running t week, things will lin Ocala. says that it must have rained .1,s Margaret Taylor. Mrs. W. S. Bullock and family are
up considerably. frogs in his direction. In one of the Col. W. N. Camp is still in Europe, at Wekiwa Springs.

The Starke Telegraph says the 't-weather l)onds that extends lart- having boon gone since last Febru- Mr. and Mrs. G S. ::ei't ai.d Mrs.
l ball team is an easy mark. vet '', acro,'s the road near his house. he i:'v. Misses Sally and Leta Camp. .John Taylor have just reitua(,i from
t h re games to its credit this says. that there must be a billion lit- wl.h were with him in Europe. return- St. Petersburg, after a fe v weeks'
year then any other team in the .: frogs. Ne one can imagine the ,l h,;oint. the last of June. Mrs. Clif- stay, and Mr. W. I. Jewett end daugh-
state. t is very nearly an all-home qulantity. He says that thousands" n cmnip is at Saranac Lake, New er. Mi Me'a t are just back
sate. 1 i tar' crushed beneath the buggy wheels Y,.k. and in a short while Mrs. C'lar- from a six weeks' visit ,'t the z;ain
in crossing ";he lond where it crosses o ('Ca;ml and children w.ill go :o1 til place.
i-the' ioad. It leo K- almost cru:-l to f ,. ri, m aini t t-r ;i The ::', i.. Mrs. M. M. Little ;nd i.(ir'a aI
SMr. William Teuton of Grahamnille see %) many cf them crushed to ,I L. P Cl (::za speu' e. *r::tllat Sutherland.
'as in Ocala Thursday, and says that' ,le.ith. ,, i:.r ,,arly in th, -w-' Misses Florenc- and .M ..-ort Wal
the burning of the wootises has al- )ir. and Mr William,'n iare ner. tears will Sp)end thell' ext 1l0.1r 1 )1'r si
from the railway loco tives a a ni M. Edv'ard Holder a-re weeks with r'lativ,'s at Newhorry. S.
most destroyed the cantle ra in ; to l f.r K'urt p *I) -- C. and at Demnorst, Ga.
his section. and the cattlemen are not Cal.. were Dr. Andersen went is a .
hifeelingodover it at all. e rom the Ocala lo Elks l il 'i las of October. Mrs. N. I. Gottlieb anld Miss Nellieo
feeling good over it at all.d te national annal co n- . ( an hil : a Gottlieh have -on,, to New York, ta'!-
"1it' .-u wiltl MIr. Cul- tinmore alhL 11ashin,_1on for tho re-l
Doctor Blitch and Boozer haveion. This progressive California city n fr
rsoMe very fine corn on exhibition at entertained in a most elaborate style Ir in England. mainder of the summer.
the Commercial Bank. This display iand nothing was left undone i o make I. :1 "~- Snith will l e .Mr. 1. C. Stein and Miss May Zn
ine :]nif t',.:' ,to. .,v pi i ><. *iln.1 Mr. air vi-itin- in Baltimnor .
is mad' 'to stimulate an intere..' i. their reception+ an,1 stay a sunliinnii t .1 Ril lothe ,lnl R..e n 11n Rn HB nrnat. Mi
the approaching county fair. Save ionuni of enjoyment. It i\as renal in d 'on will Re. an Mrs. R. H1. Barnet., MiLss
the best of everything f *r :h fair. its ,plndor from start to finish. Dr. in W ,a 01or TWO for a trlt, ro Loulie Barnett and Miss Louise Nix-
Tell it to your neighbors and let '- Andlrson speaks in high pr1aie of Ith o hv int'r ., i on have b een sp n litig Ih, past
outdo our great success of last year. hospitality of the citiz,-ns of :h, Gol h t. Mr,. ji. month a' .n:rat an, tou,-
outdo our a" u..I: in '- r gr's :,w iinj)yin, a to':- ,f tain, N. C.

Mrs. B. H. Sevymour andl Miss el ,a Mrs. W A. Knigha i w.ith .I.a-
s e ho -- FOR SA.I.E- A ,iy'icii: s c < '': 1L 1.. .i-i :n d 1 .it .ual.: rs tives at Valdosta. (;a.
Seymo-:r 1. : on thle Sealbo,^ Y .in...i.nlih r in-n 's, n i l h
da y for Atlanta. where the ''il l; e tst 1inc ],liinn l "ary, in t t .
nit,'tfl.'. office rlf, itu "e. LX' '" .t- *': i' l '2:1Il.It.1 11 M ieh1- \lis-..- i::w hi :, l . k -
tim.-an.,""th n a an. .1 will 1,, jiv.d c son' ri e ley arx e sp'enldiniz tl sIt mmlrl c withP
s w nd som e tim e. an d A il 1,h ; : ly 'o hi c.* of7ic ... -",I- -, o 1 I
o o ia n ,r n w i l l ..' t. I 1 . \ : ,i ,- r o n 1 -e l a t i v s i" \-, i l .1n i i n ,' ,n : n .It h e :'
to I hla S in'. ( ill be N, tl ,,t r ,is'm at io, ,:' .r . ,. '.\ ..I. rs h s ju.t :,.- plac-e in Noi ih Carolina.
'', to Ash ifle. N. C.- OIL, :N\n .Fe
o to A b.h vill e. N-li'r- .n y o r i c.',onu;,; "i' :o,:ay's i of *. ; o ni a *vo ;on ,'; "M-.r. ,. n ,! M:s. E-"-- I. R ,lj-.
gone :.- a itih "',1 i;t i- har d eha' sh,, *,'.tri.T. *he b ilor. H' i* "int a ., ..a. .. chu ,--t n1,! have e.,n in N w ,' ':: ".... or ',- 1..

Mi s (';t* l it h. lis h n. ;i M e,- 7 OR SALE-Ga l'1 cnzilo 4-h. .,, ".... i.;2 r. Tirp,-; :r > a ]i : 3 oin c( s in s. w;r -' *.v1 -4.
ank atura t New cash. I a'. l
inr ..... ,'' .l.n lshre. t.- i. h .r :.ill ltav- so"nr tnm in.
will riv in fall the i1 have Mr Robert . n are Ae r a ama. Iwa
oo a Dr. l J. N. Thoipon s. anl' Stars a:taches. is a! lativ.s Pa Shr.vio-t'. La. anI Color:ado. M:. Adamsi" mother.

roo a M Gottliet will close his trp o Virginia, an.! afterwar.!' will Mris. .Ichn .1. Martin is with her Mrs. Edward<. is also contemplating
il\fr! N. I Gottlieb ll l" his

i air'h ( alier. fr t.e'l summer cross the continent and viniu his fath-1 dau-h' r. Mt s. Munroe. in Ash.'ille. a visit to Coloralo early in the fall.
hak Ptravel o 'y r caFlorida in the r in southern Calif.rna. I and Mrs. .J. M. Barco an Miss Sue :r R. T.. Lidon leaves in Au-

rant of trahe Fraternal Union of Barco are at Asheville. gust for a trip to Mexico City, Mexico.


There is no t
done until one
*a trial. Mr. WV
iporarily out of

ed the idea of
factory in Ocala
in view made a
and in a much
had anticipated
capital, and the

IZED ----
selling what can be iturninst tt ',;. h. ti t a [ *it .t-i-rn
starts out and mnakts portion oft 'r, i'r S,.t ll. nichr at
. D. Carn, being temn- about 11 ,t 14 employment, conceiv- ht-d .,f -* 0 ral I k.g'* .,' hite
starting a fertilizer ;ind al ,at $1'. n, .at- h t ,- *'* m.stu 'h
and with that object men. In his offe'rt. *' .' *,lt Jt h
L cavanss of 'the city. son'ts clothing '% -. t 1 'I'.t sad
shorter time than he was cut with krnt.- in' init'" r 4
got up the necessary places.
factory is an assured Offllc' llai-I'. n ,.- ni-." n, i 'b-

A meeting of the stockholders was
held Friday and the organization was
effected by the election of the follow-
ing officers and directors of the asso-
President, J. M. Meffert; vice presi-
(lent, J. K. Christian; secretary and
manager, W. D. Carn; treasure, John
H. Taylor; directors, J. M. Meffert,. J.
K. Christian, W. D. Carn, John H.
Taylor, E. L. Wartmann of Citra, F.
W. Bishop of Anthony, L. R. Chazal of
The corporation will begin prelimi-
nary arrangements for starting the
factory at once.


The Score, 6 to 2-Galloway Stars for
Ocala-Dodge Pitches a Good
Game-The Boys Elated
From Saturday's Daily:
Since leaving home Ocala's hall
team has had almost a triumphal
tour. They have won three out of
four games, and lost the sole game
only on close decisions.
Ocala is justly proud of her team.
and when the boys return she will
meet them with open arms and the
Metropolitan Band.
The following telegram tells the
joyful story:

Eustis, Fla., July 30, 1909.
Special to the Ocaal Banner:
Eustis, 2; Ocala, 6. Very good game.
Galloway starring for Ocala. Batter-
ies: For Ocala, Dodge and Bullock;
for Eustis, Eppes and K -nedy.
Dodge pitched fine ball. HARRIS.

mering at Shell Island, and quite a
party of Ocala people have just re-
turned from a two weeks' trip to that
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gerig will vis-
it relatives at Winnsboro, S. C., in
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard will
spend the next two months on the
Massachusetts coast, leaving in a few

euays for the north.
Mr. and Mrs. Mallory Liddon and
little son, whom Ocala still claims,
and spending some time at Knoxville,
and Lee Springs, Tenn.
Mrs. H. M. McDowell and Misses
:..ary and Anna McDowell are in Vir-
-inia for ..everal months.
M .1r. P.B:i Rheinaeiir is in the Cats-
i!:ill noint. ain,'. recuperating from his
S cent illness.
i Miss Louise, Gamsby is now in New
,York City. and v.ill also spend some
'inwl in Maine.
Miss Alta Pearson has been spend-
i ing th.- past few weeks with friends
'at Seahre'eze and Daytona Beach, and
'Misses Bessie and Marguerite Porter
are a: Gainesville, Ga.
.Mrs. Charles H. Mathews is spend-
ting the summer in Oklahoma City,
Okla.. with "her daughter, Mrs. George'
Earle Yane'y.
IMr. anli Mrs. Sandford Jewett will
20 to xV(;olnmar for two weeks in
S:.\aus' andl 'ill have as their guest

'Iaeir 's'''.miss marzare-t Xnsle,.-. of

".1r. S '!It. \'halc .. .'iI'and chil-
.r' :u a''',v- niiltn'za t~s ;!.sxr~
Vo''.' \r% am!in i"' t- ni'.

.coip:,fla.v his -fan:i!.'as- far as Ak

Frri: :,,l Tr:t'hk Gi roy'<-'. xpl,'ct ioona i
;o sail for New Y *rkn .an.d will sp'-'nl
.:rst, of ''- re-maindl'r cf the suurnio'r
'i;n thet Cr',-n Mountains of Vermont.
Mr. Charles Peyser has recently re-
;urned from a pleasant visit, mo.;t of;.-l- Tun,.: rmcant in 'V l.Tl- 'Ynl.

ilffair ant afttor A I--%z11P111111- - rrh
in that leanit? loxa' .d I a oti
('ifus looking iiexr o s h.. "1141 art .'.d 1
run when r itred ha!" Th.s- Pe.,
gave chaSt Antil fired 'w%. ral shupts of
tho- fleeing moen biit' he- m- 1 .1it 4 -V
t'il in es~capiung %im I h- 1f-'t.4 -rvptsoa
Ocala ('or Time s 1 itou,


cloth. itah itv mana xlL.a' s 'Ia .mnpi-ai
who is wanftl tt. iiiii ici t ~foe m'a r-f
110- w;.~s working iii ia s~ammill ;s.e
%-)it atal haill t...,ii h#.r.. o *
1iio~lthS jtdp-? I1.0 %ill Io. k, Ioa all
te e mt ii Ithe noii .,I = r re-sl i .it 1cm

ward tuifs-tero1 f-r i1.n. man-eIe
htutf that i-4 *~f~.ea n
wit h Shf-riff ;CIallo, 1110% 1-abil
first vonsiolirat ilt)


Mi.A I.L. T Wa~r hit-i ehforn iij. a r py
of the No-w York Ie1411Iii aafdq'tialp
of April 15th. 1,4C7 Ilontains start
ling h*-adhiret- of tht. asmaissinati~m 'i
F'resiilent Lincfloln an *1 h .- itis ..It a
the- lif'- (it S4(10teary t Sinfl~ It is
filil (of wa.)r f)4' .d h't in 1'Ii. as-11t t
p, 'grapt'.-I It -los ti( t ri"' '4'tit he- 41a
nity of imany (if the- Fl 'ri la sWe'kly
a.''. The- %,,.% the. tact i. eo
fllen1t s are, -# t % Oil lf 11#01It 114)w t.Iw 144
'rated an.! tho he-a-1 I ino*,4 W 10l.1i"41
pass nmuster ANti it 44)1% -*niri ir I.*a
,'aluablv I)tiA( at ion.

M1.r. .1. A. Talt'4. i. .n .1 *- o, An
thonv. was apostvooi
city Saturila%. in I trade h*- lVasts.s-r
office' 3a ll stin#-s II*t'I 4,Orlal .,4!1 FIt-
sias sthe- past 'e'i'tmi' ant-4, -- '4.-aid
to have' loe'egt I'. au1.r fr -kll. .n'I* .
sonl. anifl that thiio -his cam it0.A11
velvet we're' not it t he- ni.. or'.1r
Talton was iocco-wi': neioif to% 1Wr 'ar

31r S. E. I I N10t0'11, 1p*4 "T i oa
Moflilay for New York. whe-re, eb.
will ve*'t Ni r. Mote- an-t 14 u'Cet her
they 'will tal-,-a %c *rv t.~t.amd
pleasant trip. gchinsgtit the hma a
l'urily'.and l.) t he- IWe. itt 4' in p'WIl
Thfey will he ava a' tint iI Nov.''' *'ar

M1rs. A. N. To no % ck And141 t4 leave
today for lDayteora HIach.a
wilil join thoo.Oc.,ala C111011

'cI VA'i(And fArC" JP



Hztve a full -tiue'k .' -Mft,, e
.%nd Buri-d (Put fit -. ~*.'!g'c.
11tirin wrvio-oPT"~.e
Embalming to Order


Merci)ant Tailoring

Finest Imported and Domes.
tic clothes
C'IT HNIN4; \ --',i \;' Y


Is Your Life Insured?

If Not? Why Not?
If it is, are youcarryin nough?











Our sympathy for Editor Harris
and family over the death of Dr. Wm.
H. Powers. We consider the doctors
as present-day heroes, and the loss
for humanity great when one of them
dies. This seems particularly sad
when the physician is young, with a
bright future of usefulness anticipat-
"Acts and My Actions" is the topic
for Endeavor meetings, August 1st,
and let us not forget that it is the
monthly consecration service. The
Christian Endeavor World gives a
list of "Scenes in the Actast" which
should help make our programs prof-
itable. Please tell us how this topic
was observed by your societies, also
the mission one about China of July

State President Winnard and wife
are taking a six weeks' tour in the
north. They first -went to New York,
and from there were to go to North-
teld, Mass., to enjoy the "inspirispirg Bi-
ble course. Other places were to be
visited and the return to Tampa
made late in August. We are all glad
Mr. and Mrs. Winnard could have
this vacation.
Our districts are approaching the
annual convention time, "the busiest
season of the year" for them. There
will probably be but four conventions
In 109, and these will be in Braden-
town, for Hillsboro and Manatee dis-
trict, October 24-25; Orlando, for Or-
mage and Osceola district; third, the
meeting of Lake and Sumter Endeav-
orers, place not decided on yet; then
last of all the convention in Interla-
chen for Northeastern district. The
friends from near-by districts will be
invited to these sessions, and the out-
look is bright for good, helpful times
for all who attend. It is cheering to
see the enterprise shown by leaders
in thus early ocmmencing plans for
the conventions, which Will close the
district year for most of the state un-
1W : :-0b.. & ..* -% -
b We hope that many have read and
enjoyed the sublime addresses in the
Christian Endeavor World which
were delivered by Dr. Clark and Gen-
eral Secretary Shaw, at St. Paul. God
must surely have directed the pen
which wrote "Looking Backward-
Cbristian Endeavor Growth," and
-"Looking Forward."
Several friends have sent splendid
news letters for which the state press
superintendent is very grateful. In
the nine summers spent in service
for the Florida Union, we never re-
member of one when so many good
workers were staying at the helm of
local duty, "rain or shine." as this
The sturdy friends of our organi-
zation, President Wm. F. Blackman,
of Rollins College. has just written
us that he is supplying the pulpits
for the summer in the Eirst and
South Congregational churches in
Middleton, Conn.. while his family is
pleasantly settled in the parsonage of
the First church.
The glorious Fourth of July was
celebrated by Miss *agie Gilmore of
Gilmore. a local andl district officer,
by a fine poem. "Ameri. a." which was
printed in the Metropolis.
Mrs. Luella Knott. once the state mis-
sion superintendent, writes many
beautiful poems, and the Ocala Ban-
ner and Tampa Tribune have editors
who especially appreciate her verses.,
There are some very bright Endeav-
orers in Florida.

The first death we have heard of
this near C. E. year among our cir-
cle of Co-workers came July 16th.
when Dr. S. F. Gale ended the earthly
part of service for God and his fellow
men. An Endeavorer paid this trib-
ute in a letter which came to our of-
fice: "It makes us very heavy-heart-
ed, but how the angels will enjoy
having him there, and he will feel so
much at home, as it was always more
like Heaven anywhere he was." Is
not this something we would like to
have some time said of us?
Treasurer Rudolph Roseborough of
DeLand has issued a right-to-the-point
plea for funds, which all societies
should make note of. Send him
something, and the rest of yearly
dues later, it all cannot be paid now.
"Every little bit counts." is very true
of state financial help.
The State Allen C. E. Leaguers will
have a large convention in Orlando,
August 12-15, for which a good pro-
gram is already out.
Interlachen. Fla., July 30. 1909.

Have you neglected your Kidneys?
Have you overworked your nervous
system and caused trouble with your
kidneys and bladder? Have you pains
In loins, side, back. groins and blad-

--- Behind him lay the gray Azores,
Senator Stone of Missouri was ar- Behind the gates of Hercules;
Before him not the ghost of shores,
rested in Baltimore for assault and Before him only shoreless shore eas.
battery. He was arrested and sent to The good mate said "Now must we
the station house in the regular pa- For 1o, the very stars are gone.
trol wagon. Brave Admir'l, speak. what shall I
Following is Senator Stone's ver-1 say?"
sion of the affair: "Why, say, 'Sail on, sail on, and


vmliNP wU
Moom omSnAme'? ""i AIMANS"m W" ""aIDiO
qs-- A-- -now&-MA t AM-.e --,-- art. 9

The senator said he had given onM S W rarnT
Brown an order for some luncheonD The men ,grew mutins by pdayle aIcVTAer I
The men grew ghastly pale and' : e aLt6ALM
and also for a drink. Tne matter was weak. Al
not brought as he had requested, and The stout mate thought of home. A
he sent Brown back to correct his spray
Of salt wave washed his swarthy : ,
mistake. Still the order was not cheek. EXIT THE PEA
properly filled, and Brown. when repl- "W\hat shall I* say. brave. Admir'l. HAIL TH
rimanded, was impudent. The s(na- say, R
tor's order for luncheon, he said, he I we sight naught but seas at
. found ,m n investigation, waited in the! dawn?"
found n investigation waited in the "Why, you shall say at break of day, A consignment
kitchen after all the other guests had 'Sail ,n. sail on. sail on. and on.'" enal hats for
been served and had finished eating. They sailed, they sailed, as winds predicted will
"The fellow put in an appearance, might blow. spreading peach
said the senator, "and I uttered re- Until at last the blanch'ed mate e
marks calculated to make him sit up said. y -sterdpy from i
and take notice. I was angry at bing "Why, now, not even God would know Kronprinz Wilhe
and take notice. I wa anry at ein should I and all my men fall dead. made of fur andl
made to wait so long, and when I rep- These very winds forget their way. of th Oll GuaI
rimanded the waiter he told me to For God from these dread seas has
i usan ou

wait my turn and then I would be
served. I saw the food was cooked
and getting cold. 'You black dog,' I
said, 'you are trying to show your re-
sentment.' Then I reached over and
slapped his face."
In dismissing the senator, Justice
Graman said:
"Senator Stone, I have traveled a
great deal in my time. I can fully ap-
preciate the treatment that you re-
ceived at the hands of Brown, who, it
has been shown, was discourteous in
the extreme. I feel that you had suf-
ficient provocation, and that you were
absolutely justified in reprimanding
and striking Brown. I dismiss you."


Ocala, Fla., July 28, 1909.
To the Editor Ocala Banner:
Just a few words on the subject of
My idea is that every man, or wo-
man, whose husband fought in the
Confederate army, is entitled to a
pension. no matter how much proper-
ty they own or how little: as a point
of justice it is their lawful right; it
belongs to them. The man of thous-
ands, as well as the pauper, or the
old drunken man in the gutter, if he
fought in the war or if he was taken
from his home and family and only
stood guard and never saw a Yankee,
is entitled to a pension just as much
as the one who fought. It was not
his fa uit that he was not at the front.
All fraud should be fully investigat-
ed and dealt with accordingly. If the
pension funds should run low, cut it
down. and let each one have a little.
Do th" thing right or cut it out alto-
gether, and if this pension system is
really intended for paupers inly, for
heaven's sake give it another heading,
and not Confederate Veterans. If
there is no sentimen' in the matter,
just a little consideration will do.
E. Z.


