The Ocala banner
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00557
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala banner
Uniform Title: Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title: Ocala daily banner
Daily banner
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Banner Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ocala Marion County Fla
Creation Date: October 22, 1909
Publication Date: 1883-
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly[ former aug. 25, 1883-dec. 28, 1888]
daily (except sunday)[ former dec. 30, 1888-]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for 1884 later called new ser. vol. 2.
General Note: Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.
General Note: Description based on: New ser., vol. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002052272
oclc - 18660476
notis - AKP0235
lccn - sn 88074815
System ID: UF00048734:00557
 Related Items
Related Items: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

Full Text







I- I



-Garden Seeds


Just in At




Ocala Florida

999999999.......... 9999999

Local and Personal

Mr. F. M. Townsend of Martin was
a veltoer Monday.
Mr. Jack Renut came in Monday af-
temoe- from his bome at Levon.

Dr. WIVUm Anderson has gone to
MMedIb to spend a week or two
MMAs- .

Mr. Jack Camp left
ItMk Va.. where he
so weeks

Saturday for
will spend a

Wert a the government
wn "ew be rushed along as


Mr. W. K. Zewadski is falling right
-e a practice. He is just beginning
whr*. he left f.
Mr. Alred Owens and her daugh-
t-M, III- n a ad Beslse Owens,
vMsmd Onuy trom their summer
Vt" I OkdOW

POR SAIA-Three mules and one
hare. cheap for cash. Apply to Sam
N. Marth. at Martin & Carn's store.

Mrs. J. D. Robertson and lovely Itt-
lt s Jack, spent the past several
ms with Mayor Robertson's rela-
tves at Whitaey.
wet"s Garden Seeds, fresh, just in
at the PlooIce Drug Store.
We heard a stranger talking to an-
es Pr ~ yesterday, and they agreed
that the Ocala court hquse was the
prettlest In Florida.
Mrs. J B. Hiers and Master Jack
Hlers. Jr.. have arrived in Ocala. and
will upend some time here as the
wgues of Mrs. Hiers' sister. Mrs. W.
V Newsom.
W E. Van Hood is having several
, hangLPE and additions made to his lit-
S*. rottagta on South Second street.
shich was recently vacated by 'Mr.
Witter and family.
Mr and Mrs. J D. McEacwern of Ir-
via**.* .r out of town shoppers in
(irala Monday. as was also Mr. Brad
word 4' Webb and his mother. Mrs.
Hattie Whvbb. of Kendrick.

Miss Illian Anderson, the daugh-
err of Mr and Mrs. Herbert L. Andcr-
msv is a freshman at Vassar College.
She epect to aqlend the holidays
with brr parents at their home in
this rity -Sunday's Times-Union.

Mr. William T. Gary and children
arv at home from a summer spent in
the mountains of North Carolina.
Twey have been away since the mid-
dip of July and have been at Black
mo tala and other attractive re-

With a grandson on one knee and
a gramddauxhter oa the other, the ed
tw of this paper ought to be ex-
rtwrwyi happy as. with lengthening
hp -s"- he begins his descent toward
the setting sun. The little one came
ray eight, and will be a queen
to two IMme.

DpuMty Sheriff Charles Smith will
nmya tiay with Joseph W. Brown,
who 1 t a mule some time ago and
-M t. almal In Archer and then
-as b emPea He was traced to

We have n(
thereby lessening

you will observe
(write us if you d
meat FROM OU

in business for tl


The Presbyterian Sunday school
was the first organization of this city
to respond to the telegram of Govern-
or Gilchrist, printed in the Ocala Ban-
ner Sunday morning. Dr. Dodge, af-
ter referring to the telegram and tell-
ing of the terrible suffering of the
Key West people, took up a collec-
tion and the sum of twelve dollars
was realized. This amount was turn-
ed over to -this paper and it was Im-
mediately forwarded to the mayor of
the stricken city with the statement
that it would be followed with other
contributions from our citizens. We
have been particularly blessed in al-
most totally escaping disasters and
pestilences of all kinds that have
been visited upon other sections, so
we hope we shall see our way clear
to give of our abundance to these
cities that have not been so fortunate.
Following the example of the Pres-
b.yterian Sunday school, let's al of us
join in and send a nice purse to the
Key West sufferers.


9 999 80-W-WSONVILLE.

Mr. and Mrs R. E. Yonge issued
The merchandise and fixtures of the n. o
Eagle saloon. W. A. Kallenberger. pro- rd onda announcing the
getosa, ln sA Kaenberg. 1 marriage of 'heir daughter, Fletcher
prietor. were sold yesterday liv the'

sheriff. The entire outfit was sold to
Mayor Robertson for the sum of forty-
five dollars. He held a rent lien upon
the goods and the sale was made to
satisfy the same.

Mrs. P. E. Sparkman, now the old-
est pensioner on the rolls, iives at
Blitchton. She was three years old
when George Washington died, and
fifteen years old when the war of 1812
was fought. She will attend the Ma-
rion county fair as a specimen of our
longevity in this section of the
WANTED--At once, man with log-
ging team, to haul for mill. Write or
call Hilton Lumber Company. Belle-
view, Fla. 10-22-2t.

Alice. to Mr. Lewis Earl Yonce on
, Monday, October eighteenth, nine-
*teen hundred and nine.
Mr. and Mrs. Yonce will be at home
after October the twenty-fifth at
number seventy-five South Third
street. with Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Car-
The marriage took place in Jack-
sonville and was witnessed by the
bride's brother and by Mrs. Carroll of
this city, a sister of Mr. Yonce.
Mrs. Yonce was born and reared in
Ocala and has a large number of
friends who will be interested in her
Mr. Yonce is also well known in
Ocala, having made his home here
for nearly two years, being connected
with the Star office.

Miss Frances Anderson will be a de- They will spend their honeymoon
lightful acquisition to the society set. in Jacksonville and St. Augustine and
Miss Anderson graduated in the will return to Ocala about the first of
spring of 1908 from Vassar College. next week.
Last winter she made her debut at
her former home in Ocala and was DEATH OF MRS. SUSAN WILLIS
exceedingly popular. She is the daugh- -
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Ander- Mrs. Susan Willis was born in Nas-
son of Ocalas, who have recently mov- sau county, Fla.. March 5, 1827, and
ed here to reside, and will receive a continued to live her life out in her
cordial reception in this city.-Sun- native state. She early in life joined
day's Times-Union. the Baptist church and lived a good,
consistent Christian life, and at her
Straight from Babyland Saturday death was a member of the Pleasant
night came a dear little baby girl to Hill church. Her health failed sever-
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey al years ago and it became apparent
Clark. The little lady has not yet that it was only a question of time
been named. She is the only grand- when the dissolution would come. She
daughter of Editor and Mrs. Frank died September 5th, 1909, at her son's
Harris, who share equally with the home in Blitchton, at the ripe old age
parents in being very proud of the lit- of eighty-two years and a few months.
tie stranger. The friends of Mr. and ".\Ar' Susan." :'s she was so often
Mrs. Clark congratulate them on the c'-.!l-.d by ',- a who knlw her, was re-
arrival of their little daughter. igne'd. and only awaited the Master's
-- call "'p to the beamitul mansions of
Mr. E. B. Duncan is now occupying life. where the dear one's are gather-
Ihe office made vacant by the Marion I in- home."

Realty Company, in the RolberTso:n
block. Mr. Duncan is in the broker-
age business and is building up a
good trade.
The Tampa Tribune refers to Ed
H. Buffum. formerly of this city, as
one of the orange princes of south

She% was laid to rest in the Pleas-
ant Hill cemetery. She leaves five
children and a host of loved one to
mourn her death. G. M. B.

going a

H. B. Masters Company are
their store a thorough over-
. The outside is now under
retouching and painting.



Governor Asks Assistance From Oth-
er Cities for Key West
The Ocala Banner last evening re-
ceived the following telegram from

Governor Gilchrist:
Tallahassee, Fla., Oct. 16, 1909.
Editor Banner, Ocala, Fla.:
Newspapers of the state are re-
quested to urge collection of subscrip-
tions for relief of people of Key West.
Through boards of trade and commit-
tees of public spirited citizens
throughout the state and forward col-
lections promptly to the mayor and
president of the city council of Key
The Ocala Banner will gladly for-
ward any money which our citizens
wish to contribute to this worthy
cause, and we trust thta by tomorrow
morning we may be able to report to
our unfortunate sister city that we
have a handsome donation.
The case is an urgent one and NOW
is the time to act.


The remains of Mr. N. R. Reed were
buried (from his late residence in this
city on Sunday afternoon at four
Rev. W. H. Coleman of the Chris-
tian church, and of which church the
deceased was a member, preached a
very excellent ad appropriate sermon,
and spoke most impressively of the
certainty and suddenness of death.
Mr. Alf Owens was the funeral di-
rector and the body was laid to rest
In Edgewood cemetery. Quite a num-
ber attended and the grave was bank-
ed with beautiful flowers The follow-
ing named gentlemen acted as pall
bearers: Messrs. Baxter Carn, Jos.
White, George Feltham, Peter McIn-
tosh, Thomas C. Bailey and Frank
Harris. ,

On Monday afternoon the Ladies'
Aid Society of the Presbyterian
tburch had their first of a series ot
silver teas. Mrs. George MacKay was
the hostess and was assisted in enter-
taining her guests by her daughter,
Miss Bessie MacKay. During the af-
ternoon Miss Bessie MacKay. Mrs.
Harry Lapham and Mrs. John Taylor
sang several selection, which were
very greatly enjoyed and added much
to the pleasure of the afternoon.


To the Editor Ocala Banner:
Only one addition to the inmates-
a young man brought from the state
of Illinois by Deputy Sheriff Smith..
A word to the wise is sufficient. If
a man commits a crime in Marion
county and skips out. I advise him not
to stop this side of the north pole;
pull out all teeth, keep head clean
shaven and don't let a living soul get
within a mile of him. or Sheriff (al-
loway will catch him sure.
All are well, except a few with
colds. * *
Mr. and Mrs. Ferney W. Blitch of
Berlin were Ocala shoppers Tuesday.
Mr. Blitch is a member of the Marion

ew and modem machinery, DUPLICA I.D THROUGHOUT,
danger of breakdowns. We have experienced men in charge. If
precautions in killing hogs which we advise in our circular letter
id not receive one) we are sure you will have no spoiled or damaged
R PLANT. We are not strangers to you. We hope to be here
ihe remainder of our days, which we can only do by giving you a
L. Bring or send us your meat. Our charges same as last year.

That the man who carries his money in his pocket wd
spend all of it without thought; while it becomes mmd
nature for a man with a bank account to figma m mai
training a reserve in his bank.


An interesting session of the board F OR A
of trade was held at the sheriff's of-
fice Tuesday night, and several mat- .
ters of importance were discussed.
Mr. D. S. Williams, secretary of the
Maroin County Fair Association, stat-
ed that the railroads had not yet giv-
en special rates to the fair, and af-
ter a general discussion the following
resolutions were unanimously adopt-

Inasmuch as the Marion County
Fair Association has applied for re-
duced rates and a special service
from the railroads operating in our
territory during the continuance of
said fair, and whereas, we are inform-
ed that there has been some question
as to whether said request will be
granted on the ground that conces-
sions have already been made to oth-
er cities in Florida, on the dates fixed
for holding said fair, be it,
Resolved, That the Ocala board of
trade protest against any discrimina-
tion being made against our county
and section ,as we believe that injus-
tice will be done us, and the interests
of our people be jeopardized. We
therefore request that you grant the
rates asked by the Fair Association.
Mr. Chas. H. Seig, of the Luther
Burbank Improvement Association,r
which has bought a large tract of land
in Marion county, and is going to ex-
ploit many of the marvelous crea-
tions in the vegetable kingdom of this
wonderful man, gave a most interest-
ing talk and asked for co-operation of
the board of trade in its efforts to-
wards the development and settle-
ment of our county.
Mr. Seig's address was heartily ap-
plauded and he was assured of the
good will and co-operation of the

board of trade of Ocala in the
prises that he had mapped out.



The Woodmar Sand and Stone Co.,
have secured the contract for building
Mr .John L. Edwards' handsome new
residence, the contract having been
signed Tuesday. Work will begin to-
day on the residence.
The Woodmar Sand and Stone Co.,
will build the first story, which will
be rubble work. and will also build
the ebimneys and all cement work.
This residence will be one of the
hands'omost ever erected in Ocala.


The t:ix :v)ok.s will be open Monday.
Nov'.imbe*r. lst, for the r'olle ', on of
1919 state and county taxes. Two
per crent. discount will be allow.( 1I on
all taxes paidI during November.
Respect fully,
1li-22-1m Tax Collector.
William E. McKay, a developer of
some years ago, now one of the Ox-
ford farmers, was visiting in Ocala

We Will Be Ready to Store and Cure Your

- ---- I







FOR MeSM" in

Dr. and Mrs. H. C. Dealer s at
home on Monday eveo s to 4
twenty-five of their Mia. T ,
tertalned In compimneat In t b
tractive sister. MIsa U Sa go.
bride of today.
Receiving with Dr. and O. M .
and Miss Douler were UMia
Bumby of Orlmado sad Mr. M I

Mrs. Dozier was very idf O
ed In a white buesrie dilvineni
Dozier was very oMlse twm
She was gowned In pimk self G
tractively made asad wIm am
becoming to bar hrumdefe hweI
Miss Buinby wore-asvery kha tf
figured chiffou and omed. he ia i
ber of friends on the oooi d to
first party In Or-ala.
Mrs. John F~osber sad Mr's I S i
man mervred roefro,%hing poorb ot4
vi-ranoia jam th.' gustios arriveo
The rP~oeniimg Pi4-espovnt om4tf
abl) 11Hiniz lot, itK pal%* hb6W

*S ix tale., ti'A I r A1'M 10'if 10" "
(win al Emtr jt t ^4loevSI

decc r i ;go i.

re~ej 1-4d .';a 1[itio, A .ei opt i461vor lo
01-4 MiNA 4 je,1.r 000 Prv9eWatd a
ve-ry dae gt ',olik -1k w*rsootv%
Aft-r '0!# roUiirn- r-,ok" *&#A 46
.r ark., '1'0*o- 004atPintf
sati'!Wich.- 11,41 ff, awith,"
(cram we.re '.e*
Before-0 no'. e l~li-osj- %ioo 1*d l'i.
party mma% fhivsrr *s a obo.vewra of
man) iiso-Uai Mno~rt P&-sofn
e~n. whih Ii sen. ere'peesoe.d is horV
the young ladio-ot whoev ere 'he @@
of Dr. and Mr- fimlr Wasda, -esq
Aimilting 'h, I ...d aabi h~moqmo*i j
inm the -e%*.-rimot *' ye.Wr' baube
zier. Mrs.Ih T *'.r-lsss swl*leb p
Cornelis Isazair- slvo i" *e-v i
ly attired!i aanio port,,-itj -so~
which ..ho- *#f@'A 1119 0611111 OD
hair ribtwon IlS. met t'hevveas 1
the front dwir .erid wwiau 0110
quite grace-fully fejr 'me..m ef
The otho-re Ppie-sat wee. 3 o
zier, Miss Heemhy IfW Aen
lock, Beussie Porter Ames. is
Wie Atkimaesm, b~tty Wong 1ff
F~redie Toy, Vius Mo. Valit 9
ter. Mrs. Artherrb (jmr*nonC. 6
Lloyd. iiosers K K Ram. A.
Beek. 0. D. Hew... J 11W
fam Teaxue. W D Ttv$ W
Taylor and Jlen oinbam 3 .b

Rser.lD. W. u. ii m mo h
ed in raita w ever aemba 4

n |side of the donm ,P l
l k .a,---J .a b -- ,

- I--- W- a" a -

It Is A Fact



-. I

- - - - - - - - - - -

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W'T*--.-*A*Z,;-t,-"Iw-,-r.&-4 '?t




* 4' *

I I 11

n mr s cur. Oela mr:
oo. .1. w, dvwe. e hew, .chns chsoh t the sawnl
Sa uIs beard ae more Ia our town. We
-- g ba mvI. s gg al appredate it.
S a m t o wo i u Mrs. Mr. J B. Hilton and wife came in
V. gos M M oft eW M oio as usual, up-wusnD (d We are glad
am to have our friends return.
Ke U I- L j5.. iep of New The ladles of the W. C. T. U. met
t ft M st s m ato Mr. 5dg to a mother's meeting at Mrs. Weihe's
Us a" On @% r a while. last Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Wash-
SWdr Awy aatteMead court at burn drove down from Ocala to attend
a aMonday. the meeting.
&. IL A. IVr of Bramford, and Mr. Welhe has been on the sick list.
gaI vr .the atate, was here Mrs. Hitchcock and Mrs. Shultz of
Sif l kft after his orange Candler were in town on Tuesday.
* *
OW A59 10ttU of Reddick Belleview W. C. T. U.
M IM Sinday here with her ps The Belleview W. C. T. U. held its
u regular monthly meeting at the resi-
UW1 J. O. O tnr i s bac from Vir- dence oa Mrs. Weihe Tuesday aft-r-
f noon, October 19. Nineteen ladies
Or. ~ ss san MKim Gammon v. were present. For the first time in a
a d mw er s-a t Monday. long while not a member was absent.
I& Mn-t- MeLeod went up to One new name was enrolled. We
g 0 tk Thnsdy. where Mr. Me- were glad to have with us several vis-
lg Wa ttaba that day from the itors, among whom was Miss White
Sto Ja&etevrie and is gradu- of New York.
f r _Wm, from his shot wounds We are on the up grade. Last
maa by a desperate negro last month's meeting was well attended
91110. and intensely interesting. Mrs. Welhe,
Nov. F-eak -be-eid of Fort Pierce the newly appointed superintendent
W Ct. Muay. of medical temperance, proved herself
I s Dallye R.owell of Bay Lake worthy of the occasion, and the way
WW SmUdar bhae with her parents. she waded into the subject was a cau-
3 g J. W. Wilmes o Citra and tion. As she explained the worth-
S M. I of agt attended busi- lessness or harmfulness of certain
e i ft M8- vUBe this week. patent medicines, much mirth was
g ~d 3 e g Dallas, Tex- caused by the confession of some of
w, -l WalgeAy 0a will spend our good women that they had ta-
S stho wftb bar eat. Mrs. J. R. ken a few doses of It, etc. With Mrs.
Weihe to warn and instruct, perhaps
I&. ak SWU as Is at Floral City they will not be so easily duped in
Ot o om g losthe future.
W. C. Mak, the 8. A. L. Isee Much of our success as a society
&B am. -- takes seriously ill is due to the indefatigable efforts of
16M&W. Mr. SmatrWee was called our president, Mrs. Washburn, who,
S"e hbb pies.. though now a resident of Ocala, con-
Mr. 0. a arrived Tuesday from tinues to preside over us. The long
I Cty to tse ebarge of Mr. Jack ride which she takes to be with us
ena e packing. is an inspiration to our women to at-
&. ani MKs. Jbem of Hawthorne tend. even though it is not always
#w fgaby beem with their son, Mr. convenient to do so. This time, with
S1 T Jnn. high fever, scarcely able to hold her
gr. Damy and tamily of Reddick head up, and lying on a couch the
wm ta mUsaay here. greater part of the time, she still con-
Ur. J. i. Waieas and Elmer Falk- ducted the business meeting.
turg voted Mr. Williams' mines at This being a mother's meeting, Mrs.
I this uwk to his auto. Bryant, superintendent of that depart-
UM w ue 9'aleson and Mrs. Os- ment, then took charge.
w ~eese wePewived the sad news Dear old Mrs. Ashworth, who seems
a of the death of their fath- to bring heaven very near when she
o. Mr 8 R. Jerklis. at Wildwood. talks tc God. offered a special prayer
9 tbet Thursday night to attend for mothers. Her presence with us
terbral Ty e have the sympathy is always a benediction.
Q* t6her im y friteds. Interesting and instructive papers
TW e aturtoal rally here last were read by Mrs. 0. M. Gale. L.
a n yv even t In thb- Methodist Weihe. Geo. Proctor and A. L. Nott.
S gmo was mread. The speakers It made our hearts glad to pin a
-og Ms M Holloway. state su- while ribbon on a mother of five boys.
ar* pIubtic schools. and May not that mean five voes for prohi-
nws'g l.yIach and Mr. Sams, bition in a few more years? A man
I it' i representative. All the can only cast one vote. but a mother
Swwr Mbossed to with great can cast as many as she has sons to
@g l sad veryI*e came away ful- influence.
a* with the words spoken May the seed sown in the hearts of
a .4stagqaut speakers. Several our mothers yield an abundant har-
go tdso4 Geeve were present: Mr. vest. which will redound to the ever-
g. Mles (Qw- and Miss L.e. the lasting good of the Belleview boys
isnad sv4ral others, and girls. They have a fine Loyal
Temperance Legion, conducted by
SM 3Rm8 ENDEDO Mrs. J. J. Thompson. They are much
*-- enthused with their work, and have
t Oftitne Drug Stare *ells the thus far, so we have been informed,
Ma Tst Cured Stemch contributed more to the temperance
Teab ef 14 Years cause than any other L. T. L. in the
,a- k. burei o' t 'he Poetoffce state. They are not bankrupt yet,
er searai ,' at to cure you either, as they still have several dol-
i -- bech Reael this.: lars in their treasury. May not some
1 haew tee a gr. at sufferer fo: of these dear children set the pace for
W M cve-rytbhia I ate gave me parents to follow; for they are not
t-rvte. I ateae never been able all the children of those who advocate
a1 Ig* yimtbla th.t would give me the cause of temperance.
Sw4tt until a friend of mine in- Mrs. J. N. Shedd was elected a del-
-g^ am taking Mtio-na. I took egate to the annual convention which

S6 o r-tt on ant I twI*ie*e I am en- convenes in Plant City the latter part
9P*9 wWlI r M Bryant. Newnan. of November. with Mrs. W. R. Bryant
s J %1bh alternate.
e0, *ne ',io-.truni; it is th" The next monthly meeting will be
ewM pwera M of a cre'ebrate d physician held at the residence of Mrs. 0. M.
eto a ap* siahl 1: stomach diseas- Gale. We will discuss temperance
O- work among the colored people. This
o4 t1. te- woman calls Ml-o-na :n? is an intensely interesting subject to
g lb*f. Pr -.mpttoon because .t us. as in both of our "wet and dry"
-1-, tfrmi a miserable. ner- elections the negro vote carried the
1 6M, Irevnpm taote a bright. healthy, day. and we were numbered with the
&"" p womei ti a few weeks. "wets." Oh. for some power to show
wma Ittr. Mi osa tablets are sur them the truth as it is. and to get
wear warf erbs They absolutob- them to vote on the side of righteous
- l(bIstsa ol w whher acute or ness and decency. So long as white
ase-artr men stoop to buy a colored man's
t"Ny msp heiriaga. gas in stomach, vote in behalf of the saloon. so long
Ma eiabe*I eis t a few minutes. Dis- must white women plead with colored
g W*tltg vanishes as if by men to vote to protect -their homes.
Sawhm~ ear r two tttle Mi-o-na The ballot is in their hands. not ours.
Mab 9* *atMew4 and a colored man's vote at the polls
W be r ets a bos at leading is as potent as a white man's. and by
eP rywhere. and in Ocala God's help we want to keep the sa-
a t Pasu~ e Drmg tore. Test loon from getting it.
Srfrwm Booth's Mi-o-na MRS. LOUISE N. SHEDD.

-- Hoarseness in a child subject to
I kcroup is a sure indication of the ap-
proach of the disease. If Chamber-
lain's Cough Remedy is given at once
or even after the croupy cough has
appeared, it will prevent the attack.
Contains no poison. Sold by all drug-
if m ny b Jg gists. m
iBa tamct h[ hMr. A. G. Biglow of Rockwell, su-
SWNperintendent of the Dunnellon Phos-
U WORK phate Company, was among the prom-
& ) f har rkdo2e. 81at2 Inent arrivals at the Ocala House on
S M-la. ilL Wednesday.12
K h,--IRltIn f. Oala.. 10-2-Etw Wednesday.

Reddick, Fla., Oct. 20, 1909. The special event of the week, in
To the Editor Ocala Banner: which quite a number of Orlando peo-
The county farmers' union, which pie of prominence are to take part,
met in Ocala October 2, decided to and in which all are interested, is the
meet in Ocala the first Saturday, at approaching wedding of Dr. Sylvan
10 a. m., of each month for the pur- McElroy of this city to Miss Edna Do-
pose of learning more of our farms zier of Ocala, which will take place
and farming interests, by having men in the Episcopal church of that city on
of prominence and farming experi- Wednesday, Rev. Campbell Gray, for-
ence meet with. us and talk with us. merly of Orlando, officiating.
On the first Saturday, November 6, The wedding will take place at high
Hon. M. S. Knight, president of the noon, and a breakfast to the wedding
state farmers' union, will meet with party will immediately follow. The
us. Mr. Knight is a splendid speaker happy couple will then go on an ex-
and well informed on many matters tensive northern tour and will return
that will interest us. There will also about November 20, and will be at
be others there. home to their friends in the beautiful
We tried to get a member of the house on East Lucerne Circle, known
United States farmers' instruction de- as the Pepper place, which has been
vartment to -ome and meet with us handsomely furnished throughout to
a' this dat?, b,-t failed, b2:.tuso he receive them. The dining room of
had engagements up to November 19. their future residence has been beau-
The men of this department are in tifully furnished in old mission style
the employ of the United States gov- by the groomsmen.
ernmenrt, and are practical in their A number of social events are lead-
farming experiments, and are prepar- ing up to this wedding, among which
ed to talk on nearly one hundred dif- was the "shower" given to the groom,
ferent subjects pertaining to the noted in our local columns, a banquet
farm. In talking with one of these given by the groom to the grooms-
men he informed me that last year men, consisting of Dr. Weldon Per-
he made 115 bushels of 2o1n on one son of Atlanta, Messrs. Leroy Giles,
acre of ground, with out one rain Joe Guernsey, Harry Dickson, Marion
from planting to maturity. He says Ives, Joe Bumby of Orlando and Dr.
that by farming in certain ways we Simpson of Kissimmee This banquet
can make two bushels of corn where was held last night at the Windsoi
we now make but one. He also said hotel in Jacksonville.
that many of the farmers in the west- Tonight Mrs. Van Hood of Ocala
ern part of the state arei doubling will give a grand reception to the
their yield of corn on the same land. bride, at which Mrs. J. N. McElroy,
Now, fellow farmers, is it tiot to our mother of the groom, and Mrs. Dozier.
profit to learn how we can double mother of the bride, together with the
our crops. These people will come bride's ladies, will receive. Tonight
and meet with us free of cost, and the bride will give a reception to the
will certainly do us lots of good. All bride's maids.
they ask is that we do our best to Everybody wishe. the coming man
get the farmers to meet with them. and wife an auspicious wedding and
Farmers, let's take advantage of these a happy life.-Orlando Citizen. Octo-
opportunities and meet with them. ber 19.
The public is invited to attend. We
meet in Ocala the first Saturday in WAS THE HOUSE FOR SALE?
each month.