New Year, September 1G and 17,
1909.. Best market days, September
10 to 14. Kinds most in demand,
fowls..turkeys, ducks and geese.
Day of Atonement. September 25.
1909. Best market days. September
20 ot 23. All prime stock wanted, es-
pecially spring chickens and roosters.
Feast .f Tabernacles, September 30
and October 1. 19i0o. Best market
days, Septelmber 24 to 2". Kinds
most wanted, fowls, ducks and fat
geese especially.
Feast of Law, October 7 and 8. 190)9.
Best market days. October 1 to 5.
Prime quality of all kinds wanted.
Purim. March 23. 1910. Best mar-
ket days. March 4 to 24. Kinds most
in demand, fowls and prime hen tur-
Passover. April 21 and 25. 1910.
Best market days. April 15 and 22.
Kinds most in demand, turkeys, heavy
fowls, ducks and geese.
Last Passover. April :i30 and May 1,
1910. Best market days, April 26 to
2S. Prime quality of all kinds want-
Feast of Weeks-June 13 and 14,
1910. Best market days. June 7 to 10.
Good fowls especially wanted.


When convinced that we are wrong
no on-e can apologize with better
grace than the Advocate, and we
herewith apologize to Joe Brown. His
article in last week's News. over his
own signature, fully convinces us that
he was the only Simon-pure, high-
toned Christian gentleman that was
in Tallahassee from DeSoto county
during the recent session of the leg-
islature. We trust this apology will
be accepted in the same spirit in

Now, speak, brave Admir'l, speak
and say.'
He said. "Sail on. sail on. and on."
They sailed, they sailed. Then spoke
the mate,
"This mad sea shows its teeth to-
He curls his lip, be lies in wait
With lifted teeth as if to bite;
Brave Admir'l, say but one good word,
What shall we do when hope is
The words leaped as a flaming sword,
"Sail on, sail on, sail on. and on."
* *
Elbert Hubbard says the above is
the best poem that was ever written.







John B. Stetson Univerasl
UNCON MUEY, ft D. IUt. D.. 11. D. Pur
49 Professorsand Instructors Collee ULiberal Arts
17 University Bulilngs Coew ofL Al
28 Acre Campus Ollegeof Technoloy
581 Students Last Year cBo wna
$250,G.N Endowment Prepmr Aca Mdal
15, Vol s In Library Noml M
$10,W.0 Pipe Organ School Of MecndMc Am
10 Large Laboratories for Science School of Music
Unsurpassed Geneial Equipment School of Fie Artn
SaMwtedor korloiysr yown mees d ver "aem. CCr@fd M*dmk Mn ,,, e a,
aChritim maniotsectari teeadhig. For cataloo r vew for ini o rme mas r tro room uv~ -

of 2uQ) of the monu- ,, .. --


which i- is
the wide-

baskets, got here
Paris on the steamer
eim. The hats are
suggest the bearskin
rd. They are called

The toque does away with rats and
I the spreading coiffure, that makes a
lady's head a good enough umbrella
in a rainstorm. On the other hand.
it is a sky scraper. The loftiest may
be slightly over a foot and a half-
more than three times the height of
a man's silk hat-from the founda-
tion at the forehead to the apex,
which is crowned with an aigrette.
The lady who wears the hat must
comb her hair upward and secure it
in a ball-a high ball-on the very
top of her bead. Little ladies must
wear the very tallest hats, but tall
ones can soften the grenadier effect
by wearing one foot high creations
anl reducling, the -st)ray of feathers.

There will be a battle royal next Viewed from a rear elevation the
year for the seat of the United States toque fits the head snugly. When the
lady takes it off, as she is expected to
senate, now occupied by Senator Tal- t r
do at the theater, she will reveal a
iaferro, whose term expires March bunch of hair tightly coiled that will,
4th, 1911. It is generally understood not be wide enough to obstruct the
that Mr. Taliaferro will stand for re- view .f the stage of any two-eyed
election, and 'that Jacksonville will man.
be still further represented on the You can pick your fur, and pay
list of candidates by ex-Governor $1000 for a hat, but it is not doubted
Broward and our one and only Claude that girls with no thousand dollar
L'Engle. And now comes the an-1 bills to spare will be towering over
nouncement that Hon. W. A. Blount Itheir sweethearts in that look-like fur
of Pensacola is pluming himself for i that will have cost not more than
the race. $3.98.-New York Herald.
South Florida has never had a
United States senator, but her phe- ROBERTSON FOR CONGRESS
nomenal growth in every line of pro-
gress during the last ten years, clear- The second district congress rnal
ly entitles her to "a place in the blc-.race keeps bobbing up serenely now
ture near the flashing of the guns"Iand1 then in the papers over there:
in this contest. In suggesting a can- ~1and that reminds us Live Oak may
didate we wish it distinctly under- have a candidate in ;he, running. Col.
stood that we are not actuated either I. E. Robertson was counted as among
by sectional or personal motives, but the possibilities during the session.
the sincere desire to name a candi- He wa.4 one of the able meml)e.-s of
date whose record is thoroughly; the lower house and was among the
clean; who has always proved him-. few men who shaped legisiati.n in
self true to the interests of the great the recent legislature.-Havana News.
masses of the people; who, though in
public office for years, has no "bar'l MADE A CHEVALIER
'to use in his canvass for the senator-,
ship. but whom the people will elect, I Mr. C. W. Crawtord of Newark.
if he makes the race. Attorney Gen-011io l:as been made a Chevalier by
eral P. M. Trammell is the man to King Leopol1 of Belgium. In the
whom we refer.-Bartow Courier-In- last sxteen years Mr. Crawford has
dormant. brought to the United States from
_- Belgium 1.5011,000 horses, and for fur-
GOSSIP FORBIDDEN THEM, 200 Ihering the great horse raising indus-
GIRLS GO ON STRIKE !tr of belgium the king conferred the
Shonor of chevalier upon him.
"We went on strike because the
f remain said we mustn't gossip. How J. L. SMOAK, HORSE SHOEING
ridiculous. He'll tell us next not to Take your horse shoeing to .. L.
eat ice cream. We didn't intend to Smoak's shop. He has employed a
Lecctme suffragettes, but if this keeps good shoer, who will shoe your mule
on we surely will." or horse, no matter how mean ar vi-
Scious, and will do it for $1 all around.
Thu3 spoke Jennie Cohen, the pret- His shop has not been infested with
ty spokesman of the 200 girls who the glanders, and Mr. Smoak will in-
qui: work in the shops of Rosenblatt sure you safety and satisfaction.
& Co.. No. 23 East Tenth street. shirt i-9-tf.
waist manufacturers, yesterday. A CHEERFUL GIVER
"And mind you," said Jennie, "we
don't gossip at all during work hours; "Ma. what are the folks in our
we don't dare to. We are ever so church getting' up a subscription fer?"
tempted to do so during the probibit- "To send our minister on a vacation
ed time. but control ourselves until to Eu,-ope this summer."
luncheon, when the time is our cwn. "Won't there be no church services
"Between the sandwiches and the while he's gone?"
candy we do talk and chatter, burt the "N.), dear."
foreman forbids us. He says we make "Ma. I got $1.23 in my bank--can I
too much nidse. We told him that give ihat'"-Cleveland Leader.
we'd talk as much as we liked, and
having other grievances besides, we I say, do your drinking at Hogan's
simply put on our bats and walked Place. There you find pure goods. Ho-
out." pgn, the mail order man. x
And they will probably be back to
work today.-Wednesday's World.


The St. Augustine Record mourns
for the good old things that were,
and cites as a case in point that a
man who started out to buy a boot-
jack could find no such article in
stock in the stores. Tender memories
of the boot-jack twine about the car-
diac region of many a middle-aged
man, who recalls that as a weapon of
warfare against the nocturnal cat its

Georgia Sch

Of Tec hnolc


A TECHNICAL INSTITUTE of the highest rank,
whose graduates occupy prominent and lucrative positions
in engineering and commercial life. Located in the most
progressive city of the south, with the 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.
"Next session opens September 22, 1 09."
For illustrated catalog, address
K. G. MATHBSON, A.M., LL. D., Pres.,
Atlanta, Georgia

- -


Estabied iaBM4. Theaknoftlfehe m ebmlmt afatharel
MOTTO*. oh ab.. gun i giiSt *ohm
MU1IU ~powiblecost."
The school was a t.bbihd by the Methodist C~hk. mt to eaO m ,-
a place where girls can be give thorough -ItrmIn body. mad. mad hert t siM
cost. The object has been so fully carried out that a
RESULT: t to-day, with it fatatu o WtsdIas 4ULmMu
'M1 ugd ad warth I 814U

1lanidty.m dfiatentoiton -, 30 lcbe>m6a"tomemib
eaceptmusi eidelocautimn. Aq for catlw wnd pm*im
REV.4MMES CANNON.A.3LMAA.. rdl !d| .fl iI


Carnegie Hall and third men's dormitory now complete
electric lights, steam and furnace heat; large fact; pe
health conditions; fine gymnasium, athletic fields, bolting tea
courts, golf links; baseball, football and basketball teams cd
pious of Florida in 1909. Nearly a quarter of a million do
endowment; expenses moderate; scholarships available; CU
tian. but undenominational; stands for

For Catalogue Address the President:

Wm. F. Blackman, Ph. D., Winter Park, Flor

Gainesville, Florida
An Institution of the First Rank, sup-
ported by State and Federal Funds,
For Florida Young Men.
Thorough Courses Leading to Degrees
of B. A, B. Sc., M. A., M. Sc.,
and LL. B.
In Arts and Sciences; Agriculture;
Chemical, Civil, Electrical and Me-
chanical Engineering; Law; Normal
School; Graduate School.
Expenses exceedingly low.
For catalogue write to
A. A. lurpi.r A. 2., LL. D.,


Florido State Col
Tallahassee, Florida
A College without a parallel 1
S( uth. offering degrees and A
in the following departments:
I. A College of Liberal AIN
II. A School of Industrial A
III. A School of Fine Arts
IV. A School of Expresdt
V. A School for Teachers.
No Tuition. Other expenses V
For further information addM

Edward Coorid, AL,



urn- -

.-" p








has presented
very handsome

Capt. Moreno of the state troops
wM be tried in Tampa Friday. Major
Nash will be present at the trial.

Mr. Alfred Owen is home fror. Jack-
soaville, where he spent several t'ays
on buines.

Mrs. C. L. Lyvers of Summerfield
was In Ocala Tuesday. She was here
to visit her mother, Mrs. Nancy S.

Mr. J. D. Shaw of Daisy stepped in
to see us Wednesday and said, just
like so many others: "Let the Ban-
ner keep coming for another year."

Mrs. John Edwards enter tine I
about thirty young folks yesterday a1-
teraoon In honor of her youngest
daughter. The little folks had a very
lappy time.

Mrs. J. W. Croaby and children will
go to Green Springs Friday. Thery go
especially for the benefit of little J.
W. Crosby, who has been quite sick.

Mrs. Will Gilbert has returned from
Ocala. where she has been visit ir.
relatives.-Kissimmee News in JIcK-
msoville Met'opolis.

Mrs. W. V. Newsom and familyy will
return from Woodmar the latter p4rt
of the week. They will occupy Mrs.
Waterman's home until their haunl-
some home is completed.

Mr. Rollie Keating has returned
from his trip to Ohio, North Carolina
and other places. He was greatly
benefted by bis trip, as his looks in-

Miss Irvine of New J ?-sey is sp nd.-
ing the summer with her sister, Mrs.
Frank Drake. She will then go to
England to spend the winter with an-
*'ther sister.

Mr. L D. Joel, well known in Ocala,
having at one time been in business
here. was among the strangers in the
city yesterday. He was on his way
to Jacksonville from a trip through
south Florida on business.

Mr. R. L. Martin was before the
Soared of county commissioners to run
out a new road to Lake Weir. After
leaving Ocala. he says. it will run al-
most on a direct line to the shores of
the lake.

The white woman, who was impris-
oned in the city jail, has been releas-
ed. She paid a fine of twenty dollars
to the city and gave a bond for her


The big co-operative diamond con- Adam L. Eichelberger The regular meeting of the city
test is still holding the interest of a Comrade Adam L. Eichelberger was council was held at council chamber
large number of our citizens, as will born in South Carolina in 1828, and on August 3, 1909. President Meffert
be noted by the continued large votes moved to Marion county, Florida, ear- presiding, with following councilmen
cast for the respective contestants at ly in 'he fifties, and led an active life present: G. A. Carmichael, A. G.
Wednesday's count. as a farmer and progressive citizen. 'Gates. E. T. Helvenston, H. C. Jones,
Each week sees new people In the Joined Martin's Battery in 1862 as a D. E. Melver, H. D. Stokes and T. B.

game, as the contestants are hard at
work, and are letting no opportunity
pass for securing coupons.
The patrons of the various con-
cerns interested in the giving away of
these three pretty diamonds don't
have a chance to forget that the big
contest is on all the time, as the can-
didates and their friends are con-
stantly orM the lookout for the "pink
The intense interest being taken
by the contestants and their friends
is proof that efforts of the various
firms interesting in the giving away
of these valuable prizes are appreciat-
ed, and that the pretty diamonds are
worthy quite a good deal of effort to
No one who is not wide awake, up
and doing need expect the beautiful
rings, as there are those in the con-
test who are willing to exert some
interest and work to secure them.
Wednesday's vote leaves the follow-
ing as the summary of the standing
of candidates to date:
Ocala District

M iss


apperaance in the case against her by Miss
the county. 1iSE
Quite a number of the "old soldiers" Miss
who were in Ocala yesterday became Miss
subscribers for the Ocala Banner. and Miss
many who were already subscribers
renewed. The Banner was paid nany Miss
nice compliments. Miss
STRAYED--From my home in Ir- ss
line one snIal black mule abh,3,- 1i ll
%ears old: <--me originally from Fal- Mrs.
nmeto Park Farm. and may return Miss
,hre. Anyone finding it will :'.3.11 Mrs.
notifv Z. C. Clkibliss & Corno:r..1 i
at (k-ala. or 1 undersigned ir Miss
S: E.M. M. P t '-.,-.T.lMiss
'." 1 Miss
Mr. E. WA. Ajw is up from 'he Miss
lak,' nd continues to possess his Miss
i. tch' ol red complexion. He at-rib-' Miss

Bessie Owens ..........416,535
Myrtle Whitfield.......385,980
Louise Bouvier ........303,020
Marie Hubbard ........ 294,025
Lillian Thagard......... 217,935

Edna Culverhouse ....
Edna Ethel Smith ......
Minnie Lee Carlisle..
Minnie Peterson......
Ollie Weston ..........
Maggie Johnson.... .. ..
Irma Brigance.. .. .....
Mary Connor... .... ...
Zelma Perry. .........
Jacob D. Robbinson......
L. D. Whitlock. ..... ...
Annie McDowell ........
Northern District

' 123
3,41 f5
1 930

Chas. Veal, Cotton Pit. .142,210
Dot Howell, Anthony .... 122,800

Irene Denham, Martin...
Gladys Rogers, Zuber ....
Ethel Beck, Martel......
Ruby Ray, Martel.... ..
Edith Murphy, Anthony.
Carrie Barco. Cotton Plt
Leona Brooks, Zuber....
Ruby Waits, Orange Lke
Ruth. Nix, Kendrick.....
Feinberg, Dunnellon....
Bulah Carrington, Kdrk..
Lillie Spencer, Zuber ...
Mabel Beck, Fellowship.
Reggie McCully, Berlin..
Yvonnie Seckinger, Mrtl.
Flora McRae, Boardman.
Mary Kemp. Martel.. ..
Lillian Walkup. Mclntosh
Lucile Bates, Martel.. ..
A. A. Olin. Kendrick....
Fay Norsworthy. Mclnt'h
Lessie Tucker. Marrel....
Ruth Sturman. Lowell....
J-ennie Simmons. Zuber..
Maud Davis, McIntosh..
L. E. Reed, Boardman....
E. Mizell. Boardman....


Southern District
Maggie Lytle.... ....... 119,020
Winnifred Tucker. Ocala.111'5.54,.

Isabell Davis. Sumrfield.
E Pearl Kelsey. Stanton
S. S. Duval. Leven......
Flossie Stricklanml. Lynne
N. Mayo. Summitrfield..
Edna Nichols. Belleview
Marion Thomson. Beli'vw
Mary Dudley. Connor....
Maud McAteer. Ocala..
Aurelia McAteer. Ocala..
Deas. Lynne.... .....


1 7:~5

I 2~
1 .17 '~


.,-. is -ood health >o his regular Coupons will be issuel v.:h every
ha',:- <" living. and! rmod.r:h o in cash purchase ma,'e from ^ ese firms
,.*,tin on a basis of one o'te for every conu.
---- traded with them..
ji. .1. B. Willis anI her little The firms who have entered the lists
r,:n~cno. ,ohn WVilli Fc. and :" r to date are:
,laui:V -r. Miss Willis. arc expected to HELVENSTON & PASTEUR. Dry
return tlay from Alexander City. Al-, oods.
abamn. where tiey have been for the, OCALA FCRNITURE CO., Furni-

past :wo months.

Miss Donnie Griffin of Anthony. al
former popular teacher in the Ocala
High School. is at White Springs. and
is enjoying the electrical effects of
the waters of the said springs Rev.
J. B. Le and family, so well known
_t..a vaeat i oind11

KNIGHT & LANG, Buggies. Wag
ons, Harness, etc.
YONGE & SON. Plumbers and Tin
uers. Agents for Maxwell autcs.
A. E. BURNETT, Jewelery.
W. P. EDWARDS, Meats and Pro-

private. He was afterwards, as an ex-
pert farmer, detailed to raise provis-
i n f tM rk.. n.tannnra M th Ca (nn

Petition of W. P. Goodyear, by his

ions r e tuslnaneor euin- attorney, Laurie T. Izlar, relative to
federate soldiers, and assist in e t
collection of the tithes levied on all the !2athn of horse, claimed to have
produce raised by our citizens, "n- been caused d by negligence of the city
eluding bacon and cattle, which posi- of Ocala, was referred to the street
tion he filled creditably, azyi to him- committee for investigation.
self profitably. Communication from Mayor Robert-
At the close of the war he enthusi- son, relative to the water and sewer-
astically engaged in business on pr-u age system of the city was read and
gressive lines, adapting himself to the filed for information.
new order of things and thereby be- Application of J. L. Glover to run
came a leading factor in laying rhe fish market at No. 50 West Broadway
foundation to build up the new south. was referred to the market committee
Space will not permit an account of with power to act.
his successes and reverses, and ni. Upon motion of Councilman Mclvcr
usefulness in life. it was ordered that bids for paving
Comrade Elchelberger died in At Magnolia street be opened at the reg-
lanta, Ga., July 8, 1909, from ihe ef. ular meeting of council, to be held on
fects of cancer, leaving a wife and September 7, 1909.
three daughters to mourn his death. It was also moved and carried that
Resolved, That the bereavcd family the city pay fifty per cent. for paving
have our condolence in this their as each block is completed, and bal-
hour of sorrow. ance to be paid by January 15, 1910.
Resolved, That in -the de.ah of Corn- The matter brought up by H. W.
rade Eichelberger this camp has lost Tucker concerning a three-phased mo-
a consistent member, his family an tor was referred to the light and wa-
affectionate husband and father, and ter committee, with power to act.
the people of the county and state a The regular pay rolls and a num-
useful citizen. ber of bills were approved and order-
Resolved, That a copy of this me- ed paid.
moir be furnished his family, and that It was ordered that $2500 be trans-
it be published in the county newspa- ferred from electric light fund to gen-
pers and recorded in our historic re- erela fund, and $600 from general
^ ^ .a h^,.fund to bond interest fund.

rUIU oUok.

* *

William McAteer
..Comrade William McAteer was
born in Newberry county, South Car-
olina, June 23, 1831; moved to Marion
county, Florida, in the early fifties;
joined Company H, of the Seventh
Florida Regiment, March 13, I8';:
served in the army of Tennessee, dnd
participated in all important battles'
from the arrival of his regiment t;L
the battle of Missionary Ridge, when
he was captured by the Federal aimny
and sent to Rock Island, Illinois, snd
there remained a prisoner of war un
til the close of the war, when he re-
turned to his home in Marion county,
and in common with the Confederate
soldiers, threw the full force of his
mental and physical manhood in the
peaceful walks of life, and in his ef-
forts to reclaim his lost fortunes in
war, in which he was successful. He
joined this camp early in its history,
and was generally found present at
its monthly meetings.
Comrade William McAteer died at
his home near Ocala, June 26th, 1909,
full of years and usefulness in life,
the world having been made better
because of his example and associa-
tion with his fellow man.
Resolved. That we thank God for
his example as a citizen, soldier, and
for the moral and religious influence
upon his family and associates in life.
Resolved. That the foregoing be re-
corded in our historic book; that a
copy be published in the Ocala Ban-
ner and Ocala Star. and that the date

Treasurer W. T. Gary was ordered
reimbursed by warrant in the sum of
$625 for amount paid out on interest
Plans and specifications for remod-
eling the market were submitted, the
clerk instructed to advertise for bids
according to said plans and specifica-
tions in city clerk's office, the said
bids to be opened August 17th, 1909.
Finance committee filed usual re-
port, which was read and ordered
Cemetery committee submitted the
following report:
Ocala, Fla., August 3rd, 1909.
To the City Council, Ocala, Fla.:
Gentlemen-The* cemetery commit-
tee have investigated the grievance of
Lancaster versus Townsend, and find
the situation as stated by the former,
that be has stakes at the four corners
of the lot claimed by him; that he
has buried a baby on the east side of
said lot, which Mr. Lancaster requests
to be removed. Not knowing what ju-
risdiction we have in the matter we
refer same to the council for settle-
ment. We will state that the lot Is
sufficiently lart for several more
Electric light committee and sani-
tary committee also submitted their
reports. .
Council thereupon adjourned.
H. C. SISTRUNK. Clerk.

of his death be inscribed in our mmn- THE BILLINGSLEY OANG BO
Utes. I
i Elsewhere in this issue is the ad-
Resolved. That our sympathy is ex-1.
,ver, iment of the Ocala Box C:).. who
ten'eild to his bereaved children.
U. C V. COMMITTEE. i manufacture the famous Billingsley
SOrango Box. the best on the market.
Mr. R. 0. Billups of SummerfieblI The dovetaliep, joints on the head is
Iv-as '- .-.eicome visitor at this office an improvement over the ordinary
'T--ilay. He is one of the prominent kin]d, and there are other good fea-

,':-n cTf that irecion and
slauncipstr I'-1-ocrats in
He recengnizos Norman
ino:nal Monthly. as all goo
*io. as '"i finest exposit
'. moc'-acy novw printed in


Governor Gilchrist has fixed the
day for the execution ot Albert Smith,
who was convicted at the spring term
of the circuit court of the murder of
Isaac Draft, a colored preacher. The
time fixed for the execution is next


Adapted by Marten La, ML 4
F. & A. M. PFert MsCer, PI.
In an much a4 it has pleased At
mighty God the Great Are91 'W
the Universe. to remove from
presence our beloved brtheAr. AMe-e

Resolved. ftrthqr. That t9m
olutloas be spread p the
of our lodge sad that a e b
record book be properly baimst H
his memory. and that a ey ,j be
resolutions be furalshed to ae &
his children sad that abe a edg
given to the county papers tr pIra
F. M. HARP.,
W. J .vOR ,
A. J. AL TTF.4, *


Mr. H. W. Tucker, who es
giving the people of our city $fb w
lightful entertalamests at M
theater, and who is always m a

a stranger, and that she does not lookout for somehlal better to
know his name. The woman is color- them. has secured. "The GrOM
ed, and while she looks as if she was co." the European handrcu -t
half demented, it is said that she is who will present an act that a
much smarter than she looks. fails to please he most eritt d
*refined audlelce. It is O -N *
Mr. P. T. Randall and mother were which Hayco Iavites the shee.
in Ocala Wednesday. It was the chief of police and any others to
first time that Mrs. Randall had visil- upon the stage every al"gt wtt h
ed Ocala in some time. Mr. Randall sorts of hande'ufs with whick to I
however, comes to see us quite f'-e-,him so that e cannot rele se
quently. He has one of the preIte. i self He' guaraatejo to ,req5e
locations on the river and his orang* shackles sad be 'a free 'ma I
grove is becoming as famous with the lof twenty to thirty minutes.
traveling public as the Hart grove, I will certainly atss something
near Palatka, was during the infincv if you fall to sw Hayee.
of the industry. It was one of the --
state's great attractions, and very f, wv Capt. Maton of the launch b
tourists came ro Florida without s +e- ian. was dnlmua the- visitorsto t
ing it. We-ln-.vlay This lauseh was be
Captain MaAon himself out of a
Mr. Frank Lytle of Stanton. who C)Yr*-% lo1o. reswmbliang in
has charge of the -Hillcr-st" oranK', ,-se,',s tbh- big tro*e' of CaM ift
grove on the shores of bhauliful Lake it |1 m re than fl.- fol acre l
Weir, was in thp city y-sterdlay. H : l, *tA. an1 has carried a- many as g

was recently operated on for ap(>-O*t1-
- 2 d I &'-L'' L

,ne of the tu;'s that should command the atten- cits,. anr! say< that r' 1 htrrr
the conrty. ion *f the .shippers. The Billingsley than he has felt in y-arr- Mr L. '!*
Mack's Na can B.' furnished by the lealin,, man- i" the fath-o- ,f fi:-s Mait:i. !. I
, m orit ,f. .t ace*'-,;-'. If io irt to .- O ala vho !s lead!, in h.r:- -, n '

ion of true
the United,

'!1 )a-wG*ivxersfrinni falser gptft5
I .uk"'ii il. itr'106 'a77 5Sl
and '4Fhi% .and ltaooseve"y
a' :;s~ ~ --i'h'.a hel.

Po x ()1.


S at, .:r?! has velui'teerei t pro-, MN I,.L- f. t,* dI r. ,:'1.4 '.. ', -
r R . F i'Fu r anl Dr. Clffor ; a .... ,. ., its
." ,f-: :- smAhhort.ooii. We wis some
a co-parn rship in the () ,:a.ann o~,' .. '. ' ,, ,.... a tms
,oo, .-mncrat in each neighborhood, "od co-r hip a ann ..
in :he county woul.i fol!ow- Mr. Bi!- o'>:- cf ml ni. rr-,- in Ocakl. It, .\nnf Hi!nhan i, -"h. ia P'a: -. .- . ... ,dwr
i he coa inty woi- .o a o nMr. Bi o ;, an excellent combinat,,n. n- r's live c<-rrp on. nr" V' .\.,'h ' ;. .. ... ',.Iii ,it -
l'o s example. If yoi are goIne i be
Dr. Fil]r" ha!: the exnerience an-l Dr. and pr arisess t- kop tho ,Vo.rl, '...; -. a. ,.... .... l~
a ,..ocra 0 b, a a oc.d one an, -_ onp t
;the rimr rack o and hkeep on it. Theyo r -he enthusiasm of youth, and f r po'-e.l in rh- fx'i, ;r, of .\a" ., *. ,,'. ,..ar4ded
the ri'hr track and keep on it. The
Na' onal Monthly will put vou on the ha:g just rauateh l in thiso ra the doings. l. t, ,. Th re se 4
S" rv laret methods in this rapidly -- ,t.. r. Thr
ri4h- track andl see that you dlo not
go ast'ay. a!van-ing profession. Both are well IMr. Wale" Ray of the .Mar-l' ;'im- ,e an ,tr.' ,aon ,ft ve-r, g, l
and widel:- known, an' this paper pre- her Company has purchase., a Ja-(k gr--' :aoig 'ho.,, hat *b

Since purchasing an automobile Mr. dicts for them a prosperous business. son touring car from the w-.ll known wro uot. pu' .:na -,rvtce" bed%
Waiter Ray has sold his fin. horse., firm of Messrs. Melvwr & MacKay it was twfore. th.. n.-w law we
"Grifton." to Dr. J. R. Blackiston, who Miss Gladys Stewart, who has for There is a hard road between .Martl effect All w're. p all ke
has had a standing offer for him for the past year or more been connected and Ocala, and Mr. Ray, now more, they sayv ane tle mame rut
several years. Dr. Blackiston thinks with the business office of the Ocala than ever, will make frequent trigs to apply now.
that he is the finest animal that has Iron Works, leaves today for her; the county site. J

Local and Personal

Dr. Lk the youngest-oldest phy-
sieian IL the county, was a visitor

We believe that Ocala can show as
tne a "baby brigade" as any town of
its site in the vate.

Mr. Cha. Peyser
Mrs. Peyser with a

Tuesday between the hours of 10 a. S. Brioson. who came to Martes e
m., and 2 p. m. ty about 1s4i. and has lived lt
The murder was a most fiendish county since that time. He rear M e
one. The preacher was met in the large family of sons sad ds
woods as he was returning from mt of o a .of .
church, and after being shot in the ro .o e l sti
knees was beat to death and dragged Ion county. He lived wt M
for a great distance. days of reaching his ~ th W
The evidence against Smith was when he dep. ted this me -e -
.. a.. He was made a Maw seet t
circumstantial, but very strong. a made a Mao
Isabella Draft, the widow of the Otruae and loya ever o.
dead man, was tried as an accomplice has btr a ubd .loyal le a
and was sent to the state penitentiary No. 4h e at fmber of Mar eb
for life. Her attorneys have secured No 4ro at rt y
for her a new trial and she will be re- number of years; a d
tried at the fall term of the circuit Wereas We detm it r oi
court express oar sympathy to bbes a
The sheriff has notified Smith'srelative and trin; the- ar be
spiritual advisers that he has receiv- leoed.That i th deto aW M
ed Smith's death warrant, and they James Brism the lt s m
will be wbth him until the end. hand eanest n ad seauyoaws member
The governor having fixed Tuesday atun ted to dtey, tu s wt o 6 1
as the day of execution, it will be herent to the tr at ofi m'
seen that Friday is no longer hang- and beloved ttiattse.
man's day in Florida. In the ehureh a d eey d
ber, a coatuaat follower a Chei, i
OCALA LOSES IN PALATKA and humble a d seses wher b
the case of the blessed Mftr.
Ocala's baseball aggregation lost I In the commualty a trwe dtla-m o
the game with Palatka yesterday by right In character. just in his da
a score of 4 to 0. and patriotic to hist e tr. M
The score by innings was as fol- life was such that to knew tif
lows: but to love sad roem pet im
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Resolved, farther. Tat we (
Ocala.... ... ...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 to his grief-strickes aad 6rsisse
Palatka.. .. ...0 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 o-4 natives ad frteIm the Bi rtiAI gR
Batteries: Palatka, Biel and Bul. pathy of this lodge. sad pea,
winkle; Ocala, Harris and Hadley. Great Giver of all good to
Umpire: Mr. Leeks. and sustain them in this their e4
Though the fans in Ocala had made fliction.

arrangements to get the entire game
in detail, no report of hits and errors
was received.

Mr. W. W. Jackson, the faithful jus-
tice of the peace f6a the Electra pre-
cinct, was in town Saturday with a
female prisoner who had been arrest-
ed as an accomplice in a store break-
'ing at Electra. Someone with an axe
boldly beat down the doors of Mr.
Pillan's store and stole a great deal
of his merchandise. Some of the
goods were found on the premises of
this woman, hence her arrest. She
says that a man at the point of a pis-
tol forced her to go with him to Mr.
Pillan's store, and forced her to store
some of the stolen goods at her house.
She refuses, however, to divulge the
name of the man. saving that he was




lii~r!c)ni r',T.'c~~it

'11, W ; r



.J.~ -~


RO M*1

M d my flaS, ad how It file
So'SIr aid my land and hal te
emad iSiored Its stripes tor-
witl amd soul white, the good
Mm and true blue with stars that
Sc ulsIaon of the day, a shel-
v thMe0a the night.
sa d my O a, and oh, how
Inuh It holds!
lNaf Md W m land secure within

hast e4d my heart beet quickca
a the slt;
Nsamwei dad wd-tosd the aed
a" d ae sand white;
em 1e, the gret fla, the flag or
m_ m Iyou;
all ele- beside,, the red and
uM. amd blue

V. L.aivd, Siness Manyger.

here should be a fertilizer factory
Every Florida town.

A la r cooperage plant will soon
n peratio in Lake City.

i Drg the three years, 1906, 1907
i 194, two hundred and ninety-
Sp r eats were granted to Florida

.O T the occasion of his forty-eighth
Mdayt,. Governor Johnson of Min-
b ta received many messages of

SDr. W. H. Tribble. the new presi-
Sof Combia College, has arriv-
s it Lake City from Virginia, ready
Smsume his duties.

Mr. Joeh W. Gates returns from Eu-
p rNphlr ig a business boom.
de James J. HIl We hope that
prophaies will quickly mate-

~me d tiu n in Texas was felt
b mard ml es island. Ex4-ov-
Nag B mrbidm wa a mass of
Several towas are calling

^ lu has reached the limit
Mya d nge laws. The only
ye- eca get oR that day is medi-
and tt mst be ordered by tele-

A d- ter of J. Plerpont Morgan.
ated Ameri ea fancier, made a
n a diriMe balloon at Nance,
os. eom Jnly 2. She says that the
Mi most delightful.

--aer tUman' bs health is so bad
S Ift i very probable that he will
-ale to return to Washington to
ftM a- the tariff bill, and may be
--eMlle4 to resign his seat In that
tamed body. and return his
IWhr fear tbst he would be lynched,
.du Rammey of Alachua county
Mak R. H. Owen to Jacksonville for
r-e keepilug Owen was convicted
Sma rder and sentenced to be hang-
eI but for some reason a stay of pro-
I -asIg was granted.

Senator Culberson, who says that
* dicrats are not divided on the tar-
3 imnt at least admit that McEnery
OI Luaianam has strayed from the
Ml. Bit perhaps the Texan does
M reckon the Loulsianan among the

We are going to miss Major Heal-

: t Be may have had his faults like
* the rest of us, but to the editor of
NO paper he ewa at all times a gen-
ML, holesoled gentleman, and we
w ae worry to see him go.-Jackson-

It i rumored In Orlando that a new
swamy is to be built from Sanford,
Wk Wlater Park and Orlando, to Kis-
M e. New York capitalists are in-
I sId la the enterprise. which is to
to eewa as the Central Florida Trac-.
mn Oampaay.

Tre i con iderable talk of a
sh a leMae next year, composed
4 Uw Oak. Lake City, Gainesville
1 ether towns. The promoters
N as well count Perry in right
6gM. hew thlain advertise a town
L a omd ball team, especially a
"1MM team, and Perry can put up t
be As smad be '"T" if the league
N-m-es-Perry Herald.



Many Tests Are Made Before the An-
imals Are Shot-Many Showing
Symptoms, Recover

Tallahassee, Fla., Aug. 2, 1909.
To the Editor Ocala Banner:
To supplement information relative.
to the treatment of glanders in horses
which Governor Gilchrist obtained
from CoL Hugh L. Scott, superintend-
ent of the United States Military
Academy at West Point, N. Y., and
embodied in an interview upon his
return to Florida, Governor Gilchrist
wrote to the quartermaster general of
"the United States army for copis of
reports which had been made to the
department on this subject, and has
received copies of several such. re-
ports, from which the following ex-
tracts are published for 'the informa-
tion of interested persons in Florida.
Dr. Thomas P. Shanahan, veteri-
nary surgeon of the quartermaster's
department, U. S. A., reported as fol-
Glanders having broken out among
the horses of the 3rd squadron, 14th
cavalry, stationed at Jolo, P. I., com-
prising troops I. K, L and M, and to
control and weed out the infected ca-
ses the commanding officer ordered
that the mallein test be administered
to these four troops by the orders and
under the direction of Major Hugh
L. Scott, 14th cavalry, commanding
the post of Jolo, P. I.
The mallein test was administered
to the animals, one troop at a time,
and any animal that reacted to the
test was to be isolated from the
healthy animals and given repeated
injections of mallein until the animal
ceased to react to the mallein, and
when the animal developed no symp-
toms of glanders and gave no further
reaction to the mallein test he was 4
returned to duty in the troop. The I
animals that received the mallein
test and developed symptoms of glan-
ders were destroyed. I
Out of 215 horses tested with mal- I
lein 7?horses reacted at the first test.
These 72 horses were quarantined
and put in a temporary stable, and
promptly recuperated from the effects i
of the first mallein test, continued to I
do well and at the expiration of four
weeks were re-tested with mallein.
One horse developed glanders ten
days after the first injection and three '
horses after the second injection, and
were destroyed. The remaining 68
horses were returned to duty in their
respective troops and have remained
healthy up to this date, six months
after the first mallein test was made.
No new cases have appeared among
the four troops up to date. a
The summary result of the first f
mallein test, August, 1904, was as fol- s
lows: s
Number of cavalry horses at this 0
post, 215; proven healthy by first mal- t
lein injection, 143; proven infected by a
first mallein injection, 72; proven ii
healthy by second mallein injection, M
36; proven infected by second mallein li
injection, 36; proven healthy by third n
mallein injection, 24; proven infected a
by third mallein injection, 11, proven n
healthy by fourth mallein injection, 8. N
Four horses were destroyed, suffering h
with glanders. a
Col. H. L. Scott, reporting to the t
war department from Jolo, Philippine a
Islands, wrote as follows: g
The difficulty was in detecting glan- t
ders and isolating the infected horses rn
in the earlier stages of the disease, a
before it progressed far enough to be ti
communicated to others. In order to s
accomplish this a large quantity of s
mallein was procured, and all the ca-
airy horses were inoculated, with the
results mentioned within. It is be-p
lived from this and other informa-
tion that the mallein is a cure for t
glanders in its incipient stages, be- n
fore it has become sufficiently advanc- t
ed to be indicated by the ulcers in the N
nasal membrane, swelling of the
glands, etc.. and all the old symptoms h
usually relied upon for the diagnosis b
of glanders, and that by its use. as
shown within, the cavalry mount at I,
this post has been saved from com-
plete loss. The mallein seemed to act s

as a very strong tonic and these ani- is
mals that were weak and thin began
to Improve almost immediately, until
when returned to duty they were fat
and strong.
Army Veterinarian Richard 0. B. fl
Corcoran made a report of his work t<
on glanders among the horses at the cl
Residic of San Francisco, from which d;
the following extracts are taken: V1
I then injected I. C. C. of mallein w
into each animals at intervals of ten b4
to fourteen days. until all ceased to t<
react, both thermally and locally, pi
when they were returned to duty. Be- re
fore the second injection of mallein p,
was given the isolated horses of H tr
troop. I discovered that one had acute
and cutaneous glanders (No. 39) and
later another developed acute glan- c'
ders (No. 35). Both horses were de- sl
stroyed on February 3rd and 5th. re- st
At about the same time No. 21. of
the same troop H, showed indications fo
of chronic glanders, induratedd inter- tu
maxillary glands, slight nasal dis- tb
charge, and small characteristic ul- m
cer on Schneiderian membranes. This
animal, however, recovered, but the re
treatment was more protracted than ty
most of the others. d(
Months after this. in studying the a
matter over calmly and deliberately, al
I. personally, came to the conclusion fo
that glanders did exist to the enor- in
mous extent claimed by the state au- w,
thorities,. but that by the periodic re
testing of the herd with mallein by
veterinarians preceding us. it un- b<
knowingly acted as a curative agent. to
Taking into consideration the repu- lo


y geographical lines, south Florida s
should have an inning. Turn about tl
fair play. g
It is not too much to say that the u
failure of the jury before whom Cas-
enge Ficarrotta was tried on the t
charge of murder to arrive at a ver- tl
ict was a great disappointment to o
he community. However, it was t)
ery generally agreed that the jury
as above the average of petit juries, t
eing made up almost entirely of in- K
elllgent farmers, and it is not our n
province to criticize them. But as a
result of the mistrial the state will be
ut to the heavy expense of another
ial.-Tampa Times. e
It does not seem to us that in a w
ase of this kind the question of cost 0o
should be considered. A man's neck c
should not be put in jeopardy when, a]
D mete out justice to him under the a
>rms of law will require the expendi- '"
ire of a few dollars. It occurs to us hi
hat the two things ought not to be 0o
mentioned in the same breath. We A
member a similar case in this coun- '
An unfortunate wretch was con- tl
?mned to die. and the gallows had A
ready been erected. On the day be- th
re the execution the supreme court fl
trefered and a stay of proceedings h
as issued. A local contemporary
undly abused the supreme court
cause the county had already gone g9
the expense of erecting the gal- sh
ws. The man's guilt or innocence th

have had of proving my assertions.
From all of these deductions, from
extensive experience and observation,
I have no hesitation in strongly rec-
ommending that all our public ani-
mals be injected annually or semi-
annually with mallein, especially in
the tropics, or where glanders is sus-
pected to exist, not only as a detect-
er, but as an immunizer, as well as a
treatment for the disease when reac-
tions are discovered. The intervals
between injections should not be less
than ten days, as I found in many of
the cases quoted, local reactions ex-
isting for fully one week after inoc-


The man who is dissatisfied with
the way the affairs or his city are
conducted, and spends his time cuss-
ing out the administration, could, if
he would. remedy many of the evils
he complains of, says the Tampa
Times. He can keep his own premis-
es neat, tidy and sanitary. and not
only be repaid in health of his family,
but his example may inspire his
neighbors to do likewise.
He can build sidewalks and beauti-
fy the space fronting his home. He
can clean up that section of the
street-to the middle of the road-
and keep his ditches in shape to car-
ry off surface water. There 's no
law against daily sweeping off the
sidewalk fronting his store and hav-
ing the rubbish carted away in his
own delivery wagons. He can clean
up the alleys in the rear of his home
or store, and nobody will object. He
can observe all the city ordinances
first, and then have a right to talk
about his neighbor who violates them.
In his off time he can study the
needs of his city and when election
day comes around cast his vote and
his influence for men who are quali-
fed to fill the offices for which they
are candidates, regardless of whether
they are party men-or no party men
-or whether they are Bill, Tom or
Jack; and the fact that they are good
fellows and "mixers" need not over-
balance all his better judgment.
If he will attend to his share in
shaping the course of affairs 'there
will be less to find fault with.
The one man is every man.