Yours truly,


The marriage of Mr. James G. Da-
vis and Miss Elvira Devaun was sol-
emnized in the Baptist church Wed-
nesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, Rev. T.
W. Spicer performing the ceremony.
The bride was lovely in an elegant
brown coat suit and hat, and the
groom looked handsome in the regu-
lation black suit. 0
Mr. George F. Bassett played the
wedding march as the bride and
groom came up the aisle and took
their places under the artistically ar-
ranged arch of bamboo, ferns, and
white star jessamines, from which a
bell, covered with beautiful white ro-
ses, was suspended.
Miss Ora Stringfellow, the ring
bearer, was dressed in white organ-
die, and followed the bride and
groom, taking her place at the right.
The church was tastefully and elab-
orately with bamboo, palms, ferns
and mistletoe.
A large number of friends and rela-
tives attended the marriage.
The happy couple left immediately
after the ceremony for St. Petersburg
and other places south. It is a mat-
-ter of rejoicing to their many friends
that they will make Lady Lake their
home on their return from their wed-
ding trip.
The bride came here with her pa-
rents from Little River about two
years ago and won the love and ad-
miration of all by her kind, agreeable
and charming manners.
The groom is well known and very
popular. He has been engaged in the
turpentine business here for several
years. and is a young man of fine
character and business qualities.
May happiness and prosperity fol-
low them through life. and their path-
way be strewn with flowers.

Lady Lake. Fla.. Oct.. 21 1909.



Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
Saturday last sparks from a pass-
ing A. C. L. train set fire to R. C. Er-
vin's orange grove, damaging the
trees badly, burning off all the grass
in the grove, and destroying $75
worth of hay in the stack.
Saturday morning fire was discov-
ered in the roof of Mr. A. L McRea's
kitchen, and but for the timely aid of
their-neighbors it would have burned
to the ground.
Mrs. W. M. Richardson of Evinston
is in Ocala with her daughter, Mrs.
Bouvrer, who has been quite ill all the
The business men of Mclntosh held
a meeting on Monday for the purpose
of organiing a telephone company.

It is in time of sudden mishap or
accident that Chamberlain's Liniment
can lh e lt u. v--- t- u--*.- .* .-

Every house finds quick sale when
painted with L. & M. Paint. A coat
adds value as well as appearance. It
also increases its salable chances.
The L. & M. colors are bright and
lasting. L. & M. is used in painting
by everybody. One reason. cost is
only $1.20 per gallon when made
ready for use. It's Metal Zinc Oxide
and Lead combined. It wears and
covers like gold.
Sold by .Mciver & MacKay, Ocala,
Fla. (S)

The question of holding another
election in Sumter county for the lo-
cation of the court house has been
argued before Judge Bullock, and he
has decided that another election
must be held. Those who are oppos-
ed to the election will appeal the case.
Mr. Thomas Beville of Webster, Mr.
Clay Beville of Bushnell, Mr. L. B.
Belton of Sumterville and 31r. J. M.
Cordrey of Coleman, all interested in
the outcome of the matter, were in
Ocala yesterday. Judge Gaines of
Leesburg represented 'the Sumter
county board of commissioners before
Judge Bullock.

Messrs. H. R. and H. A. Ferrin left
their home at Eustis for Gainesville
yesterday after an early breakfast,
and yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock
they passed through Ocala from
Gainesville on their return trip home,
and expected to reach there by at
least 7 o'clock. It seems to us that
this is a very fair day's automobile
travel, especially as they 'traveled
over roads which were entirely un-
known to them. If they were to make
the trip the second time they could
do so much more speedily. The auto
is the modern mode of travel.

Hon. W. K. Zewadski, a former cit-
izen of Florida, who went to Spring-
field, Ill., in 1906, expecting never to
return, has decided that Florida, after
all ,is good enough for him and has
returned to Ocala to live. Mr. Zewal-
ski was a former state legislator of
ability. The state needs all the good
men she can attract ai|l she regrets
when she loses a good man, though as
a general proposition if they go they
come back again.-Orange County

Messrs. M. P. Frink of Berlin, C. C.
Priest of Anthony, J. H. Douglass of
Shady, L. M. Graham of Grahamville,
H. W. Long of Martel, and Alfred Ay-
er of Ocala are in Live Oak today at
tending the re-union of the Confeder-
ate veterans.

The 0. K. Grocery store is short
of help today on account of the illness
of several of 'the clerks. It is hoped
that the customers will exercise pa-
tience in waiting for the delivery of
their goods.

Parties from Leesburg say that Mr.
Mote's crop of oranges will yield him
an income this year of at least $40,-
000. There is again a good time
ahead for the Florida orange grower.

Mrs. J. M. Neeley and her little
daughter, Virginia, of Summerfield


In the Circuit Court of the Fiftl. .1.-
dicial Circuit of Floridn, in a'dl tor
.\iarion f. -unty-In Ch;.a'.(.ry
Susan Taylor, Complaina-it. vs. E I-
ward Taylor, Defendant-Order for
Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Edward Taylor.
be and he is hereby required to ap-
pear to the bill of complaint filed in
this couse on or before
Monday, the 12th day of November.
1 0OQ

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth J;i (I,re', n it ', ,.' i
dicial Circuit of Florida in an I frr 1., i t .' a.
Marion County-In Chancry. '-,k .1 1: ;
Neil M. Allred, Complainant. vs. W. ltih, I ,.
WV. Clyati. et al, Defendants-Ordr a I I ., i,, ,
for Constructive Service. Iitl;a- 1 .'
It is ordered that tho 'lln',.ni ts i.",' r. -, ,
herein namno ri, to-wit: tlillias II. PI:Im t
er, Gabriel T Palmer. W. W. Ha is \ '
.John C. Allred and Marvin D. Allred. TI., .,
be and they are hereby required to 11 ,, n a
appear to the bill of complaint flls, iei. ,,' "
in this cause on or before )'rl-, e, i -; '
Monday, the 1st Day of November, ;,i,' I,% aI,:j .If
1909 i pr,. 1*,1 . I ', ,
It is further ordered that a copy of ,,. , t I ,, ... ..
this order be published once a ~eek ,.Istall.-,. .1 i. '
for eight consecutive weeks in the IHk llI: l I
Ocala Banner, a newspaper published The. lsah.-' -,. a, .
in said county and state. to ,.h ,. l. .,, .
This 26th day of August, 1909. itself .hall to, r .. ,,.
(Seal.) S. T. SISTRI'NK. aIso third n I ,,.
Clerk Circuit Court, Marion Co.. Fla ,.rv h.ai ( 1a
C. L. SISTRUNK, il Complainant's Solicitor. -27 Th ..n..,,,,e ,..


E;Itl.:t L\ fi I I

kr n ll fir Tl
llI" ~ I mv-. tt.a %H'

MIa rioncus "'t,
IeItfo I. .I. a' I e, -
far% Isaiot ot l. t.. 9. ,
peruumaall) E-nisip a a No
of t he Iit,-401t o ,4, j -'- ,41"1

It is further ordered that a copy of tlh. *.'ne' .*a ... -. d, -.
this order be published once a we.-k I',ig di'h ,, a. ....
for eight consecutive weeks in the olar*- t, ., .,, *, .
Ocala Banner. a newspaper published and d*** **- *.,' *.' h .. .
in said county and state. '*-n. ,.I an ,. , -
This 9th day of September. 1909. fur h. ., H .. *
(Seal.) S. T. SISTRUNK. Wi'htI I'Ilo e
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion Co.. Fla. name a." ......... .
9-10. *'dgI'.- a .
-- as .%11 h iIs, I .-
"""""""a. ,,.. h ',

Department of thi' Interior
U. S. Land Office at Gainesville. Fla
October 2. 19,9:.
Notice is hereby given that .Joseph
Smith of Summerfield. Florida. who
on January 4, 1900. made homesteal
entry No. 2946:; (Serial Nunm!.r
01837) for southeast quarter of soih-
west quarter and southwest quarter
of southeast quarter, section 2N. town-
ship 17, south, range 23. east. Talla-
hassee meridian, has filed notice of
intention to make final five year proof
to establish, claim to the lani above
described, before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Ocala. Florida. on the
10th Day of November, 1909.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Willis Wilber of Ocala, Florida.
DeWitt Smith of Oxford, Florida.
Jack Griggers, of Oxford. Florida.
John Davis of Oxford. Florida.
10-8 Register.


The board of county commissioners,
at their meeting for October appoint-
ed the following inspectors for the
special election to be held in election
district No. 19, Marion county. Flor
ida, on October 26, 1909: R. G. All
sopp, R. A. Kelsey and W. A. Guthrey.
inspectors; E. L. Stafford. clerk.
GEO. MACKAY, Chairman.

Na r4 a


It the ~. I .-1 he ,

herinlnnoe4t o it ii
Jones ". Jon o. a-t h . ot

Gf Oe I&in lHteIs. 'S" 3
lar. [)a% idt- re he.*r wvoo
corporaf iiat, iwie.r ,'tsv-. a S#. 1
IYork. 1w 'at ho~ r. -,
0-41to It UPIs.. -. 1 h&tp #,too a
f11let in ,hi% r-atioo. mhe, t, tw'#,,..
Monday. the lot d op qwmo

It Is furt ier esrdi.r. 'I'h a ,
this order Lo, ptattlaoI4 t,~ *
for #eight 14 we tot,.. % r *a.h. .6 fr.
Ocala IBanner a no-ti *pope# o bbei
in salt c"mat y mas4set ale
Thin 31st 41a) of Aseguse# l~
Cicu (SceJi S FwYm t U V
Complwmset 'a s 8ft'Seg041


Itorm mmrlbweiWA m--&&. --

NOTICE lte '411116-c! ?4. a' 01 1,



bpo-blbe Uimoet to needs
btfit takestie ud mw r .ia hv
bee improving .wer avee
seeds for over 0yean. More tan
people are wockluf to make lerry'
ees suit you. Buy the best-FerryO
FPor ae everywhere.
FEEE7E i Miism MW -"P



We have for the past month been
doing some livery business, though
not on our usual scale. We are now
prepared to give the people of Ocala
and the public generally the very
'best of service in livery. Our teams
are all good. sound animals, and the
vehicles are in the best of shape. If
you want a first class, up to date turn-
out, just call phone No. 117, and your
wants will be immediately supplied.
We always have on hand a corps of
good. competent drivers for the ac-
commodation of those who desire
them. In fact we are now prepared
to handle all kinds of first class busi-
ness in our line. We especially ask
our former patrons to give us a share
of their patronage, assuring them that
we shall, as in the past, extend to
them every courtesy that lies in our
power in order that they may have
prompt and efficient service. Solicit-
ing your livery business, we are.
Yours truly,
10-21-6t. Ocala, Fla.

I served in Capt. Robt. Bullock's
company in the Indian war, about
1857, and wish to make my claim for
pension. If there are any of my com-
rades living they will do me a great
favor by assisting me with their tes-
timony. Please answer. Jasper
Rymer, Benton, Columbia county.
Fla. ls-a-i m.


Notice aS hreby is tat tme a-
dersignld nacorporatersm wt1
the Honorable W. I. LMmk. 4
the circuit t mrt for tb he it
circuit of the stam of Fum so te
1st Day o f Neve0mw, A. M,
for approval of tlihe bIlwlg f tWer
And the underOigned hreby aM
late themsives togetbw r e' the pr
pose of betmilng Iner pors4d madt
the laws of the state of P tride fe
the transaction of the betslies o',
forth in the following rhartr
This organization shall tw- kias
and incorporated as Thb. I hil*'*i
Benevolent Aid aWiletlfy lf Phtla
Its chief place or lusint s I *&
headquarters shall IN" ah o saiel ,ds *,
Marion county. Fklorida
The purpo e andl ,bj.** o.t bti
ganization I r. for t harinva.l. ts
nevolent work,. andl ratierimi to,,
anid as such wi'I' orl Ile hi. ,, *.**
the needy. i t lltahI it i *' a h. -.
and bury th-e .t..d l f r *d,.(* I..
Any person l aot NI rhc a',' ,
either sex. Iwt.'. --iu the. alie ,' i
teen and sIIt)y- .* >*ar'* *ts* *'*
application att 'l> rT.ESlIir n-' s#.
be admitted to isnmlrntmwrh*i s* 'i,
lot of a majority !f 'the ** ne-mi*" i .*, *
This corporation ba" hat' **'*..
slon by Its corwpIorat-e masse t. ***i
nine years

The names anad rd-.-.'. w ,ea
subscribing incuriporaulor are a t.I.
Green Rutland. Re*ddsrk rkwarHa
Moses B. Inn.adt R,,4d(k- lNwVt.S
Frank J RuclaadRl ,dlUr ih*u .
Beaurexard Johnmnm R*'44. & k r'
Ralph Heath. R*eddirk fr Iere
The, officersT wtim p all *as,"
affairs of this corporatin e sha .-
designated as folklws 4*rand ,i. e*
Grand Vice Chief 4.hrud (I rsb
(;ran(! Treasurr anI such olI<-er, shall alo fliiMn o .W
k)ard of Dire"-tors ftr thb- r*-l*4e,*A
and managimen't (of the- htit***e.* *
the organization. s to 1w t e-s i *-i s e
ly ton the' fi rt .u,,d4% ,ia s %... *',,
of each il' -' l *-A t. i .% l 1 -
a mnaj :'.gular nit-..'i i i *. i '
.RTI ; \ II


.. 6


cl rn CoTflorn-vv-

- .

77- -w




I _
^^^^" "~~"" -1





Local and Personal.

Mr. LoA N. Green winl enjoy a trip
from the head to the mouth of the
MkI-kppi river before returning

0Coloel Geo. C. Martin of Brooks-
viHe., aem W the most prominent law-
Iyw in the state, was here Thursday
a etgal buineas.

Mr. S. B. Udell of Homosassa was
is Oala yesterday, having come up
especially to do some purchasing for
his pretty home at that place.

Mr. W. D. Graham, route agent of
the Southern Express Company for
this district, returned yesterday from
a busitess trip to Norfolk. Va.

Mr. M. F. Washburn, who has been
spending the summer at his former
home at Saranac Lake, New York, has
returned home. His summer was a
moat enjoyable one.

Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Howard return-
ed home yesterday from Province-
town. Mass.. where Mrs. Howard has
speat the summer. Mr. Howard join-
ed her there for a couple of weeks'

Dr. and Mrs. D. M. Smith and Mrs.
Ceele Croft have returned from their
delightful trip abroad, and are now
It New York City, where they will
vsit before returning to Ocala.

Mr. Tom Harris writes from Duluth,
Mima., under date of October 11th,
that the rst fall of snow made its ap-
pearaee that day, and that overcoats
were feeling mighty good.

The Gainesville Sun of October 14th,
motes the presence of the following
cittzens of Ocala in that city: W. D.
Riehey. W. W. Harriss, Mallory Lid-
don. and gives them all nice notices.

Mr. Marcus Frank returned to Ocala
Thursday from New York, where he
bas spent the past month purchasing
goods, and will have the best goods
of the finest lines he has yet handled.
He had a splendid trip and invites his
friends to call and inspect the hand-
some goods that will begin arriving in
a few days.

Col. J. H. Uvingston, an old pioneer
of Marion county, and one of the best
men of the state, passed through Ar-
ea&i Saturday on his way to Fort My-
ers. CoLl Uvingsto Is one of the men
who can tell you "What is Florida
land" sad where the best can be
found. He is one of the foremost real
estate men in Florida. He lives in
the Brick City, Ocala.-Arcadia Notes
in Ties-Unlob

Hoe. W. wadskI, wife and son.
formerly ua the first families of
Florida. b who have been in the
north for eral years, returned to
this state yesterday and registered at
the Park while in the city. Mr. Ze-
wadski and family are going to their
old home at Ocala where they have
many friends, and where Mr. Zewad-
ski formerly held a very lucrative law
practice. The Zewadskies intend to
make Florida their permanent home.
and their many friends in this state
will welcome their decision.-Times-

Judge Bullock and Mr. Ed W. Davis
have returned from Tavares. where
they have been holding the winter
term of court. Judge Bullock says
that everything conspired together so
as to have the most expeditious term
o" court that he ever remembers. Per-
haps upwards of twenty cases were
tried; the grand jury finished its la-
bors and the court adjourned in less
than a week. He says that the law-
yers and himself thought that it would
be at least a two weeks' term, but
the Jurors and witnesses were in their
places and every Interested attorney
was ready and well up in his cases. sc
everything moved along without a
bitch of any sort and case after case
was called and dispatched with expe-

Mr. H. W. Douglass of Shady was in
Ocal Friday and he says that this
has been the best hay year that he
has ever known in Marion county.
That he has traveled over many por-
tios of it and the farmers were not
slow to take advantage of the excel-
lest weather for saving the crop, and
as a reskt the barns are packed with
it. and t is cured to a turn. The first




Another lovely party was given for
Miss Edna Dozier, an October bride,
on Thursday at one o'clock. The
hostess was Miss Annie Atkinson,
whose hospitality is as charming as it
if easy and gracious. Assisting Miss
Atkinson as hostess was her sister,
Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk.
Quantities of yellow flowers, arrang-
ed in a lovely cut glass vase on the
table were an exquisite addition, ar-
tistically, and a delicious six course
luncheon was served, including grape-
fruit, oyster cocktail, chicken salad,
wine, etc.
There were six seated at the table-
Miss Atkinson, Miss Dozier, Miss Mc-
Iver, Miss Mixon, Miss Bullock and
Mrs. Seligman.
Over the table was a yellow para-
sol, and hanging about it were the
dainty and useful aprons, which, after
luncheon, were showered upon the
The place cards were painted in
yellow, and for the bride there was a
very unique and unusual bridal lunch-.


The most ambitious enterprise ever
undertaken by Ocala women, the erec-
tion of a woman's building which shall
be headquarters for the women's in-
terests and organizations of the city,
' was the most important theme of dis-
cussion at the initial fall meeting of
the Woman's Club Friday afternoon,
and created much Interest and enthu-
Committes were appointed by the
president to confer with the various
women's organizations of the city, and
active steps will at once be taken for
the erection of a suitable building and
one that will be in keeping with the
growth and beauty of our city.
The president of the Woman's Club,
Mrs. William Hocker, was in the chair
at this meeting and the minutes of
the executive meeting the previous
Wednesday were read by the secre-
The state convention will be held
at Palatka November 17, 18 and 19,
-nd the Ocala club hopes to send a

eon reminder. It was a small doll's go,,1 siz.d delegation to this meeting,
house shingled wtih rice and iashii..h is to be an exceedingly pleas-
very cleverly arranged. !unt cne.
After luncheon a guessing ccntes,, s. Moorhead, chairman of the
was enjoyed by the young ladies. The',.ivi committee, read her report and
replies to all of the questions were made some very valuable suggestions,
answered with, the titles of popular whicii plans the club hopes to carry
songs. out, such as the securing of a suitable
Miss Dozier was charmingly attired lot for the hitching of horses of our
in blue, with which was worn an im- our cf town visitors, the securing of
mense black picture hat, trimmed a rest room and other matters that
with white plumes. will be taken up.
Mrs. D. W. Davis, chairman of the
FUNERAL OF MR. SETH R. BROWN club house committee, made an infor-
mal report.
The burial of Mr. Seth R. Brown After the adjournment Miss Sara
was from the undertaking chapel ot Davis played a beautiful piano solo,
Messrs. Mclver & MacKay. At 10 followed by Mrs. John Taylor, who
o clock the chapel was filled mostly sang delightfully for the club.
with the friends of the deecased from Tea and cakes were served by the
his old home in the country. Rev. T. hostesses, Mrs. J. D. Robertson and
H. Sistrunk, pastor of the Methodist Mrs. 0. G. Weston, and all of the
church at Micanopy, conducted thmembers present told pleasant inci-
funeral services and was assisted 3 dents of their summer vacations, and
Rev. H. E. Gabbey, the pastor of the the social half hour was very much
Baptist church in this city. enjoyed.
"Rock of Ages" was sung, the minis- As the business meeting of the club
ter leading. Mr. Gabbey then led in the first Friday in November will
prayer and read the 19th Psalm. be a very importan tone it is hoped
Mr. Sistrunk then delivered a most that every club member will make a
touching and appropriate sermon, special effort to attend said meeting.
paying a most tender and affectionate
tribute to the deceased. We have MEETING OF THE BOARD OF
heard a great number of funeral ser- TRADE
mons, but we do not remember to ___
have ever heard a more well consider- Quite a number attended the meet-
ed and appropriate one than this one. ing of the board of trade Friday af-
Nothing was said that ought not to ternoon.
have been said and nothing was left The secretary, Mr. C. L. Bittinger,
unsaid that ought to have been said, brought Mr. McChord's proposition be
and all that was said was said in a fore the body to Insert an advertise-
most comforting manner. ment about this section in a pamphlet
As the choir was singing 'Jesus. that he is preparing for distribution
Lover of My Soul," the remains were at the fair at Council Bluffs, Iowa, for
conveyed out of the chapel by the the sum of $50, but as the finances of
pall bearers, Messrs. S. R. Pyles. Isaac the association were not at flood tide
Stevens, J. D. Williams. W. I.. God- the proposition was not considered fa-
win. T. H. Mills and Frank Harris. vorably.
The remains were then followed to .r. R. L. Martin was then called on
Edgewood cemetery and deposited by to give an epitome of his correspond-
his loved ones. enc, with Senator Fletcher in regard
On the tomb of his father we noted to the ship canal across Florida. which
that he was born in 177, and died in lie did. He stated that five different

Ocala in 1852. and on it was this in-
scription: "Forty years a Methodist."
This tells the story that the Browns
were among our pioneer settlers, and
were a strong, religious people, and
besides their descendants have left an
impress upon the times in which they
lived thet will bear ever ripening fruit.


After an absence of three years,
Hon. W. K. Zewadski has returned to
Ocala, and will hereafter make this
his permanent home. Mr. Zewadski
was accompanied by his wife and
youngest son, Olof. the other three
sons remaining in the west for the
The Zewadski family are splendid
citizens and it is a very great pleasure
for us to welcome them back among
their old friends. They are now kept
busy greeting their old friends and ac-
quaintances, who are all delighted to
have them back.
Mr. Zewadski and family will occu-
py Mrs. Denham's house on Oklawaha


Remember, Thursday, November 26,
is Red Tag Day in Ocala. The ladies
of the Eastern Star will have charge
of the "tags," and the object being a
worty tha will tn oianhtf mpt with

surveys across the state would be
made in the furtherance of a 12-foot
canal, which is proposed to be dug
from Boston, Mass. ,to Brownsville,
Texas. connecting the various rivers
and valleys tributary thereto.
It was thought that the people of
this section should urge the digging
of a 40-foot, or ship canal across the
state, utilizing the waters of Silver
Springs and Blue Springs for this pur-
pose, which would afford an ample
supply of water. The importance of
such a canal had long been pointed
out and its feasibility demonstrated,
and it was thought that if it could be
properly brought to the attention of
congress that it would be favorably
considered by that body.
A committee consisting of Judge
W. S. Bullock, Mr. Frank Harris, Mr.
C. L Bittinger, Mr. George MacKay,
Mr. G. C. Crom and Mr. R. L. Martin,
was appointed to invite Senator
Fletcher and Mr. Spalding, govern-
ment engineer, to Ocala, and call this
matter to their attention in as impres-
sive a way as possible and have them
the guests of the board of trade dur-
ing their stay in Ocala.

Mrs. T. H. Johnson has just return-
ed home from DeLand, where she
spent several weeks with her daugh-
ter. Miss Clara Johnson, who has en-
tered Stetson University. While away
Mrs. Johnson and her daughter and


Mr. N. R. Reed died suddenly in
Ocala at 11 o'clock Saturday morning.
We saw him on the streets the day be-
fore for the first time in some weeks.
He was taken soon after we saw him
with cramp colic, and at 11 o'clock the
next day died from the effects of gen-
eral congestion of the entire system.
The deceased came to Ocala seven
or eight years ago, and six years ago
was married to Miss Minnie Bailey of
this city, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John E. Bailey.
Mr. Reed was 63 years of age
and was a modest, unassuming gentle-
man, and was conducting an insur-
ance agency here. He was from Ben-
it(, Ky., and was a bro.'.er of on"
of the circuit judges of that state.
His death is very much lamented.
and the sorrowing widow and friends
have the sympathy and condolence of
our people.