For twelve years one federal sen-
itor came from Pensacola and one
rom Jacksonville. Practically ever
since Florida has been a state one
enator has come from the east side 1
af the Suwannee river, and one from
he west, but we are now confronted
rith the proposition of one city be-
ng the home of both the senators. t
manifestly this is unfair, and we be-
leve the people of Florida will recog-
ize the right of the vast territory t
west of the Suwannee to have recog-
ition in the United States senate.
We believe the time and the man
ave met in William A. Blount. and
re sincerely trust that he will con- y
inue to consider this matter favora- y
ly. Blount and Fletcher in the sen-
te would equal matters up along a
geographical line, and at the same
ime would give to this state a rep- h
esentation in that high tribunal such t
s we have never enjoyed at any one f
ime heretofore, and a delegation as
strong intellectually as that from any
tate represented there.-Pensacola f
ews. a
Because these two cities, for the n
ast twelve years have furnished both
hie United States senators it ought
ot necessarily give them "squat-
er sovereignty rights" on this office. i
ever within the history of this state w
as the peninsular portion of Florida d
een honored with this distinction, c
Seems to us. if we are to measure p

perhaps more so than in any other in
tate in the Union, but in every state S
he interior cities are made the tar- L
;ets of discrimination and every news- ),
paper printed in the interior cities c
bould join forces and keep up a hot H
mnd intrepid campaign against these M
unjust and unwarranted discrimina- a
ions. It must not be forgotten that th
hese things come from the decisions aE
:f men in office and the remedy lies in F
he hands of the people. The voice of m
he people can be made potential. of
Keep up the fight and these discrimi- ly
rations will in time be adjusted. ja

In the last number of Judge, an an-
cdote is told of Rutherford B. Hayes, er
who. when a college student, when sc
ut one day with two of his college sa
hums and met an old farmer coming
long the road. The future president m
addressed him in this manner: bl
Good morning, Father Isaac!" Then fil
is two friends spoke to the old tiller in
f the soil, one calling him Father pl
abraham and the other Father Jacob. TI
Gentlemen, you are mistaken," said an
he old man, solemnly. "I am neither lii
kbraham, Isaac nor Jacob, but Saul, us
he son of Kisb, who was sent out to Ti
nd his father's asses, and, lo, he or
as found them." pu
That Minneapolis minister who has co
one to the trouble of making snap- th,
lot pictures of women holding up Jo
ieir skirts while crossing the streets



The instant and most imperative
call to the progressive forces of Pen-
sacola is to solidly combine to make
the tri-county fair a complete success.
The undertaking is far from being a
light one. It will be weighted with
numerous cares, complicated by an in-
tricate web of detail and obstructed
by many rough and troublesome ob-
Those directly concerned in the pro-
duction deserve and should receive
the earnest support of the mass of
our people. They show themselves to
be public-spirited citizens, alive to
the interests of the city and should
be cheered on in the good worti by
the sympathy and help of all.
The ten sub-committees of the joint
committee of the Merchants' Associa-
tion and Chamber of Commerce will
this morning commence their visits to
the business men of the city, seeking
subscribers to the stock of the Fair
Association. The eagerness of sev-
eral business houses and individuals
to be placed among the subscribers
Tuesday confirms the Journal's here-
tofore expressed opinion that the peo-
ple give enthusiastic approval to the
holding of the fair.
Tuesday's volunteered subscrip-
tions, amounting to six hundred and
twenty-five dollars, were, we believe,
a happy augury that the collection of
the needed seven thousand dollars
will prove a comparatively light task,
and that each of the sub-committees
when making a report this evening,
will show a substantial addition to
the treasury of the association. t
The committees should remember. s
however, that a fuller success will be t
insured by a large number of small I
subscribers, than by a small number I
of large subscribers, for every stock- t
holder, large or small, will become .
most active in securing that success
And citizens unable to subscribe e
largely should not permit false pride y
to deter them from investing ev-n in e
one share of the stock; which, by the
way, would be no insignificant contri- r
bution toward the good cause. But e
every man interested in the city
should make up his mind to do some-
thing to advance an undertaking
which will prove of inestimable bene-
fit to Pensacola and the th-ree cou- c
ntis which will participate. p
The Journal hopes the sub-commit- b
tees will meet nothing but cheerful v
faces, willing hearts and open hands, '
which will be the happiest harbinger a
e success and the greatest inspira- p
tion to work for those who are partic- t
ilarly devoting their time and labor r
to it.-Pensacola Journal. f
It must not be forgotten also that t
Marion county, which held such a c
magnificent and successful fair last 3
ear. is to repeat the experiment this 6
Judge David S. Williams, the zeal- ti
)us and efficient secretary, is now
having the premium list printed in t
his office, which will soon be ready a
or distribution. n
Procure a copy, glance over it care- p
ully and give the fair all the assist- o
since in your power-give it your q
moral and practical support.
Talk fair all the time!

The Atlanta Journal says that there
s scarcely a commodity in general use
vhich is not the subject of an unjust o
discrimination as against the interior
ities of eGorgia. It is so in Florida, s,


(I .

1 di 4 1~ !;. ..0
I I :' t.

sold. and a, be' ieri- i tt'tt 4s. lc r i .
of pri vat v (ior I oritlt iw-. ~ f) ,t14 N '4 11- *~'

when in need of public uiiliti. '- o not
be afraid to issue bonds. own % 1ii!
control the utility and l.I1 tht ~ i.l,
people share in the profit-. ail noii '
be force to pay laire .silri..- an-i
percentages on a w;itfered .(toc(k to a
private corporation. You will. by
keeping these public utilitie-s wi h tlh-
municipality, got b-tter aindI chl.ap r
service, for there would be, a munity of interest. Every tax iayt-r
would become, as it were, a ,tock-
holder, and all would be mutually in-
terested: but a corporation. owning
the utility, would be interested only
in giving such service and making
such rates as would yield the largest
dividends. A common-sense view of
this question, and a desire only to
serve the interest of the public, ought
to influence every city council or
board of aldermen to preserve to the*
people all those rights and not throw
hem out to corporations that seek to
speculate off the people.
As only one illust ration of the liin-
efit of municipal ownership. I hanl
on a clipping which I would be pleas-
'd to have you publish herewith for
he benefit of your readers. Wh'
not profit by the experience .of oth-
*rs? Yours truly.
* *

4:1! 'a! IA~t

II : ti. .

with himr 4,11 hi'- r- uiI I
ro-soliviton a.idit' .-1a>

' 1 *
* ., r




Frank Clark ei.a taxg-r rau it'a. ,
a'la than h-- r A3!- If. 6lie
man iti th. eorwilr .g -' it IaI, it AF, ti.
#,ve#,r % as TL, t-m. t,' 4, tv
preach.' aiat- jlvs ,ic- % I .a nfl
prv% ai I % ho-r t -I. to' "4P ,
w h ih I w~itr h I... I1,9 '1

to) Frank I la, k **-'-
Floria'I 11 I't1 4%. fill. 7. .
andt, Insitoi'. Qw ''T *h. Vs a-.
tie 4#)I tillt.rl\ and ham ''-,,!1%. 0

r'ghr --Tampa Tr tsiono


WVhen MrIrfloraae. 4 *a. '
vited to .ft'h'. 'ian a1ahv-ier-s .- ~~foi4' l

55-Cent Gas Gives Pisflts State air AI tii I ,
Washington, May S.-Municipal
ownershipp of the city gas plant has 1171. and prtpesl*.*d iba
proved to be not only a profitable un- lion of the. air wouif ,. ,
lertaking for Manchester. England. rly
ut economical for the consumer as arly ab a of h.
veIl. The city profits since the works century. many thovuat 'ha
were taken over, twenty-fiw years man was a idrsmer or
go, have been $6.750.307. while the wheels in his bead but
price of gas in the Manchester dis- A Frenh bas
rict at present is only 55 cents per A Frene hmaa he erom-
housand cubic feet, according to a glish Channel. sad Orville. I
report to the bureau of manufactures last Friday. more than tie
rom Consul Howe. In addition to government reqrme
urnishing gas cheaper, the Manches- governmentreur nto
er corporation has provided free of t Offered. antd made a sre-s
charge gas stoves to all householders. country> flight at rth rate
lanchester has a population of about two miles an ho, *a.iw r
00.000.-Associated Press Telegram. tu gra up ,ing i
m turns gracefully showing ch
From Pensacola comes the au..en- the machine. entirr!.v i1n.ter
icated statement that Hon. W. *. "trl
l3ount of that city has annout.-rei H-ie was warniml >nacat
hat he will in all probability become, the pr'tlIient
candidate for United States senlit,, '. i.' t*ily a qu'-',on taof
ext year to succeed Senator Jar-, when ihe air will Iw ,n.i. r
Taliaftrro. The announcement in Isle't.1 subje W wl of : at a.
n that will carry consternation .nti'- a)lt 'h* > *a
he Taihn'(rro camp. and v.4ell it nia. --- .
o.' WN. A. Blount of Pensacola t. .i FORCING TyM p4g9 M
van name in this c.>nne- lon
.cn tt' command instant ret,.et t~ n t;it* of '. i a'
n i tei"& 'ct he measures ui:l t th, "-h l''"'1.,! .ii ign g
ira;eest n n of this generation *n ll r ll, 1 'li |.. ** I
n. s'ail. and to associate him vie'h l* .a tIi dr i
t. cffcc of United State sni ." I
emns a !.T-rcl;riate- h, fits so t, r 1 atl.tnol' I t i - '
P o wnat oiur (oncep)tion ef a l'r, I "na' T ,:! .
ittes el-atr should b1). W%. l >n i .. ,' ,
lount ': nds at the headl of tht- Ieil f(~ %ernti r litr. '
rof, sson 1i1 Florida. by common P l;olt' Ti.- r.
oMs. I (of the lawyers tb mnisel,. "t' 'VI' u ,I ' l ',-At .'
e is a man who would s0x)n coni- land a ranking place in the .s nate. ':aw .' h* . .
ndi as such wauld reflect honor 'ipon thal' *. ..-'.'. .*. .
he state. As between Mr. Blount c1 ,'ndI.!a...- n, ,.
nd Senator Taliaferro the vote.-s of R- or

lorida would naturally pick the for-
er. And then he has the advantage
f residence. The people will natural-
Soppose giving both senatorshin.i to
acksonville.-Palatka News.

Pensacola has a law compelling ev-
ry store that sells eatables to be
screened. There are no flies on Pen-
acola.-Key West Citizen.
Don't flatter us. please. We are
odeat, and it starts the burning
ush. There are still many of the
thy little death dealing insects with,
our gates, but the screens-in am-
e evidence-are doing much good.
here has also been an awakening
among our citizens to the virtues of
me and kerosene which are being
ed to destroy fly breeding places.
iken altogether, countless millions,
billions, of the typhoid-coasumptloa
rveyors have been killed, but there
yet much work to do before their
mplete extinction. 0. well get
ere. Just give us time.-Peasacola

I p. lb~-
rIigIe g
1186P 1he S

tS h *me'


%at b
f b is



flaeIrI I-

I In.' Vili


I. i



a'' P~

i A, .. l,

a o


Claude i .En i., '1:** irr ,pr i ,
iniap-tuiou'. Indefatliga:,It aiI. **s
here Tues,.a) ID the. interat ,of rti
candidacy for tbhe nie.i stat- io.,
ate. and miet a gouoti aumah.r .f A.
people, and distlr a a'sambr f
his visiting cards. be ralls tl a
He go' his Brt ta iampenmi
ing as a drummer. ibs a ptsamc.
in that line stads Mm t is u4d *tm4
now. and he goes after votes o
good salesman goes after order iath
a determination to @et the t -l PS
lniak Breease

Last week in Ns w Toer a we s
caught the Louat XIV *, ao erp
per a ra ad~ W tea of e Ite
window to the pavemeet. rees ,
rtoa lajure Of rw. the mral
ia tO av S lM nd oa wen

_ ___ __ __ ___

C liher's Weekly 4d.or*. rramo
Chicago, July 28, 1909. Clark. repreemitaliv ruou tV;.,or4a
To the Editor Ocala Banner: Collier's q r.. m. .
Dear Sir-Your city is yet young. j for persnas wliff .hu. r .
but as it grows older many franchis- in issuer r.j'-' r ., *
es will be asked for, and in y-ur ea-i now, *.tr hrin *
gerness for improvements. without i- n, -- t wrnir
expense to the general public, fran- R.-pr,... i ';. ,
chises will be granted to privat- or- .,i ,t '*, !, .,


portions-, which should remain in tIh-
municipality as a source of :!.. n..
and as a means of reducing th,, coe:
of living.
But some may say: "How 'var. .-i
going to procure these- nle'ltd Ji11
provements without jpri a'' ( To each let me say that th. ity.-
credit is always as -(o. :, s an init
vidual's, or a combination (if i |h;i'
nals, and bonds of the- (ii irt n.,ir'

.... ~ I"" ~ iSlrrrr

Ur. .L 0. M a S ,

Thwe is
b pao Ucuar menaae to
nt i growls weed, but cut
Sow and let them decay, as is
ow being done, and is done every
year in Ocala. and there Is grave per-
il to the Public health.
, In the columns of the Jacksonville
Metropolls. Mr. E. O. Painter makes
*be following timely suggestions:
If JacksonvWle had no worse men-
Sce to health than the weeds that
are now growing on the vacant lots,
roads and by-paths, she would be the
healthiet city in the world. I don't
believe you can find a physician, or
anyone who knows anything about
thp effect of growing vegetation that
will claim that growing weeds are un-
healthy. I am sure I would a good
deal rather have a lot next to me
covered with a rank growth of weeds
than to have the hot sun beaming
down 'n the bare sand to be reflected
back, which heat seems to be intensi-
Sed in its reflection. Let one of your
reporters start across a stretch of
barren sand and get the full benefit
of the sun beaming down on it, and
then cross a field that is covered with
weeds, and he will note a great differ-
ence, not only in the temperature,
but in the very air he breathes. Some
of our weed kickers overlook the fact,
or are Ignorant of it, that the weeds
are scavengers, that they take up the
fetid matter that Is accumulating in
the soil from the decomposition of
vegetables or animals. We have a law
on our statute books that protects the
buizzard because he is a scavenger,
and consumes decaying animals that
would be dangerous to health and cer-
tainly very disagreeable to the nos-
trils. But why not protect the weeds
that are doing practically the same
In some cities there is an appropri-
ation made for the poor people to
plant the vacant lots with crops.. This
is done not only to help the poor, but
it helps the appearance of the lot and
adds to the healthfulness of the neigh-
borhood. I would as soon see a lot
covered with dog fennel as corn, if it
were not for the fact that corn gives
back something in return for the la-
bor. The dog fennel is a much better
scavenger than the corn, and it will
thrive where the corn will starve to
death. It is the "razor back" of the
woods, because it can get nourish-
ment where other plants would soon
The fertilizer man has long known
the value of decaying animal or vege-
table matter, and hundreds of thous-
ands of dollars are spent every year
in gathering this waste material and
preserving it so it can be used for en-
riching the soil far distant from
where it is accumulated. Now, if this
material was not gathered and pre-
served, but allowed to decay, how of-
fensive it would be. Fertilizer is the
beginning and end of every living
thing. It is the preserver of health
and a source of pleasure and profit
when properly preserved and used,
but when not properly taken care of
i t becoems a menace to health and
unpleasant for everyone in the neigh-
The weeds that grow on the vacant
lots are continually taking up the fer-
tilizer that accumulates in the soil
and robs it of its objectionable quali-
ties and produces new live tissues. It

is not :he living plants that are in-
P Curious to the health, but the dead
and decaying ones. Weeds that are
cut down and allowed to remain on
the surface to decay do not add one
bit to the health of our city.
If your weed kickers would spend
:heir time and energy looking after
the ruts and sinks in some of our
back streets and allies that hold wa-
ter for days after a rain, and which
becomes stagnant and breeds foul
smells and mosquitoes, and remedy
it. they would be doing some good for
the health and good looks of our city.
If the authorities would look out
for the breeding places of the com-
mon house or typhoid fly (musca do-
mestica) they would do a whole lot
towards improving the health of our
city and ridding it of one of its se-
rious annoyances. If all the manure
heaps around the stables and the
piles of accumulated trash where flies
breed were sprinkled with water in
which arsenate of lead has been dis-
solved at the rate of five pounds to
fifty gallons of water, it would pre-
vent the hatching of millions of flies.
These flies delight in dining on pu-
trid matter and then cleaning their
wings on your kitchen or dining room
table. And the sprinkling of the ma-
nure heaps would not cost half what
it would to cut all the weeds down in
the city.
It is my private opinion publicly ex-
Iresd that It is one of the best


Special to the Ocala Banner:
Just like '"Bartz, who never sleeps,"
were the Just Us Girls club members
during the recent wash-overs. Dur-
ing the days of the rains, the club's
drawing room and special office were
not deserted day or night. From the
top of the Solomon Sunset building
several pairs of eyes always peeped.
Far out over the winding Oklawaha
the optics kept watch. They were
the tantalizing optics of the members
of the J. U. G. club, and down at the
"Bends," in readiness with pick and
shovel were fifty-five men. They were
pleasantly quartered on the Silver-
ton, and she had steam up ready,
should "Big Hamp" sound the over-
flow signal. These men were ready
to build levees from Chitty's avenue
to Sunday Bluff, If needed. But thanks
to the thoughtfulness of the J. U. G.
club in building the Mary Lou bulk-
heads in 1906, they were not needed.
The Oklawaha advanced one foot,
then one and a half, two, then three,
,'h"e limit, and then fell back. In sa'e-
ty you may live in Los Kiss.
Miss Margia Katherine, editor of
the Morning Los Kissan. is summer-
ing in Portland, Maine, and Miss Ad-
ella Herrington is acting editor.
Mr. Eugene A. Solomon, editor of
the Evening Gretchen, will take in
the Worthington picnic Wednesday,
as will also several members of the
Woodmen of the World.
Subscribe for the Morning Los Ki-
san and read of the "national '.)r
The fire which broke out early yes-1
terday morning in the 500-room can[-
boo constructed summer hotel. St
Blnache, at Waucoma Circle and V".,-
coanut avenue, was brought uaner
control in a jiffy, with little damage
done. And it was simply beca .s.
Los Kiss is well supplied with fire
boats, having five in all.
At the time of the fire the bj:'-s
were stationed in order: Olive, at the
Lenore's docks, at the Bends; Hpid.
in her place at the foot of the Sunken
Garden; Weston, at the Minute Rail-
road and Oklawaha terminal; Idaho,
anchored amid stream off Orleans av-
enue and the Hurry tied to a fire plug
in Gore's creek, opposite the Royal
Opal hotel.
It was soon after 6 a. m. when Dig
Hamp sounded Box 124, which is at
the corner of Mary Lou divide and
Wau Guin-Guin avenue.
A chemical engine and engines No.
5 and No. 3. a hook and ladder truck
and an ambulance from station No.
3, on Figueroa avenue, arrived oa the
scene first and hurriedly worked; and
as engine No. 5 began pumping both
the Weston and Hood steamed in;
close at their counters followed the
other three boats, with full heads of
Within two minutes even twenty
great streams of water poured on the
burning building. No fire could stand
this deluge, and it was out in another
sixty seconds. Damage, about $140.
Miss Roberta Bradley. traveling
representative of the J. U. G. club
and Evening Gretchen. sends us a
souvenir postol from Bowling Green,
in south Florida. "I am in love with
this western-like country, and may
stay all summer." she says.
"Mr. Herrington's big summer hotel
is plainly visible in Santa Singer-
land." said a native of that place this
morning to your correspondent. "The
double rows of snow-white towers sil-
b ouetted against the blue element..

gives to us mystic thoughts. Th,?y
'appear to be snow-clad pointed peaks
of the grand old mountains of 01h?
west. They are worth coming,
around this way to see." This ho-
tel. the San Louisa.. was completed
just recently. It has 153 rooms and
every one of them is taken.
The hotel has two complete rows
of white towers. One row. the one
fronting First street. is straight, and
the other row is a semi-circle, some
twenty-five feet back of the first row
of towers and fronts on Tallahassee
avenue. Each tower is of white
pressed brick, made in Los Kiss. and
is separated twenty feet from its
neighboring tower. and reaches in the
elements to a height of 200 feet. On
top of each tower is an oil-cap stee-
ple. and from the peaks of which
float the San Louisa white flags. and
from the tall flag pole. fronting Front
street ,floats the Stars and Stripes.
The trim little $1000 racing yacht,
belonging to Capt. Henry Mason of
Connor. beat her own time Tuesday
in a trial trip from Silver Springs to
Connor. With a bull built for racing,
and a three and a half horse-power
Detroit engine, she made seventeen
miles an hour. and yet Capt. Mason
said she was not going at her best
Captain Mason is a race-boat build-
er "from his heart." and he built the
Oregonian to beat all comers. The

"atu Siageand It its etimMted tgha-
a thoewnd barrels of syrup will be
made this winter. Linking this
amount to Los Kiss' thousand and
five hundred barrels, this city sure
will be a sweet port indeed, in syrup
season. *
And we get 65 cents f. o. b. Los
Kiss for our syrup. How? Why, peo-
ple, we have agents for all Los Kiss'
products in the United States and
Canada. The famous Just Us Girls
club at Los Kiss pays these agents.
There are five of them, two in Penn-
sylvania, one in Canada, one in Maine
and one in Michigan, and we Los
Kissans are prospering thereby.
At early dawn of Thursday Pete
Button, im of the Los Kissan, and
night watchman for the Solomon
15-story Sunset building, came down
to our office, and related: "Been down
in the early morning to my bungalow
and boat house to see the young In-
dian chief. In the dusk of two suns
ago," continued Pete, "I chanced to
be home when an Indian, who appear-
ed to be a chief among his tribe, glid-
ed up 'the Oklawaha in his dug-out
canoe and landed at my dock. This
Indian was in full dress and wore
moccasins. His attire was spotlessly
clean, except his mossacins, which
were a little muddy, caused from
tramping in the jungles. He rowed
up to the bulkhead, then stood up in
his canoe and, not in the least notic-
ing me, glanced up the broad and
clean Mary Lou divide and Figueroa
avenue. Shading his eyes with a
palm leaf which he carried, he looked
and muttered: 'Heap much clean in
Los Kiss; fine white castles in Los
Kiss.' I watched him carefully, and
the next instant he sat down and
pulled off his moccasins and washed
them carefully, then readjusted them
to his feet and approached me, smil-
ing cheerfully. 'This is Pete Button,'
he said, in good English. I told him
he was right, and I then asked his
name. 'I am Wau Guin-Guin, and I
know the Seminole and Shoshaw de-
scendants and the descendants of
other tribes, and. sir, I know Misses
Landsdown, Herrington and Colomon
of the J. U. G. club, and I am here in
the interest of the famous Los Kiss
driveway, Marion Reserve, that great
street which divides Los Kiss from
the Marion national preserve. I wish
the J. U. G. club to place Indian mon-
uments on this driveway."
"The chief and warrior," said Pete,
"produced a map of the driveway and
spread it out fiat on the ground and
pointed out to me the locations for
said monuments."
The Just Us Girls club's steamer,
Ethelton, blew for Los Kiss at this
juncture of our conversation. Pete
jumped some three feet in the air and
shouted: "My girl, Bo! She is due to
arrive from Jacksonville, and surely
she is aboard the Ethelton. More
about the warrior, Wau Guin-Guin
and his plans later."
It is not generally known, but 'tis
a fact, the Indian washed his mocca-
sins in Gore's creek so as not to soil
the streets in Los Kiss as he walked.
Wonderful buildings are under seal
in Los Kiss. Later on the J. U. G.
club will break these seals and "tell
it out."-Los Kiss Cor. St. Helena Ir-

A Paris special of late date says
that such emotions as fear and melan-
choly are conveyed by a small nerve
which springs from the human brain

near the medulla oblangota. the top
of the spinal cord.
This was announced by Dr. Bonnier,
a distinguished surgeon, who adds
that he has removed this nerve, and
so relieved persons suffering from
melancholia and timidity.
Other surgeons seem skeptical
about the value of Dr. Bonnier's dis-
covery. But newspaper paragraphers
find opportunity to discuss the possi-
bility of turning a coward into a hero
by a surgical operation.


Ohio Select List of Dailies So Decides
at Mansfield Meeting

The members of the executive com-
mittee of the Ohio Select List of Dai-
ly Newspapers met in Mansfield last
week and discussed matters pertain-
ing to the increase of newspaper
printing material and other business.
Some features of the new tariff sched-
ule were also discussed.
The committee decided to take the
necessary steps to contract for all the
white paper used by all the newspa-
pers in the association. They re-
quire approximately 400 carloads of
paper a year.
Among those who attended the
meeting were John T. Mack of the
Sandusky Register, Malcolm Jennings
of the Marion Star, R. C. Snyder of
the Coshocton Age, Louis Brush of
*thp Rain Tr ..-r I ra .v.arw W_ n- T s.t.



J .O. s1iMO

The Tea Pot Grocery

J. 0. SPURLIN, Manager

Ocala, t Fla.


Hay, Corn, Oats, Bran, Shorts,

Cotton Seed Meal, Purina

Feed, Scratch and

Chick Fee



By the Case or Quart, Pint and 1L2 Pt Botte

Mason's Fruit Jars in all Sizes

Tomato Paper


Clay and Whippoorwill Peas for Planting

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




Over Mtnroe & ChambltsM Bank

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


Holder Block.

Stanks Uk. Sb8(s


_- v j 1 t




Opposite Banner Office


Gary Block.




Office over Commercial Bank
Phone 211-



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

General practice. Calls made prompt-
ly, night or day. Special attention
to Obstetrics. Diseases women and
Office, rooms 3-22, Holder Building,
Second Floor
Telephones: Office 333; residence 333.
The citizens of Punta Gorda gave
an elaborate fish fry last Thursday,
deup aonsma hainr run frnm all points

Buy your new fence for jm to- L tf e
hinge joint, the good galva g the exactly
that is not too hard nor too soft.
We can show you this fence Ud of tock sad eB a --
aperi.n"ty. not 6Ay ia db bgl to e fa. CM-- m 4
our prices.


Rooms 10 and II Judy Budldr.

Hendry & Knight Terniiah.


- -


Steel beams and channels f or nes truwn a. ra

er structural purposes, will be funiished p;mph-
Steel towers and banks for water e C M

in any part of the State.
1 Hot Airpk~g aw
"JReecoaU honsw

camps and phosphate plants. No da r o v.

sion. Economical cooperate. Fuel-Woo. CoL

sene or Gasoline.

Let a man mix a happy enthusiasm lpemmn of eg ia rm 1

-- -- ---i- -- --


a r

ac~~,"~''~N/t~'~'4''l''fr'~"NL"''"""" ''''' W~C--

*., A

1*rW, we seat o ithe
An t c 4y t Ocaa, the geo'
aA nat the sate, or as
ane aer say O other -p
B w sadhas been for a
at year pst, one of the
thrt~iv of all our smaller eit-
Ior prosperity Is of the solid
bo lgtacked up by a magnll-
rhaag section, while her for-
l 1 mines surrounding yield her
wealth of lumber, turpentine
phosphate. Ocla's true riches,
,iare In her good people. It
we mt are a fair sample, we
her beastlg I& this regard to
weO d IMde4ede, for we have
been a trted with morespect-
1 mmamsm ansMywhere than we
at Oeala. We are under special
to Brother and Sister D.
k Tmkl-s for lavish entertain-
i good fellowship in their

W visited the Sunday school in
B CMnsa, and while there were
S ienmteebs because of summer
Snd the general let down"
lmsd people experience In the
Stime, it was indeed a good
sd ooL We have heard Dr.
Sme as a superintendent sung
as wl as that of his corps of
=a we are prepared now to

ws aour great pleasure, and we
Wt people's prltt'to preach in
M edia church both morning
vesimb The coagr.gations were
bwgi, bet very attentive. We
the Advocate at the
erv, but received so new
or renewals.l Praectical-
aN th M -thois in the congregs-
wele taking the paper and were
Sp. Moral: If you want your
to op to church get them to
Sfor the Advocate. We had
al ermssves by an attempt at
a" a edifyiag the saints.
!b, -evae hbur we spoke to the
but, we did mot have a repre-
4miene present. We ap-
the pattet hearing we re-
wev. m those who were
We believe the service will

l Ba ett, the much beloved
I e his faamy are expected
this week from their vacation
the inatalas of North Carolina.
MINOa was out on his drct.
ANiAt. ir Namm. who told us
bI was well and that the district
k t I Ngood shape.
to 4M -t visit the League, but
M o= reports from it The mis
eetiMes are ably oicered
& dgg worko OCas has
S choice workers in both the Lea-
end Ina the Missionary societies.
were pleased to mote the distribu-
f malte bems for the Orphanage
the children. Later we hope
Wt Ocalas agaln-N. H. W., in
3Cor. Florida Christian Ad-


SW~t the advent of hot weather,
a iM controversy between Yuma
SNeedles, the Irst in Arizona and
Other ain California. as to which is
Shortest place in the United States
l been revived. Neither is clamor-
>l $ r the distiaction-oh, no; each
* Itrvtag to thrust it upon the oth-

r!. As a matter of fact, the difference
I as slight that it is not worth quar-
eMa- about
IFte mow until late in September
S mercury will climb up in the tube
VWl It reached the 120 mark nearly
overy daz in both places; and there
;.are weeks at a stretch "when it never
hAs below 100, even at night. One
,gas cook eggs hard by simply bury-
I them in the hot sand.
TIe Mojave Indians of the lower
vaBey of the Colorado River always
Sg. barefooted, and the hot sands and
Uam-es have calloused their feet until
hey are as hard and as insensible to
gala as the hoofs of a horse; they
ma- walk through fire and trample
sed hot coals without flinching.
The extreme heat is due to 'the low
altitude, combined with the proximity
'4 the Colorado and Mojave deserts.
For a thousand miles on the eas' and
wve hundred on the north and west
gtreiches a waste of sand and cacti.
W1th every mile traversed by the
triads they gather heat. so 'hat a cool-
2g. breeze from any direction is an
;pos *sibility. The man tht travers-
the desert doesn't wonder that
'aUna and Needles are hoT. He ,nly
aders that they are not white hor.
ersions who can stand the excess-
** beat find Needles and Yuma
JMth resorts admirably adapted to
if emvT of Oasnsumntiont hmnrchitis

,.v* -. = - '4


AiPrehso VI Special to the Ocala Banner:
The favorite argument of the anti-' Dilapidated, a monster eye-sore to

prois tha t i the state
aboul adopt state wide prohibition
the country would be Infested with
bled tigers. We'd rather have a doz-
em blind tigers in town than one
with two good eyes, that is sitting
ready at all times of the day and
night to make its deadly spring on
the young men of our country.-Bon-
ifay Advertiser.
The Tampa Times thinks that it
would be a great blessing if we
could only secure state wide prihibi-
tion of the discussion of prohibition
until wtihin a reasonable time before
the election, say two or three
months.-Punta Gorda Herald.
0 S
Fat Editors
Tampa editors are prosperous-
and fat. Stovall is to play on the side
of the Fats in the Fat and Lean game
to be pulled off in that city. Few ed-
Itors are fat; they are too often fat-
igued.-Lakeland News.
Apalach's Whiskers
The Sanford Herald brags of the
cool breezes that come from Lake
Monroe. The Herald man should ac-
quaint himself with the salt-laden
sephyrs that come from the Gulf,
blowing strenuously through Apalach-
icola's whiskers.-Apalachicola Times.
0 *
Suspicious Men
Men who are suspicious of every-
one else place themselves in a posi-
tion to be watched.-Columbus En-
quirer-Sun. Correct; take your base.
-Apalad-hicols Times.

lie in the low, marshy bottoms of the
Potomac, the breeding ground of ma-
laria germs. These germs cause
chills, fever and ague, biliousness,
Jaundice, lassitude, weakness and gen-
eral debility and bring suffering or
death to thousands yearly. But Elec-
tric Bitters never fail to destroy them
and cure malaria troubles. "They are
the best all round tonic and cure for
malaria I ever used," writes R. M.
James, of aouellen, S. C. They cure
stomach, liver, kidney and blood trou-
bles and will prevent typhoid. Try
them, 50c. Guaranteed by Tydings &
Co. m

Sunday School Teacher-Now,
Danny, what do you understand by
"righteous indignation?"
Danny-Gettin' mad without saying'
any cuss words.-Boston Transcript.

Idleness means trouble for anyone.
It's the same with a lazy liver. It
causes constipation, headache, jaun-
dice, sallow complexion, pimples and
blotches, loss of appetite, nausea, but
Dr. King's New Life Pills soon banish
liver troubles and build up your
health. 25c. at Tydings & Co. mI


At the session of the U. S. court
at chambers at Jacksonville Monday,
the following business was transact-

_IL. ftsAAM _A A- Asi-A &A As -- A-i ,

ed: servation. The child was born in
An order was filed granting to the Vernon, Fla., of black parentage, and
defendants in the case of the Heal its mother, when she saw it, asked
Naval Stores Company vs. R. W. Mat- the doctor to kill it. Being refused,
tox and others a hearing of their de- some think it was murdered.
murrer. The story has sounded pretty fishy
An order was given in the case of all along, but today the story is in
D. H. Home, bankrupt, which declar- the press dispatches and there can
ed no referee necessary, and also ex- be no doubt of it.
empted certain property of the de-. No doubt someone is having it em-
fendant. balmed and will present it over the
An application for adjudication as country in a freak museum.
a bankrupt was filed by A. Mendelson. It is said that thousands of negroes
and the same was granted. and many white have visited the
In the case of D. R. Henderson vs. freak baby in Vernon, Fla., and that
the Peninsular Na'.al Stores Comrn- hundreds of negroes are leaving that
pany, subpoenas were issued to the section through fear, many claiming
defendants. that the devil has come to earth.
Notice of the appearance of .I. SEARED WITH A HOT IRON
Pearson in the case of Howard Tut-! SEARED WITH A HOT IRON
tie and others vs. Edward Holder was iitscalenife overturned hke island
filed. door-injured by gun or in any other
W. M. Brown, formerly president of way-tho thing needed ar once is
the Fort Dallas National Bank of Mi- Bucklen's Arnica Salve to subdue in-
flammation and kiM the pain. It's the
ami. filed answer to the charges earth's supreme healer, infallible for
brought by J. K. McDonald. former re- boils. ulcers. fever sores., czema and
ceiver of the bank. piles. 25c. at Tydings & Co. pM
J. S. Street filed an application to ATLANTA TO ERECT A INE MoN-
be adjudged a bankrupt, and the ae UMENT
was granted by William Hunter.
_I Forh'he erection of a nonuinio'- a:
'TWAS A GLORIOUS VICTORY 'the r he (r ten nut'O
There's rejoicing in Fedora. Tenn. gr' unds. to commemorate '- 1 ':;t',
A man's life has been saved, and now of th-. Confe 'iera-.'. a bin v.-'ii :':-o-
Dr. King's New Discov.:ry is tbe aly ', inrro- :cd.l in th.- (;.r:i:
of the town for curing C. V. Pepper of
deadly lung hemorrhages. "I could engislat!' next week.
not work nor get about." he writes, It is. u.g,(','d rtha the Davi-s .;on-C
"anld the docrcis did me no g ,od. but ument at Richmond. Va., he used as
.tter :sing Dr. King-s New Discovery a de,.sin,. erecting a _owerl"i granite
thre:- weeks. I feel like a new man. ,
and can .lo good vwcrk again." For! monr;.r;. nr, iiacing at T' cr-
wv.-ak. sore or diseased lungs. coughs jncrs bronze figures. lfe size. rert*-
and colds, hemorrhages, hay fever, lai senin? respectively Lhe infantrymen,
gripped. asthma or any broncial affec-'ihe ar:iller.'men and the sailor, and
tion it stands unrivaled. Price 50c.
and $1.00. Trial bottle free. Sold and on the top the figure of a southern
guaranteed by Tydings & Co. m :mnian holding a wreath in her .)ut-

. S .

st:'r'ched arms.

- -- -- ---: ------ ---- -- ------- - --- --- -:--

I --

I-1"w TO wWL--OWN-1-

the optics of our immediate common-
wealth's civilized citizens is the old
gulch known as Powl Creek, that
winding crack in the earth travers-
ing the Minute Railroad from the east
rim of Santa Singerland to the Okla-
waha, entering it below the dancing
pavilion on Pacific Boulevard.
Shall this, the only thing we know
of, mar our sweet and blooming white
city of Los Kiss forever?-Morning
Los Kissan, March 25th, 1908.
The property known as Powl Creek,
the old dilapidated gulch the Los Kis-
san spoke of as being an eye-sore to
everyone, belonged to Mr. VanCouver
of Eureka. And that same day the
Just Us Girls Club met in special con-
ference. They set Mr. Pete Button
to the task of drawing maps of the
gulch. Mr. VanCouver was communi-
cated with by a special committee of
the club and was induced to sell the
property to Los Kiss for $11,000 in
gold. Miss Irene Button, who was
then president of the J. U. G. Club,
bought the property and immediately
paid for the same, several thousand
dollars of the money passing through
an Ocala bank. Miss Button had ideas
in her head, and so did her intelligent
brother, Pete. Within a week the
property was owned by the city and
the ideas of the club were carried
out, in that it was to be a sunken gar-
den. Six gardeners from Scotland
were employed. They set to work at
Santa Singerland and worked north-
ward. A little later three more gar-
deners arrived, and were stationed at
the Los Kiss end. Now, wondrous
are the gardens, nearly completed.
Rose bushes, magnolias, palm, fig and
mulberry trees are bordering the rims
and on the sides are the holly berry,
cedar, kumquats, lilies, pansies and
other flowers, grasses and trees. The
immediate bott m is only a foot wide,
and is a cemezFbasin through which
water runs continuously.-Los Kiss
Cor. St. Helena Irrigati-Mist.


The Seav, Ala., Messenger says:
The report published in the Mes-
senger several days since of the birth
of a strange looking child near the
line of Alabama and Florida did not
impress itself upon our people as be-
ing strictly truthful. Not that they
doubted the source from whence it
came to Troy, but it seemed impossi-
ble that such a thing could happen in
these days.
But the Messenger is in position to
verify the report and add a little in-
teresting facts to it.
JThe child (if it can be called a
child), was born, and lived several
days. It was covered from head to
foot with hair; it had two short
horns, one over each ear, and its feet
were like the hoofs of a cow.
After living several days the child
died. Some think it was murdered.
It is now in Dothan, where the re-
mains are being embalmed for pre-


Are Made the Target From Fierce
Black Feminine Eyes and Beat a
Retreat in infusion

A special to the New York World
from Trenton, N. J., is made to ex-
claim: "What in the wide world two
justices of the court of errors and ap-
peals should want of dainty Parisian
corsets, trimmed witn oaby blue rib-
bons and lace it is hard to say, but
that they did want those mysterious
articles of feminine attire and other
bits of lingerie of quaint design and
delicate workmanship was evident to-
day. They showed it by the unblush-
ing way in which they bid upon the
corsets and robes de nuit and-well,
on the other things which State Mar-
shal Thomas J. Alcott knocked down
to the highest bidder by order of Un-
cle Samuel.
"The things had been smuggled in-
to the state at Hoboken and seized 'by
the customs men. They were valued
by the government appraisers at
$3000. Advertising and other expens-
es incident to their sale at auction
cost $900. They brought $800.
"Pretty stenographers by the dozen
attended the sale and many state offi-
cials were present, for the auction
was held in 'the old state capitol.
The girls thought they were going to
have things all their own way, but
when the grave and dignified judges
began to bid on the corsets and slum-
ber robes and chemisettes there was
a deal of excitement and annoyance
shown by the stenographers, and they
said that they thought the judges
were just horrid to run the prices up
against them so. The judges seemed
a trifle confused when they were
made the target of angry glances
from so many bright eyes, and finally
they backed out of the room and left
the girls in sole possession."

cent item one morning: ,state, spreading the "gospel" of
"It was so cold last night that the Engle for the senate." The very
editor slept all curled up in his bed." unwillqueness of his campaign scheme
Prentice, copying the item, replied: wilsu attract enough attention to in-
"This proves what we have said all sure him ome votes in the primary,
along, that this fellow lies like a but it remains to be seen whether
dog. ^ those votes will be enough to land
him in the United States senate.-
SAnd now the representative bee is
Mr. Edward E. Henry. with the buzzing around Frank Walpole's
United Siates Express Co.. Chicago, head. but as Frank's better-half is
writes: "Our general superintendent.
Mr. Quick. handed me a bottle of i spending the summer north he is ex-
Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and Di- cusable for having queer notions, and
a-'hoc... I have iuse, i since that it's just as honorable to take to poli-
check an arrack on th-e oel, chronic di-' as it i to drin pkau-
arrhoea. Iha ve usl it since rha' tis as it is to take to drink.-Wau-
in:e a.n credl ,any on our rains chula Advocate.
who have been sick. I am an old sol-
,1ier 'wh:) srvd with Ruth rt'for' B. - - -
Hayes ani1 William MeKinle:- four
yeai's In the _2.,d Ohio r'j- im o .-n and '
have no ;OilmenT txcePr chroni i diar-'
hoee. which 'hisI remedy sto)s at
n1(',.* For sale bv all : rl' u gists. it '

Ho- Are or insae oe dor ou
hink '`0 could live on comnfortably?
1 P l 'abi nranaze to be very
coa0for 11 )t about $1 ,:; a 'ear l
1ni :vw'Xf- tomni Our rha' I was
Sn ha uch.'-yhicago Record-


"For twenty years I suffered from a
i-it/l ^-aca. -_f I ---- 1 .

Your Edison Phonou


Miss Almyra SessiMons, one of t
most prominent society girls in Wash"
ington, who secretly made her stage
debut here one week ago, balked at
appearing In tights in "It Happened
in Nordland," in which she was to
have had her second part at the Na-
tional Theater lately, just before the
performance. Her part was taken by
Lenna Duer, another member of the
company. Miss Sessions put on her
street clothes just as the curtain was
ringing up, and left the stage, says
the New York World, went out and
bought a seat in the orchestra and
witnessed the performance.
Miss Sessions is the daughter of
Mrs. Benjamin Reeves Russell, wife
of Col. Russell, of the marine corps.
She has appeared in the principal
parts of several amateur performanc-
es wuich have been given each sea-
son by members of the exclusive
younger set. She has a fine voice, and
recently she returned from abroad,
where she had studied under celebrat-
ed teachers.
Without notifying any of her
friends Miss Sessions obtained an en-
gagement with the Aborn Opera Co.,
here and appeared professional for
the first time in a small part in '"The
Sultan of Sulu." She made a hit and
was engaged for the second week.
She was told that she was to "lead
the sridiers" in the second act, but
nothing was said to her about wear-
ing tights. The costumes did not
reach Washington until just before
the performance, and when Miss Ses-
sions was handed out her soldier
"pants in the second act she nearly
collapsed. She told the management
thet wou!d not appear in tights. The
management said she mubt. Miss
Session, had visions of her socciety
friendly our in front and refused 'tc go
on. Shi was told she could "take her
cloths and go."
Miss Decr is a tiny bit of a gir., and
zhe made ** petite 'colonel of the


Notice is hereby given to all cred-
itors, distributes and all other per-
sons having claims or demands
against the estate of Frank D. Rob-
erts, deceased, to present the same to
the undersigned, duly authenticated,
within one year from this date.
Dated, Levon, Florida, August 2,
As Administratrix of the Estate of
Frank D. Roberts, Deceased. 8-6-8t


The Waldo News says that next to
its local paper the drummer who vis-
its a town is its best advertising me-
dium. If a drummer likes a town he
talks it; if he does not like it he talks
against it. Talk he will-that's his
calling-and nothing makes a drum-
mer like a town more than a good ho-
tel, nor dislike it more than a poor
hotel. The knights of commerce do
much to build or destroy a town.-De-
Funiak Breeze.

It is not a case of "will be." but a
very .present fact that Claude L'En-
gle is already a candidate to succeed
Taliaf'rro in the United States sen-
ate. The gentleman has started on a
railroad tour of -the state for the pur-
pose of distributing his literature and
making his candidacy otherwise
known to the voting public. On or
about the first of October he will
st'rt from Pensacola in an automo-
bile and go into every section of the

SeaMed bids will be rwlved a-' ,t
ofe f R. L y@KTo or the *e rtrue
tion of the Masoic LAo4 'nwra
House building of the MarteM Ims
lodge No. & A. A. M.. to b- -r.-
ed at Ocala, Florida, until soon ti
gust 19tb, next.
Each bid for ,he coastru* ,. ,o
the building must I n rsn,;>., ..
wit a cerified check (or .f I .,Al..
payable to R. _. Yong'e i i
building committe-. s a a i'
that if awardedI the- oir'-. '
cessful builder will ipriui .
to contract and fururnih hti' *. .
require, by spefcication T'.. ,
is reserved to reject any anl !.
Drawing antid speifl rali'n, ,.
seen at the offre *f t 'I o.f-
South Main str.'-,I. ),t-sla I.,
Contractors wishing i, tf :,
tain drawings andl .p'i(tfI1,
R. E. Yong- hby l*.1po, Irila ', 1
a certilfi.e check tor $2.. a. . ,>
tee that they will pr..-ent .t ':,,. :
bid on the work and as a* .i ...
of the satf and prompt r'',rTrn, 4.
drawings tand speclficaiMi1 :,.
flee of R. E. Yonge. Orala F *r.,
without cosi t' the- romminn!..
Marion-Dunn I.,Ige No I. l' ,
",.a Ocala. loridla
S-6 R. E. YO)\; n

Of Application for I)e'.l I r
Section S of Chapter 1, l..4-.
of Florida
Notice is 1.,roby given thaw 1. 1)
Curry, par-chaser "f tax cerilflca..'- No
422, dated ine 3rd day of Jimn, kis
1907, has filed said certificate in my
office, and has made applica' "in !or
tax deed to issue in accordanc,- witb
law. Said certificate .mbraet. ,hs
following described property sit..'-I
in Marion county. Florida. ro-wif
Southwest quarter, section ".. ',)wn
ship 15, south, range 19. east Th-e
said land being iasessed at the- .tate
of the Issuance of such certificate' i
the name of C. H. Hargraves. Innle
said certificate shall be redeemed ac
cording to law, tax deel will ispse
thereon on the 6th day of September.
A. D. 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 4tb day of August A
D. 1909. (Seal.) S. T. SISTRI'NK.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co Pla.