Messrs. Sylvester and Bridges, who
have charge of the Alkahest Lyceum
course here for the coming season,
inform us that they have a splendid
line of attractions for this winter.
Among them are Alkahest Lady
Quartette. Robert Loveman Concert
Company, Ernest Gamble Concert
Company, the Royal Hungarian Or-
chestra, Toronto Male Quartette,
Roney's Boys' Concert Company.
Quite a large list of subscribers
have been obtained for the season, but
a number of our people who no doubt
intend to do so have not yet placed
their names on the list. As the man-
agers are especially anxious to close
their contracts they ask that those
who intend joining hand in their
names as soon as possible.
The attractions for the season are
certainly worth the subscription price,
and those who intend entering should
have no hesitancy in doing so at once.
The first attraction will be here No-
vember 15th.

Among the visitors to Ocala Friday
was Mr. Ed Wartmann of Citra. He
has just returned from an extensive
trip, and he says that it was a most
enjoyable one. He went to Boston,
Mass., and there encountered a copy
of the Ocala Banner. He went out
from Boston to several of the smaller
places, and the friends that he saw
pulled out the Ocala Banner on him.
He then went over to Philadelphia
and the same thing occurred, and he
said that it looked mighty good to
him. We feel proud that its friends
teel proud of the Banner. That's
where our pleasure comes in.

If there was ever any doubt about
the route via Starke, Gainesville and
Ocala being the most practicable for
automobilists going between Jackson-
ville and Tampa, the record run made
by the "Tampa boosters" Monday I
should settle the matter. The party
left Tampa at 2 a. m. and arrived in
Jacksonville at 9:18 p. m. The Tam-
pa Times scout car also made much
better time on this route than on the
route by Orlando. Daytona and St. Au-
gustine. Send on the endurance rac-
ers. They are our'n by good rights.-
Starke Telegraph.

Mr. P. T. Randall. a well known na-
val stores operator of Connor, Fla.,
visited Jacksonville on a business mis-
sion, and is registered at the Park Ho-
tel. Mr. Randall has many friends
and business associates in the city
who help make his trips more pleas-
ant.-Jacksonville Times-Union.

At a meeting of the superintendent
and teachers of the Sunday schools of
the city which was held Sunday aft-
ernoon, October 17th, In the Presby-
terian church for the purpose of per-
fecting plans for the Marion County
Sunday School Institute, which will
be held Thursday and Friday. Oct.
21st and 22nd, in the Presbyterian
church, the following program was
Thursday Evening, October 21st 7:30
Devotion, Rev. Henry Gabby, Bap-
tist church, Ocala.
Temporary organization.
Address of welcome, Dr. W. H.
Dodge, Presbyterian church. Ocala.
Value of County and State Organi-
zations: What Lake County Has
Done, Prof. J. H. Jolly, Eustis.
Vocal music. Presbyterian choir.
What is a Thoroughly Organised
Sunday School, Lee McDonell, Tam-
pa. Fla.
Friday Morning, Oct. 22nd, 10 O'Cleek
Devotion. Rev. W. H. Coleman
Christian church, Ocala.

Adult Department, W. H. Miller.
Solo, Mrs. Byrne.
The Pastor and His Relationship to
the Sunday School, Rev. Henry Gab-
by, Baptist church, Ocala.
Sunday School Opportunity, Col.
Miller, Lake county.
Friday Afternoon, Oct. 22d, 3:30
Devotion, Mr. Fred Barnett, Jack-
sonville, Fla.
Home Department and Its Values,
Prof. J. H. Jolly, Eustis, Fla.
Primary Department, Miss Nellie
Stevens, Ocala, Fla.
Solo, (selected). Mrs. Winston.
Past Conditions and Present Op-
portunities, W. H. Miller.
Friday Evening, Oct., 22d, 7:30
Devotion, Mr. W. T. Gary, Ocala.
Teachers Training, Prof. Gass, Tam-
pa, Fla.
Work of the Sunday School In the
Civic Life of a Nation, CoL Miller,
Lake county.
Solo, (selection), Mrs. Lapham.
Permanent organization.


At Savannah, Ga., on October the fif-
teenth, following his sermon at the
Methodist Episcopal church, south,
Bishop E. R. Hendrix consecrated
three women as deaconesses of the
church. The women consecrated
were Miss Nell Roger, of Perry, Ga.,
Miss Elizabeth Smith of Thurber, Tex-
as and Miss Comne ia Wicker of Cole-
man, Fla.
Miss Wicker is a niece of Mrs.. J. A.
Walters of this city %ad ha: often
been a guer. in th', Walters home
At the church convention, now in
session at Savannah, Miss Belle Ben-
nett of Richmond, Ky., president of
the Woman's Board of Foreign Mis-
sions, in an address, demands that
women of the Methodist Episcopal
church have all the rights and privi-
leges of the laity in church work, and
the responses to her address made
it evident that the movement will be
a very popular one.

.Mr-. W. D. (Grah.am returned home
Saturday from Geiger, where she has
been vsiirtiug her sister, Mrs. S. A.
Neal. for the past few weeks. Mrs.
Graham reports that the vegetables
and other crops in that vicinity are
suffering very greatly from the long
drouth and that all of the vegetables
are about to die.

Mr. Adolph Kunze, who married
Miss Rosa Butt of this city was in
Ocala Saturday. He is living on the
east coast, but says that his little
town near Miami did not suffer very
severely from the effects of the storm.
Mr. Kunze is looking well and says
that Mrs. Kunze and the children are
likewise well.

Those improvements will be made Mr. C. W. Hill of Gainesville, agent
in the Ocala High School building. for the Studebaker-Flanders automo-
Professor Workman succeeded in rais- bile, and a party of friends were in
ing the amount of money necessary. Ocala Saturday. The car covered the
which shows that he is worthy of the distance between the University City

by President

so generously given him
Blackman of Rollins Col-

The citizens of Ocala are petition-
ing the railroad commission for a new
union depot. If the building doesn't
cost more than $50 they are apt to
get it; otherwise, nit.-Inverness

Mr. D. A. Clark was in from Martel
yesterday, and says that the farmers
out his way continue to "make hay
while the sun shines." He says that
the hay crop is both large and fine.

Mr. Walter Day, having disposed of
a controlling interest in the Day Rem-
edy Company. has gone to Tallahas-

and Ocala in two



L W.


It M

- in. t: .
bavMn a UL

Mr. Richard I. Hal fa
ed from an etteaev st *
months, which was sp, P
New York. PbI18W
places. He enmbad4u
pleasure and made d Ied B
line. He is heklatWg w lo
that there are no aw se
enjoyment that It aI l
to go to the big it i d
*mensely entertalaed

A rumor was emurMt -
Saturday that the b U60
ver Springs hid bW amGN
An investigalat ddien
that It had bees cdn- T
warrant for rest. s*ws I
K P. Rents.



Over Munro* A Ch 1an

J. E CHAC 0. 0A I




OVwed" AX a IT o




hours and eighteen DR. L. .

Mr. Joseph Martin, who moved to
Ocala several months ago from Palat-
ka, and who has been conducting i
splendid bakery near the city mar-
ket, closed up his business; Saturday.
We have not learned what Mr. Mar-
tin's future plans are.

Mr. Jesse L. Billingsley, after
spending several days in Ocala with
his brother, who has recently moved
to this city to reside, left Saturday
for Gainesville and Jacksonville.

* When you want a quick meal, drop
in Hogan's Cafe, where you'I find ev-
erything in season on the bill of fare.


Ofeo over



Office: semi Sew
bisas Bank SU~dh
Telephames: OSea, 3Mg 4;




* '-. --


OW d r a" we.oeMaM n m a -aim1Ue C coald Wmite
a di we* gn w a slow* a r "W. MMWhe the
0 s 1"0 a m y wrif trw Wpak" we sMpeak, and where
ty bare sRInt w eare aet," was
i --m r *their mot to, meaning that to each tan-
n* of Qrit, or me em- divdMual was to be left everything but
C ola ch. On seC tome things which all Christians ad-
S Almdr C e mtted were esaentlal to salvation.
I M tes o Pste- Pirt they started out as an associa-
I M t aste Um d ioo tio pledged to work for the unlfca-
IP M glt reIowU body. tics of the churches of all denomina-
I-s -r -wumimr ,5,0W, tions, but after having their efforts to
f ito the cWeFdMhes ta promote such aa end set at naught by
asI 1 i t the *m those to whom they made overtures,
mom (plat denomlna they concluded to establish a church.
i gwth an the last few This was at Brush Run, Pa. in 1810.
b- aMre rapid than that It was not long after this until Alex-
r IPgatat daPlta- io ander Campbell reached bhs famous
lih i bt reased 80 per aoe*whodon that a week's debate was
SIt 1 year, atd it ranks worth a years' preaching, a conclusion
=maeal atreagth in the that led to many very noted contro-
Aw eating after the Ro- versies in the form of religious de-
e, the Methodists, the bate. It was during these debates that
r Lmherw s saa the Pres- Campbell learned the power of the
a t1 sler m1med. press, and he was always ready to
* make use of it thereafter. His debate
-L -0 b- -A- -6 T-4-1---W I-.ICA"

p AgM
e la at the estabration with Price at Lexington, Ky., in 1842,
M As the gleet well at the at which Henry Clay was president of
agr gagmy games the eQa- the board of are moderators, was one
a thgeaghest the world have of the most remarkable religious dis-

in te reters of their
In ~aem ral iatea-
Ia they now ave
o @g mummlmats
ueMt woe has aem I
#A gq lr w w be depogt-

Egogy ideagrss -
am bo ft oPKtr* e rI
UOAg eato the oms ara-
M be Psmmmmt. It bPgas
Soa et fa bhegr tthe
K -- -' t srr ywr dt whpd.-
SAdis Ase1tet or theI

WO -r tedi woes led
i s *mee -maitees. R wasI
Snr- -dLaU aremtu Dar aseI

gWrot Me P

Os -Irelcd -e
t Were the Svert
fa In the eventag their

sb Mom r Jof theirgreat lead-
t a ever bee has there
ago bet.d preparations for
wer iwde religious

L emmna ot ye a r. With a
Sfa ed toh seom, ir f ever,
n the bired years bebl
Shave trned their faces to
in pis for new efforts.
M etimde s now in the
am tost. y arhe campa e nisabi
-gg i st onlyy that. Tler
SAN pre ers In their ranks;
men of assets; every
bo ve e Its msieson; every
a ~lo-t; every church well
mt every church debt paid.
S h fave about 70s ordidlane
m I1W. churches.
M Nany of the disciples is filled
of human interest. The
Wt I* at a time when skepti-
.a ~ma the rule and disbe-
OW ma inmoam In 1795 only
or --t ot the students at Yale
abas oft the church. Prince-
a student body in which belief

Z w vd oftheituents of thrisa
4ft y was met much more
WIMaM and Mary was a
h41 M mbtlef. Transylvania uni-

S awnmer of the University
U[ .y im tde@d by the Presby-
ElS 1 th b hands of those who
S the principles of Chistian-
inep oMeede said that in IS1O
4Pe9 4to Mnd every educated
was a skeptic if not indeed a
Chancellor Kent said
k -afety of professional men
160 time were unbelievers. In
see was but one congregation-
m- tin etnm which adhered to
0 -IMh. Men went 'to hear the
m n. Oariamt dressed in diaguise
th te the gibes of their

*a test sab this time that
t eier the country and the

as ml le a eems ground


E ooMie Omnmt vm
0 aft afte andmeItehing

easmons in history.
* *
The Brush Run congregation joined
the local association of Baptist
charcbhe, and for many years the
followers of Campbell were subacrib-
rs to the Baptist faith. Later, how-
ever, they broke away from Baptist
moorings, and soon the church of the
Disciples of Christ became an Institu-
tOs Since then it has steadily ex-
tended its membership and its influ-i
ence until today it Is one of the great-
est forces in the religious world.
* *
President Garleld was a member of
the doemom-atift, and was at one
time president of one of its colleges.
Before he was elected president of the
United States the church in Washing-
ton was a struggling body, sometimes
meeting in rented halls, sometimes in
private houses, and at one time in a
house on wheels. Then it became ne-
cessary to get a proper place to wor-
ship, and that resulted in the building
of the first church in the capital city.
Garfield took the deepest interest in
the program, and asked that it be an
undersized rather than an oversized
edifice, and that it should be unadorn-
ed and as plain as possible. Before
Garfield came, Judge Jere Black of
Pennsylvania was one of the regular
attendants. One day his white-headed
negro coachman, jealous of the honor
of the family, and impressed with the
danger that threatened that honor by
the carriage of the family standing in
ftrot of a little hall during divine ser-
vices, reminded his master that it was
a mighty Imnalgmiint place for big
folks to go, and that he would like to
drive his team down among those of
the Presbyterians during the service.
The result was acceded to, and Uncle
Joe died thinking he had saved the
social and religious reputation of the
Black family.
Many were the overtures that the
disciples made toward other churches
looking to union. But they all ended

w. a.pro


as did the one made by the Protestan
ommededby te Sndayschol e-

Episcopal church in 1886. That look-
ed for unity, and the Disciples receiv-
ed the overtures. The representatives
of the two churches met after prelim-
inary proceedings. Each submitted a
description of itself, and laid down
bases which they declared "incapable
of compromise or surrender." Neith-
er would be content with much less
than the absorption of the other.
Nothing came of it.
The people who constitute the
church of the Disciples of Christ are
strong believers in church literature,
and they support more denomination-
al weekly papers than any other
church of its numbers. About thirty
periodicals. most of them weeklies.
are published by the church. Their
ablest writers contribute to the most
of them. and one of the secrets of the
wonderful growth of the church has
been its prolific current literature.
The Disciples also have a deep and
abiding interest in education. Start-
ing with the founding of Bethany col-
lege by Alexander Campbell, the
movement for the education of min-
isters as well as of the laity has gone
forward by leaps and bounds until to-
day the Disciples have some schools
that compare with the best in the
land. Garfield was one of its earlier
college presidents, and his services at
Hiram college are still remembered
by those who saw him rise from bell
ringer to college president, and go
from there via the congressional route
to the presidency of the United States.

SGeorge Gold's daughter has' a
grand duke for a beau. Money not
only "makes the mare go," but it
~akem mbi d keA wvwmnd dukes "nome

apartment of the national W. C. T. UT.,
and such other plans as will insure
systematic temperance work in your
Sunday school?
Will you not seek to impress upon
the members of your school the Chris-
tian duty of total abstinence from all
intoxicants, and circulate, or allow to
be circulated, the total abstinence
pledge and temperance literature?
Will you not observe in a special
and fitting manner the fourth Sunday
of each November. which is the
world's Sunday school temperance
Sunday? (Recommended by the ex-
ecutive committee of the Internation-
al Sunday School Convention).
Will you not appoint a temperance
secretary in your school, whose duty
it shall be to assist you in this spe-
cial work, keep a record of the same,
also use -the the contribution of the
said day to procure literature to dis-
tribute in school and community?
Will you not read this request to
your school, so as to inspire zeal and
courage in your members for the com-
ing conflict against the rum shop in
our beautiful state?
While you are doing this work for
the children you are reaching many
homes, and the outcome will be good
citizenship on earth and souls saved
for God and Heaven.
Yours, to save the children,
Local Supt. Lake Weir W. C. T. U.

The great nerve and brain restora-
tive for men and women, produces
sxegt and vitality, buildM* p the
system and renew the nomal viar.
V~ft_ M2 .- *

*1 *.

arfln; O
AV UOedsbNome


heard o Health Article, No.
This board has been asked to give
its views on cigarette smokag&
The medical profesaon, as a body,
oppose its usae. As a drag, it has lang
since become taboo. It is toxic (poi-
son) in all doses, exercising no bene-
ficial influence whatever on the econ-
omy when taken internally.
One exception may be noted: It is,
a sedative when applied locally in the
shape of a poultice. (Boys may use
it that way without danger.)
. When used to any considerable ex-
tent its effects are pronounced on the
digestive organs. The eyesight is
also frequently injured. The muscu-
lar system suffers almost constantly,
as shown by weakness and unsteadi-
ness. The mucous membrane of the
throat and lungs come in for a share
of damages, especially if tobacco
smoke is Inhaled. The dentists op-
pose it on accent of its bad effect on
the teeth. The heart, by irregular ac-
tion and pains, protests against its
use, and hear: disease may be produc-
ed by prolonged indulgence.
The nervous system sooner or later
becomes, involved and the patient suf-
fers from insomnia (sleeplessness),
loss of memory, lack of will power, de-
pression of spirits, and alienists as-
sert that it plays a part in some cases
of insanity, especially in boys or
young adults.
Lastly, cigarette smoking has been
noticed to not only produce untoward
effects on body and mind, but also on
the moral sense. The records of ju-
venile and police courts show it con-
clusively, and almost every communi-
ty has its boys and young men whose
habit of cigarette smoking unfits them
for positions decency and trust.
* *

South Lake Weir, Fla., Oct. 13, 1909.
Dear Sunday School Superintendent:
Believing that the supreme desire
of your heart is to see the salvation
of each member of your school, you
are earnestly asked, in the name of
our Master, to consider:
That the liquor traffic is the great-
est foe of the church of Christ. It
stands as a barrier to the spread of
the gospel in this and every land. It
is sending to eternal ruin thousands
of our brightest and best young men,
and women, many of whom have been
members of Sunday schools.
2. To perpetuate the saloon our
children are now in demand. Liquor
leagues have recommended that drink
be given to boys and young men for
the purpose of creating appetites.
3. The sovereign remedy for this
appalling drink evil is God's own
truth as revealed in the Bible. Hid-
den in the hearts of our children it
will prove to them a safeguard.
In view of these facts, will you not
endeavor to have each quarterly tem-
perance lesson more carefully taught
in your school?
Will you not provide special exer-
cises for each temperance Sunday, to
emphasize the truths of the temper-
ance lesson?
Will you not adopt the special
course of temperance teaching as rec-


We Underbuy and Undersell andhave ,a

full line of









and Holiday Goods

Visit Our Second Floor When

In Our Store

On Second Floor BorgainiDepartn)ent

we carry everything in

Crockery, House Furnishings


Toys and Holiday Goods




Merchant Tailoring
Finest Imported and Domes-
tic clothes

S wods Dc

Fal Seed Catalog
now ready, gives the fullest
information about all

Grasses and Clovers,
Vetches, AlfalHa.
Seed sb Oats. t
Rye Barly, etc.k
Also tells all about
r Vegetable & Flower Seeds
that can be planted in the fall to
advantage and profit, and about
Hyacintms, Tlips and other
Flowuinug ubs, Vegetable and
Strawbery PtaUs, Poultry
Supplies and Fertlaers.
NXTT VWMS and GidezMr ubouM
hae ca It anvaluable in
to eiftimamn e Sag- ea Msfor
a prWefaM and s etoFarm or
Gardw. Go= wmMd fr-e Oe
m-h L W ft.
T.e. WM&I N IS,
b Se5m.an MoAeo4d Va. 3

sci YRIW



Have a fll stock of Coffln Caskets
amd Brial Outfita. Special given to
Burial wryser.
EsI- 1to Oriu

EtA&. *An An aA





Our splendid new stock is now here, and we invu-, the
public to call and inspect it. Ther is no line in thla1 we son that
will compare with our late styles. high quality aniet h.w ;.rt.*
Of course we could not begin to en'irnerate in detail tmr at nr.
but we would call your attention to the following partial set ..f
goods and 1prices-others in proportion.

Wilton Seamless Art Squares-All In
the latest designs, all sizes, $40 to
Axminister Art Squares-In many
pretty designs, $20 to $35.
Wool Fibre and Fibre Art Squares-
Only $12.
Imperial Smyrna Art Squares--22 to
$46. (We are Ocala agents for
these goods).

Jute Art Ssoy---. -
Cotton and Wee AH --v4e h
Ten Wire TaPmyefn & M
Square-41ig to
All Wool Gre lto n mets A"
Square--0 to *
Japanes Matting Art mme e-.
Small Rugs to mee m1 of a ll
at reasonable reprise

China Dinner Sets, $10.00 to $125.00. Ten Pie-. Tod
Sets, $4.00 to $25.00. Big line of China and Porcadtn
Dinner Sets in all of the Latest Patterns.
We have just added 5000 feet of floor space, and we an - ew
than ever prepared to display our beautiful line of rature. We w
the near future also add a complete line of Hardware.

Exclusive Ocala agents for Allwin Go Carts, all colors $s.
We are closing out our Standard Sewing Machies., sand e
few we now have on hand will be sold below cost.

Ficlver and IacKay


bwlt toIM the m -i., m. e Ad
youse Wa ardnw.
We ewar every bdme
with esmlarv ge Itbw
-uilaea to mS MI-

-.-~ ;










qF -q! -S O 'W,. N

^^; *

Now Showm

FW ri(





DS |








Local and Personal.

Mr. R. W. Ferguson represented
tbh BeH-it section in Ocala Saturday.

Mr. B. Goldman. proprietor of the
Glbe. Is about again after a few
days' Illaew.

FOR SALE--One colt, 4 years old;
sorks anywhere: also one mule. Ad-
dres 8. S. Boynton, Orange Lake,
ls 10-22-1t.

Ir. Slaughter. Mr. M. M. Foxworth
and Mr. M. N. Roberts represented
lA"von in Ocala Tuesday.

Mr Hugh. Nichols. the Wildwood
stockman. was a business visitor in
Ocala Tuesday.

vs.. for sale at this office. 10c. each.
or (1 a dozen. Apply Ocala Banner
o6ce. tt.

Mr and Mrs. S. A. Neal of Geiger
are the parents of another fine little
se. who was born at their home on
October sixth.

FOR SALE-Two small improved
ftam for sale cheap; located near
Belehview. Fla. Apply to E. Spencer,
Ocla. Fla. 1-154t*
Mrs. Edward Badger. who has been
Stlttalg her daughter, Mrs. Godfrey
Moye.rk. at Tampa. for a couple of
meths. has returned to Ocala.

Mosey is pouring into Key West
from all parts of the Union. The
Americaa people are quick to answer
the call of distress.

es.. for ale at this ohbce, 10c. each.
or $1 a 4dcae Apply Ocala Banner

The name of Blitch sounds mighty
good to us. There are seven of these
sames on our books and they are as
prompt as the seasons.

Sheriff Galloway. Mr. Bittinger and
a number of others went down to Pe-
dro Saturday to attend the barbecue
sad public speaking.

Mr. T. E. Pritchett of Candler was
ta Ocala Saturday. He is now travel-
tag for the Bradley Fertilizer Corn-

DON"T DRINK! But if you do, see
Hegan. and get the best that money
ea buy. If it's a good drink, we have
It. X

Mr M. F'shel. who has been spend-
tag the past month at White Springs.
returned home Saturday, very much
improved in health.

This paper takes pleasure in stating
tlat the jury in the case of Mr. J.
parramore'. who was tried on a charge
oft Frank J Hall, fully exonerated


Oon Monday evening, the 18th of Tuesday was a most memorable day Bridal Morn
October, the Church of the Ascension socially for Miss Edna Dozier and Pr.
at Clearwater, Fla., was the scene ot Sylvan McElroy, whose marriage o-- "O, Love, it is our wedding day!
a beautiful wedding, when Miss curs at noon today, and their attend- And not a thrush in woodland bow-
Charles Edmund Jeffords, daughter of ants. And not a rivulet's silvery lay,
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Jeffords, was In the afternoon Mrs. E. Van Hood Nor tiny bee-song 'mid the flowers,
united in marriage to Mr. Charles entertained most charmingly in their Nor any voice on land or sea,
Jefferson Thompson. honor, her guests including only the But deepens love to ecstacy."
The church had been beautifully wedding party and the special wed- The marriage of Miss Edna Dozier
decorated by friends of the bride, and ding guests, and one or two special and Dr. Sylvan McElroy was solemn-
made a charming setting for the bri- friends of the family. Wednesday at high noon at
dal party. Southern bamboo was used Receiving on the front piazza was
as a background for a profusion of Mrs. Robert A. Burford and in the hall Grace Episcopal church. In every
pink and white oleanders. The chan- Miss Mary Burford presided at the way refined simplicity was the key-
cel, carpeted in white. was banked punch table. She was exquisitely note of this society wedding.
with handsome pot ferns and palms, lovely in a yellow satin gown, with The bride is the only daughter of
and the chancel rail and altar gleam- which she wore a large black hat, Mr. and Mrs. John Dozier, and has
ed with dozens of tiny candles. A covered with plumes. The punch ta- been reared to beautiful young wo-
hugo wedding bell of white oleanders ble was very attractive in its decora- manhood in our city, and on account
hung above the channel steps. tions of malaga grapes and ivy, and of her charm and popularity her mar-
At seven o'clock, as the Rev. C(has. overhead was a pretty yellow para- riage aroused the greatest interest.
M. Gray of St. Petersburg took his sol. Dr. McElroy is a stranger to most
place within the chancel, the bridal Receiving in the parlor were Mrs. of our people, but those who know
chorus from Loh-engrin. played by Hood. Miss Dozier, Miss Bessie Por- him speak of him only in words ot
Miss Rose McMullen, was heard. First ter and Mrs. J. N. McElroy of Orlan- praise. He is a young physician of
up the aisle came the bride's on!y sis- do. much promise, and is a member of
ter, Mrs. Alonzo Benjamin McMuilen. 1Miss Dozier was very handsome in one of Orlando's most distinguished
the dame of honor, wearing her own a white meteor gown, beautifullyifamilies.
wedding gown of chifon in tunic f.ishi braided in coral shades. Her hat was I The pretty little church where the
ion over an underdress of vhi;:e s. -a large black one with white plumes., ceremony occurred was very dainty
in. She carried an armn ho::q':c of, Her maid of honor,. Miss Bessie Por-lin its decorations of pure white, with
pink carnations, tied with pink tul'!, ,ter. the daughter of the hostess, was just a delicate touch of green vines
Following her came the maid of hon- bewitchingly pretty, wearing a yellow about the altar and chancel, to give
or, Miss Faith Drew, a cousin of the messaline gown ,made decollette. the needed color note. On the altar
bride, in a pink hand-embroidered tis The Hood home was very prettily was banked white roses and white
sue. Her flowers were white carna- and simply decorated with ferns, chrysanthemums, and white candles,
tions, tied with white tulle As the palms and numerous vases of cut rising between the vases of flowers,
bridegroom, with his best man. Mr. roses and other flowers. shed their soft glow over the altar,
bridegroom, with his best man, Mr. i

Henry W. Bivins. entered from tht
vestry, the bride, on the arm of her
brother-in-law, Mr. Alonzo Benjamin
McMullen, approached the altar.. She
was gowned in soft cream messaline,
fashioned on princess lines, with
crushed girdle and bib bodice. Heavy
cream lace, studded with pearls form-
ed the yoke. and the bib was orna-
mented with a handsome garniture
and tassels of pearls. Her veil of
tulle, fastened with a Grecian fillet of
ribbon, was caught to her hair with
valley lilies, and she carried a show-
er bouquet of bride's roses and valley
At the conclusion of the beautiful
Episcopal ring ceremony the party
left the church to the strains of Men-
delssohn's Wedding March.
The gentlemen acting as ushers
were Mr. John R. Jeffords. Mr. John
R. Davey and Mr. John J. Mendenhall.