Prof. Carl Pearson, in a lecture at
the Royal Institute. London. made
the startling concession that it was
"scientifically possible that existing
white races are lescendel from a
dark skinned people of the negro
type." That's not new here. a colored
Baptist preacher of Putnam county
having maintained that Adam and
Eve were "coons."-Palatka News

The Tenth U. S. cavalry (colorelt
is back from the Philippines. and
have been ordered to camp at Bur-
lington Vt., whereat the Burlington-
ians are in sack cloths and ashes.
The World says that the grandchil-
dren of the most rank and rabid abo-
litionists are calling for "Jim Crow"
cars. The mayor of Burlington says:
"We regret that the war department
has seen fit to quarter this regiment
on us, but we must make the best of
it. We must expect trouble, espe-
,cially on pay days." So it has come
to this!

TXKEN UP-One dark colored
mule. 14 1 2 bands high. li ended ,hin-
ly with "O" on left jaw: a few hairs on head and shoulders. Owner
can recover same by payirg ordit.ry
charges and for th's notice. Jaijes
Ross, Reddick. Fla. 8-6-1'

"Boost, boom and build-that's all.'
says the Pensacola Journal. Fernan-
dina is booming and building, and


"My father has for years been trou-
bled with diarrhoea, and tried every
means possible to affect a cure, but
without avail," writes John H. Zirkle,
of Philippi, W. Va. "He saw Cham-
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy advertised in the Philippi
Republican and decided to try it. The
result is one bottle cured him and he
has not suffered with the disease for
eighteen months. Before taking this
remedy he was a constant sufferer.
He is now sound and well, and al-
though sixty years old, can do as
much work as a young man." Sold
by all druggists. m


The following Uncle Remus anec-
dote is revived by the Pittsburg
Chronicle-Telegraph: "Joel Chandler
Harris," said an Atlantan, "used to
write comic newspaper editorials.
Sometimes he made fun of rival edi-
tors in them, too. Simon Simpson, a
rival editor in Mobile, having been
made fun of, wrote angrily in his
rage: 'Joel Chandler Harris has been
getting off some cheap wit at our ex-
pense.' Harris, on reading this,
grabbed up his pen and dashed off as
quick as a flash for next day's issue:
'It must have been cheap, Simon, to
be at your expense.'"
George D. Prentice, editor of the
Louisville Journal, had the reputation
of being the most cutting and sarcas-
tic paragrapher of his times. The fol-
lowing is a sample of his wit. A rival
paper contained the following inno-

that's a boost-and that's enough-
Fernandina Record.

Thirty divorces were granted in a
single day in Macon. Leon Ling as
discovered there the other day also.
Verily Macon is, becoming the Pitts-
burg of Georgia.-Atlanta Journal

FOR SALE-Household furnit--re
consisting of 3 bedroom sets. 3 fancy
center tables, ice box, kitchen saff:
all in good condition. ?.;ust be .,4ld
at once. Call at Jake Klein's .try
goods store. S-6-"

President Taft has even given up
golf to confer on the tariff. Her-r -
a president ready for sacrifice. if no-
over-strenuous.-Atlanta Journal.


Edison Amberol


hey can be used upon
rank hv mAnp-a ^f a


mnreMB m y a Cordon of Fierce
t He ChW ofo.s,4 Themrn
and Puts Them to Sleep
Held a prisoner by a cordon of an-
gry rattlnakes, far from any habi-
tation, with only a pocket lantern to
reveal his surroundings In the
depths of what is known as the Black
Forest, Dr. W. E. Delaney of State
Run, believed that his last hour had
Come, and that he was about to die a
miserable death in a grewsome -pot.
A happy thought saved his life. There
was a bottle of chloroform in his med-
icine chest.
The thought was put into action,
every snake was put to sleep, and
the victorious doctor pursued his way
in peace and triumph.
Dr. Delaney is often called at night
to go into what is known as the
Black Forest region, where Weed &
Co., have several large lumber camps.
The doctor owns a velocipede truck,
which he rides over a little narrow
guage railroad used to haul logs out
of the woods. He can ride within
two miles of the camp; these last
two miles being covered on foot by
way of a zigzag path through the
He always carried a small lantern.
which, when he rides his velocipede
car, he hangs on the front as a head-
light. One night he received a tel-
ephone message to come to the for-
est to attend a woodman who was
very ill. It was almost midnight when
he left home. The moon shone
brighthly and he did not light the lan-
tern. At the end of the run, however,
where he left the car, he detached
the lantern and carried it in his hand.
thinking he might need it to light his
way back.
In his other hand he carried a med-
icine case. which contained, among
other things, a pint bottle of chloro-
At a point along the way the path
runs through a small clearing, where
once the stable of a lumber camp
stood. This is now grown over with,
a crop of grass nearly a foot high.
Dr. Delaney had just stepped into
this grass-covered clearing whe'i he
was startled by the sharp, unmistaka-
ble sound of a snake's rattle at his
feet. Involuntarily he leaped for-
ward, landing almost in the center of
the grass plot, when to his horror and
dismay he heard a chorus of rattles.
The sounds seemed to come from all
sides ef him. He dared not move
lest he step on the vetnomous snakes
and to stand still seemed almost as
He lighted his lantern, that he
might see where to step. but the sud-
den glare of the lamp had a most
startling effect upon the snakes. Lift-
ing the lantern above his head. so
that its rays be cast in a radius cov-
tring thy grass-plot. the doctor beheld
a sigh: tha: wade his blood run cold.
He found himself practically hemmed
i >- b n na IdH 4 >aw no iPss than a '


Ah, dear are the arms of the mother
now, when all of the years have
To nestle there close in that sweet
embrace, and stroke of the dear
gray head.
ITis following all of the storms of
life, and somewhere at twilight's
To seek out the no,,k where she has
her chair, like a queen with a
queen's repose.
"My boy," she is murmuring, "pre-
cious lad, you love me, you kn.w
you do,"
And her eyes. tear-dimmed. have a
tender glance, as they droop and
are turned on you.
Ah. dear is the touch of that small
white hand. though wrinkled and
w,,rn it be,
A spiritual pressure on hair and
brow as you snuggle up at her
And she is a wee little woman you
know, and you are a full-grown
Yet she has the strength, you have
been so weak. since that is the na-
ture plan.
While somehow you see in a quaint
review the years that have flutter-
ed past,
And sight with content as you stop to
think you have harbored your
hear' at last.
Ah. great is the love, if 'tis the moth-
er love; dost know it, my growing
And you of the brawn and brain and
mart-know aught of the gift
you've had?
Some hours of twilight as love creeps
in on wings fr,)m the "every-
Kneel close at the side of the white-
crowned one who smiles in her easy
The quiet and peace of that duty.
boy. will suffer a few sad tears,
But of them. purified, wells a love
that God has put in the years.
-WN. Livingston Larned. in St. Augus-
tine Record.

Recent restrictions upon various
forms of public gambling seem to
have had an enlivening effect upon
the great American game of poker.
In Georgia a gentleman wh. took pos-
session of a rich jack'-pot without due
process of law had one ear shot off;
in Kansas a professional who had so
many cards that he was deemed a
menace to public safety is in the hos-
pital, and in Paris the police have un-
der arre-t various keen-eyed Ameri-
cans whose large and steady win-
nings are considered contrary to rea-
It would not be surprising if the
closing of race tracks, the elimination
of the open gambling house and the
discouragement of some other forms
of speculation should result in a revi-
val of an industry which at one time
appeared likely to take its place
amung the lost arts. A generation
ago an American diplomatist intro-
duced lpoker to the British nobility.
At that time "friendly games" were
as common, if not quite as reputable,
as bridge-whist parties now are.
The reappearance of poker is an
event of which. note must be taken.

III u'. oC.. --- ---.. --"-- Friendly or otherwise. it is a game
dozen of the serpents. and everyone which can be played almost any-
of them had risen to a height so that where on short notice. For this rea-
their heads were from six to ten inch- son it is easily concealed. Frindl
e's above the top of the grass. The those in wih a man is
light from the lantern had evidently supposed to have a chance for his
caused the rattlers to take this and his life. In a profession-
tio.n but the chorus of rattling that : Iaey a reprise titive of tow coin-
was kept up constantly made the mon people has no chance at all. One
shivers run down the doctors' spine. of the most subtle attractions of po-
Turn in any directi-.n he might he ker to iost mien is found in the fact
found himself confronted with the that even it- friendly games they are
ugly Lead of one of these venomous not quite sure that some old1 family
creatures. each oi,.' ready to strike at acquaianance will not 'ut their
an approaching foe. Some of the throat.
snakes were within four or five feet If it be true that poker is to resume
of him. but none appeared to n ,ve. it old-time position as an American
except) as they swayed their heads in iversi'n. our reformers may as well
rhythmic rovet n t that set the di rs, out' before may as well
a rhythicmovemnt tha set thebring their vacations to a close and
doctor's head awhirl. iprepiar:' for the fight of their lives.-
He dared not move lest one of the World. .
snakes sink its deadly fangs into his!
body. yet he found himself growing W' are headquarters for all good
sick and faint from a nauseating odor things to cat and drink. Good service
that arose from the ugly reptiles. and pskrompt attention. Hgan, the
The snakes,. evidently drawn t the
clearing from the woods, had collect-: IN THE INFANT CLASS
ed there for a noctural siesta. and Thi e new pupil-teacher had arrived
it was- his luck to walk into this at the school. and the children were
charmed circle and become a prison- doing their best to form an accurate
er. much as the fly becomes a prison- estimate of her abilities, temper and
er in the spider's web. general character. The first lesson
But a bright thought struck him. was to be on natural history, and the
He had no weapon with which to teacher had chosen the interesting
flgh.t his way out. but. lying within but complex subject of the cat.
reach of him. half concealed in the "Now. children." she said. "tell me
grass, was a piece of bark, probably what sort of clothes pussy wears?"
three feet long. He knew the effect No reply.
of chloroform on breathing things, -Come. come." said the new teach-
and he determined to outwit the dead-ier. trying to extract the right answer
ly rattlers. Wrapping a handkerchief by naming something that pussy did
as bes* he could about one end of the not wear. "Does she wear feathers?"
bark. while he still held aloft the bea- No answer.
con light, he saturated the cloth with "O ..r does she wear a pinafore?"
chloroform from his bottle. 'Then went on the teacher. "or a silk blouse,
cautiously poking the bark at the or a cotton overall?"
heads of the rearing snakes, one after Such ignorance was more than a
another, again and again--occasion- little boy in the front row could.
ally renewing the saturation-ne ft' stand.
nally bad the satisfaction of seeing "Please ma'am." he asked earnest-
the snakes slowly and drowsily de- ly. "ain't you never seen a cat?"-



In a recent Kansas City interview, Articles Bring Forth Letters of Ap-
Hon. Thos. P. Gore, the blind senator, proval From Growers in Various
is made to say:
"The democratic party ought not In a recent number Everybody's
to nominate candidates for congress Magazine handled the dishonest com-
against such men as Murdock of Kan- mission man in its usual fearless
sas and the rest of the twelve anti- fashion, and the last number con-
Cannon republicans in the house of tainis several letters, relating to ex-
representatives. periences with these sharks of the

"And I suppose there will be those
who will cry aloud, 'Treason!' Sena-
tor Gore said. "but if that be treason
let them make the most of it. I place
my country above my party. And I
do not believe fidelity to party re-
quires a man to be unfaithful to his
country. If it does it is an overdraft
on my party loyalty.
"Murdock and those from Iowa-all
the anti-Cannon twelve-there should
be no democratic candidates against
them in their districts. We ought at
least to give them our moral influence
and help them to defeat the Cannon
stand-;at republicans.
"And then where Cannon men-
stand-patters-especially where the
moss on their backs trails the ground
on which they walk-where they are
nominated, then there should. be a
reasonable hope of assistance from
progressive republicans to defeat
"I would rather see a good republi-
can in congress than a bad democrat.
Three is no question that there are
some persons in the democratic par-
ty who ought to be in the republican
party, and some persons in the repub-
lican party who should be in the dem-
ocratic party. An exchange of pris-
oners. a reciprocal granting of pass-
ports, might be of some value."


business world.

In the course of one of these let-
ters a contributor from Louisiana
"But of more importance than all
of these is the case of a prominent
Louisiana planter against a New Or-
leans firm, a case which has become
historical throughout the whole south,
and which came near wrecking the
whole cotton business 4f New Or-
leans. This planter made a large
shipment of cotton to the firm in
question in New Orleans, several
years ago, anal was returned accounts
of sale at nine cents a pound. The
name of the buyer of the cotton was
given on the bill of sale, as is re-,
quired by the Louisiana law. A few
weeks later the planter happened to
be in New Orleans at one of the so-
ciety clubs: and was in a game of
cards with the buyer who had bought
his cotton. He casually remarked:
"Mr. that was a very low price
you paid me for that cotton of mine."
Then the buyer, knowing be had paid
a good price for the cotton, asked:
"How much did you get for that cot-
ton?" "Why.' replied the planter, "I
got nine cents a pound." "I paid
twelve for it," said the buyer.
"Then, right then and there there
was something doing. The planter
made the commission agents pay him
harkL- avtpr vrnt ha had lnot on thi%

y----- l C V y L i U- L I U I U.LI LUn l
Gold! Gold! Gold! Visitors at shipment. and so much more on every
Carlton & Carlton's bank Saturday bale he had ever sh pped them. Nor

morning witnessed an interesting was this the end. Their other cus-
sight. A table back of the counter tomers came down and demanded re-
was covered with gold coin. which bates, and I have been told on good
the cashier, Mr. Charlie J. Carlton, authority Luat they handed out over
was counting while several strangers one million dollars in cash. The
were near by looking at the proceed- agents were expelled from the Cotton
ings. This g)ld was the accumula- Exchange. and from nearly every-
tion of a lifetime of thrift and econ- thing (lse. They were tried criminal-
omy. Mr. Daniel Coker, one of the ly, anm escaped on this remarkable
oldest citizens of the county, died at plea-that they had done nothing
his borne near Gardner last Wednes- more than the other cotton houses in
day night. Mr. Coker retained many New Orleans had alwAys been doing,
of the habits and customs of the pio- and their crime had consisted in be-
neer days. The railWrad, telegraph ing caught. The jury said their plea
and t-lephone did not change his was a good one, and let them go
mode of living nor his open hospital- freo. And yet there are honest cot-
ity. nor did the coming of the banks ton houses in New Orleans, just as
change hi:; mode of caring for his there are honest commission houses
money. When he sold his crop of or- in Chicago and New York. Yes, your
anges cr a bunch of cattle he wanted man is right. "The hand that feeds
gold monoeoy. and this was placed in the world is robbed, and mercilessly
glass jars and buried in the yard, the robbed."-S. J. H.. Mound, La.
place and the amount being kept a
secret to all except his wife. About Another letter comes from Indian
a week before he died he told where River, Florida, and is headed. "A Vic-
his money was buried. It was taken tim," who says:
up, brought to Wauchula and placed "Allow me to thank you for the ar-
in a sealed bag and deposited in the ticle in the June Fverybody's, in re-
safe of the Carlton and Carlton bank. gard to the tricks of the produce com-
Saturday the bag was opened and the mission men.
money counted. It contained four- "I am a small grower of both or-
teen thousand dollars in gold and two ages and pineapples. The tricks of
thousand, dollars in currency. The the men to whom I have consigned
money and estate will be divided be- fruit oire almost too crude and anti-
tween eleven children and the wid- quated to continue in use; butr the
ow.--Wauchula Advocate. commis-sion men know that it will not
pay mi' to go into court, and so run
"It is not only the small commis-
It pays to spray whether you are ion house that does these things. but
growing oranges or cabbage. The or- also-and especially-the larger hous-
ange tree is infested with so many els.
insect enemies that spraying is an ab-! "Otne ,f the new devices is to buy
solute necessity if sound fruit and on the so-called f. o. b.. or 'in transit'
healthy trees are desired. Many basis. This leads the grower to think
groves that are well fertilized and that h.- will be paid for his fruit as
otherwise cared for, are left complete- it is received on the cars at the ship-
ly at the mercy of the scale and white ping point.
fly. with result, the juices which "As a matter of fact, the fr-it is
should go to make fruit are absorbed sold and the returns made up after
by insects and the grower wonders the sale. and then the commission
why his crop is always small and rus- man. who is buying f. o. b. deducts
ty. Destroy the insects. There are the freight from the net price and
millions of them in your grove. Fer- sends the account accordingly.
tilize freely and you will have trees "There seems to me t ) be two
tha: will well r4pay all labor and ways to remedy this fraud against the
money expended. Without spraying growers of all produce and fruits.
it is simply folly to buy expensive fer- National legislation would perhaps
tilizer. and so make a good feeding be best. making it a prison offense to
ground for a lot of destructive insects. make false returns on interstate ship-
-Agricultural Exchange. ments.

CLAD IN NATURE'S GARB "Or, railway regulation could be
made profitable both as to the grower
There is a thoughtless and more and to the railroad.
than careless custom daily in use by "If the millions of dollars that are
a few of the Latin citizens of this stolen each year by the cities could
city. The children between the ages be turned back to the growers. the
of two and eight years are allowed to railways along whose lines the pro-
run naked on the streets at all hours duce originated would eventually re-
of the day, especially late in the af- ceive at least one-quarter of the mon-

ternoon. This heathenish custom
merits the disapproval of the most
low Bred citizen in the community,
and some steps should be taken to
force the parents of such children to
keep them properly clothed. If the
youngsters are compelled to go na-

ey in the form ou freights and passen-I
ger fares from the more prosperous
"But so long as the railways are
managed from Wall street, it is not
likely that the officers of the com-
panies will take any special interest



To be Given Away to the Ldles of arIt

By the Business Hoses of Oci


A number of Ocala's Leading Business Ho-
decided to give away three valuable prizes to the f
Marion County, and the method to be used in theirM
tion is a VOTING CONTEST. Each of the firm a
below will issue VOTING COUPONS to their
the full value of every purchase made during the
on a basis of One Cent a Vote. Ballot boxes will bef
in each establishment represented..




.- P.437,



North Magpolia Street




seuth ofurt lo

HOUSEHOLD r 3uhh" h



Agents for Maxwell Autos.

South Main Street




City Market



South Main street.




kort ef cow now

.1. E. BCUNX


Metw wh

I//.IEa .i A A .A

AND fr1pP1

Nueare a chbaw~i


Printers of all kinds of Stationery, Letter H4.le ,
Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes,
Cards, Blank Forms, etc.


In order to give the residents of all
county an equal opportunity to enter the Il
ty has bas been divided into three sections s
Section includes the territory within the city
ern Section includes all of the county north ofa
Railway between Ocala and Dunnellon, north It
Railway Ocala to Silver Springs, north and w.a
Springs run and the Ocklawaha river; Southern
the county south of the dividing line except Oklg.


Anyone living with he lines above ase4
County is elligible to entry. except that the
mentioned have the right to eliminate anyom Wb%
opinion, may be undesirable as a contetmft.
No attache of any business house re pr, s
candidate, nor any immediate relative.
Any differences arising during the coneo
referred to the above named firms tor adjusl.~m
are to render decisions.
Should any candidate desire to withde w
contest the votes cast for such candidate wll
out and not counted for any other candidate.
All nominations made by mail eeM b

Contest Oop't, Oeala emew,

oo 000 PORn VOTS YEl


South Main Street




ago& I

- ____


o tis saying
of GraceI
for $6000for
Afreetios, and in-

4 his Phl mps
|M e: "merou efte
mat by plaintiff t his
St the most affectionate
-d-n her to return to a home
a shm i and properly maintain
SA when the pleadings of
Pmlto arouse his wife to a
t Ivore and duty he was con-
Sto &al la the help of the mu-
I Syiaf to make an Impression
Sme'w heart."
I t wiat he tried to impress

lame skies forlorn I stood,
S I smled on maidens
6-" scene were a solitude.
K tom- not there; wert thou not

6I md the sea were mine,
I Acres' wealbt should be my
'T" would to my heart en
t t ot there; wert thou not

J life's pathway I have cross-
11 Joay in heaven to share;
pleasure would be lost
tan omt there; wert thou not

b issome. more.
I| ws ad hbymn had no effect.
I lipa said:
u hsnad abused me and could
t e. That is all there is
Shad to return with my chil
b m kther. He may write po
r dmday, but no more Phil

I- -l
Dioeve red There Two
ad Fifty Year Ago
o his interesting letters
,mB K Mr. Prederic J. Haskin

by atfal American who takes
The commonly accepted the
the United States was th
nl the world to produce
an d an oil trust, must bum
before the unbusiness
For more than two
b i afty year the business
and refining petroleum
it y-otsdc has been pursued
by a trust which was so
krpmration that it might wel
even to the beloved
O 1 Itself. That ancient
mot terminated, although
aiergme two great changes
and within the 'last two
Barman Oil company
bI u a two years' battle roy
Mr. Joh3 D. Rockefeller's cor
with Its colos bravely flying
Sarelss of victory set about
brow. Incidentally, it may
|that the old industry i)
Important in Burma, an(
Bi a source of great and grow
Sthe time that the inhabitant!
emhetts were reduced to i
of five grains of corn for a
dinner, a Burmese gen
tradition declares was a
conceived the notion of dig

**'oil. A crude, waxy petro
been skimmed off the tops
ponds and used both for lu
and illumination since a
the memor\ (if mian rnm


What do you know Stanton, Fla., July 29, 1909.
Broadway letting awt w"0e old To the Editor Ocala Banner:
it? B ket away from My friend and boyhood comrade, J.
ie a t M. Agnew, wishes the Weekly Banner
-t t (xiacttly escape the Grset sent to him at Alexandria, Tenn., and
White ty, but for three hours be- he will remit one year's subscription
fore t was captured it went song on information of amount.
bWkh sides trying to get someone to At different times the writer sent
adopt it.-. him the Daily Banner, and Mr. Agnew
S'An angular looking individual, has become very much interested in
whose breezy manner and Coionel Florida, and contemplates coming to
Cody clothes indicated that he came see for himself what kind of a coun-
from some place west of Denver, try it is.
zephyred through the swinging doors SIr. Agnew is holding a position in
of the Herald cafe, just north of the bank at that place, but thinks,
Thirty-fiffth street. His tongue, [ according to reports, that Florida
which he was wearing on his chest would agree better with the state of
at the time, looked like a fleece-lined health of some members of the fam-
insole. When he breathed the dust ily, and if he finds things as repre-
blew off it. There was no mistaking sented in the Banner, the chances are
the fact that he was real thirsty. that several families will make Ma-
"Gimme the longest and the cold- rion county their future home.
est drink you've got in the place!" When Mr. Agnew and the writer
he ordered. "The deeper the better. were boys, it was our lot to live in
I don't want to reach bottom for half two very near neighboring towns. Co-
an hour. I'm as dry as a covered shocton and Roscoe, in Ohio, at the
bridge. Take all you want out of junction of the Tuscarawas and Wal-
that!" honding rivers, and many were the
Saying which, he dropped a heavy fights between the boys of those
piece of metal on the bar with a towns that we participated in, and
- crash that started the more delicate afterwards both served in the same
glasses doing a skirt dance. It was regiment in the war of the rebellion.
yellow, octagonal, and as thick as a There seems to be still an idea ex-
butter cake. isting in the minds of some northern-
"Sorry, sport," said the barkeeper, ers that the people of the southern
"but yuh can't cash that belt buckle states felt ill-disposed to people of
here. Take it over to that junk shop the north. I wish to most emphatical-
on Seventh avenue, and have him ly deny that there is one iota of truth
mix you up a nice pig iron pousse in anything of the kind, and I am
cafe." talking with twenty-two years' expe-
"Ain't there anybody on this trail rience.
that knows real money when they see Never have I met with more cor-
Sk?" asked the stranger plaintively, dial receptions than at the homes of
'-What's the fuss?, Tommy?" asked old Confederate Vets. Never have I
. Al Ethier, one of the proprietors of received more favors than from the
. the cafe, who happened to come in hands of some old Confeds who had
about that time. participated in the same battles that
"This guy is trying to unload a the writer had to take a hand in
bum medal on me," said Tommy. (willing or unwilling), and in fighting
k Ethier looked at the strange look- the same battles over again, never
ing piece and immediately pronounc- did an angry word pass, or was any
ed it good. While Tommy filled up ill will shown. I never had any dif-
D several lamp chimneys with coll stuff, faculty by expressing my views as
Ethier took the money over to the freely as I would have in my own na-
s Herald Square branch of the Green- tive home. There are difference of
i which Bank. The cashier told him it opinions in all countries, but as to
was worth at least $250. He said any ill will existing with the south-
s there were only three or four in ex- ern people against those who come
- istence. It is dated 1852. Ethier hur- from north of the Mason and Dixon
e tried back and gave the stranger his line. I do not believe there is a word
e change. The man from the west set of truth in it.
- 'em up all around and then drifted The people of Florida. as a general
- away, jingling his cash. thing, are as broad in mind as the
o "What's the use of carrying a sand- state is in offering homes to thous-
s bag." said Ethier, as he locked the ands of families, let them come from
i slug in his safe.-World. north of Mason & Dixon's line, or any
I other line.
o PROSPEROUS ORLANDO Come and see for yourselves, and
I be convinced that nowhere can you
d The Interesting Correspondent From find a more sociable class of people,
t Los Kiss Abroad or chances for making an easy living.
s Special to the Ocala Banner:
, Tantalizing is Orlando in her THE NEW LAWS
y wealth of exceedingly pretty, peachy- And further, by these, my son. be
. cheeked, rosy-lipped, pearly-teethed, admonished: of making many books
- auburn-tressed girls! And glorious is there is no end, and much study is a
SOrlando with her artistic grounds and weariness of the flesh. Eccles. 12-12.
t costly residences, pretty lakes and it is just possible that Solomon.
y magnificent avenues. who was something of a prophet as
s In business, Orlando goes shopping well as song writer. may have had the
d with a fat pocketbook, and she has Florida legislature and other law-
- some commodious stores to shop in, making bodies in mind when he pen-
too-quite a good many more than ned the above.
most cities of her size. This city. Anyway the Florida legislature of
s the capital of Orange county, can -909 made a book. and it's :i big book,
a boast that it is the aut ,mobile city of as county readers of the Palatka
a the United States. for it has more au- News will see by looking over our
- tomobiles within the city limits than supplement this week.
a any o'her city in the United States If the Florida legislature should
. twice its size-and( that is the truth. maintain throughout the century its
SOrlando is on the main line of the presot pace at book-making, i will

s Atlantic Coast Line. and hls the Sea-, certainly have done its full part in
. board and other lines wtlin the linm- making gocl The( prediction of" King
i ts. and is very commercial. o Solncn.
. This city is very happyv in the tact But it was a wise provision of a ,:-



A man stopped at one of the hotels
in the city last night, and being as-
signed to a certain room, undressed
and retired. Everything went along
serenely until about daylight this
morning, when a hurried call was
sent in from one of the rooms. The
porter ran up and on entering the
room this same man said to- him:
"Porter. some one of these wretched
thieves about Vallpsta has entered
my room during the night and stole
every rag of clothes I wore up here.
except what you see now. They have
got miy pants, coat, vest, shoes, socks.
money, watch-everything. What
shall I do?" The porter looked about
the walls and view the situation for
a nmoinie, and then saii: "Boss. how
C -me yver done gol in er nildler room.
Dis ain't do room yer went ter bed
in." Tit n an began to scratch his

St to the contrary. But the that one of the world's best health il er legislature that provi.ied for I,, l,'aI and to think fk niiihtmares and
U Ma was t stroke of genius. resorts-Wekiwa Springs-lies at v:P lication ,.f these laws in one .-!' things. He wr up anll followed the
sunk into the ground and her door. This is a groat t urist (ci. t'. in each county of 'ie tate. Hai Pi-)rt-r to t1 right room. where his
sd springs discovered. The and often The grand old San .Jnan and his lOt bten (done. tow people wuihi. cl):his we're all lying as ho had )Ilac-
nk deepe-and deepe. un. the airy Trentonz and :h, other ho- hav~v )ten able ,o inform themselves, et them. H l hal -ot up in his :eer.
n went down 25o' or 3tom fee- ,els are over-taxed with he north's Conr"'., h:ws iuh''r which V t lanwtc in he wi'o11ng room.-Val-
pe t down into the pits with in ltitude that: ant o ) to gather up 'h.' oil. an.1 win'.r in Orlando. As 1 nmay know. And 'l
led up with 'heir freight a The iElks ;,it th ir horns fatherr i'" , ews i .'eing sfln. to fr, Ocila ;i, r i' ', I g ,ad,-
t of a rope to the o'heo 'x- x a .a" or so ago anl -,lay lh,.y .ave 1 ', \l)t,: iln ihe cot)un:y. i ,o 4a ) e. Z. wa, V i 8I-a' :. ta ,
- _r t .. ..... . . .. ., .... .. U, K,";,h . ,, ",." ;; ", . '- w\-ill e ) S ll ' I'" O t;1.- N, ':> l i. l l-

bfts or a half dozen iwn ~O V2
I& The bulko-kz.. or the i,'lu~
pfn a long., inclint-d t'lano' and d.TibY
up the I-ape ovter -1a z!,*4,:oI
I a.Even !'be Nvindl"icss v. .IIi..i
Ms. 'T'bc gas-,; in The At ,)i ,t *''-''- 1
Umtha no man coul lcm11b4 ~
rp a longer iwc 1htT'An Ihi .''V.~''.

production AwaSlow. *: S.!-. -A

)laces in lit,' slatt T'
.11V IMna l '' :i:L:he :'l -
w~ould you li~k..'I-) 1"V"

(toI'tilti MAl.. 'harb S 6W!

X* .

* *

paying prpo.-ition i, *,:- ".! -
W te to keep the husin,,. in, -
Mfy of the original geniis. ',- SUMTER COUNTY SITE ELEC-
* fetghbors knew wha' was TION
* the family had acquired a'i "FTh;i -i.i 'I : 'h, *.!'. : !:
oty In the district' wh-re oil! ,tre and re ho'ue of 'he ,'ra-t'."

mu to exist. After smnveral 'h.'re 've\': man :'s :
IS the family grew to bie so in the grvernm'en: as- his
Si Ai ..... "t ... j it i t i i t...r,,n p1i,1 n n....

,,-h xi .-


I : I'~. i 4 11 1 7. -


i ) ri;' ;; .


S l< FI<: ,i;


In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi- SALU
cial Circuit of Florida. in and for ---
Marion County-In Chancery. Notne. i h '-.'.., < ,.n .
Susan Taylor, Complainant, vs. Ed- d'rsI'gntd7 a4 p*** IA ',A,
ward Taylor,Defendant-Order for '"'ry. ',an*",'" %'.* *' rr' i. *'
Constructive Service. thorimv >f 4a ,<." ,i flna A .. .
It is ordered that the defendant (l',re,4 1 r h.. H-.n \\
herein named, to-Wvit: Edward Taylor, j1u",. In th' ", ,ta" ,r ,
be and he is hereby required to ap l, taii. In thl '" .
pear to the bill of complaint fl!', in (i'r i l.,r 1a ,
this cause on or before Monday. th, anar*n- ,!,... ...
2nd day of August. 1909. Jhn Ra -l . ,. '
It is further ordered that a copy of ('h:'rl,. V \\ i,. p \1, .
this order be published once a week t .
for eight consecutive weeks In theS .1',lt !. ,
Ocala Banner. a newspaper puulish-' Monday, tie 2nd Day of August A D
ed in said county and star. j 909
This 1'th day of May, '940'). at f1
S. T. SISTRUI'NK. 1 4' ),:l, \1.',,,, ,
Clerk Circuit Court. 11ai n Co.. Fla. iii. I .
.5-21* By M. E. Sumnner. D. C. l , ,,.

AND DISCHARGE i,'' i ,. .

2')r(1d day)f .ux.A. 1D. :'.'p j'-
wvill anA -san~tif 1.r~ 'ri
Will pro''"'it :hiJr :'''n~i!~
er5; t. o ! M-1. i.judwil I*t ''1 .
an'1 ffor iM.airoi.n o.~ny l t'.
()oAla, a. Ixii 'a h

E. p, y, F''v


I .~ I ~ 'I
. :j' 5'

Da ...,, ,,-,
,': '1' *-,. ;>* l i l .+~t :. 2 l, t+.,\V ..i., ' (i". 'l '. ari dt.'h;S i '."" a: J. '4 1 '[' '* "::,; *.. ., ) ; " " ; ,' :,., .4v.,

8' I*.-*, !i ;. i* t r-t 21 (.11") or n' J t l S : T0 17' ;,1 c( (ir'an :o:
; o 'l! i ,i (i :'e tillb ,i w i:h w a'bea as v. h !a'w Sai, ,,'ti} .i .. 'ac ''' ,l 't '"r ,I!;i:: ; ; !S 'hi- ,
S::- I' (-an !',,ar. and each rh,. f)]iowini d, -ri ,id 1roperry sit- 0 r i<:
-ldni fr a-lst f ve uaremn- i n 1a rou county. Fltride, to- Monday. t!e 6th Day f September.
... c.I. ,+p as o. as i
wir 1ein ke p as hot as nr!-, of (Ge. Colsnn's lot on Dunn a- v-p-y .'
.i; It o borne. onue. sub of G. I. F. Clark granr, r, wn- hi (* r r .r l loli d, n-1,' :! a
P ship 12, range 22. east. nhh-cg nto 1.o n fot four cln (",ti\ ve .' : "
PILES! PILES! PILES! O.15 chains to coemtncing poilt. Ocala annner. -..........

'I i.!;i. i 4
ii: 1!'. ra r :i *
'I *n '. ''1
I *i,4 '~

.g'..t -
''4 r i.e.

I *
* *. :' -

'' :' K


F ,R

! !


I .' I -
ibtI t4.'

r-l '-* I


t Just ask the men-folks about it. There's nothing in

Sthe world quite so enjoyable and tasty asgood old home-

Smade bread. Some women say its a bother, but good

Housekeepers don't look at it that way. Bake your own

Spread and get J. E. M. Flour--and you will have the best

- that money can buy. It's a little high in price, but you

Swont mind that when you see the results. .


^ ~One of the big advantages of dealing with us is, that in anything you buy. .
you can always be sure of quality. Our guarantee goes with everything we slt. .


SIt's always the minor supplies that need watching. i- "
^ You're out before you know it. Look on the shelves '
Tonight and make a list of the things you're short. |-
Then come to us and get them. Our's is the one "
store that has what you want and always gives you _*
what you ask for : : : : : : : -

SHARVEY CLARK, Proprietor -
^^ ~Successors to Clark Bros. -1


:)-dL -A-



Ocal, a., Aug. 3, RESIGNATION
&V= W01 bo bm comb- oca Fla., Aug. 3, IM. By special arrang-ment, the Ocala
61 0S =the work om the remaind- To the Editor Ocals Banner: Bann will ate this date issue cou-
Brlbe I ty tt .In reading over the acts of the last pons on clubs of subscribers.
*City of the U. ia. P-g te-is- One of the surest legislature as published in the news- This offers an opportunity for those
Se emeat s is t and row papers, Ind some remarkable legis- who have friends in the content to Be patient and be wise! The eyee of D[ah
Bm r Sate.its POstoce receipts. Ocala's lation. Take, for instance, the act pool their subscriptions to the Banner That sills th a ile. Her stt ca br
iC.3.-stOGM for the past five years,
shows an increase in receipts of N. 64, relating to the prevention, sup- and secure a handsome premium vote Is Nature's ordination, meat to btl m
O s lated O the center, and u 12 per cent per annum. This pression, etc., of dangerous, contag- on them. O urmoaral oes withPo t aitgh
k t'a r refectS steady, permanent growth,s ectious diseases in domes- These coupons will be issued on In your kind eyes, and set the stars .
to* 1t eOf Marion county. minus any "bum" features. Below Is ous and infectious diseases in domeclubs of subscribers, but they must And gave us an t tht a sh.
S S N --a a dictiton of theear- appended a statement of receipts for tic animals clubs of subscribers, but they must And gave us love meant not that all d --
S a icaton, "a.the past ive years: Section 9 of this act reads as fol- come in clubs under this offer, as in- Think that to di but to fall
tb *r coatry," or "land of en- 1905-$14,155.31. lows: dividual subscriptions received will And wake refresh'd where the new monitim breat s.
1906-$16,458.27. Sec. 9. That whenever any animal not be credited to a club unless the And golden day her rosy vigor .akes
Ocla the market town and ship- 1907-$17,94.18. or live stock shall be killed by the request is made at the time of pay- From winds that fan eternity's far hettht
athe arttownandri h ipt1908-$19,835.7q. owner thereof, pursuant to the orders met, In which instance coupons will And the white
fooneoof said state health officer unde the mosnt, i w ider the h instance coupons will And te w crts
t ,ural and mineral d rden. C. Crom, postmaster; F. provisions of this act, the ownerof not be issued until the club has been 1.
itd ati tnerlIsBorden, assistant postmaster; Thom- such animal or live stock shall be en- completed.
r .my be found SX some of the ceC. Thompson, clerk; T. M. Moore, titled to be paid for such animal or Now get busy and let your favorite "His time is spent, our pelgrima1e muai tn -
clerk; A. P. Gilmore, clerk; Benj. R. live stock by the state board of health So the wise poet-wisest of mankind.-
t and rie tr farms to be Bl:tch, clerk; Otto G. Lohrig, clerk. in the following manner: know that you are in the race in ea- In admonition that should make us *
2 'the state, together with the Uarriers. Chas. H. Stewart, Horace The owner of said animal or Jive nest. 4 Though half distraught, and in our mbseri jdin.i
0t Valuable deposits of phosphate Harold, Jas. S. LaRoche, Harry L. stock shall appoint one appraiser, the DAILY That our sole refuge is the constant nad.
lime and brick c Booher, sub. state health officer shall appoint an- On 3 Months Subs- 1.25- The steadfast purpose, brave, and strong. sad free
lime and brick clay. Lobby always open. Money order, other, and the veterinarian of the One subsTo bear affliction, an to b r
ft-hf" N-ai Oca is commended register and stamp windows open state board of health shall constitute ne scription.. ... .. 2 voteKnowing that ruthless Time will ay r
the best medical authorities as a from 8 a. m., to 6 p. m. General de- a third,. and such three appraisers, so Five subscriptions.. .... 1,375 votes The veil that hides the
or all sufferers from all pul- livery window open from 8 a. m., to appointed, shall, upon taking oath, Ten subscriptions.. .... 4,125 votes And that th' eternity to which we tiend
m oinry nmpgalats reonnrsti u1m p. m. Stamp, money order and reg- render true and just appraisement of On 6 Months Subs-$2.50- Made precious with the soul of many a frtie
aafmt gts out, istr business transacted at general such animal or live stock, proceed to Is richer, lovelier, holler, for our loss.
IOn iU 2tration, etc. The city delivery window from 6 p. m., until appraise the value thereof, taking in- One subscription.. .. ... 525 votes Where crown'd with peace, as with a dilaim
lth its high altitude upon the back- 8 p. m. to consideration their actual value Five subscriptions.. .. .. 2,875 votes Our lov'd ones long for us. even as we lon ftr them
Be of the peniamnia receives thoe r Paved Streets-There are over six and condition at the time of such ap- Ten subscriptions .. .... 8,625 votes
of the p a receives the re- miles of paved streets which cost the praisement, and such appraised price On Yearly Subs-$5.00-
s brem of both the gulr and city $7,500. The main square or pla- shall be paid by the state board of One subscription....... 1,100 vt
the ocen. which, laden with the res- xa is paved with vitrified brick. Good health in the same manner as its oth- One subscription. ...... 1,100 votes
&LW odor of the plae wood, en- roads lead out from 'the city in every er zepenses are paid; Provided, That Five subscriptions ..... 6,050 votes
ace the salubrity of a naturally -direction, afording many pleasing no more than seventy-five ($75.00) Ten subscriptions ....... 18,150 votes
S the alubrity of a naturally drives dollars be paid for any horse or mule, WEEKLY YOUNt MEN
mld equable and healthful climate. Cement Walks-During the past and no more than fifty ($50.00) dol- Yal
The city sla free from the visitation of year several miles of cement walks lars shall be paid for any other domes- On Yearly Subs-$1.00-
Yeow *ever or kindred plagues. and have been laid on the main business" tic animal which shall be condemned One subscription.. .. .. 250 votes LEARN TELE RAPYI
aever or kindred platsues, and residence streets, and the good and killed in the manner hereinabove Five subscriptions.. .... 2,000 votes
Plamar diseases, sunstrokes and work still continues; and it will not provided; and, provided further, That Ten subscriptions.......5,000 votes -
r-bies are unknown. The summers be long before this class of walks no animal or live stock shall be paid ......
are delightful, and many prefer to will supercede all others, for by said state board of health, un- Though we have arranged to give TELEGRAPH OPERATORS
stay here than in the north. Public Library-Of the few cities less the owner thereof shall first the above premium votes on subscrip-
within the state that maintain public make it appear to the satisfaction of tions, we cannot issue votes on those ARE IN GREAT
Tmp-ratum, (Winter)-The mean libraries this city is one. It was start- the state health officer: alDEMAND
temperature of Ocala in winter Is 60 ed eighteen years ago. and has been (1). That said animal or live stock already paid in.
to 0 deroees Fahrenheit. Summer- in constant operation since. The new shall have been owned and kept in The above proposition applies to -
The summer temperature ranges from location is on N. Main street, on the the state of Florida one year previous old subscribers renewing as well as BOYS, THIS IS YOUR OP
75 to 97 degrees, rarely going above second floor of the Clyatt building, to its condemnation. on new subscriptions. BOYS, THIS IS YOaR OPPORTI'-
" degrees. Rainy Season-From and is open during the afternoon from (2). That said animal or live stock NITY to learn a first class trade that
about the middle of July until the lat- 4 to G. The librarian is Miss Louise contracted the disease for which it STETSON COLLEGE OF LAW pays a good salary every month In
ter part of September there are usual- E. Gamsby. Membership is $2.50 per had been condemned while in the STETSON COLLEGE OF LAW the year. There will be a greater de
ly daily showers of brief duration, year, which fee permits the patrons state of Florida; and, mand for Telegraph Operators this
which tend to cool the atmosphere. to borrow the current magazines with (3). That no person shall be paid The Stetson College of Law at De- Fall and Winter than there has been
Winter Ressrt-Oeala is famous as each book taken out. Non-members for more than ten (10) animals in any Land, Florida, was organized in 1900, for many years past. The prominent
a winter resort for those who wish to are required to pay 2 cents per day one year. and has since done distinguished ser-railroads of the United outh States areoth w riting us
escape the wintry blasts of the north. for the privilege of drawing books. Then, after certain other matters ice for the legal education of Fl of the United States are writing of go
Being inland, there are no harsh cold Water Works-The Ocala Water are provided fc in sections 10, 11 v for te egal education of Florida to quality as many young men of good
wind the climate being pleasant ant Company was organized in 1888 with boys. A great many of the gradu- character for their service as we poe-
bal=m Its Decembers. January and a capital stock of $100,000, owned and 12. we have this for section 13: ates of this department are holding sibly can. We trust that the reliable,
February are similar to the month principally by eastern capitalists. The Sec. 1. The provisions of section laces of distinct in th leal ambitious boys of the South wll ral
of June in the middle west. The water is obtained from an artesian 9 of this act shall be retroactive and aces of distinction in the legal pro- ly to this golden opportunity.
Ocala House and Montezuma Hotel well bored to a depth of 1220 feet, shall apply to any and all animals kill- session in Florida. Among them are Our students qualify for service in
are the principal hotels of the city. rendering the source of contamination ed in Florida, in compliance with the an acting United States district at- only four to six months. We guaran-
Sanking Facillties-Ocala boasts of absolutely free from surface impuri- laws of the state of Florida, within torney, a number of county prosecut- tee positions. Graduates begin on
tw3 baake-The Munroe & Cham- ties. The capacity is 500,000 gallons two years next prior to the passage in attorneys, county udges, mnici$45 to $65 per month; easy and pleas-
bla; Bank. capital ,$50,000, and the per day. The water is hard, but heal- of this act. ant work; permanent empl
Commercial Bank, capital, $50,000. thy and palatable, the sulphur being Provided (1), That the value of all pal judges, and young men eminently rapid promotion.
Telepheme-The Ocala Telephone removed before being turned into the animals so killed in compliance with successful as counsellors and attor- Our tuition is reasonable; board at
Company was orgaaed in 1894 with a mains. There are nine miles of the laws of the state of Florida, with- neys. low rates; NEWNAN is extremely
mpital stock of $10,000. The stock mains and ninety-five fire hydrants. in two years next prior to the passage T tetson College of Law has t healthful; fine climate; excellent
fe the compmW is owned by local res- Transpo. tation-Marion county and of this act, shall be appraised as of The Stetson College of Law has the drinking water. Write at once for
MmtHs, ad Mr. George R. McKean is Ocala have two systems of railroads, the time when the owner of said ani- finest law library, with one exception, our new illustrated catalogue. A let.
the principal stockholder and mana- the Atlantic Coast Line and the Sea- mals received from the state health in the state of Florida. The institu- ter or postal will bring it. IT IS
wr. The system reaches over 100 board Air Line. Both roads traverse officer notification of their diseased tion has expended thousands of dol- FREE.
peits In Marion and adjacent coun- the county north and south, and the condition; (2), That it shall not bel in building p this library of e-
timr, nad has over 300 local subscrib- k.. C. L. runs also east and west. neesesary for the owner of such an- lars in building up this SOUTER SCHOL IF TELESlNT M -
era In addition to these rail facilities, males to make it appear that said ani- gal references, and young men who Box 272 Newnan, GeO ia M T s
Cle. .@--Ocala. has several good boat lines operate from the Oklawa mals so killed were n thle state of take their law course at Stetson are
Ch sches, the following denominations ha river, which runs north and south Florida one year previous to notifica- given an opportunity to learn how to
being represented: Baptist. Episcopal, through the county, connecting at tion .a their diseased condition; (3), use a law library
Methodist, Presbyterian, Catholic, Palatka for Jacksonville and ocean That any person may be paid for any use a law library. WHERE GEOGRAPHY PLAYS A
Jewish and Christian. All occupy edi- points, and also lines operating in the number of animals killed within any A glance at the faculty list tn the PART
Sees of their own, and have good siz- Withlacoochee river, which skirts the one year when such animals were new bulletin will be sufficient evi-___
ed memberships. southwestern edge of the county, killed within two yeartis acnext prior to dence that the university authorities A New York Hotel Centers in Thr e
Educational-Ocala has an excel- Points of Interest-Silver Springs, the passage this act. determined to increase and r C i
lent high school and primary school, a resort five miles north of the city This remarkable section gives nu- are determined to increase and Counties and the Bar is Kept VIOC
A new primary school has just been on the line of the Seaboard Air Line, merous advantages to any person atrengtoen the teachog force from on Wheels
completed on South Third street. The is one of the most famous and popu- year to year in the law school to keep A special to the World from King- ,
corps of teachers is excellent, and the lar resorts in the state. The Springs who may have had stock killed two this department of the university to ston, N. Y., says that tax comn:io
enrollment numbers over .500. may be reached by driving out. as the years prior to the passage of this act the forefront among the law schools ers at that point have Just ha the
Electric Light-The city owns its roads to it are fine. At the Springsf th ers a that pont have juG t hao the'
light plant and operates the samu is the terminus of the Howard and that are denied to those who may of the country, peculiar case of the Grand Hotel. In
pr.).tablvy, the streets being well hlght- Part lines of steamers which run to have suffered. or who may hereafter Requests for law school announce- the Catskills. called to their aTtention. Patterns
etd at practically no cost to the mu- i'.aa:ka. This is considered one of suffer equal or greater loss since the ments should be addressed t) Stetson The house is situated at the junction
niciipalitv. The plant relresen:s an th' most beautiful trips on the con- passage of th, act And to give these University, DeLand. Fla.
inv( of $35.: i0. and the iv'.ome tinent. The Oklawaha river, intop ac- A t gU of Uster. Delaware and Greene coun-
tis $'.,.T, per annum, while the op- which the Springs empty, has an indi-' important advantages the legislature TASAI I T EXA era'.ng expenses are $1,.17t:. leaving vidu:ality all its own. Its banks are did the unusual thing of making the TALLEST MAN DIES IN TEXAS e ter of the county barroom. et in thi'
a t.. .-:vnue to the city of $1'.C'*i, to: .-;'wn with a constantly changing !provision- of secti-n 9 retroactive. The temperance m'\,men always -
bu- akppli,. to the suking fund to li- panorama of scenery entirely differ- Those who may have lost stock with- Col. H. C. Thurston. known as the tm a nien ala
qudat', l:. outstanding ectric lighl ent from anything else in this coun- "Tes g an believed to be the orisnes n on or m of w
bons. and apply ,u thb r.urent run- try. At the Springs a sight awaits in two years Iprior to the passage of Texas giant." and believed to be the hi e o o f t Tt ftO
niug expenses of the city. the visitor that it is seldom one's the act need not make it appear that nalnest na in the Unll whenev one town S
Th.' equipment consists of 30 miles privilege to behold. The tiny boat the animals were in the state ,f Flor- ar his home in Mount Vernon lately., cotingency.,h mahganv ar wnth tow* ,,-t
_, ...;.. ... i. t l" i that takes you out on the Springs has i., ,,,, o.n . r i... ,, o h otif He was 77 years of ag a, and served "'! the mahogan-,- bar w1ith ',:0 pl th | ,