The special feature of the afternoon (where the vows were made.
was the playing of heart dice, which I A most attractive musical program
kept the young people most pleasant- was rendered before the ceremony by
ly amused. There were five tables of Miss Byrd Wartmann, organist for
this game, which was played pro- Grace church. The following numbers
gressively. No prizes were given, were faultlessly rendered by this tal-
In the dining room a salad course, ented organist:
with sandwiches, coffee, chocolate, Sextette from Lucia.
mints, etc., was served. The serving Sigmund Love Song, from Walkyrie.
table was decorated with silver can- The Bridal Procession, from Lohen-
delebra with yellow shades and can- grin.
died yellow chrysanthemums, which Elsa's Dream, from Lohengrin.
vas very effective. Following this delightful musical
During the afternoon Miss Mary program Mrs. Campbell Gray sang
Connor, at the piano and Mr. Charlie very sweetly, "0. Perfect Love," after
Fishel. on the violin, played very which, to the strains of Lohengrin's

The presence of so many visiting
young men gave an added zest to
Tuesday's nuptial festivities.
Mrs. Hood's guests were Miss Do-
zier. Miss Porter, Miss Atkinson, Miss
Bullock, Miss Mclver, Mrs. Seligman,

The bride's mother, Mrs. Edmun Mrs. Clark, Miss Burford, Miss Bum-
The bride's mother, Mrs. Edmund
Jeffords, wore a handsome tunic gown by of Orlando. Dr. and Mrs. J. N. Mc-
of gray chiffon taffeta, elaboratelyElroy Mrs. Burford, Dr. Sylvan Mc-
with hea gray embroidery. Elroy, Messrs. Joseph Gurnsey. Harry
trimmed with heavy gray embroidery. D
The bride's going-away gown was a Dixon, Leroy Giles, Marion Ives and
handsome suit of Gobelin blue crepe Joseph Bumby of Orlando, Mr. Henry
serge with long low-buttoned coat Parramore of Jacksonville, Dr. Wil-
serge with long, low-buttoned ccat,
d d oked skirt She wore liam Person of Atlanta and Messrs.
and deep-yoked skirt. She wore a
an eep-y h h O. B. Howse and J H. Workman.
braided waist of satin rajah in the 0. B. Howse and J H. Workman.
a d t o sti aj i In the evening, after the wedding
same shade to complete the suit. with i
rehearsal at the church. Miss Alice
a hat of moire and gloves at match. rehearsal at the church Miss Alice
S: Bullock entertained the bridal narty
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson departed
...............,,. at supper at her bone on Fort King
:.11 1 1 -1- tiri

The R,'I...kahs held thei reua xnieiaiely in an iutomob~,i.- le'Ir
n's' n~ riia~niht t ione' hall Tmpa. and from these .- : hey zo 'ilt
n .. r.-at:- -,ht.at '


incomparable wedding march, which
was played just as the clock finished
striking the noon hour, the wedding
party entered the church.
The groomsmen and ushers entered
from the left aisle and the brides-
maids from the right in the following
order: Mr. Harry Dixon of Orlando,
with Mrs. Arthur Clark; Mr. Joseph
Guernsey of Orlando, with Mrs. Ber-
nard Seligman; Mr. Henry Parramore
of Jacksonville, with Miss Anne Mix-
on; Mr. Joseph Bumby of Orlando.
with Miss Annie Atkinson; Mr. Ma-
rion Ives of Orlando, with Miss Alice
Bullock; Mr. Leroy Giles of Orlando.
with Miss Betty Wray Mclver.
Next came the vivacious maid of
honor. Miss Bessie Porter. who enter-
edl alone. walking up the center aisle.
She wore a white cloth coat suit. elab-

Salad. tomato sandwiches, coftfeIorately braided, and a large black bea-

I ailard was elected secre- Jacksonville to Washirngxtoun. -tizi,,,'-
t. 1. F Ballard was elected secre- jacKsonid 10 r and bon bonds were served iuTffetvetr ha;. its only trimming being a
-.. Afenjr ohe business meeting a hia and eir return theyfor il style and tis happy crowd of youing,ong wi'lov. plum.-. Sl carried an
*t.i-r ai enjoyed by all present. lOn their turn thy mil .in people enjoyed the hour with Misslininmens-' bouqupt of whi'e (hrysan-
Bullock immensely. .itlh imunts. tiel with white tulle.
I and.I Mrs. J. N McEroy of Or- The popularity of hi.s :y.oun, coui:!e During the evening Mrs. Seligmanl Following Miss Porter came theo
In: do -,rril~ in Ocala yesterday 0o was a rtlnet bly many handsomne Pr' played delightfully and there wias irid,., with her brother. Dr. IH. C. Do-
*. i, ..,n- today at the wed.in~ ot tnts of linen, cut glass. china ant sil- other music. zier. who gavp her away. At the
t.1) ,'. ,11 Sylvan McElroy. ,nl \'vr. and thliy will be a welcome addli- chancel they were met by the groom
\1,.- V:1.1 INzie'r Th'-y are g:- '.-s ion to the young niarr'i'. s in Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Hotchkiss andland his best man. Dr. W. E. Person.o
't.. thala 1!ouse. Clearwa;er this winter. !Mr. J. P. Hotchkiss were registered at of Atlanta, and. taking their places
-- -the Ocala House Tuesday. This is an in front of the altar the beautiful wedl-
Mr T It 1'ekle. who has been vis- MR. H. M. HAMPTON EXPECTS TO old Florida name and its mentioniding ceremony was most impressive-
. mn: h' ,ons. Messrs. J. 0. and T. BUILD IN OCALA brings up the memories of the long.ly performed by Rev Campbell Gray.
I. lt.ki. here for the past week, re,- ago. Some years before the civil warwho read the service from the bride's
*urn',el lo his home at Sale Ci'y. Ga.. i r. Howell M. Hampton has recent- three or four young men went from'praye book.
at, ut.las *ly purchased the beautiful residence Tallahassee to the great metropolis,. During the ceremony Miss Wart-
--- --- --- lot on Oklawaha avenue, joining the and began a mercantile business un-!mann played the organ very softly
We are headquarters fr all good home of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Carney. der the firm name of Smallwood, and sweetly, and after the nuptial
hint tro *at and drink. Good gerian. He purchased this lot from Mr. Car- Hotchkiss. Scott & Co., and thrived vows had been taken and 'the benedic-
sbtlkr mnian. x S nev and it is one of the most desirable admirably until the breaking out of tion pronounced, played the Mendlels-
i building lots in the city. hostilities, but as their trade was sohn wedding march, to which the
The Stexton visited his family in We understand that Mr. Hamilton mostly from this section the war was, wedding party left the church, Dr. and
th-ala Saturday. We do not believe proposes at no distant day to erect a;a solar plexus blow to their business. Irs. McElroy leaving first, followed
bh- wall ter quit bragging about that beautiful home on this property. !Mr. Thos. H. Hotchkiss, one of the by their attendants in couples, the
girl hablw who recently put in an ap- Oklawaha is one of our most beauti- members of the firm. made annual party remaining in the vestibule long
,a*ranc* at his home.--Inverness ful avenues and is already graced visits to Ocala for many years after enough to sign the parish register.
t'rometcI with many lovely homes, and when the war. Franklin Dibble & Co.. was. The bride wore a very handsome
r Tk had the misfortune to Mr. Hampton shall have built bis another Florida firm that established 'three-piece gown of white moire, her
Mr Tk ad thew days ago. While home it will be one of the handsomest themselves in New York and prosper- costume being completed with a large
rak h arm a few days ago. While in that section of the city. ed. Merchants now do so well at white satin hat. trimmed in white
- I.- -]I Q1.3 ini

drawliv water at the well sneu sy-
pelI and fell. resulting in the painful
aniret Her friends wish for her a
s*i-edy recovery.

Mrs Phoebe Sparkman of Fairfield
* ol twh oldest person on the pension
rn4 tl th t United Staes. She is 112
yards old. and receives $12 a month.
Her hbeand served in the first Semi-
ask war in 1539 and 1840.


Marion county grown rust proof and
Burt or ninety day oats.
10-15 Z. C. CHAMBLISS.
Say. good people, when you get
hungry,. go to Hogan's place. He
keeps good things to eat and drink.
G. D. is the man. x
nW T "r mrnbin Ilenvet next

home that they do not find it neces- willow plumes. She wore white shoes
sary to embark in business in the big and white gloves and carried a white
metropolis, prayer book, from which hung a dain-
ty shower of valley lilies. She ts an
DINNER AT THE WINDSOR unusually beautiful young girl, being
Sv a decided brunette, and on her bridal
Several Ocala visitors and some morn looked exceedingly lovely. She
Jacksonville friends formed a congen- was very self possessed and a most
ial party who dined at the Windsor radiant young bride.
Hotel Monday. Those in the party The young groom was very hand-
.. -.. some and sunremelv hannv looking_

skirts, the long princess waists being
elaborately braided. They wore
black picture hats with black plumes,
and carried large bouquets of big yel-,
low chrysanthemums, tied with yel-
low tulle, and were as lovely and at-
tractive a group of young girls as one ,
could wish to see. I
From the church the bride and!

groom and their attendants drove tc
the home of the bride's parents on
Oklawaha avenue, where the wedding
breakfast, a most delicious repast,
was served in seven courses. At the
bridal table twenty-six were seated.
The table, set with the finest napery,
cut glass, silver and china, invited the
guests to "eat, drink and be merry,"
and for two hours the wedding feast
was in very truth a merry one. In the
center of the table was a tall cut
glass candelabra with yellow shades,
and at each end of the table tall cut
glass vases were filled with white
chrysanthemums, and filmy yellow
tulle was draped entirely across the
table. Placed about the table at reg-
ular intervals were small cut glass
candlesticks with yellow shades, and
yellow candy balls and compotes fill-
ed with bon bons and salted almonds
completed the decorations,
The oval-shaped place cards, orna-
mented with sprays of double white
violets, indicated the seats for the
guests. At each place was a white
moire box of wedding cake, with the
initials of the bride and groom in
gold. The wedding cake was made
by Mrs. B. T. Perdue, a special friend
of the bride's family, and was deli-
cious. The wedding breakfast includ-
ed bouillon, oysters on the half shell.
chicken croquettes, served with pars-
ley and English peas, creamed aspar-
agus tips on toast, Waldorf salad, yel-
low ices and white fruit cake, coffee
and cheese.
A very handsome collection of pres-
ents were received from this and oth-
er places, and *hey were on display
in the parlor, and were very greatly
Ot two forty-five Dr. McElroy and
his bride left over the Seaboard for
a wedding trip to Washington, Balti-
more and New York. They will be
absent for several weeks.
Mrs. McElroy traveled in a beauti-
ful tailored suit of raisin colored
cloth. With this suit she wore a large
velvet hat of the same shade, trimmed
with green and raisin wings. Her
suede shoes and gloves were of the
same pretty shade, and she wore a
large corsage bouquet of double Par-
ma violets and valley lilies, tied with
violet ribbon.
Besides the attendants many other
of the bride's friends accompanied
them to the depot, and they left for
the north amid a perfect shower of
rice. rose leaves and the best good
wishes of their friends. I


I .JW. fd~

Of Calf v


D R.J W IL~ .wse
rin 1INowth MMai046.. is.
t.%', Cal., wriass:
"I W&A trvqtad with cvh E U4
he :41 for many yeam aagh 4

I~e. he' uefit keAl b
iit"t 1U) an30 ano

4 .L of lermAu..

I.. .b(l sathsfrmim""*am
h -'543. '.f ny syram~ d

itonfit mor' b.Im

-I in az'in kWLamO



Having lived a med ad G ,
spanning the bibheal 1hm I*,,
twenty years. tbh qp4r"t .f M E
lotte Leitner was rl.m ed S t.
tenement of cla aad aldIk e
God who gave i aad mow to t
hered with thope' p the ecoml- et
Mrs. Litn.-r itse-tl at th e b
her daughter. Mrs At tid P"u' *
Pedro. Monday. asd the refb a sw
brought to O(ala Tuesday sad"
wdl to Anthony 'or lae-rmewe wb e
the bo)ly was lail ,to r,-.' T'*e-iy t 0

On their return home Dr. and Mrs. ;ternoon at & o < McElroy will stop in Ocala for several .Mrs. Leitn -r w e- i. ,. Weher w
days with the bride's parents, and Israe.l." Sh- ;.i *. '., h, e
will then go to Orlando. They will with th.' lPn-. r- .rI,1 rit.-Ib a Iko
begin housekeeping at once in a love- fanilv <,f (hil.lr. -sand huj4rW aI
ly home on Lake Lucerne that Dr. M.'- -r:, ;ratr.!, t I .141. ll ,-* dM
Elroy has had furnished for h;s wife. bl, s '
He will introduce his young wife to Th-i I aai.' ;*..Y lih 'h r*-laiev-
a delightful circle of friends, who will and frig n.I . ,ng ri 4n O*t.,",'.wl
soon learn to love her for her own as tribute g o.**: r'. i.,r 1t stee. 4.
well as for her husband's sake. it is tiedl o all pira-,*-
a matter of very great regret that
Miss Dozier's marriage takes her MARION COUNTY S. S. *-STYtYTl
away from Ocala to reside.
.\rronx*..nen'. hd.' ',--*n e -
The bride's mother wore a black' i o
th.' i .li'ertui ri *m r 'h. |*<*>--(- 1
silk gown with cream lace trimmings'
and a black hat.
Mrs. Harry Dozier was in white or-: h h = h i. I N
gandie, and her hat was black and Pr sbY**'teran *h'*v.h twi',t..fon Th
white. ,lay ee-tninx M|gMko-ri !| he tho e
Mrs McElroy, the groom's mother, from dliff re-n jac*". .*t 'i ...n's,
was elaborate gowned in gray crepe state, who %ill .,. ,a 411 ll how 4d
de chen-, mat princess, and her Sunay ,') wrk T
black picture imt was covered with'
black and white plumes. promi. t.0 p,,.. n,.h ,'.-r.*,,ag
Other out of town guests at the profitable and r hpe .t** aw e te
wedding were the groom's father. Mr. can will at'e-n.
J. N. McElroy, Dr George Crawford Quit n w r
and Miss Ada Bumby of Orlando. boards at the at w s & ag
boards at th Pouare tarsw os -

Mrs. J. M. Dell came down to Ocala Sawurolal .af'.r1ae, e0m*a *b *a
Thursday, having been called here on trath deal of n'e -r*, '- ra
account of the illness of her parentsfrman thiro bal h4 0 .1*6MbWW* a
and sister, Miss lola Liddon. Miss and DtroAt Ih ,mtt a *
Liddon's illness has been considered vonrtts sand tbhe v*tir tag m*es.
critical, but it will be good news that about evenly dIvieui be weme s
she is improving and that both Mr. bilaat sad others 'b *~~ w
and Mrs. Liddon are better. Mrs. the Sfal sore tasn rteea m *go M9
Dell returned Sunda yto her home pennant to Ptletsewg
in Gainesville. Two tie of
Two cuttm. of 'he ,1 s rm -4
A meeting of the contributors to the eomAty we"r th o jI
the fund to secure races at the ap- Tuesday 'up w1 v*eb a.-- i,
preaching county fair was held in the game bow One .. m e



-. '

f Ia "w It so
uWInd md aW the

= 6 S samn a

mmiwe soam. I -.

aa- sk b"
w Iftdesi

I to- lbtokg -
f lbs re sdo"

-o m. t
6ms. nnao

aI m

irs 9t 1 a oiTwty
cm -l mes
ao a bA-se for goo

Sa Nmew York this
a No w -ftr feet

-to i to e
0 agw dam" too call
ad -as a at a ib mew
in 4at ag .

tmu e 'eb tidr Ia htbe

s s of the woele

we pitg~ havoc with
pe a as mvart. Twenty-
ggtdaewe take from one

Sums who, two years
Z dMe am the bad ame*
a dsabe. arv mow giving him a
eof -d carter.

p pomdgta eewsal says that
A ha ttU. ard is improving
,4f u4sl mo Adverse with each

- I_

an important nursery of seamen,
would cease to be the thoroughfare
of travel and its glory would depart;
that saddlers and spurriers would be
ruined by hundreds; that numerous
inns, at which mounted travelers had
been in the habit of stopping, would
be deserted, and would no longer pay
any rent; that the new carriages
were too hot in summer and too cold
in winter; that the passengers were
grievously annoyed by invalids and
crying children; that sometimes
the coaches arrived at their dentina-
tion too late for supper and would
start too early for breakfast, and
hundreds of other objections were

So when the spinning wheels and
looms were supplanted by the larger
manafacturing plants, riots ensued be-
eame those who had spun and carded
by hand saw nothing in store for
them but beggary or starvation.
So. also, when the first cylinder
press was invented it had to be done
behind closed doors, and when the
first issue of the London Times was
printed at the speed of fifteen hun-
dred per hour, printers were dumb-
founded, and they saw their occupa-
tion. like Othello's, fleeting away
from them.
And so in this country. when the
Mergenthaler type setting machine
was put upon the market the print-
ers bade a long farewell to the print-
ing trade, but the resuk has been
that all these great labor-saving ma-
chines have given a greater employ-
ment to labor.
Where the newspapers were four
and eight pages they are now sixteen
mnA twent v nra and sometimes as

Ss a gmt storm in Atlanta. many as eighty. Printers are every-
bWeBom wwoe as big as hen where in demand, and the hours of la-
ak l-asm windows were bro- bor have been shortened sad the pric-
S-if akt wtth a shower of min- es paid have been very much enhance
Spft Orit damage was done. ed.
-, See how those two inventors, one
ayL em atof the schooner Eve- in Georgia and one in Kentucky, who
ft at- ste r mw a; Key West. HA anticipated Fulton in the invention of
W ihas beam I n t)ajhoo s in the the steamboat were ridiculed by the
4 a s and s not n In the Med- governors of those states and laigh-
a t -s arter saw anything ed to scorn about the idea of Iron
10 e Ky We.K ti floating!
!And poor Morse, how he was z idi-
SMft Moary of the Gainesville culed by congress when be applied foi
S stand three hundred of aid in his efforts to establish an elec-
yw t hopeftls at a the- tric telegraph line from Baltimore to
O PIpS gives at one of the moving Washington! "Why not," the? cdied.
b su hew.--4-GalesvllUe Sun. in ridicule. "let it extend on to the
-. -- - moon!'.
4 nty'sCommision uerst ohaveo IAnd see how those men who wanted
O td *to abokllh the old custom of.
s s out the Airetys convicts. and the government to aid in the explora-
Sition of the western states were
Scouted, and all that immens- arnd
i valuable territory was conde-in",! as
mem, hbe saw his wife shake unfit for human habitation.
gaos with another negro. a negro And see. too. how we souehkn p eo-
i 5i.mm.- kilktd her. The mur- ple thought that the institution of
&w aineted in the western section slavery was necessary for the develop-
lf AftAba county How little is hu. ment. peace and tranquility of our
a We r!iarlt section, and if it were disturbed how
--- we thought that we would all go to
A bft Ii North Carolina killed his the demnition bow wows. and this
iftbrev a square The father shot beautiful and delightful land would
as or h thw- times. however., e- become a picture of a howling waste.
#bere he w nsl the faal shot. The, No less a statesman than Ben Hill
Mlblr wab krutal to the boy's mother drew this picture after the conflict
lbte et paripttated the quarrel. was over!
But see how wonderfully it is de-
Pre ttprits i i n the air. Florida veloping and prospering!
o smes bIest em her wonderful ca- Twenty-story buildings in Atlanta
w %r ~btHh her sea coast. bays. lakes, and ten and twelve-story buildings in
ees amwd pritas. and wonderfully Jacksonville. and larger newspapers
0I ad4 randurtive lands. she is go- printed in Florida than were printed
1 to startle the balance of the un-,in New York before the civil war!
m ti her wsmiderifl strides. We don't know much. We are not
w. u I good prophets. The impossible of
W I'nlve slty of Florida offers yesterday is fast becoming th? com-
S -_ a rs esrTM tIn agriculture monplace of today.
ir am white ttitses of the state. How we laughed at the proposition
Tbea Vram are designed to meet of building a railway to Key West
r seed o f the foNowlag classes. 1. and the draining of the Everglades!
ftggu nbd prospective teachers. Yet we are doing both. and that neg-
V ptre a d prospective farmers. elected section of the state is destined
& Og v w9a mayor be interested. to become the chief stone in the edi-

S~p C sIOpa of Areatia is In hard No; we don't know much. Our vis-

. whte o edition of the paper
- bad to be suppresed beemase.

ioa has its limitations, and perhaps
it were better that it is so, for we


a a ages and inl anl soMts hu-
am ature -ems to be shabt the
mos ad tf eotroed by the sme
Meatres -' -ubl.
Many of the things we now do by
mhmery ChiMa does by hand, for if
dome by marhimery they fear that It
wead throw those following certain
avoeations out of employment, and
great suffering would ensue.
For a long time we held to the
mpe opianin and so did our English
When what were called "flying ma-
chlaes" were established in England
--oaches holding as many as six
paisaegers and going at a speed of
ifty miles a day In the summer time
and thirty in the winter time-they
were loudly extolled as being the
swiftest vehicles ever before known
in the world; yet they were vigorous-
ly opposed by those whose axes were
being dulled and put out of commis-
sein by their establishment.
It was contended that this rapid
mode of conveyance would be fatal to
the breed of horses and would destroy
the noble art of horsemanship; that
the Thames, which had long been


"Later on I will formulate the plat-
form upon which I shall stand." writes
a prospective democratic candidate
for congress from Florida. And right
here is shown the weakness of the
present primary law. in that it makes
no provision for conventions. Time
was when democratic platforms repre-
sented the aggregate wisdom of the
party. Under the present system the
platform represents the catch-phrases
of the candidate, and is meaningless.
It is certainly time for the state exec-
utive committee to call a convention
for the purpose of declaring where we
are at. The go-as-you-please plan is
wrecking the party.-Palatka News.
Opponents to the primary system
of nominating candidates are appear-
ing frequently, for the reason that the
primary has been weighed and found
It is conceded by thinkers that the


Mr. J. H. Reese, one of the editorial
writers Om the Miami Metropolis, con-
tributes more than a page article to
the Manufacturer's Record of BtlU-
more, under date of October 7th, on
the reclamation of the Everglades. Mr.
Reese tells of the cost and the pro-
gress If the work. That the number of
dredges is to be increased, and the
work is moving steadily forward with-
out any cost to the state, owing to
the very excellent arrangements made
with those who have purchased large
tracts of lands in the section to be
drained, who are taking their chances
on the success of the scheme.
The lands are being sold very rapid-
ly, mostly to buyers from the north-
west, and they have had their agents
on the spot to examine the lands and
inspect the drainage operations.
Mr. Reese estimates that within the
next five years there will not be less
than one hundred thousand people
added to the population of that sec-
tion, and perhaps the number may
reach two hundred and fifty thousand.
Within that period he estimates that
Miami will have a population of 50,-

Besides the growing of all sorts of
semi-tropical and tropical fruits and
flowers. Mr. Reese thinks that the
greatest good to the whole country
will hle the production of the sugar
Under this head Mr. Reese says:
"There are 3.000,000 acres of land
free of trees and shrubs, with a cov-
ering of grass only, which can be
burned off, costing nothing to clear
it and make it ready for cultivation.
The muck depth varies from two feet
at the rim to twenty feet in the mid-
dle. A small portion of :his area
when reclaimed by Hamilton ')Isston
twenty years ago, produced 6*" tons
of cane to the acre, yielding 12,600
pounds. If even 500,000 a"-'.s of
those soils were planted in cane. the
yield would be more than 2.400,000
tons of sugar that we now import
from abroad. Capitalists who have
ample means to finance the sugar ;n-
dustry in this country are now con-
sidering these facts, and it would ibe
no surprise to those interested to see
the sugar supply for this country pro
duced in the course of a few year, in
the Everglades of Florida, which has
been despised for many years as a
worthless swamp of impossible rc-


The Jacksonville Military Carnival
Association is sending out almost dai-
ly literature to the "suckers" of the
state, meaning the newspapers of the
interior. These newspapers, almost
every one of which have the unpaid
bills of the Florida Exposition Fair,
backed and approved by the Jackson-
ville board of trade, on their books.
will not be very apt to send much of
this copy to the composing room
marked "must." No city in the land
has had more free advertising than
Jacksonville, at the expense of the
small papers, and more especially
those of the interior. The city of Jack-
sonville will pay many times over in
lost free advertising for those unpaid
Exposition Fair Association bills.-
Ocala Star.
That reminds us-The Times has
one of those unpaid bills. It has nev-
er even had the courtesy of a reply to
any of the statements sent concerning
the account. Many of Jacksonville's
most prominent citizens were identi-
fied with that exposition project, and
it is passing strange that they would
ignore just obligations. Many of the
papers of the state-as did the Times
-gave 'the exposition many columns
of free advertising in addition to the
stuff for which they promised to pay.
A number of the men who were prom-
inently identified with the exposition
are officials of this military carnival
project. and it is at least presumptu-
cus in them to call on the newspapers
which they have buncoed for further
Some time ago the board of trade
of Jacksonville appropriated funds to
pay a portion of the debts of the ex-
position. but apparently they did not
consider it improper to "beat" the
newspapers. They may. however,
some day awake to the fact that this
i an unprofitable policy.
It is safe betting that the Jackson-
ville papers got what was due them.
-Tampa Times.



Mr. J. .L Reese, In his letter to the
Baltimore Mam'ftcturer's Record,
says that from present indications
there will be two hundred and fifty
thousand people inhabiting the Ever-
glades section in the next five years.
Mr. E. P. Thagard, manager of the
Park Hotel, Jacksonville, writes us
that train loads of home-hunters pass
through Jacksonville almost daily for
south Florida, having never heard of
Marion or Alachua counties.
Mr. Zewadski, who has just return-
ed to Ocala from Springfield, Ill.. says
that train load after train load of peo-
ple pass through Illinois every day
home-hunting, generally with their
faces turned toward the setting sun.
Mr. Zewadski repeats the story told
us by Mr. Crom that farm lands in any
of the old settled states are now com-
manding anywhere from one hundred
to two hundred dollars an acre, and it
is the land-owner that is the happy.
contented, well-to-do man.
Mr. Zewadski says that the success-
ful bankers, lawyers and merchants
now all have their farms and that
farm property is becoming more safe
and productive than any other de-
scription of property.
As soon as the tide turns in the di-
rection of Florida it will come with
a rush and there will be a transforma-
tion on the face of everything. All
sorts of industrial enterprises will be
established, established businesses
will become more profitable, good
roads and trolley lines will be built,
and the same conditions will prevail
here that population has made possi-
ble in other sections.
A rainbow of promise, strong and
well-defined, is now spanning the
Florida skies.
Be up and ready to take advantage
of the tide.




Governor Marshall of Missouri was
recently invited to address the Mis-
souri Editorial Association, and
among other things said:
"I hardly know what to say to a
gathering of newspaper men. but
there is -just one little thing I would
like to suggest, and that is that you
do not publish so much about the
crimes that take place daily in your
respective communities. And on this
topic let me tell you something tha'i I
do know.
"A year or two ago Hinshaw. the
wife murderer, who had been paroled.
was sent back to prison. The news-
papers .in telling of the fact of his re-
arrest, rehearsed the whole story of
the murder.
"Within a few weeks of that date
there were seven wives in the United
States who met death at the hands of
their husbands, and it fell to my lot
to send one of the husbands to pris-
on. I assure you that instead of as-
sisting in keeping crimes at low ebb
you are teaching men of evil minds
and passions to duplicate the crimes."
The editor of this paper has for a
long time entertained the same view
as expressed by Governor Marshall,
and it says as little about crimes as
possible, and the grosser and more re-
pugnant the crimes 'the less it has to
say. Crime breeds crime and revolt-
ing crimes should be only barely men-
tioned, if at all.


To the Democratic Voters of the See-
ond Congressional District of Flor-
Receiving encouragement, as I have,
from nearly every section of the dis-
trict, I am persuaded to believe that
it is the desire of the voters that I
should offer for the position of repre-
sentative in congress.
Deeply sensible of the great honor
of having my name associated with
that of the national law-makrs. I will
say that, if elected, it will be my aim
to represent the people in truth anti
in fact. I would have this utterance
understood to embody in i'ts scope the
depth and breadth of all that is for
the common good; that it signifies no
hireling service; that, like a true son
of a noble mother, my time. my
thoughts and my unflinching devotion
will be tendered my state and nation.
Possessing that freedom of speech
and action which have ever controlled
my public acts-owing no allegiance
to any combination, clique or corpora-
tion-I can but be true to the masses
of the people of whom I am an inte-
gral part. And in being true to the
people and myself, I feel that I needs
must be wholly true to the tenets of
the democratic party.

Judge Neil, in Sawyer vs. El Paso
& N. E. Ry. Co.. employs a sentence
that we should think could be studied
with peculiar effect by some officials
not a hundred miles away from Ocala.
He says: "Wherever the dignity of
the courts is placed above the rights
of the people, the flow of justice is
mighty apt to be at a very low ebb."
The best way for a judge to do to pre-


Edward N. Barrill, the guide W1
stayed with Dr. Cook after others of
his party had given up the attempt
to scale Mount McKinley in 1901.
swears that neither he nor Cook
reached the top of the mountain, and
that the photograph of its summit in
Cook's book really represents Glacier
Peak, 7000 or 8000 feet in height.
In this affidavit Barrill convicts him-
self of previous falsification. He kept
in Alaska a diary which from May 6
to September 8 contained, he says. a
true account of delays and hardships
about the base of the mountain. From
September 9 to September 18. Barrill
swears his diary entries were false
and "made under the directions of Dr.
In a lawsuit, sworn testimony cor-
recting previous false writings. is
good evidence, entitled to whatever
weight a jury may give it. If. Dr.
Cook's friend consider Barrill unwor-
thty of belief on oath because of his
confession of a false record, they are
attacking Cook's one witness to a feat
about which geographers and Alpin-
ists have been skeptical. If his
friends consider that the two Esqui-
mau boys agreed with Peary and his
party in a lie out of politeness, they
are impeaching the testimony of these
boys previously quoted by them in
Cook's favor. His disputed word
alone now stands for both exploits.
Dr. Cook gained in public favor by
Peary's swift attack upon him. He[
has lost ground by the unsatisfactory"
character of his narrative and by his
haste to make money. The testimony
of the Esquimau boys quoted by the
Peary party is cumulative merely.
and not to be accepted until impartial-
ly tested. But the Barrill affidavit ik
the heaviest blow he has yet received.

more forceful or *h* er& F he
more interrest The iskB pre'bed m ft
lowlng test
"Thbe thoy a64 ame ',, -
do not well. TTh 4sp a 4
good titdlas. amd we- i-,
If we tarry tiN the Mnfa **1b
mischief will came s*rm *4 .
therefore. coe itat we may, -
tell the kin g asemebati
The bishop red tah full *
the mornta In.0m *a. be
gregatio W soul f he- stoi -
which the tewa form-* *U ,-
eating part
Four lepers w r- d4eag A a.
a well as the di4mespa. fe *a" *
were altortk wo .%.. a-q
into the camp of ethe p1nea0 6 .4
greatly to thvir ataImoee' **s*
the' tampe detowned -d *** *** *u-
but tresasre m uhest '*Mees rm pb

Ithir hIagu a4 a tMes e *.*,* *.
hiding the treasuore **** w I" tm4
in so great abade rw etaml *e ,.
gan to think oaertmly sad ,*** a
came spoa them sod 1het i""
best to le. thom i latoM .s ***e*
what had b appa a e w It ***e.-
sore afraid of the *bo*. .**d *s
The bishop appbd '*w 's *' *.
man nature an i.ss3viet ee o -
exists now and *sill *Ial .* w aw
made a forra-ful prwoi**a** .e ** .
one sentener- followed .*M**O.-. *SI
after another asj wiea uho. a.
that portion hirb seed 'has *-
ou good tiding, hIis pv. ***- a ..
f&ta ciltjin tIng pt a* tr- 'h 'l
ime'nti of nir -l*a satih .t *

aohie',enivnt-s a r'- AIVI.a
line's. they ar'- a' isa%,-

is now i)),q.'n.- i 411he
(. hrist Ik ti- nx pt.gi. aau-4
or n.ta' ~ .*,

, a

BI,4 an ih,., w 'l i i 4 i oa .
lines, he waall that it tt gri,* r,
derfully ttielr sah i all itr. .n ..
things are tending ina a Wlltk. ,a!.
comparati ely pleasing ih. *f .
would root out the .-'tl ad r.. **
would find itwslf a&t he re..e ,r *


The announc.min.nt ,if I ,
Blount's canddlarc fm h, 'h. i
States senate has bn foire rnr tl
out. He says that he .ail na. *
OrOUS canvass ant that h. ,***
to win. Mr. Blount *ar h ba e ,
office. personally. for the Ph .r...
attaches to being a I a*itd "*. ...
ator. and generally tbhwer ..
lives that he Is *ue equipped in **x'-rliento a .. -
of his country affair. :,,
native started stat, that I.." ,
its merits demand Mr 1,u,
good man. anl at ,iil. 1,1-,1 ,
the "goods, no, far as .,;,it
cerned. and we twi.lI- .,
honor to the. whiol. -e'. .
well as l'nit., s., .. ..
unfortunate' for \\ .- '-,,
section, that *~, ;, hi ,,.
Judge Rw'\ ... ae, M iho *,.%
be aspirant4 fol th .A. ,
the sam :in I'.,l- .


b ft *a&

ofthe MhH


the stumyd Cod.

it to b&M upys

"a SALK "V A 3 -" --

-tf' - -

A knowledge of American history-
elementary history at that-seems to
be all that the United States district
court thinks necessary to determine
the validity of the proceedings against
the proprietors of the Indianapolis
News for criminal libel in the Pana-
ma canal case. "That man has read
our history to little purpose." says the
judge in concluding his decision. "who
does not view with apprehension the
success of such a proceeding as this,
to the end that citizens could be drag-
ged from their homes to the District
of Columbia. the seat of government.
for trial under the circumstances of
thi scase."
The question is one of first princi-
ples. principles upon which this gov-
ernment was established, principles
among the most highly valued and
most carefully protected in that sys-
tem of constitutional liberty that we
inherited from England. The judge
does not befog it by attempting to
make it anything else. He sees it as
we believe practically all American
citizens see it, and he is shocked by
the proceedings in the same way that
they have been shocked.
The decision is also a blow at the
idea that there can be anything like
a law of seditious libel, a law prohib-
iting criticism or even libel of the
government, in this country. If the
result of these cases shall be to es-
tablish beyond further question ;the
difference between the libel of indi-
viduals and seditious libel-repudiat-
ing the existence of the latter offense
-and if it shall settle for all time
that a defendant can be tried only in
the jurisdiction where the alleged
crime was actually, not metaphysical-
ly, committed, we shall have made
such history in this year of independ-
ence as might make the fathers rise
in their graves and rejoice.-Indian-
apolis Globe. (repi.

The Florida Citrus Exchange says:
"'No grower who sells his fruit on the
trees can ever tell whether he obtains
the value of his crop or not." Which
is all very true. But at the same time
the grower who sells his crop on the
trees can obtain some little satisfac-
tion by jingling the dollars in his
pocket. The Florida Citrus Exchange
has the right idea. and if properly
managed will result in great good 'to
the industry, but the man who refus-
es to sell his oranges, his ox, or his
mule. or anything that is his (and for
sale) at the price he has fixed in his
mind as the selling price, should get
a guardian appointed. And the Flor-
ida Citrus Exchange has not yet qual-
ified for taking charge of the property
of minors.-DeLand News.

Editor Gray will teach, school while
Mrs. Gray will edit the Havana News.
This industrious couple deserves a
large measure of success, and the
Times hopes they will get it.-Apa-
lachicola Times. Mrs. Gray is more
than making good. The News is one
of the best little papers that reaches
our exchange table.

Mr. John C. Trice is going to begin

- inn -~l~ womso Gp

tia. fMtr eof iMS e 8000

iseThl eburieb. -.a- eon@
mesOa in thsk mh
ntic of tei smis.lE

Iswon I tha must rmaib6*ON,
Pied the eio-lbotI to"aed a

but few hav*. or Pted *

The Roo-vdet Libel Case.

IrN Si fe ta t n o rmt *
Won Mrtamoe isits reh
Sto t rtigss"a pr prot lees o
g opom a i iastR de a anm
b o f -emt eaft uamtin to t<
MO at ofnbel, but public tereg
-A i elee wasn4d In the case
ftaby m h imme it was general ex
P ld tMt the cue would end as it
0 0 e Judge Anderson de
ids that the defendants in the case
a quetin were not guilty of the of
ae- charged. and that itf they were
Ow place to try them would be in
blaias and not the District of Colum
bL AN things considered, his ruling
wMi trike the average citizen as
whisemse and salutary.-Springfield
Uni. lnon (Rep).

Diesut Take ft Seriously
The judge doesn't take the alleged li
be *seriously-nowhere near as se
rtmely as Mr. Roosevelt did. He says
that thfre were unusual and peculiar
tis about the early history of the
SPanama enterprise; that
e proms has a duty to perform; that
mamce is not to be presumed. He in-
matee that the whole thing is a polit-
Ml mw anyway and hardly worthy of
tW attentiou of the courts.
Whereft Judge Anderson showed
bmi& a ont wise and upright
J----Deturot Free Press (Reu).

A Peellkh Entanglement
Tbere cmn be little doubt that the
Uttoed tatesa court at New York will
treat the similar proceedings there
i the same way. The principle is so
edemetary and the proposition so
eatrary to all American conceptions
t jutee that it is necessary to go
te1k to the hort-lived alien and sedi-
ftn anet of the eighteenth century to
Ad any precedent for even the sug-
Wntion. It is probable that this will
e the end of the whole matter. It
asWtaitly will be if the present admin-
ttratio has the good sense and the
rImrd for law with which it is gen-
erally creditedited, and it should be
graltefl to Judge Anderson for the
opportunity to drop out of the foolish
eatanglenDt without further scan-
4er.-Philadelphia Ledged (Ind).

A Monstrous Proposal
inmtrary to what he had at first
bees Inclined to believe, that the ar-
tittes complained of were libellous-
Mr. Roosevelt declared "they consist
simply of a string of infamous libels"-
argumaet for the defense caused
Judge Anderson grave doubt even on
that material point. He thought that
the articles might reasonably be con-
trwed as -privileged" or "condition-
afy privileged."
"However. as to the immediate is-
see. that the proprietors of the news-
paper published in Indianapolis be ta-
ben to the seat of government for trial
e- the charges. he ruled flatly against
sukh a monstrous proposal.-Provi-
de ce Journal (Ind.-Rep.)

The Duty of a Newspaper
Judge Anderson presents the true
tdea of newspaper duty. It is to pre-
aent facts to the people, and. when
these' facts concern great public ques-
tions. to draw inferences from these
fact, for the people. Its great news-
gathering service exists not alone for
the purpose of presenting a daily rec-
ord of things happening and an an-
iouit'mu'ent of things sche'luhld to
hap(*'n t., experts in news-gather-
tin and news-handling are supposed
to relat,' distant facts having a com-
nion he aring. ire supposed to match
broken and separated bits of informa-
tion. are supposed to consider acts in

q-nnec-t-ion with circumstances. are
6upiptlI to recognize personalities
t-ehnd ds ,-i. to assoctia-e men an.I
thuzir. to present the record and also
to interpret it.
Judge Anderson's conception of the
mission of the free press may well be
adopted as the standard. Inferential-
1 it, apears that in his opinion the
preliminaries were at the time of the
publication involved. a matter of
great public interest. it was the duty
of the, newspapers to draw inferences

1 0lmu0a to be tried tor criminal libel
* We hd best be more than a little
Slow t moving the ancient landmarks
t unnecesarIly. When the old paths
- are Moild and safe it's the wiser plan
to walk in them.-Hartford Courant
t (Rep.)

Unbridled Tyranny
t The alleged libel was directed
- against private citizens, but the Unit-
e ed States government appears as pros-
- ecutor in these cases at the instiga-
* tion of the Roosevelt administration.
It was treated as a libel upon the gov-
- ernment itself. Judge Anderson says
g nothing of this peculiar phase of the
matter in his running remarks, but a
, free expression of his opinion would
doubtless make very interesting read-
ing. President Roosevelt was guilty
in this matter of a course of action
worthy of the most unbridled tyranny
- that ever existed, and the success "f
his cause would be the most helpful
thing conceivable for the conversion
of government in the United States
into a self-perpetuating autocracy. It
is reason for public rejoicing that this
cause is meeting with so contemptu-
ous reception in the courts.-Spring-
field Republican (Ind.)

"Pettifoggery" Rebuked
Where the president called the ar-
ticles "a string of infamous libels" the
Judge in the case confesses to a natu-
ral curiosity about M. W. Nelson
Cromwell's professional reticence, and
any public sentiment about their pub
location has faded completely ou7 ot
But the readly important part of
Judge Anderson's decision is that re-
lating to the plan to bring all editors
to Washington for criminal trial
whenever' and wherever they libeilh I
the government. There is no consti-
tution safeguard more real or mor"
necessary than that which entitles
people not to be dragge- in to strange
country to be tried for a criniv com-
mitted at hom,. However con'pletc
the technical case for saying that
such a libel is a crime on Governor's
Island in New York harbor or t tihe
District of Columbia. it is pe tifot.ery
to say that the substantial crimp is
anywhere except where thi n-',spa-
per is published. In th? I.!l'uanapolis
case the technicalities failed. In the
other still pending they will fail in
the same way or :n some other. The
country is now calm enough to iook
at the substance.-Bos:o a Trail:;'rip?
(Ind. Rep.)

"A Dangerous Stretch of Power"
Judge Anderson's remark- thlt a
newspaper has a duty to the public,
including the drawing of inferencrs,
and that a malicious intent sioii'd lhe
very clearly shown before charging
publishers with criminal iibel, wi'l at-
tract wide attention.
Partisan zeal may som(ntimoe. -iad
a newspaper into using li'tiw;-g
stronger that the occasion .lmman'as.
or to draw inferences upo: ioo slight
a basis of information, yet itn migll.
be a dangerous stretch of power to
arrest the editor for criminal libel for
such an offense against the proprie-
ties. * The remarks of Judge
Anderson that the whole Panama ca-
nal project is a public matter, on the
adtvisability of which there is much
honest difference of opinion, and that
the public has a right to closely scru-
tinizc every step of its progress from
i's conception to i's completion, will
he a,.ccpted as a clear srt;et' !tni of
the rights of t'- press in the' iaU trer.
-Wa--hinizton Post (ind

The "End of Free Speech and Free-

dom of the Press" Averted
If :he at'emnpt of Mr Roo.-e, 01t anIl
of his t' ost rots atnornet -;-oenieral.
RonaparTe. to -e't aside the ancient
prt.c.'.ient which protect defendantss
in criminall cases in their right to beo
tried in the court most convenient to
them had succeeded. no man in this
country. however innocent of wrong-
doing, would be safc from official pros-
ecuition. * *
For if a newspaper-maker can be

from the facts in their possession. dragged three thousand miles across
and the suspicion which was cast on the country to defend himself against
certain prominent citizens was not what is only a charge of uilth. how-
unwarranted.-Boston tHerahld 1nd.) 'e^er flimsy the evidence., the dread
-B oof pr.osectruion will become as terrible
The Ancient Landmarks iLo the innocent as punishment is to
The newA. that Judge Anderson of, the uilty. Rather than offend an ad-
the federal bench had refused to! ministration vested with such power
anct ion and order the removal of two: to pers'cute by prosectrrion. he will
Indianapolis newspaper publishers to i be a brave man and a strong one who
Washington. D. C.. for trial as crimi- will not assert that black is white if
sal libellers did not come as a sur- the administration wills that he
rime: we never thought for a minute' should do so. Intsead of being his
that the judge would do anything else. own master to do right as it is given
He has had ample time since last hin to see it. he will become the
prting to read attentively the great weak and territied creature of any
rguient of Elibu Root and the monu- government that chances to be in
ietal decision of Judge Brown in power at Washington.-Rochester
the Noyes-Dana case at New York. Herald. (Ind. Dera.



CHAPTER 6M--(No. 133).
AN ACT to Protect the Fresh Water Fishes in the Fresh Water
Lakes and Ponds in the County of Marion.
Be it Enacted by the TAgJalture of the State of Florida:
Section 1. On and after the passage and approval by the
Governor of this Act, it shall be unlawful for any persons or
person to ship, sell, or offer for sale, any fresh water fishes
caught in any of the ponds or lakes in the County of Marion.
Sec. 2. It shall be unlawful for any railroad or common car-
rier to transport any fresh water fish, the same being transport-
ed for the purpose of sale, or the delivery of said fish after be-
ing sold, the same being caught in any fresh water pond or lake
of Marion County.
Sec. 3. Any violation of this Act shall be deemed a misde-
Sec. 4. All laws or parts of laws in conflict with this Act
are hereby repealed.
Approved May 17, 1909.

CHAPTER 6005-(No. 136).
AN ACT to Regulate the Hunting of Wild Deer. Turkey, Quail.
Squirrel and Other Wild Game in the County of Marion:
Prescribing the Time When the Same May be Hunted There-
in, or Killed Therein; and Providing for License or Permit to
Non-Residents Thereof, and Prescribing the Penalties for
the Violations Thereof:
Be it Enacted by the Legislature of the State of Florida:
Section 1. That from and after the passage of this Act it
shall be unlawful for any person or persons to hunt, shoot,
wound, trap, molest or kill, within the County of Marion, State
of Florida, any wild turkey, quail or cat squirrel, save only from
the 1st day of November to the 1st day of March of each and
every year.
Sec. 2. It shall be unlawful for any person or persons, with,
in the County of Marion, State of Florida, to hunt, shoot, wound,
trap, molest or kill any wild turtle doves save only from the 1st
day of September to the 15th day of March of each and every
Sec. 3. It shall be unlawful for any person or persons to
hunt. chase, shoot, wound, molest, catch or kill any wild deer
within' the County of Marion, State of Florida, save only from
the 1st day of November to the 1st day of February of each and
every year.
Sec. 4. It shall be unlawful for any person or persons to
sell. or offer for sale, within the County of Marion, State of Flor-
ida, c.r to kill within said County of Marion, with the intention
of selling the same, any wild game protected by this Act.
Sec. 5. It shall be unlawful for any person to
kill. or have in his possession, within the County of Marion.
State of Florida, in any one open season, more than five wild
deer. more than five wild turkey, nor shall any one person kill
or have in his possession in any one day more than twenty quail,
nor nu're than two wild deer, nor more than ten cat squirrels,
nor more than two wild turkeys; nor shall any party of two or
more kill or have in their possession in any one day more than
forty quail. nor more than four wild turkey, nor more than four
wild (e-'r. nor more than twenty cat squirrels.
See. C. That from and after the passage of this Act, it shall
be unlawful for any person or persons to trap. shoot, hunt or
kill any fox squirrel within the County of Marion, State of Flor-
ida. at any time.
Soc. 7. It shall be lawful within the County of Marion.
State of Florida, to shoot and kill the duck commonly known as
the summer or wood duck. from the 1st day of September to
the 1st day of April of each and every year.
Sec. S. Person or persons, resident of the State of Florida.
but not being residents of the county of Marion, shall not hunt
or kill within the said County of Marion any game mentioned
in the preceding sections, 1, 2, 3,. 4, 5. 6 and 7, without first giv-
ing at least three days' notice of his. her or their intentions to
hunt therein to the game warden of said county, and paying to
the said game warden the sum of five dollars, and receiving from
him a receipt therefore and a permit to hunt in said county. Such
permit shall be in writing, signed by the game warden, and shall
entitle the person named therein to hunt and kill game within
said county ten days in and during the seasons provided for in
sec;i,;s 1. 2 .m. 4. 5. 6 and 7 of this Act: and if said persons hold-
ind snch permit shall hunt more then ten days he shall notify
the i.'.e warden of the number of days he has hunted in ex-
cess of ten. and shall tender and pay to him one dollar per day
for each day in excess of ten: provide.!, that no permit shall be
given for more than ten days. And no person shall neglect to
give said notice, or to make such payment for more than te'L
days afier the expiration of the rime limited by an.! lnamiied inL
such permit: and. provided further that additional permi s shall
be given to such noi:-resid,,n:.s of said co : ,o hunilt in x',-s
of ten ,lays upon the paynih,, o; one dolhur for e;ach iday a'ili-
tion:l to ten days.

S4(. .4.
within said
now or may

Non-residents of llt, State nt:;'y h nti an:,! ki! ea .-
County Iupon !hfe paynmeni of license tfe'- vhi i.
hereafter be required by law.

Setc. 1,). Any person or persons. part o'r i-ar-'i s viola: :in
any of the provisions of this law. shall, upon convict, ion. l)v a
court of competent jurisdiction, be punished by a fine of not less
than ten or more than fifty dollars for each an,! every offense. or
by imnpri-onmnent in the county ja:l for not :;-, than fifte.,;n nor
more than sixty days. or by both such fine and imprisonment.
at the discretion of the court.
Sec. 11. All fines collected and all amounts paid for per-
mits under the provisions of this law. shall be paid to the gam,-
warden for said county, who shall make monthly report of same
to the board of county commissioners therein.
Sec. 12. That for the purpose of this Act a person or per-
sons not permanently residing in said County of Marion. shall
be deemed and held as non-residents of said County.
Sec. 13. All laws and parts of laws in conflict wi,'h the pro-
visions of this law are hereby repealed.
Approved June 8. 1909.

deed ended and that the constitution
is safe.-Harrisburg Star (Ind.)

Tip for Mr. Taft
But maybe if the president would
do part of his journey in an aeroplane
tha.. if.A1 =.* h-_ +

During the recent Hudson-Fulton
celebration in New York the sailors
from the United States and foreign
fleets heard a song that pleased them
mightily. It was sung at the New
York HinnDlrnm- an,. th- titla r#f thn


Phone 165

Wi. h*. inau~

Office in Holder Block OCALA, FLORIDA
We have a stone crusher at w ork in Ocala and are prepared to
do all kinds of Cement Work, Build Foundations, make Ceamet lNea.
Cement Brick, Build Sidewalks, Art ifcial Stone Fences, Stone Mamte
We make Blocks for Foundations for house work, which look betr
than brick, and are cheaper. Ware house and Cr aher an A. C. L
Railroad Track, North of the Foun dry.

*s.e* see******** eee @*.************- ta


Are Best and

tilize Citr


Cheapest, But Why Fa-

ns Trees in the FalL

We have published a booklet telling the reaOews r FPAL
IN THE FALL. It is prepared with the extreme care we tive to
all our publications, and will prove of interest to all and at be
fit to many. Our booklets are all free.
Write us for prices of our IDEAL FERTILIZERS. Not "j t
as good" as any but the best that can be made, and besides givMg
you TRUE QUALITY we can save you money.

Call on our local agent, Aartin & Cam, or addrm


...********************** ,s *ei my




We guarantee that it wiN
please you. Otherwise, it wil c W
you nothing!

4^-m 4Gn----.-for.$3-|--*
No marks on package to indicate contents.
It will satisfy you and do more-it will pkem yos. bi g i a
rich, smooth and palatable.
Try it. and if you are not satisfied In ewry ~ Hrte
you receive the goods, send them back. and your e mvry i
returned immediately. You take no chances. We ourwlves r ai
the risk.
i..-'"^. Understand; an order sent to na with the money b eiesay e .
quest to send you the goods for approval. We hold the wmyr xe "
as evidence of your good faith and earnentneu.
We don't consider the sale made until you are uallty at--
then we keep the money. Otherwise, you return the s*a d -so
refund the money. WRITE FOR COMPLTX PRICK-AS T.
a30 to 840 West eBay is tr t
"ranches also at New Orleans. La.. Buffalo, N.Y.., Memphis.Tenn..sada d C --m.m --
Send order to nearest Branch. Capital. $25J0.X.uO.
rreet Address your letter to Dept and receive a small mowelty wittder.p.,


Hummelstown Pike. in Pennsylvania, Gcod Health Impossible Witfat
An Example for Road Builders ordered Stomacf
A modern road is the Hummelmstown
Pike. n-ar i:arisb,,r, P. P It i< nad, There is tothin tha ,sll rto
o' a; mix!ir. of war.r -a ..r. : sickness or cause o, n:or.r rotisb t e
liqui~i asi,haer.;n, rcau oil.,,a.-;i." a (iisordired stomach. and nisay p
ple daily contract seriousm- elnW
dlisinfecting powder. su!plate of 'op-
per and oil of wintergree n. The bs!- simply through dii-rwar. or chbse 4
phat, of copper is used to prevent the stomach
oils from becoming ignited, and the
wintergreen courrteracts the odlor of any stomach 'lerang-".uw t
the others. There+ is nothing disa- tion or Ioyspepsia. whether ate TW
greeable about the smell. A curious chronic, to try Rexall l poWp TO&
effect of the mixture is its disinfecting lets, with the distinct uz 1a llo
power. During the past year there !that we will refund their emey eON
was not a single contagious disease o'r question or formality tf after s
in that section. The cost of applying sonable use of withis mer**-its, t
:he mixture is 5 1-2 cen's a square
yard. The cement holds the dirt to- i recommend them to our We
gether like stcne. and the oils makt ery day, and have yet to bw fW
it waterproof. so that it readily sheds one who has not bees bm 08
water. The road is never muddy, and, them. Throe sizes. 2s.. S W
unlike a tar road. does not become per box. Sold in Oeals olly
slippery in winter time. Frost has no store-The Rexall Store. The
effect on it azt all as the mixt, r wi, fice Drug Sore. J. J. Gertg.

R:U.i v% L *IL A l a .3 j ti I.JJLX U~ A'_ JI
not freeze. The cost of applying is
very small, as it is sprinkled on like
water. That the method and the mix-
turp .a..mn ..n.q,.-t .i.nnn-ennp bo a

Mr. L. A. Elliso of Wlliben IN
in trom his place yest.rdyf. nd W*
that tho w ol *her.. *are


Make it new. An oMld chair with a sm an d- l L
Home Finish Varnish Staim. Any oldM hm- r mu a
small can of L & M. Home iaish Varnish. A b
floor, porch floor, with a small can of the L. A Bm
Finish Floor Paint. Old kitchen chairs, nben ea,
small thing with a pound or two of L. & M. HeomA
Domestic Paint. A carriage, a buggy,with about a d60V
worth of L. & M. Home Finish Carriage Varais PMa
Porch furniture, lawn swing, iron railings with a @=
can of L. & M. Home Finish Porch .nmmel Paint a aBa
colors. An old leaky roof made tight, with a ea of
Eclipse Roof and Bridge Paint. All old things made ew
with these little cans of L. & M. Home Finish Paints. Cl
is trifling. Be sure to get them from McIver & MacKe
Ocala, Fla. 104-4v

--^u H .- M

name to d w
Ef -.

~ b k tN the m para
a I 6=8 aCoeerately a
1-mmans ay stat et t. ocawer
oe ft k mthenry devlcoated
m f de m for the p ubjeet a t

M h t kirft ntomi mrvelo
A' -a tm less eac
m of the mA msdeacy .bhr
a to t h ame spirit of vwi
S eMuM d MeaU anshneh there
Sbe mehek lktin f our service t
W -aAA er oArder atd our country
oMA td embryonic development
sUto e auke spirit of the Confed
e ere mut go back Into the shad
-m of patrrhial rule when th
dM of ink family was the unque
-ied r der over that family, to it
1 eot ramISI6". As families
ige and complexities arose, th
mm patriarch was appealed to to
tee, and gradually, for decision
MW by mutual consent of the head
4of ls, the tribal chief became
p bend of the tribal fanmly. Thi
U m fovau t is in bndind
tm -ay sWag many of the pec
w t dwell la that vast and stil
atNrtfa Asia. which was the cradle
Aas mt between tribes grev
MW milesms we everywhere an
Sd ash tribe coFmeded special poW
- the trdty ma chlet of th
-m1 gbooketed not to with
O O thM theaty sofduon, ff th,

U wus of tsbld
In the trMuo thma preceding
Sthe cdlh of em kt between the
states, amy of the most loyal msons
Sof Ditxe etuamed the wladeam of se-
. Cmslao, bat the right to withdraw
e from any federation lato which one
e came voluntarily was inalienable.
d Stil, strong was the love for the
) united country, founded at such count-
less cost, that many an ordinance of
I secession was signed amid the tearn
e of strong men, and six of the thirteen
f Confederate states did not secede un-
i- til forced to choose between fighting
n with their sister states of the south
a or fighting against them.
h The inexpediency, the unwisdom of
e secession was demonstrated by the
s- result of the. war between the states,
e but its right is inherent in state sov-
o ereignty. Our country is and was
r. from the beginning, an equal federa-
t tion of free and independent states,
I- according to articles of agreement
I- mutually agreed upon and signed;
e therefore, in all points not specifically
s- conceded by the state to the federal
s authority, nor specifically prohibited
s to the state by the articles of federa-
e tion, the authority of the state is ab-
r solute, and I~ so declared, in sub-
1, stance, by the 10th amendment to the
s constitution of the United States.
e The same spirit that moved the
s English barons at Runymede to de-
g mand from King John that great bul-
>- wark of English liberty, the Magna
11 Charta, that Inspired resistance of the
e colonies to the oppressive exactions
of the mother country that made the
w states hesitate to sign the articles
d of the constitution of the United
r- States, lest the federal authority en-
e coach upon the rights of the state,
i- was the indwelling spirit of the south.
e Her poeple were deeply imbued with

Mr. Frank M. Long Joins the Assoca.
tfon and Writes a Letter Extolling
Hte Objects
Holder, Fla., Ock 14, 1909.
Hon. L. J. Henderson, Apalachicola,
My Dear Sir-I have yours of the
12th inst., acknowledging receipt of
my remittance of membership fee of
$2 to the Mississippi to Atlantic In-
land Waterway Association, also ask-
ing that I write you a letter giving
my views of the benefits to be deriv-
ed from the construction of such a
waterway. Not having given this pro-
ject very much thought or concern, I
fear that I cannot contribute an arti-
cle touching upon so important a mat-
ter, which, when completed, will be.
yond doubt, be of such inestimable
value to commerce throughout the
whole country that would begin to
harmonize or correspond with our
own ideas. However, I am of the
opinion that with the completion of a
ship canal across the Florida penin-
sular the secret of cheap transporta-
tion between the eastern and western
markets will have been solved.
The full value of such a canal can-
not at this time be estimated, or even
guessed at. Florida, s, in my opinion,
the most wonderful and resourceful
state in the Union, and, for this, as
well as numerous other reasons,
should receive substantial financial
aid and recognition from our national
J hope to have the pleasure of at-
tending the convention, when I can
hear the opinions of all of the dele-
gates and officials expressed upon this
important matter.
Yours very truly,
The Bell Telephone Makes a Contri-

Jacksonville, Fla., Oct. 16, 1909.
Mr. Leland J. Henderson, Secretar
Apalachicola, Fla.:
Dear Sir-It Is the desire of thi
company to make a contribution c
$50 to your association to aid in you
work, and I will be pleased if you wi
ad Awl me o, whom the e awmp


S t stretly kept, or If a love of fair play, a high sense of I'll We'a.' O r& ip
was Infringed personal h r a p a should be properly made. On receipt
SRIl saereigaty was Infringed, personal honor and personal rights, of your advice a check will be prompt-
fr tMh eeanaA it would be too which found their legitimate expres- ly sent. Yours truly,
m a rwy to trrn e la detail through- sion in state pride, for after all, state's C. S. KENYON,
W I s the t lesion of rights are but the rights of the indi- Dist. Gen. Mgr. So. Bell Telephone
61 right of a sover- vidual raised to the highest power. a
g a tgo eugels all inherent pow- Their state borders were to them Mr. Chas. Seig has rented the cor-
a t emy coceeded to the their castle walls, and all within was ner store from Mayor John D. Robert-
tf ad; ft isapparent to even theirs to possess, to love, to protect. son on Main and North First streets
a go emary rear of the history What wonder then that when the call for offices for the New South Farm
for troops to invade the south went and Home Company. Shakespeare
Ar~t latshsturdily resisted out from the federal authority its said there "is a tide in the affairs of
Somfts of tribal chiefs, translation to every southern heart men which if taken at the flood leads
t n t nU tested point b was: on to fortune." The tide of immigra-
r -0pt1n of their powers "Come to tear down the statehood tion now has its eyes turned in the
IV g wer at their federation, and your fathers died to upbuild! Come, to direction of the south and the New
Sth raer were known as invade the homes of your brothers! South Farm and Home Company is
40 6 W a or ajah, emperor or Come, to trample upon their liberties! taking advantage of it and in a little
W earr presidet, made little To take away their rights, to make while expects to see a great many
a. Witneas the stories of desolate the homes and the hearth- home-seekers located in Marion coun-
ft a gsaC r the protests of Austra- stones of those who are your kin- ty. Next Sunday the principal news-
OW N& Irweland, Austria and dred!. papers of the country will tell the sto-
the d tes of the German Sons and daughters of Confederate ry to more than a million readers.
a, -d tmhe piF aes of Russia men and women, is it cause for won- Forty thousand dollars will be ex-
to M. der that the south sprang to arms, ended on the first day's advertising.
Swme e ary elements poe deed, but "to arms for Dixie?" That The New South Farm and Home Com-
a I 11116 tm whose myste. the slumbering spirit of the American pany is going to be the Columbus that
SUM pi iwas to come forth tht revolution, the spirit of English an- will discover us and the story of the
-WM we aU En glish. but of cestry of centuries agone, awoke in immigrants flocking to the west by
fa VMinet eChal-cteristics perhaps Its might, and became the spirit of the the hundreds will be repeated here.
0a me t marked and some- southern.Confederacy? That its elec- Put your ear to the ground and you
-M to ami t startaag conflict, were tric impulse thrilled from soul to soul, will soon hear a rumbling. Things
Se I of fusedem. the love of power fanning the flame of that Indomitable look mighty jubilant to us.
S tM Memm oft justice. In many courage, that unfaltering heroism,
g tag cblnastios and develop- which made her sons and daughters At the meeting of the board of
1a1 1b it St too much to say that alike offer their all in defense of the trade Secretary David S. Williams
-Wla mai stilU the dominant traits land that was their own, the homes called attention to the bad condition
tg t ghlh" speaking nations in that were their pride, the rights that of the sidewalks leading to the fair
-M f chamber mad daughter countries were their heritage? grounds, and an effort will be made to
P im th barmos at Runymede to The spirit that famine could not have the council repair the same. He
W ewuethvrm confederacy is a far cry, starve, nor insult humilitate, that de- also called attention to the fact that
Oi M k a a protest against usurping feat could not subdue, nor death slay: it was claimed that our military com-
w is tbooh instances: the men who that yielded not until her land was pany and the Metropolitan Band
60-mwd the royal banners of the Stu- one wide sepulchre, her homes black- would go to the Jacksonville military
mt wre hk d brothers in their love ened and desolate, and the scant rem- carnival on 'the dates set for our fair.
or vt to the menn who people the nant cf her dauntless defenders gaunt Mr. Gerig. the leader of the ban',, says
gM c rotnmit'u. the men who rode with hunger: that Luried her dead. that the band will cancel its engage-
Ih Crsaw,.ll were but the proto-and covered their graves with the gar- ment, and will be with the Marion
1sop t het kindred in our colonies lands of victors, that made her battle- county fair when its gates are opened.
hur, brtO in their d-termined intent scarred sons her heroes, 'that bore We have not yet heard, but we sup-
S rub I Km-h in their own fashion her stainless banners from the field of pose that our military boys will be
rebappe,| the. Goddess of Liberty. her defeat, and hung them in triumph- with us on that occasion also. It is
se o wit'h their descendants. it was al drapings above her holiest shrines, unfortunate that the two dates clash,
ft t% oe case. liberty to exercise that strengthened her children to reap but those dates are the ones fixed by
Me rtbts t H had ever possessed; the cruel aftermath of the conflict, the fair more than a year ago. and
wa amker. the right to make the that lifted the pall of desolation and the same will be annually observed.
~eart lieh by the conscience of the despair with the hands of eternal
agagow hope, that bade her people wait in Mrs. Ralph T. Birdsey and i er love-
IS th formatitve days of our coun- patience for the verdict of the years! ly little son. Herbert Ford Birdsey.
GUp meay of the states hesitated tol Where, ah. where, on the unrolled who have been in Ocala for the past
f the frderatton until they could records of time shall we find note of two months visiting Mrs. Birdsey's
1t a-oied that ia so doing they would spirit so brave to dare. so strong to mother and brothers, left Monday
W~e WVl tate sovereignty. One at endure. so patient to upbuild, so pure for their home at Macon, Ga. Mrs
Uft Ita re"wrved to herself the in patriotism as the unconquerablk Ford accompanied her daughter
SS to withdraw if the state's inter-! spirit of the southern Confederacy? and grandson home and w-'ll remain
a0atd ter t It was in conquering I Sons and daughters of the south, with them for several weeks while
ONbe-al la New York that Al- keep this great spirit in your hearts! they are getting settled in their pretty
ml Hamittec. perhaps the great- The south is ours to love. to develop, new home in that city.
-e l the lider ofat the federal party to guard: ours to protect and to cher-
o 1*6 the. sad la a public speech: ish. The land which does not pre- for all who come in kindness from be-
0 we bev we that one state will serve its best and highest traditions. yond our borders, let us give them
amg av-tr hasf to be used as an in- the ideals of its earliest and purest southern welcome, and make them of
soat of c~rnto? The thing is a days. which puts gain or ease before our household, but forget not that we
&g. i t tasmpeile. honor and principle, is a land doomed are the hosts. In the hour of her
"oMe asat ormeats possess in- to decay. darkest adversity the south bore her-
o- advanta s which will ever With loyal love for our united coun- self with dignity and honor before her
Vow O an alueece and ascendan- try, with a pride and reverence for its victors, let not her people now fall.
0 r ~ te matiemal government, and starry banner, which floated in tri- Without depreciation of her glories
Speretude the possibility of fed- umph above the southern Washing- past, wkhout concession of right,
-inammt. That their liber- ton. let us still remember that our without boasting or blatancy, but fair
S-bhi1 ibvrted by the federal first and most sacred duty is to guard ly, clearly and truly, set before the
b usp~t to every rule of our southern heritage; the land ano world the story of the south, in its
esatat the memories which have come down undimmed beauty; that "he who runs
f -- tihe ~gt federalist's opin to us from our fathers; to preserve may read' 'the record of patriotism,
fm t ewer at the state, its honor and its high ideals, to set heroism and fortitude which is writ-
|, Ift was New England the truth before the eyes of all who ten in crimson lines on the white pag-




WlE are busy as bees in a hive unpacking and marking
up our New Fall and Winter Goods, which far ex-
ceeds anything we have ever carried in the past. Our
desire to carry everything worn by men, women and children
is nearer fulfilled this season than ever before, as is also our
determination to give our customers QUALITY rather
than QUANTITY. Our constant aim is to give you
more for your money than you can get elsewhere, and in
order to prove that we are doing it, we want you to call and

inspect our new line.

In our New Line Will Be Found

Medium and


- Grade

Ladies' Suits, Skirts, Coats

and Waists





CGoods msm



You'll also find a popular line of




Up-to-date line of


The famous Beacon and Bostonian Shoes

for men, we believe are the best ever put on

the market.

We carry both brands in all

styles and prices,

Our store will no longer be known
a O -

The Variety, but

as FRANK'S, and it shall

always be our aim to make the name syn,

onymous with Quality and Fair Dealing.


liTRlrr RIGHT' "'j

m -a a Um It





__ I

_~~~~_ ___~____~





....Clothiog aod Geqts

-~-----`~.~ .-~~~-----~---_ ~~~ _~__ __~



b ooem -- a- eM new oc
ad ft ev- 4cd agOUM 1re
MW| a I- e q& said ta 2"s
GMIs aSloss hEiS u-

1 eMiM tb hee am had to
m e he der rte a vi-

on.4- "eak Mm to the lock-
N UMWas nthosed e to
wo& fP.,which
ams booded ad weficalm-
i DI- n athe Menves fthe peth
m Ad OW aed er of the city by
ndes be ing loose in

siftWs- a wres ed oa the 7th
G dlrsad was rocked up (in)
fg 1 o&. The pmndkemper did
No got hIs Ibea ad tos and the
ma em t d e of his own-
-- t appears,
So g t w oase, and aquir-
of ~ K-a m le had es-
O mI a nof them. Why
M oo a f ha bother's
aboollbe osna--priate place
0 -~- n w mner of a ve mule

- g retga eary pem-
heobGSO a If they knew of
-I lat elost a male.
Ia Weho aved about three
s= the eiva, aMd that one of
o= s to a mloe, san re-
S as M dWatidsement be
sf G e emlb m If w th e mule
S bl-k p I W n the farmer
- f r 6f to k er he had lost a
be w o d t at he wafr tuatwe-
W a Mwas y or e ays
4 b ade any advertIent .was
G M t he mrn0time. the mule
iM bgt N eia eso a cement, and
in d to be interviewed.
Sthe 11th tof September, or five
-e N.r thea mae was arrested, the
mtr advertised in h the Knox-
- t~ l and a Tribme that the
a wmMi be eold a the 14th, aun-
M enabd r o d charges paid; and,
M S Mmm the makle was sol pub-
-. tr ankg, r3 ss, and one O. T.
S ggamo the ppa aser. The
-oft -- gageM O M- paid out of
SpUSN of t thse male, ad the bal-
s VS ltt -I the Cty treasury to
bp M df hr by the owner.
,n tMe bosrmee was does not aP-
Mr. kit ls ed the recorMd that
* m 4--) thak doUllars Wheth,
or as thatM there was no bal-
er tt the amoMt was u-
g esadM t material is left in

Mr. nhthe purchaser, sold the
- nU Min ey. but for what sum
4 Mg appear. Miacey, it appears,
l the mule Ia good faith, and
fasmt kw that he had ever been
-ggrsd or cenated in the city lock-
S t i h e b hadbe sold by the
Se Ut as he knew the mule hat
ue wool reputaLtin of his Sll e-

in m..m5e Mr. Bradburn, to
gg mule begaged, missed him
Wlls esmerib, and supposed he
ge e to oevier county, where he
W. trees originally. He made in-
uins. hom-ever, and among pther
gm meat to a telephone station to
agater of 'he poumdkeeper If he had
ea_- s mute It appeared, however.
st mral'" wa busy or gone to
Omer. sad Mr. Brndburn could not
m the pouudkeeeIr. He thereup-
em asml Mr( Clark to telephone for
Wm Mr. lar reported that word
~-hak to him from the otber end
of the- De that there was no mule
the I, doeg not appear wh> was at

hep lther end of the line. so that the
trvt aof this answer is not verSfied.
bhe mule. however, did not return
4to iertr county. but preferred to be
I--ed up ta KnoxvIte. Mr. Bradhurn
ds r e m the advertisement in the
Jaag -and Tribune. Probably he
dl 8M take that paper. but read the

tamms4 asm that the advertisement
S p i as eeobscure place. Exactly
-bl- e mmr the court to atnfer from
ON ow am amble to see. The court
a jdkianIly hasw there is any-
I18 -a n la any Knoxville pape.'.-
mo b i the reports of supreme
son s sad these appear to
te basge ly to the lawyers whc
6Wa Otr eeess.
AlWr the ale. ad plaintiff found
m W os Amul*e was. he replevied
B. twe e was tried before the
Fem = Jury tothe court below, a d
-oll oe1eMsessful and defend-
a O s pinGsed; but he has been
-M tW-d M ma be paM for the
g s g = 4l either poeed ins do
M w to iNhOt blam.
4ohm DW ._ hlmA sw"r byL

aR S adet mu oe to se,
we w mush aio&seM ea=
. be v.maeend m r me. title n
sal sedr, a e hem cou M mM
e --M to a party who bought
tm him, een without notice.
The learned trial Judge aloe charg-
ed that the proceeding by the mua1-
cipaty to se0b Impounded stock, be.
im a mmmry proceeding must be
strtly psued; that the poundmas-
ter should Immediately, upon Im-
pounding the animal,'make the adver-
tisement, and that if the,mule was
impounded oa the 7th, and not adver-
tsed till the 12th, k was not a compli-
ance with the ordinance, and a sale
thereunder would be null and void,
and communicate no title to the pur-
chaser, and ne could convey none to
his vendee; that, no matter if the,
por.",diWter made the delay with
good intentions, hoping to find ,the
owner, it would furnish no excuse.
The cit attorney insists that this
is requiring too great a degree of dil-
igence on the part of the poundmas-
ter, and that a reasonable delay will
not vitiate his sale, especially when
that delay is caused by trying to find
the owner.
The argument is that the word "im-
mediately," as used in the ordinance,
does not mean "instantaneously;"
that the poundkeeper must have suf-
Sicent time to shut the pound gate, so
as tq keep the mule in, before he
starts to the printing office; that. af-
ter he does start, he may proceed ii
a brisk walk, and is not required to
run; that after he gets there time
must be allowed to set up the matter
In type, and there must then be a de-
lay until the hour when the paper Is
printed, and ready for distribution:
and that the poundkeeper is not re-
quired to get out an extra.
We are satisfied the learned trial
Judge did not mean to require such
dispatch as this, and without under-
taking to say how rapidly the pound-
master must proceed, we are of opin-
ion that, under all the facts of this
case, there was no such unreasonable
delay as would render the sale void.
Now, If the mule was the arty
complaining, the court would feel dis-
posed to say the delay was too great,
as it does not appear that the mule
had anything to eat during his stay
as the city's guest. But neither the
city nor the owner has any ground
of complaint.
It is said by counsel that the other
question presented is an exceedingly
important one, and we approach it
with a deep feeling of responsibility.
Counsel for plalntif says that the or-
dinance is unreasonable, and the
charge was necessary to correct a
great and growing evil. What this
evil is the record does not disclose.
it is not alleged that any great trust
or combine is being formed in im-
pounded mules, and it is not shown
that any trust at all exists as to mules
running loose.
The attorney for the city has fur-
nished us with a printed brief, which
we have read with much interest and
profit, and have filed away for future
reference. In it a case is cited from
North Carolina, where the supreme
court of that state held that three
days' advertisement of an impounded
hog was sufficient. Shaw vs. Kenne-
dy, 4 N. C. 591; Helen vs. Noe, 25 N.
C. 493. Also a case from Missouri.
holding that three days' advertise-
ment of impounded cattle was suffi-
cient. White vs. Haworth, 21 Mo.,
App. 439.
Under a former ordinance of the
city of Knoxville, it was held that five
days' notice by posters at the court
house door was sufficient. Mayor etc.,

vs. King. 7 Lea, 444. In the case of
Moore vs. state, 11 Lea. 35, it was
held that an ordinance of the taxing
district of Memphis, providing that
impounded stock might be sold on
four days' advertisement, was valid.
Now, if it would take four days to af-
fect the city of Memphis with notice.
it is said tt would not require less
time to reach the public in Knoxville.
The argument of the city attorney
seems to be that, if a hog may be sold
in three days, a mule must be sold in
two days, since he is much more of a
nuisance, and much more dangerous
to keep, and the city ought not to be
expected to remain forever on guard.
Now, we do not desire to say any-
thing disrespectful of or derogatory
to the mule. He has no posterity to
protect and keep alive his memory.
The ordinance applies to all animals,
and we are of opinion that two days'
advertisement is not enough. No own-
Ier would feel any great sense of loss
oin s short a time.
We feel constrained, upon the
gr$nd stated, that the time is too
short, aad declare the odinance un-
reasomae, and the Judgment must be


trial and some window lights be sup-
plied. Request was granted.
T. J. Jefferson. called and present-
ed a petition asking that a colored
school be granted in a community be-
tween Silver Springs and Oak. Re-
quest was granted and T. J. Jefferson
was appointed supervisor.
Messrs. R. R. Carroll. representing
the Ocala Star, and F. E. Harris. rep-
resenting the Ocala Banner. called
and requested an appropriation to
pay for the publishing of the minutes
of the board of public instruction in
each paper. Action was temporarily
deferred. but was afterwards taken
up and it was agreed that the board
would pay each paper $2.50 per month
for publishing the minutes.
Mr. H. W. Nettles. one of the trus-
tees of the Oak Hill district, called
and asked that six widow panes be
granted his school. Request was
At this time the board proceeded to
the Ocala high school building to in-
vestigate the condition. Board ad-
journed for the day.
Wednesday Morning, Oct. 6, 1909
The board met with all members
present and acting.
Resignation of Mr. B. C. Webb as
trustee of the Kendrick school was
received and accepted.
Bills as follows were audited and
ordered paid:
The following were ordered paid
from county funds:
Ocala News Co., rubber bands $ .35
WUber Cleveland, office help.. 12.00
Ocala Luoaer and Supply Co..,
balance on bill of lumber
suppUied Oklawaha school .. 45.00

tremnt J. H. Briaso, secretary.

JNdg W. 8. BVoek and Ho. t.
Anderson appeared before the board
with a request for appropri
sufacient to relieve the Crowded sa
cons cd condition of tihe Oeal hish
school Each of these gentlemen ad-
dressed the board beforThe tsthe board
the a requeigh school were also pres-
ent to emphasize the request of the
above named gentlemen, specifying
that it was necessary for the partition
In the back part of the hall occupied
as a study room by the high school
department to be removed so as to
make more seating room. It was
agreed that the school board would
visit the high school building and in-
vestigate the condition at 3 o'clock p.
Mersrs. C. L Grace, J. E. Turnip-
seed and B. C. Webb, trustees of the
Kendrick district called to 'request
that an assistant teacher be granted
their school since the average for the
first month had exceeded the requir-
ed number to have an assistant ap-
pointed. The matter was discussed
and the request granted, and Miss
Jennie Ausley was appointed teacher
and directed to proceed at once to
Kendrick to assume her duties.
Information came to the board
that the number of pupils at the
Martin school would not be suffi-
cient to meet the requirements for
operating the school and it was
agreed that a number of the desks In
the Martin school house could be
transferred to the Kendrick school.
Resignation of Mr. F. M. Townsead
as supervisor of the Martin school
was received, coupled with a recom-
mendation for the appointment of Mr.
H. N. Knoblock as his successor. The
request was granted and Mr. Kno-
block was accordingly appointed su-
Mrs. Wm. Baskin, of Anthony, call-
ed to request a permit for her son to
attend school in Ocala, upon the
ground that he had been attending a
graded school in Tampa and the term
of the Ocala school being eight
months in length he would be able to
make his grade in regular order. Re-
quest was granted provided there
should be no objection from the
supervisor of the Anthony school and
Mrs. Baskin was directed to com-
municate with him in regard to the
Mr. N. A. Fort. representing the
board of county commissioners, called
to present bills of the newspapers for
publishing the financial statement of
the school funds. Same was declined.
Mr. E. T. Henderson, supervisor of
Key Pond school, called to report
condition of new building and the
new pump that had just been put
down. He % as accompanied by Mr.
T. H. Bagnall. the contractor, to
whom a warrant was ordered drawn
for $60, as per contract.
It was ordered that Mr. B. L. Hick-
man be paid $8.25 for help in putting
down the ptimp.
S. W. Wi!iams, colored, supervisor
of the Wetumr)ka school called to ask
for ore dozen seats for the school.
Action war deferred.
A request came from the Bethle-
hem colored school asking for 12
desks to be supplied their school. The
request was granted. The board
agreed to pay for necessary material
and the patrons being required to
supply the labor necessary to make
Geo. Ross, supervisor of Mt. Royal
colored school called to ask for help
to be granted their teacher. He was
given permission to have a monitor
appointed at a salary of $10 per
Calvin McMahon, supervisor of
Blaze Pond colored school, called to
report that the assistant teacher was
not in a condition of health to per-
form hor duties and probably would
not be for some weeks. Also that
without permission from any authori-
ties she ha' supplied her place with
her sister. The secretary was direct-
ed to notify her that if she were not
able to perform her duties it would
be necessary to discontinue her ser-
vices and supply her place.
Mr. J. W. Perkins. supervisor of
the Eaton Creek school, called to ask
that a pump. some blackboard ma-

board adjourned to meet on Tuesday
after the first Monday in November.
J. H. Brinson. Secretary.


Between the grand military carni-
val at Jacksonville, Chicago Univer-
sity, the Tampa board of trade, the
F!orida Citrus Exchange, and various
and sundry other "free" shows now
going on, or about to be opened. it's
no trouble to fill up about seven news-
papers the size of the News. Every
mail brings a bunch of "literature,"
sent out to aid the busy editor. The
average newspaper man is an easy
mark to "free" advertisers, and insert
their effusions. This is one reason
why the average newspaper man
can't pay his bills. When in the
course of human events the newspa-
per man learns to charge regular
rates for the insertion of this trash.
the newspaper fraternity will be dig-
nified and stand some chance of being
placed on a paying basis. It must
pay these fakirs to send out their let-
ters asking for free advertising, or
they wouldn't continue at it.-DeLand

Your cough annoys you. Keep on
hacking and tearing the delicate mem-
branes of your throat if you want to
be annoyed. But if you want relief,
*__S _- ftXS -

H ~-~4~ ~'


. Ms,,d trn....... .... ... 3.4
rm, i il 4 Dee. 0 .... Jm
Wim Grahm m desks
t Hope Ceooad school ... 8 &0
MeOaes Lumber Co., lumber
for making desks for Hope
school ...... ........ ...... .-0
A. A. Murphree, county appo-
priation for expense of Dan-
priation for reptirn on Citra
school house ... ...... ... 7L.3
Isaac Stevens, service on board 8.00
B. IR BlIteb, service on board
and mileage ...... ..... .. 1L20
J. S. Grantham, service on
board and mileage ...... ..11.40
J. H. Brinson, salary for Sept. 125.00
Warrants were ordered drawn on
the district funds as follows:
W. J. Crosby, on Citra district,
for repairs...... ..... ...$ .10
E. L. Wartmann. on Citra dis-
trict, for sundry supplies .. 8.09
Southern Pine Lumber Co., on
Citra district, lumber and
shingles ............. ..... 50.81
John S. Wyckoff, Citra district
work and supplies in repair-
ing house ...... ...... .... 38.00
T. W. Simpson, Cotton Plant
district, incd. supplies ..... 5.00
R. E. Yonge & Son, Ocala dis-
trict, plumbing ....... ..... .75
Mrs. W. W. Reed, Weirsdale
district, conveying So. Lake
Weir pupils ...... ...... .. 12.00
H. B. Masters, Ocala district,
crayons ............ ..... 1.20
Martin & Cam, Fellowship dis-
trict, brooms ........ ...... 1.50
J. B. Martin Hardware Co.,
Griner Farns district, hard-
ware ...... ...... ...... .. 1.80
R. W. McAuley, Reddick dis-
trict, incidental supplies .... 1.02
Marion Hardware Co., Reddick
district, window sash ..... TS
H. P. Blllingsley, Reddick dis-
trict, carpenters work on
school house ...... ...... 3.00
R. W. McAuley, Reddick dis-
trict, Incidenta I supplies .. 102
W. J. Cooper. Dunnellon distret
building and painting fen"e
and stalls and repairing
porch of school housee ....... SL0
H. B. Masters Co., Ft. King
district, Incidental supplies.. 1.90
Marion Hardware Co., Fellow-
ship district, sundry sup'ls.. 1.20
G. W. Martin, Ocala district,
incidental expenses for Ocala
high school, primary depart-
ment and Howard Academy 70.00
F. C. Gladney, Reddick dis-
trict, for carpenter's work at
Lowell school house ... ... 4.30
Anti-Monopoly Drug Store, Pe-
dro district, erasers ....... 1.00
J. D. Washington, Kendrick
district, work on Mt. Tabor
school house ....... ...... 23.50
Florida Lime Co., Kendrick
district, lumber for Mt. Ta-
bor school houshe.. ....... 3.00
Marion Lumber Co., Kendrick
district, lumber for Mt. Ta-
bor school house ...... .... 25.45
L. P. Olin, Kendrick district,
incidental supplies .... .... 5.05
J. J. Guthery, Kendrick district
Incidental supplies .... .... 2.60
J. N. Marshall, on Candler dis-
trict, bill for expenses ..... 19.20
F. P. Gadson, Moss Bluff dis-
trict, crayons ........... 60
R. T. King, Dunnellon district.
lumber ...... ...... ...... 73.00
H. B. Masters Co., Moss Bluff
district, window shades ... 2.10
Rou & Hall, Kendrick district.
repair supplies for Lowell
school ...... ...... ........ 1.37
Teachers' reports were examined
and accounts audited and ordered
paid amounting to $3388.50.
The matter of making an appro-
priation from county funds to assist
in making the changes required In
the Ocala high school building, was
fully discussed and it was agreed to
appropriate from county funds not to
exceed $100. one half as much would
be raised by the city for the above
named purpose.
The treasurer's report was received
and checked up as correct, showing
disbursements from county funds in
September $168.99. Leaving a coun-
ter balance of cash on hand of $36.88.
Disbursements from district funds
in September $278.40. Leaving a bal-
ance of district funds on hand of
Warrants for all disbursements
both county and district were taken
in and canceled.
No further business appearing.



in this week and will tell youabout

them later. Our store is

headquarters for



To Eat

SIccemaor to Clark heM.



- -- -- -- p

In Fall Mrillfinery

For 1909I

May now be found in my stock. Having J-st remas m a
months' stay in America's Fueih OCeateuMIf IM i
to the ladies everything in the vey last 1s~W ib a~ *
wear. Though I have'always earrkd a CO- em_- n_ M
no expansion in the statement that my peu sN o*
thing oi former seasons. Sroldfrtng a sn Wf po w W
inviting all to come in and Inspect my No. I W,
Yours tfo Mr iney.

Next to KMuntw & Ca A




New Fall Styles in am TmMdt


you vii td a mks eI*n -
from. Sdm a dee sa efelboo
to-Wow miesrmy psmUwe _a
a comple m e 7 Pan
Ribbbns. Hot Pbw o& fta 45A

;ivm a A "AAt,

Mrs, Minnie A. Botick
Ocala House Block sOh






Our patterns are the .mby -I"-I 4
skilled designers aad m n s
In many--t int&eWi4d...
ornate-at intemag pea NL

- I-. ~


And if we get it will doall we m

to please you. We will

have stack of

*7: -,F

'S. -,

I ~- ~
~,.*, .4.- ~

to- I e

o -m A wm ymht and
l*as ae9 uroersa V daot em

w On ro wet e fa by.
d mad vium oot amd

E lI-r the Ocala Banner)
m o at t village crych a me

Sal the cotteo-wood trees, on
| the sser with maiyolored

SORa cthaor la frout of the

| IfMel wta oweay-awleoat come
SI- t still. wMite orm tleepig
t- -a ninme the I ft -A nt eate
( Mm w -a yoneg Bahnner) her
Sas at the o by the shedding one

l fec ttoInt,.try upOn thea
O fvat the gresk a Idf river to ee

ad ooga a oM eoden sides the quiet
f-fthei. while her poor tir-
t Sek with m essanye soared
G& M SOm a c taInr tof4 but

S r s-al- her Irat-lborn-andl the
d -a-nmNo I et"y twined arouad
1 gosbe ewtha. Ithe fmat erest
O nm seamreda tya4n hert, ele

,a Spn ae t w fl by thee downdO

r *tb eft smatetere wpo het

40 h-e Mshelk wi the appred wsh me
Sd -1 a t t- er nwmther.but

0u-dn- et y atesioB o "he mU un
as w f -r a r- o har f the

m mand the ehereye

-* my ue ewse words,
WOOD f b hrman her all her

ia Jem,. 0, How Sweet,"

lftr e a ladss, the represded
__m___t I tWSm to maid" grew
-e si Ot a the tears of the
MbSsiM aseter.

m eftvr. ad the congregation

& M = t gitme cua was borne

mmr" a t mrow.y ran to the moth-
ft bw fth arm around her droop-
M" i.adwd the aching head on
T -, and patting her
t-e while, panted sobbingly, in
S~ that cold be heard all over

Os Ul w noe ch-rche
lao, ashm! You poor fool! What

.* eS whem I was a baby-I'd have
em- to heaven, too. God knows

him 111 go now!"
Swas so humorously pathetic to
a stranger. J did not know wheth-
er o laE or cry; but I didn't laugh.
1 ato t t. e. However I've of-

Ia thought of the incident since and
ndered bow many of us know
ere well go now."
W. H. M.


Mr. W. Russell. who has leased
Me bWsham plantation, belonging to
Sy res..a has grown one of the larg-
Se sat of corn, sugar cane and
W that has ever been grown in that
*aglm of the country. Mr. Russell
he sot pleated cotton for a number
ears, ut decided to plant a small
t of 13 1-2 acres. He grew from
aa 3 1-2 acres of cotton 1500 pounds

9 Ret cotta. The cotton crop was
p- from seed known as Russell
O el. s lack. Anyone feeling in-
nmated to know what can be produe-
Sis Lam county would do well to
S the oled UBoham plantation.-
k n ~Tree Democrat.

1 ed have been a cripple for life
- a terrihe cut Oa my knee cap,"
SFrao Disberry, Kelliher.
i twK~ht Beekle's Aslica
wo -w cond me." Inftabl-
-aw m .eats m d awbruacs. It

A n m t. hands
the bg eng et br had s e m ds
It to aetg too good to be lost:

Ireland, K Pcuny, 18 0.
Der Jimmy-I have not wrote you
beormy nt maem now, because as
we moved our place of living, I did
not kaw where the letter would find
you; but I now with pleasure take my
pea tI hand to Inform you of the mel-
ancholy.death of your own living un-
cle, Kilpatrick, who died very sudden-
ly last week, after a lingering illness
of five months. The man was in vio-
lent convulsions the whole time of his
sickness, laying perfectly quiet and
speachles, all the while talking in-
coherently and calling for water.
I had no opportunity of informing
you. oat his death sooner, except I had
written you by the last post, Just two
days before his death, and then you
would have had the postage to pay. I
am at sblo to tell you what his death
was occasioned by, but I fear it was
by his last sickness, for he never was
well ten days together during the
whole time of his confinement, and I
fear his sickness was occasioned by
eating too much rabbits stuffed with
peas and gravy, or peas and gravy
stuffed with rabbits, I cannot now tell
which, but be that as it will, as soon
as he breathed his last the doctor
gave up all hopes of recovery.
I need not tell you anything about
his age, for you well know that in
December next he would have been
six months dead.
His property now devolves to his
next of kin, who all died some time
ago; so I expect it will be divided be-
tween us, and you know his property
was coiulderable, for he had a fine es-
tate, which was sold to pay his debts,
and the remainder he lost in a horse
race, but it was the opinion of every-
one, at the time, that he would have
won the race If the horse he run
against had not been too fast for him.
I never saw a man, and the doctors
all say so, that observed directions
and took medicine better than he did;
he said he has as lief drink gruel as
wine, if it only had the same taste,
and would as soon take tartar emetic
as eat beefsteak, if it only had the
same relish. But, poor soul, he will
never drink more, and you will not
have a living relation in the world,
excep myself and your two cousins,
who were killed in the last war.
I can't dwell on this mournful sub-
ject and shall sale my letter with the
black sale wax, and yut bn your un-
cle's coat o' arms, so I beg you not to
break the sale when you open the let-
ter, and don't open it until three or
four days after you receive it, by
which time you will be prepared for
the sorrowful tidings. When you
come to this place, stop, and don't
read any more till my next.
Prom your affectionate aunt,
To James McStrafe.
P. S.-Don't write again until you
receive this.


Here Are the Facts We Want You to
Prove at Our Risk
Marvelous as it may seem, Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic has grown hair on
heads that were once bald. Of course
it is understood that in none of these
cases were the hair roots dead, nor
had the scalp taken on a glazed, shiny
When the roots of the hair are en-
tirely dead and the pores of the scalp
are glazed over, we do not believe that
anything can restore hair growth.

When Rexall "93" Hair Tonic will
do as above stated, it is not strange
that we have such great faith in it
and that we claim it will prevent
baldness when used in time. It acts
scientifically, destroying the germs
which are usually responsible for
baldness. It penetrates to the roots
of the hair, stimulating and nourish-
ing them. It is a most pleasant toilet
necessity, is delicately perfumed and
will not gum nor permanently stain
the hair.
We want you to get a bottle of Rex-
all "93" Hair Tonic and use it as di-
rected. If it does not relieve scalp ir-
ritation, remove dandruff, prevent the
hair from falling out and promote an
increased growth of hair and in every
way give entire satisfaction, simply
come back and tell us and without

question or
back to you
for it.

formality we will hand
every penny you paid us

We lend our endorsement to Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic and sell it on this
guarantee, because we believe it is
the best hair tonic ever discovered.
It comes in two sizes, prices 50 cents
and $1. Remember you can obtain it
only at our store-The Rexall Store.
The Postotce Drug Store, J. J. Gerig,


0. It is excellent
To have a glant's strength, but it is
To se It like a glat.a
A poor man saved by thee shalt make
thee rich,
A sick man helped by thee shalt make
thee strong;
Thou shalt thyself be served by every
Of service thou hast rendered.
-Elisabeth Barrett Browning.
God works, we know not why or bow,
And, one day, lights, close hidden now,
May blaze like gems upon an angel's
-George Arnold.

Teach me to feel another's woe,
To hide the fault I see;
That mercy I to others show,
That mercy show to me.
If the day looks kinder gloomy,
An' yer chances kinder slim;
If the situation's puzzltn'
An' the prospects awful grim;
An' perplexities keep pressing'
Till all hope is nearly gone-
Jes' bristle up an' grit yer teeth
An' keep on keeping' on.
Not gold, but only men, can make
A people great and strong;
Men who, for truth and honor's sake,
Stand fast and suffer long.
Brave men who work while others
Who dare while others fly-
They build a nation's pillars deep
And lift them to the sky.
-Ralph Waldo Emerson.


"Stillingia," said the young man, his
voice tremulous with suppressed emo-
tion, "are you going to put me on the
paziz? Is this where I get off"'
Unshed tears were in the lovely
maidens eyes.
If she had shed them they would
not have been in her eyes.
But let that pass.
"I have not said so, Geoffrey," re-
luctantly she answered, "in so many
words. But-"
"Listen, Stillingia'" he burst forth
impetuously. "Is there any other guy
that's got the inside track? Am I
playing second fiddle to some snoozer
with plastered hair, an ingrowing
chin, and a pull at the bank? If
"No, Geoffrey, but-"
"Then why the Shadrach, Meshach
and Abednego are you stalling me off?
I may not be a pampered child of
fashion, but I'm on the dead level.
I've never been caught with the goods.
Girlie, ever since I was a kid you've
been my one best bet, and you know
it. I'm Old Faithful from Kleengon-
ville. I've trailed along in your wake
like a night police reporter on track
of a lovely holdup, or a bug collector
after a gorgeous butterfly. All my
life I've been building bungalows in
the air for you to move into some day.
I'd rather look at your tintype than
to eat four square meals. You are
the niftiest, peachiest dream that
"Geoffrey," interrupted the beautiful
girl, standing erect before him, pale
but calm and resolute. "I know you
love me, and I am touched as never
before by your devotion, but some-
thing seems to tell me that we are
not truly mated-"
Here her voice faltered.
"Geoffrey," said she, recovering
herself, "we must not make a mistake
that will wreck our whole lives! I
must ask you one question!"
"Which side do you take in this
north pole controversy-Cook's or
Peary's?"-Chicago Tribune.

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-
der? Have you a flabby appearance of
the face, especially under the eyes?
Too frequent a desire to pass urine?
If so, Williams' Kidney Pills will
cure you-zt druggists, price 50c.
Sold by "ydings & Co. x


This year's "crop" of gray squirrels
in Geneseo village is now well grown,

and a phenomenal crop it is, so far
as numbers are concerned, observes
the Geneseo correspondent of the Ro-
chester Post Express.
The distinction of having domesti-
cated the gray squirrels so that they
abound throughout the town and even
make their homes on its main street
can be boasted by but few places.
Geneseo, however, is one of them.
Such a kindly reception have the
squirrels met in this town that they
are increasing in number every year,
their only enemies, the cats and dogs,
killing but comparatively few. In
many homes here they have
been trained to sit on the knee and
foodt frn. *. 1 6


Albuquerque, Oct 14.-Uncle Bam
makes a call for men with vigorous
minds in vigorous bodies to become
forest rangers.
The United States. civil service com-
mission will hold an examination for
this position at every national forest
headquarters in the states of New
Mexico, Arizona, Arkansas, Florida
and Oklahoma, included in this dis-
trict, on Monday and Tuesday, Octo-
ber 25 and 26.
The examination will be along thor-
oughly practical lines and will consist
of quotations regarding land survey-
ing, estimating and scaling timber,
the land laws, mining and the live
stock business, supplemented by a
field test to show the applicant's fit-
ness to perform the actual work of
a ranger. Rangers must be bteween
21 and 40 years of age at the time of
taking the examination, able-bodied
and capable of performing hard man-
ual work. Thorough familiarity with
the region in which employment is
sought is essential, together with act-
ual experience in the kinds of work
required of forest officers.
The forest service desires to main-
tain the highest possible standard ol
efficiency and 'the degree of advance-
ment of competent men in the service
is governed entirely by their capacity.
The initial salary is $900, with the
beginner who starts in as assistant
forest ranger. Through good work a
ranger can rise to the position of for-
est ranger with a maximum salary of
$1200 to $1500. The next step in pro-
motion is to the position of deputy
supervisor on a national forest. Rang-
ers who show competency in particu-
lar lines of work, such as claims ex-
aminations and marking and scaling
timber are advanced and paid accord-
ing to the importance of the work in
which they are engaged.
The following is a list of the places
in this national forest district at
which this examination will be held.
Requests for application blanks and
further information should be made
to the civil service commission at
Washington, D. C., or to forest super-
Place and examiner:
Douglas-A. H. Zachau.
Flagstaff-Frank C. W. Pooler.
Prescott-C. H. Hinderer.
Roosevelt-R. C. Willson.
Safford-T. T. Swift.
Snowflake-A. J. MacKay.
Springerville-John D. Guthrie.
Tucson-Robert J. Selkirk.
Place and examiner:
Harrison-David E. Fitton.
Mena-S. J. Record.
Place and examiner:
DeFunlak Springs-W. H. B. Kent.
New Mexico
Place and examiner:
Alamagordo-Arthur M. Neal.
Albuquerque-W. R. Mattoon.
Capitan-J. A. Kinney.
Gallup-A. D. Read.
Magdalena-W. H. Goddard.
Santa Fe-Thos. R. Stewart.
Silver City-Douglas Rodman.
Place and examiner:
Cache-Frank Rush.



ft1b fteqlueacy MaeallillApfjljvin

e.U i *0 almm a



our rellabIl"t. cA O a@wmom "m

Dr. Hathaway A& & k.l

McMillan Bros.

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of Turpentine 8

and General Metal Worke.

Old Stills taken in exchange for new oem.
through the country a specialty. Ordy Mf
wire will receive prompt attention at sa e
following works -



wLmsI LI


4 Quarts "Citrus Club"


4 Quarts "Keating's Pride" $3.00

4 Quarts "Ocala Club"

4 Quarts "Gem City"


Governor A. W. Gilchrist arrived in
the city yesterday morning, accom-
panied by T. V. Knott, state treasurer.
These gentlemen are making an of-
ficial visit to the dredges on this side
of the state, to observe their workings
and to note the progress made.
This is Governor Gilchrist's first
visit to this part of the state since his
inauguration, last January.
When these gentlemen made theit
appearance upon the street they were
immediately surrounded by friends,
who kept them busy in pleasant con-
The party left for the dredge "Mi-
ami" and spent the greater part of the
morning in looking over that huge
Governor Gilchrist is looking ex-
tremely well after his trip to the
northwest, where he was received, as
he expressed it, with as much atten-
tion as if he had been President Taft.
They will return north tonight.-
Miami News-Record.

by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf-
ness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
Inflamed condition of the mucous lin-
ing of the Eustachian tube. When
this tube is inflamed you have a rumb-
ling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed, deafness is
the result, and unless the inflamma-
tion can be taken out and this tube
restored to its normal condition, hear-
ing will be destroyed forever. Nine
cases out of ten am. o..naua h1v .

4 Quarts

"Stauss '76"'




Stands LUk a Stem Wd
|TOTM Ctk pHi, Hqi-bt Pr- Mt-

.. y your new fence for y-a. to cow-e. Get the big, whk
hinge jont, the good galvanazing. the exactly prop.. wie llsy
We can show you this fence in our stock and explai lmrs a"d
priority, not oly n the roll but ia the dld. Come ws-adaa P1
our prices.




f -- -*

h w Was tos

W. -. y ehCa1a heM iby
1k we ib etht hams Otfra

** dat M ai d 1h.
SAn h el kftra @ beto

WeTnmo 1TNY cameo faomit.
IN*wrt% saysa:
OMO Is a town ot about 60,000,
Md I Star a letter witbt the street
tes would fail to reach me.
"I am n w settled down in some
m Is Oxfor. I came direct from
Uv pol here and spent the firsi
S ain the King's Arms hoteL Yes
S-ay I looked up private lodgings.
1 hae already fallen in love with
ON b ad. The people and cus-
si to general are like those in
Amteria. only everything la on such
a rented ad elegant scale. The coun-
ty is too beautiful to describe. The
Share all so well kept.. It rains
-hre mot of the time and as a result
the gram is black-green-that is, very
wm.. The farms are divided Into
ay mall Selds by well kept hedge
WW. The houses are all of brick,
tae, or a kind of cement. So far
a I have mes. houses are seldom
wovr two stories, and built in a pecu-
ar style, the most noticeable thing
ba6eg the may gables.
-Otrd is -a old college town, hun-
deds sad hundreds of years old. The
mam latrt s, of course, the college
es. Thes are six or eight, or perhaps
mre, of them. I haven't got around
l see very much of them yet.
"-em of the customs of living are
Sa ttle different from those of the
Utd States, and a word about them
my interest you. The hotel was much
I same as in America. But I was
inrprised in the morning to have a
-IImstfu title English maid come
a"o my room, light a fire in my grate,
out a bathtub from under my
Sad (the tub looked like a kind of
Age dishpma) and placed towels and
a large can of hot water by it. All
Ws while I lay in bed and batted my
"s ina wonder.
1 am living for the present in Oak-
&arpe Road. Don't think I am out
i the country; most of the streets
an called roads here. I have a fine
gaes. I have two rooms, a nice large
bed-room and a regular parlor to sit
1i. The walls are covered with bric-
ehrac of all kinds; a cheerful grate.
i which a fre is now burning, to my
adi comfort: three large potted
and several smaller ones, up-
~$~erwd chairs of different kinds,
letas amd fur rugs on the floor, and
grythtmg so neat and clean. My
aims are all served in my sitting
emms. and so far they have been ex-
m. In the afternoon about fout
gerk tea is served, the other three
Misas being regular, as in the United
Utes. Fires are built, shoes shined,
-A waited on in every way like a
tUr. In fact I feel like a little lord.
ey doa't address me as 'My Lord
Abrt ght.' but I think they ought to,
bgt yoe. I have these rooms for
weeks. They have already been
Md to other people after that
Ume. I may then move to other
me or go to London to live. I do
-knw which I shall do yet. Mail
Idrsedl to me here any time be-
bw October Ist. will reach me O. K..
to after that you will need a further
S -It Is by no means hot here: in
bte. It is cold and wet. It rains most
t the time. I have already put on

She rendered valuable service In
connection with the Ladies' Aid So-
cieties in Florida, and later in South
Carolina, where she lived at her old
i'home after her husband went to Vir-
ginia z.3 an c.:,eer in the Confederate

The Vcteir.rs and Daughters delight
to honor her. not only for her hus-
band's but her own sake, as evidenc-
e,? by the magnificent loving cup pre-
-n'ed her by the veterans last year.

* '

Mrs. Fannie R. Gary was born in
Newberry, S. C., September 26. 1835;
was educated in Columbia, S. C., and
also graduated at Salem, N. C., in the
celebrated Moravian school. In 1853
she married Col. S. M. G. Gary of South
Carolina. and shortly afterwards they
decided to make Florida their home,
and located in Ocala. where her hus-
band practiced law, and soon was at
the head of his profession.

hbty underclothes and feel very
oamfortabke. I am feeling fine; sleep-
ta long hours and eating hearty

1 bope you are all well and enjoy-
taS your auto rides. There are not
mam autos. here, but hundreds of bi-
tekrs The street cars are pulled by


Great deeds compel regard. The
wrld crown its doers. That's why
te American people have crowned
Dr Klng's New Discovery. the king of
ThroEt rnd Lung Remedies. Every
ON=Is a hbealtb force. It kills germs
W coWls and la grippe vanish. It
bmt cong-racked membranes and
H Wing stops. Sore. inflamed bron-
tal tubes and lungs are cured and
gorThoI-- cease. Dr. Geo. Moort.
k Jaek.- N. C.. writes: "It cured
eof t hg trouble, pronounced hope-
Owes by all doctors." 50c. and $1. Tri-
al bottle free. Guarnateed by Tydings
aCle. m
Oue of the largest and most bril-
Mt saudlescs of the winter greeted
fvtu War eld in "The Music Mas-
Wer" leat evening at the Grand. every
bm betag lled. Among the audience
gm li Msabeth Heughlett of
Mtiss Alts Pearson and Min-
Sspovall of Ocala. and Miss Joseph-
at a rbide oet Plant City.-Atlanta
t0ee In Thmpa Tribune.

The Tayer and Melert cavalcade
-_ *bat have pased

Diddson Chapter of the

Daughters of the Confederacy

A meeting of the state executive
committee, Confederate Veterans'
Home of Florida, was held in Talls-
hamee December 10, 1890, for the pur-
pose of devising ways and means to
secure a bome for infirm and indigent
Comftederte soldiers.
Col. John M. Martin, a member of
the committee, on his return from
this meeting, requested the ladies of

in the new armory building and was
attended by a number of ladies en-
thusiastic over the prospect of a chap-
ter of the U. D. C.
After some preliminaries, it was de-
cided to complete such an organiza-
tion, and the following officers were
President, Mrs. F. R. Gary.
Vice President, Mrs. Thomas Smilie.
Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. J. J.

Ocala in sympathy with the movement Dickison.

to organize an association to aid in
securing funds for this beneficial ob-
At a meeting of the ladies, held in
the parlors of the Ocala House, Febra-
ary 26, 1891, an organization was
formed and the following officers
President, Mrs. F. R. Gary.
Secretary, Mrs. J. J. Dickison.
Treasurer, Mrs. J. J. Finley.
As a result of their efforts the Ocala
association, aided by a zealous sub-
committee at Orange Lake, under the
leadership of Mrs. William Hickson,
had the pleasure of contributing $500
toward the purchase of that commend-
able and much needed institution, the
Confederate Soldiers' Home, at Jack-
sonville. They also expended $100 in

Treasurer, Miss Bertha Badger.
Recording Secretary, Mrs. T. D.
Charter Members
Besides the officers the following la-
dies were present and constituted the
charter members of Dickison Chapter,
No. 56, U. D. C., viz:
Mrs. Edward Badger, Mrs. A. H. R.
Frederick. Miss Louella D. Gary, Mrs.
John E. Bailey, Mrs. Abe Martin, Mrs.
Dan Morgan Smith, Mrs. T. L. Lancac-
ter, Mrs. A. B. Brumby.
Gen. J. J. Dickison
This chapter was named in honor
of Gen. J. J. Dickison, who acquired
the title of general from being adju-
tant and inspector general of the state
of Florida, and also the title of major
general for several years in command

Meetings and Work of Chapter
,Meetings are held the second Fri-
day in each month at the homes of
the members, during which time the
ordinary business of the chapter is
transacted, and historical readings
and war experiences are rehearsed.
After adjournment light refresh-
ments are served by the hostess. This
chapter has erected a Confederate
monument on the public square in
Ocala at a cost of $1600. It has con-
tributed $100 to Battle Abbey; $100
for Olustee monument; $60 for head-
stones for Confederate dead in the
Ocala cemetery; $65 to he Jefferson
Davis monument; $25 to the Arling-
ton monument, and liberally to the
Winchester monument and Dickison
Besides small donations to aid in
erecting monuments in various sec-
tions of the country; also yearly con-
tributions to the Home in Jackson-
ville and the Museum in Richmond;
also donate liberally to aid distressed
veterans and their widows and or-
phans, and for various other purposes
for the good of the organization.
It has conferred about seventy-five
crosses of honor on worthy Confeder-
ate Veterans.



Her great wisdom and foresight and
lovable Christian character have
marked her as a leader among her
sex. She is the only president this
chapter has ever had.
Next to her church is her devotion
to her native southland, and to Ocala,
her adopted home, where she lingers
peacefully waiting the summons to
"cross over the river, and .rest under
the shade of the trees," in the Paia-
dise of God.

aiding a worthy veteran, who had ( all the, Confderate Vete.ran- or Thi. chapt.-lr proposes to erect at
been disabled by accident. and other :. n:zat ons in the state. i: .y date a memorial hall. Steps
small amounts to aid reedy veterans' was no:. !:owcv-:. a; a Dn :-,i -ae ifow iieinz taken to raise the funds
families. ti.:t :e acq i;', sut reat fa:nie. B)ti a ;d a viu'l)e lot will be donated
The soldiers' home having been so-Z.: ('p.. D'cl:k n. anl c.- Li"u:-(l. !by cur e.tevned president.
cured and a small amount ha' ing been Ic:1ism orf hr Corkfe(iea.i ;art.y. 1 Ti:'.s chapter has 'the distinguished
appropriated for its inainttnance. the w' vs :is C;;)t. Dickison that lie 'recei'-1 hcner of entertaining the convention
Ocala Ladies' Association ceased to ei the (one:lhr. of t.e "vFrncis Nia- o: thte I. D. (. of the state of Florida
keep up its regular meetings and was ioni: of Florida." i, January. 1-97. and is looking for-
virtually disbanded. It .was untilersal!.v conc.itd iha" b3 warnil Xith gr'et pleasure to a like
This was probably the first organi- :is vigil:an.e. ,!ath and courage h-, ac- convention. which nieets here in May,
zation in the state formed to acknowl- fomplish*d more with hii- li:;le band. 191 '.
edge the claims of the Confederate by whipping and terrorizing the ene- This -a;i;( r sow has sixty mom-
soldiers to their gratitude and rever- a y. and protecting the rnii.dle-central bers with !he following officers:
ential care. portion of Florida. than any other or- M:rs. F. R. Gary. presidenW.
A similar association was organiz- ganiation of equal sT!'engith in the Mr.. R. G. Blake. 1st vice president.
ed in Jacksonville more than a year Confederate army. He was then a Mrs. J. H. Livingston. second vice
later, in May. 1892. citizen of Marion county. i;r-ident.
Dickison Chapter, U. D. C. Days Celebrated Mrs. A. A. Winer. recorn.ipn secre-
On March 6. 1886. Mrs. F. R. Gary. This chapter celebrates Gen. Lee's %-'ry.
president of the Ocala Ladies' Asso- birthday January 19. by orations, ban- Mrs. Fannie Strunk. corresponding
ciation. called a meeting of the wives quets. receptions. etc.. and Jefferson "er -etary.
and daughters of Confederate soldiers Davis's birthday. June 3. by orations. Mrs. C. C 'rTdd. treason .
for the purpose of organizing a chap- decorations of gravs of Confederates M:-s. J. R. Moorhead. registrar.
,'er of the United Daughters of the and an annual collation for Confeder- Mizs Florence Walters. historian.-
Confederacy. The meeting was held ate veterans. Times-Union.

Married in this city at 8:30( o'clock
last night at the residence of Mrs. (
Prances A. Howse, Mr. Robert L. Car-
utbers of Coleman and Mrs. Willie
zr,,andt*ar frtVan of Anthony. Rev. L.

Miss Alta Pearson of Ocala. Fla..
who has been delightfully entertain-
ed as the guest of Miss Eugenia Rich
ardson. in Colege Park, is the guest
of Miss Annette Tiller. at her home,
29 West North avenue.-Atlanta Jour-


to A. A. Chisholm of Treadwell, N.
Y.. now. His reason is well worth
reading: "For a long time I suffered
from indigestion ,torpid liver, consti-
pation. ner-ousness, and general de-
bility," he writes. "I couldn't sleep,
in a^ h .. .ft.o. "

----------- - - -

We Direct Special Attention
Cheap A

Which includes a special line of ha
and on up, and would certainly be i
vestigate before buying elsewhere.
medium price and pattern hats. Oi
equipped and we are ready to do a
price on short notice. Be sure and
automobile veils. : : : :


Next to Munroe &


49W 0-----1wwwY 90 S


to Our Fine Show d


its for $1.50, $2. j, PM,
worth your while to em as e
We also carry a ftul MW
ur work-room this mssesf wt"
ny kind of work at a resemab
ask to see our beautiful mIfte
: : : .


Chambliss Bank





Dr. W. H. Dodge has raised for the
Key West sufferers by private sub-
scription among our citizens the sum
of one hundred and eighteen dollars.
In addition to said sum the Presbyte-
rian Sunday school raised the sum of
twelve dollars.
Mr. E. D. Rou of Reddick sends
twelve dollars and fifty cents, with
which to swell said sum.
The following are the Reddick con-
tributors: Millwood lodge No. 91, K.
of P., $10; E. D. Rou, $1; C. M. Cam,
$1: Dr. B. P. Wilson, 50 cents.
We feel very proud of Marion coun-
ty's contribution.

Mr. Edward B. Kellum writes from
Bethlahem. N. H.. where he has been
all summer with Mr. Clawson in the
hotel business, that the season was
excellent and patronage good. The
weather was much cooler than the
summer before and there was frost
nearly every month. The "Presiden-
tial mountain range" was capped with
snow months ago. Mr. Kellum will
soon be at South Lake Weir, which
has its peculiar attractions the same
-0 th- r1-l.lt. _...._. _<__ .l_ <. ami-

Deputy Chas. W. SOmuh r ,rrtdo
from Chicago Tuesday morning. t rl
ing with him Joseph W. Brown hbe
tolele a horse fromI 1A.\ Priest ep)
time ago. sold the animal at ie-the.
pocketed the mon y and rl,*- off for
the west. Sheriff allowa ,rarlMed
Brown to Chicago. and finally .s, IeWt
Sheridan, where he was appre.h. na.d
and locked up in jail natil Itk- reoq
sition papers could be made nwt. ms
he could be delivered to the oEt*s
of this state. Sheriff Galloway Is -t
track of others for still worse sl
fenses, and t will 'aly bt a q*PtlM
of time before they ar* apprlobeied
and brought back.

Anyone having Euralypus trv, es
knowledge of trees in their vre My,.
will find it greatly to thel radvaetag
to at once submit data iH
same, age. diameter. height. with po
tographs where posMlble. and W ts
ties, if known, to A. B. laebar. eae
Tampa Board of Trade. l4 i-t*

A great deal of pralse was b- On6
ed on Governor Browar4 for b-e
the happy father of eight deambema
The ex-governor will ew have to &
vide honors with Mr. J. H. LJingua,
Jr., of this city, wbho Is nw MUft


When all of us own motor can
And women cease to talk;
When rubies, diamonds and pearls
Are just as cheap as chalk;
When Taft trains down to ninety poud
And a headache does not hurt,
Perhaps you'll find a value then
To beat our's on Clothing and Shirts.




- I

-- - --- ---- ---------- -- --



Sk, letter w written to
aM P. W. Bhop of Anthony by her
b"""er. wh o NOW vtintag in Eng-

It wiN be sme that he mys it is a
mit d*llktalW country and be is
WF muok pleaed with It.
The letter Is written from Oxford
der date of September 10th.
We make only extracts from It.
The writer says:
"Oxford Is a town of about 50,000,
mad I fear a letter without the street
s*ddr- would fail to reach me.
I am now settled down in some
rou sn In Oxford. I came direct from
IJ.topool here and spent the first
asith an the King's Arms hotel. Yes-
le-rdlia I kioked up private lodgings.
I hate already fallen in love with
4h1 Kngland. The people and cus-
lomu, in general are like those in
An.* ria. only everything is on such
a r*-fl..-d and e-legant scale. The coun-
ra s,. tof I0-autiful to describe. The
farmer are all so well kept. It rains
he*, numfit of the time and as a result
hb. grai.,s is hlack-green-that is. ver>
sr- n Th., farms are divided into
mas small fields by well kept hedge
r"a Th-. houses are all of brick.
4st41,. or a kind of cement. So far
*s I bav-e st-n. houses are seldom
ot.-r oe, irtories. and built in a pecu-
btar P.tIo.. the most noticeable thing
being tbe aiany gables.
"'*Nford is an old college town, hun-
dre.ls and hundreds of years old. The
main interest is. of course, the colleg-
,e Tere are six or eight, or perhapE
more-. of them I haven't got aroundN
to .e- ve-ry much of them yet.
Home of the customs of living are
a litlt- diRe-retn; from those of the
I tl*.Wl 1tate ,. and a word about them
an interest you. The hotel was much
tow ,ana- as i Am.nerica. But I was
serprai-d an the morning to have a
boeuiful little English maid come
mt, it rtnom. light a fire in my grate.
pll ,iul a btait.-tul from under my
hl ,*h<. tuts looked like a kind of
tIri. dishlilan and placed towels and
a Le rg af;n of hot water hy it. All
*hi w hil*# I 1. in I-wd and batted my
,. ,1 %11Il 1l *
I .,', Ia : ta r ith. present in Oak-
iho ... i(,,:4 lki ton think I aml (it
Hi i n! hte-t of lite S'ree't
*r, .,* .!- ; t, inel h(1- I lI1\4, a 1li'i,
(I1a I a I ')wo r nti s, a nice large'
h t *,..,1,, .id a r,-egular parlor to -i!
iin 1 t,, |lls ar' cov.'red with lric-
a lt of all -inab.. a cheerful graite.
e a ~i. h :a fir- i now hurniinn',. to ly
sat1l iE'.ntol r I ll*ee large' polttedl
pi *'- .Hid **,\eral m 'alletr ites. ilp-
ol,'. .. d l.,ail of different kinds.
ea ''. atm l t'n r!'1L on the floor, and
ei ,a haai i neat and clean. My
m ** nia all -erved in my sitlil ?
rn an,|d 4* fat they have beeln ex-
ewll.: in s he aft:mrnoon about foul
i'rl- k ,* ,- .< .i,. the other three
me-M'- t,. an i,.,-'itar. a- in the I'nited,
ISa'. FIt. are built, shoes shined.
*ll \.,(1d sie in every way like a
tli, I tai i I lt-el like a little lord.
Tb,' ,In I address me as 'M:y lorat
Alt t. l> u Iut I think they ought to.
4i r ,n I ha ve these rooms for
r,. ,.'. b Th.'y have already been
mrlhIe-,l ,, other people after that
sira, I may then move to other
rUci.. 01 Io to london to live. I do
*4" sno, n hith I s.hall do yet. Mail
4d.* --'-*'.i to u' here any time be-
gl,. a il".' i 1... will reach me O. K..
.i . that \on ill need a further
h *".'

I i> leAn.--- hoI h erel : in
S*, ..I :a;tt.l wet. It rains miost
it I lia\ already put on
ridil< n Iw'l. -.' and feel ver\'
1: .' I amt feelinii fline: sleep-
1di ....t 'a tiii htla:i'N\

a- 3

Dickison Chapter of the

Daughters of the Confederacy

A meeting of -the state executive
committee. Confederate Veterans'
Home of Florida, was held in Talla-
hassee December 10. 1890, for the pur-
pose of devising ways and means to
secure a home for infirm and indigent
Confederate soldiers.
Col. John M. Martin. a member of
the committee, on his return from
this meeting, requested the ladies of
Ocala in sympathy with the movement
'to organize an association to aid in
securing funds for this beneficial ob-
At a meeting of the ladies, held in
the parlors of the Ocala House, Febra-
ary 26. 1S91, an organization was
formed and the following officers
President. Mrs. F. R. Gary.
Secretary, Mrs. .1. J. Dickison.
Treasurer. Mrs. J. .. Finley.
As a result of their efforts the Ocala
association, aided by a zealous sub-
committee at Orange Lake. under the
leadership of Mrs. William Hickson,
had the pleasure of contributing $.500
toward the purchase of that commend-
able and much needed institution, the
Confederate Soldiers' Home, at Jack-
sonville. They also expended $1,.i in

in the new armory building and was
attended by a number of ladies en
thusiastic over the prospect of a chap-
ter of the U. D. C.
After some preliminaries, it was de-
cided to complete such an organiza-
tion. and the following officers were
President. Mrs. F. R. Gary.
Vice President. Mrs. Thomas Smilie.
Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. J. J.
Treasurer, Miss Bertha Badger.
Recording Secretary. Mrs. T. D.
Charter Members
Besides the officers the following la-
dies were t.res.'nt and constituted the
charter nimenmleis of Dickison Chapter,
No. 5D,. U. D. C., viz:
Mrs. Edward Badger,. Mrs. A. 11. R.
Frederick. Mi-.s Louella D. Gary. Mrs.
J.h;n E. Baily.v, Mrs. Abe Martin. Mrs.
Dan Morgan Smith, Mrs. T. L. Laneac-
ter. Mrs. A. B. Brumby.
Gen. J. J. Dickison
This chapter was named in honor
of Gen. J. J. Dickison. who acquired
the title of general from being adju-
tant and inspector general of the state
of Florida. and also the title of major
general for several years in command

Meetings and Work of Chapter
*Meetings are held the second Fri-
day in each month at the homes of
the members. during which time the
ordinary business of the chapter is
transacted, and historical readings
and war experiences are rehearsed.
After adjournment light refresh-
ments are served by the hostess. This
chapter has erected a Confederate
monument on the public square in
Ocala at a cost of $1600. It has con-
tributed $10), to Battle Abbey; $1400
for Olustee monument: $60 for head-
stones for Confederate dead in the
Ocala cemetery: $65 to he Jefferson
Davis monument; $25 to the Arling-
ton monument, and liberally to the
Winchester monument and Dickison
Besides small donations to aid in
erecting monuments in various sec-
tions of the country; also yearly con-
tributions to the Home in Jackson-
ville and the Museumn in Richmond;
also donate liberally to aid distressed
veterans and their widows and or-
phans. and for various other purposes
for the good of the organization.
It has conferred about seventy-five
crosses of honor on worthy Confeder-
ate Veterans.

Mrs. Fannie R. Gary was born In
Newhierry. S. C.. September 26. 1S35:
was educated in Columbia. S. C.. and
also graduated at Salem. N. C., in the
celb.'hrael Moravian sche.ld. In I';
.he narri-d Col. S. 31M. ((. airy ot h
('arolina. and shortly alt,.rwari-ds i'i .
decided to make Florida their iih:.'e.
and located in Ocala. v hli. ht.r hli--
hand practiced law, ani. s',,*- 'va.- a t
the h.ead of hli- profes'-io.


+ I

We Direct Special Attention to Our Fine Showing of

Cheap Millinery

Which includes a special line of hats for $1 :.,*. $ 2A. $(2 So. |I and on up, and would certainly he worth your while- teo ow> *a 4
vestigate before buying elsewhere. We. amlso) carry a full Igm. .,f
medium price and pattern hats. Our work-rtmm thii n.am s .* II
equipped and we are ready to do any kind of work at .a r. a ,si.
price on short notice. Be sure and ask to s*-. o-ur t, *mtr frl i,, ..
automobile veils. : : :


Next to Munroe & Cha'nbHis- Ba::.




i~i. \\;. t!. l ),t<-z |i m .- rai-, d 1 0o1 itII
K 'K \ '" 'li l"T'-r. |i !'i\ ;i sill)
-: 'lii tioi; ; !:10!i o 71i' ei' iz/ i t(ilt' s. ii
ot' onl!" !iiiir ':! a; d ,'-'h ., i dollar.-.
i i tditioni to said suti tli- Pl'r.-s) te.
:i:li Stllui'a s(-hiiol raii-.i thI- uimn of
SWe\\'.lv- dolltirs
M r. I:. I. Ro'i of l,'-d. il'k s-nd.-
iw,-.v, dollar- "i f.I ifty c.lnt-,. with
hiclh i s'.v !l -aid sutn.
"Tlt.- following are the Reddi-ik con
,ti tors :.- .Millwood lodget No. f91. K
lof P.. $1'; E. I). Rou. $1: C. M. ('arn.
$1" Dr. B. P. Wilson. 5,' cent,.
SWe f-c+l ve-ry proud of Marion coun-
y's contribution.

Mr. Edward B. Kellum writes from
Bethlah-m. N. H. where h"- has been
all summe-r with Mr. 'lawson in thea

I- --- --


'I! \:

', I,*

~ .: '. ~~
,~' 'I

Ta' I. ..t ~,* *,.
'~. .1!. 'I
A! lii *

I .'..lI It
to a' ~'ti' '-A
* ~ a., r, ,.i, n 4,.


hiot+-l busin s;-. nthat the season was "-' " i' .-
excellent andi parronage: good. The T*,tit. 1.o"-,' ,
weath-r was much cooler than the
saumm-r before and there was frost vr',a' .I'-I .'
n-5arly every mon-h. The "Presiden- ..l ,,n ;,..:,,, I,.
tial mountain range" was capped with q,,. h1srp, f-c.-.. '.
snow months ago. Mr. Kellum will Th,. 6X g:r...ril, '1
soon be at South Lake Weir. which vid,. honrr- wtih \I
has its peculiar attractions the' sam.- .Ir of thi ,a t.
as the White mountains have theirs. he,. father of ..' a
It is good to be at one in the summ-r friends-- ar-. all .-ri
nrl thc hp iv th witc- -

* -C 1.
* ''.4 t
I It I
t..a I
hat at'. -
'a- ~1 *~.

k. a low

She rendered valuable service in
connection with the Ladies' Aid So-
cit ies in Florida. and later in South
Ca:rolina. w\ :." .- she lived at her old
i- n.e aft; lushand went to Vir-
.:::!;i :;:i .i ( r in the C(onfederate

'" ; \',', ;.ud, lDaughter's deliiLght
S' : 'i. not o:ly for her hu!s-
,2: i''- !',' t !i\: s; >k as l, ,i nc-r

; **'i L ;i. .:- \f; -;'-! lai ar.

Her great wisdom and foresight and
lovable Christian character have
marked her as a leader among h4'r
sex. She is the only pra-sident this
chapter has ever had.
N:'xt ;o iher church is her devotion
o heir ;ia-tive. sotihlandl. anTi to ()cala.