olnrved,,M- iS n -oiod a(' theII: VLnl
Wet.tnghNAse dynamos. and one 5- a glass: bottom, through the bottom of i o the sasd condition thet rough h'T war in Conf MCe
Iligh A. C. are dynamo both being di- the Springs can be plainly seen at a th iased onition theyu. t f i n in inte a wt" towi. Thiu fai ,''o
rtc -i connected'with two 145 horse- depth of 50 feet. Fish on the bottom may be paid foi- an- number of ani-army. He stood 7 feet and 9 inches
power Harrisburg engines. W ood is are as plain as if the were in a tin meals killedd within onu year. if killed in his stocking feet and came of a brought has been reported a" th, ho
the tuel used. There are about 30 pail. penny thrown into the Iithitwo years rior to the passage race large nitn i sgrandfathrel.r
patrons to the pant. and the charges'ISprings can be seen as readily as if1-oithin at. ywho a o'aver 7 feet tall, having serv- TA
are l" cents per killowatt for incan- held in your hand. There is some- ted as an aide on General Washing- id taking ai vant t
descent lights and S cents for power. thing about the chemical composition Those who ha v had stock killed ton saff ain the revorlionarl war. unique position n exis *matt-. NSm
The plant has sufficient capacity to of te water that serves to give it a since the passage >f this act must hotel owners use the houses l1rf'on
ca for20additional patrons. magnifying power. It is nine miles ow tha :he stock had been in th He leaves a son, who is slightly more w rs uet.,'
Fire Dertment-Ocala has an ef-I to the Oklawaha river, and te water efrethan 7 feet in height.-New York as an argument with assessors of ,h
ficient fire department that will corn- is as clear as crystal the entire dis- s ate ue year eore e wee con Commerical. other counties, and then pay tax, to
cie favorably with any city of like tanc. A student of nature can secure demne can recover for only ten ommecal. the county whose rate is the lowest '.
spare fa country. The fire station, food for rumination on this trip that head and at a fixed maximum price.!t O
which is of brick. and centrally loct- will last for a long time. while those killed before the passageH OFF FOR ST. AUGUSTINE HOW THINGS ARE PROGRESSING p
ed. cost $5000.There are three paid Blaue Springs ty miles south of of the act, and within two years. IN THE PHILIPPINE ISLANO n
men on the force and an auxiliala, and is reached by rail or car- "shall be appraised as of the time Those who left for St. Augustine
for of swh nteen th meny assist at fires. The riage. Many pleasure parties find when the owner of said animals re- yesterday afternoon to shoot for the In Victorias the farer dman
telephone is used as an alarm system. their way to these Springs at all sea- ceived from the state health officer no- Taliaferro trophy and state champion- protecon of the government again t
telephone is r sultohedasodworm te8oprotection of the government
As a result of the good work of the sons of theyea ul is another of tification of their diseased condition." ship were Lieut. Joseph Bell, post ad locusts. These pests are destroying fr for the
department. no fire of any cons the popular resorts reached from No limitation of price is mentioned utant Sergeant J. C. Leitner! Art- young can. They want the govera-
quence has occurred Ocala, being two hours distant by in this section. and it is doubtful ficer J. L. Smith: Corporal Jesse G.met t provide sheets of tin o be
The equipment consists of four train, and located on the Gulf of whether the limitation named in sec- Smoak; Privates John Dean, W. erected into a barrier at diterout
r cs, amal engine, two0 hose Mexico, f urnishing to e bestih s tion 9 applies to stock killed under Guinn and LeRoy Fort. From the places. with a hole arranged. so that
trcks hook and ladder. 3000 eeuip- tion of the state found the provisions of section 13. But even best shooters in the regiment a squad when a swarm strikes the barrier
met, which represents an outlay of Lake Weir is fast becoming a popu- if it should be construed to apply, it will be selected to go to Seagirt to they will go through the hole an fll
mu0. A large fire bell is mounted n lar resort, being eighteen miles south is very certain that two very impor- contest for the national trophy. into a body of water and be destroy-
1. A station tower which is sounded of Ocala on the line of the A C. L.niv
s tan alar n which of fire sound again There is fine bathing and sailing here.tant and special privileges are given ed.
as an alhe ar icase of t. re and again-Ocala City Directory. 1908-1909. to those who lost stock within two HEALTH AND VITALITY Rinderpest, it appears. sla ravage lg
wbma the Citre is out.ens Gas, Heat, Light years prior to the passage of the act, nearly all parts of Negros. The bha
- power Company was organized NOTICE TO THE PEOPLE OF which are denied to those who lost MOT T'S NERVINE PILLS cenderos request that more veterinar-
Lme fourteen years ago for the pur- OCALA stock since its passage. The great nerve and brain restra ians be sent to their assistance. They I "' I
poseof furnisha gas for heat. power One naturally wishes to know why tive for men and women, produces claim that they are not receiving s-I
ition. The Citizens' Gas i the wish of the sanitary O Mr. X. who lost twenty head of stock systemand renews the normal vigor. ficient assistance from the over
twee anyd, as it is now knof nans mittee of the city council to keep before the act was passed should re- For sale by drugists or by mail, $1 ment in stamping out this plague.--
ee p for illu aton is $2 per Ocala in as thorough sanitary condi- ceive pay for all of his, while Tomp- per box. 6 boxes for $5. Iloilo (P. I.) Saturday Evening Star.
iwO feet and that of fuel gas is tion as opssible at all times, but es- kins & Cobb, who lost thirty-odd, after Sold by Tydings & Co. x from Mgtaa e
$1.50 per 1000 feet. The as is made specially during the spring and sum- its passage, should receive compensa- Teacher-What is meant by the AT CAPULET homeo sa u > |
of crude oil. mer months, and we ask the co-opera- tion for only ten? And why they must "quick and the dead?" A considerable number of the rset- dlotrMiv t the .
ae.and .. .. -..,. timn of the neoole of the entire city ahow nthr- thian which M in ... _,.... .. ^s, .^ dents of Canulet and Cornell eame u IQ UMMINS


tr~m ATTBM TI MM11

Phone 48



Successor to A. Brown & Bro.



Ballard's Obelisk and Patapsco
Superlative Flour

Oh! Ham

We don't sell just "Ham." We sell

Armour's "Star." The ham of hams-

"The Ham what am."


Tetley's Orange Pekoe and Mixed

Tea. Magic Yeast.

Full line Staple Groceries



MT K~wr of the Tampa Times
WrftM Itmwr gloy of the
alkee OW Days"

Seveteen years ago there were but
*- ~~hns In the entire territory of
-Ah Tampa is now the metropolis,
m1 tedr eombied capital was $75,-A
M8. ]Now there are twenty-sevLni
aom with a capital and surplus ap-
Sfourw mnllions.-Tampa

Weq, is It really happier therefore?
4M ba mseventeen years prior to
oat time, and there were no banks
S at a a this whole section of coun-
fby, ad yet the people lived and had
tfMr beig just the same, with of
sreme some v-.l,,a It is some-
t weadetrl how well the people
f" In those days ad how apparent-
S~p y they were. Deer, turkey and
w game were abundant and the
wmt fear of want was then an un-
h w factor Ia the great problem of

A Am accident occurs to us. We were
g ad enrthusialastic, and wanted

S see a popamlaion rivaling
4 Terk ia our midst, with all the
pAs machinery of civilization.
wre about to issue a pamphlet
partag the advantages of Florida
TEr, sad indeed all the
tes of the Union. With this
ft view we approached an "old


o," who was noted for carrying a big
wed. "I will give you one hundred
4umlarms" he said, "if you will aban-
dem the project!" "Why so?" we
y--tured to ask. "The people here,"
f he answered, "are the most fortunate
*t earth. They know nothing of the
pe ri of civilization. In innocency
S -d luIxriousness they live in a gar-
dwm of Eden. Vex the soil the least
bit and it makes an immediate and
prodigal response. The woods abound
I& game; the lakes and rivers in fish;
cattle have a luxurious range. Why
Sbritg the problem of the fear of
want-the gaunt wolf of civilization-
to the now happy doors of these peo-

After all, is our civilization worth
S ts cott?-Ocala Banner.
Now, who would have expected
such pessimistic views from Col.
- Prank Harris-usually so sunny-tem-
pered and encouraging in his writings
and in his oral deliveries as well?
But, giving the master serious
thought, are his views really pessim-
istic? The writer, though only cele-
brating his forty-first birth.'ay anni-
versary today, can recall something
of the good Ald tinies Col. Frank re-
fers to, b-'forv ihe railroad dis.trbhd
us. before we hbad ',l'graphic
Mication wvith 'he ou'is ie worlJ

doubloons into the country that the
Crackers put them in tin soda boxes
to make rattles for their children;
when the fear of yellow fever finding
lodgment here was constantly with us
through the summer, but we had not
yet learned about the awful stegomyia
mosquito; when we knew nothing
whatever of appendicitis-few of us
knew we had a vermiform appendix
then; when we could shoot bullbats,
turkeys, deer, duck or quail wherever
and whenever we could find them
without fear of arrest by a pesky
game warden; when a horse and bug-
gy-even a buggy made by the village
blacksmith-was considered a suffi-
ciently stylish rig for anyone and au-
tomobiles were not even dreamed of;
when rawhide boots, with red tops
and brass-tipped toes, were the most
fashionable footyear, and patent leath-
ers would not have been tolerated;
when a woman wearing a sheath
gown or riding in divided skirts would

ris has asked, "After all, is our civ-
ilization worth its cost?"
The Times answers emphatically,
The feverish rush for business, the
interminable scramble for supremacy,
the greater tax on humanity, the wor-
ry and vexation involved-all these
are tolerable for the improved condi-
tions, the greater opportunities now
open to men and women. Having
specified in detail the old-time condi-
tions, it is not necessary to paint the
picture of today-it is before us, with
all of its beauties and attractions-
and its iniquities as well.
There are sweet memories clinging
to the "good old times," but modern
methods and conditions are more
substantially satisfactory.
Colonel Harris is "getting along in
years."-Tampa Times.




probably have been driven out of Tallahassee, Fla., Aug. 2, 1909.
town as quickly as an imitator of Lu- To the Editor Ocala Banner:
crezia Borgia; when the erection of a The general appropriation bill which
one-story cottage was recorded as a
wonderful stride in the march of pro- passed both houses of the legislature
gress; when the jail was a flimsy of 1909, contained an item of $7000 for
frame structure and seldom had an the repair of the roof of the capitol,
occupant besides negro chicken for certain minor alterations in the
thieves; when slanderers and scandal- interior of the building, and for the
mongers were as scarce as hen teeth improvement of the capitol grounds.
and every white woman knew that It was estimated and understood that
she had a protector in every white about $3000 of this amount would be
man in the country; when nearly ev- needed to put the roof in good re-
erybody was welcome at nearly every- pair. It has recently been in bad
body else's table at any and all times: shrape.
when most of the boys and girls- Unfortunately, the general appro-
and many of the older folks, too- priation bill was left by the legisla-
went to "sugar b'ilin's" nearly every ture to the last day of the session,
night in the season; when ice was an and after the bill, containing the said
almost unknown luxury, and we didn't item of $7000 for capitol repair and
feel the need of it; when we didn't improvement was passed by both
have the telephone to insure the final houses, the one line carrying this
lodgment of our souls in 'torment; particular item was left out of the
when the dentists pulled out our de- enrolled bill. due without doubt to the
cayed teeth instead of subjecting us great haste in which the enrolling
to the excruciating torture of having secretary of the senate had il t,) do his
them filled: when any citizen could go work on the last night of the session.
out on the bay in his skiff when he The bill got to the governor in a pile
felt so inclined and get a mess of oys- of 120 measures, which were sent to
ters or clams in a few hours without him on the last day of the session,
fear of being driven off a cultivated and there was no chance to ,letect the
bar with a shotgun or rifle. as be omission.
would be now; when a "b'iled" shirt, Meantime. during the recent contin-
collar and tie were nor essentiall to a ued rainy weather, the c-ndition of
seat in church -r in an opera house rho c:'pitol roof has been getting
without becoming unpleasantly con- worse' and worse, and giving more'
spicuo"s; when no man in all south and more trouble on account of leaks.
Florida owned such a thing as a dress The danger of serious damage to the
sui-t of today: when a man w-aring capitol building and to the many valu-
such a thing a-- the modern rainbow able records (here filed has b:-ome
vests would have t'xcit',d as much I appar-"nt. and it was necossa.-r to d
amllusent'lnt as a circ'is clown inl his something 'o prot CT itC -'a '. po-
mo.t ,utilanlish 'aiunen': \wh.'n Flor. rty.
i,!a \v'"ter was ; Ilk ,n s, fa.hi.irial ld I r'i'T '"h s-,s1' ('i:'cSSi ',u n:..; s i,
Ierflrnlo. -!nd' oil lam -.p 4 ind :allow boi',r'I 'll comT ission-r.'s 0 ;; in.ti-
(aindks -h,' o l'y i ^::minaiating agen'n- u"r'ion -v'ich co' ,isis o; *1., -;\',r,"n-

rwii: e b cur#1 :% '%enitchlu*ly1d iut, .am m*)tI s 'lt ji jij..
in long primo'r. tvaizen'ai ic a T `0 uh P :.*'t~. ~ ~ *a ~ ~I o :a'- o **
derful product -i n: \ 'uall! h o i -'~w-ea l.A.h,' ~:: n1pZlI 'a. o,2 i, I~,f
pie in south Flrid:i h2 !-,,3,1herP AN")* :~ !''\l:lZt. i' a ';J W ~~*-un
a! Cq lamlanc aCC it, ~'arrival of a '--:si: 'T~'.~win ~was 'ulX.i W~a,.t;) e:

strazag--r 1was a iiiiitt .11:4 s i' a n'Iem : I TiC: ai 3-1'.ia !. '1 1 ::a.
wh~n !he cows nAm'! a-. an e,! at. a \ v ontSi' .' it11.and
will *hro-n:Lh thc sarld < '-ofi l, ~ he eti ti !] W~''i
Tanmpa 311.1one :nart Coin-''!jtmj* l 'h be sc,:-i i o i'\ hmc'
entire police. forv ,ijid pvrf-r nte1.lthe hir' :when :. 'iI: ehue
duties of tax collector as- we-ll.: v. ht~i IhcUI dwa- -w, c,! ~ 20e p 1 f
ithe fl3yo- anJ1 councilinen s' -rv- i he or nmoro tor a rii~ mV~ai

a -tt~-hie uibW tormor ~ i' O~
(",j I) 01% g4 "2v. 2!, S j'Ii;*i 'l2f2
I C ~o1 "1(bx of Conik I ', olit






* .>* *. -.

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xml record header identifier 2009-01-14setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title The Ocala bannerOcala banner.Ocala daily bannerDaily bannerBannerOcala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)dc:creator Ocala bannerdc:subject Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.) ( lcsh )Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.) ( lcsh )dc:description b Additional Physical Form Also available on microfilm from University of Florida.Dates or Sequential Designation Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-Numbering Peculiarities Issues for 1884 later called new ser., v. 2.Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.Publisher varies: Frank Harris & Frank Harris, Jr., <1913Description based on: New ser., v. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).dc:publisher The Banner Pub. Co.dc:date 1883-dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier (OCLC)002052272 (ALEPHBIBNUM)sn 88074815 (LCCN)sn 88074815 (LCCN)dc:source University of Floridadc:language Englishdc:coverage United States of America -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala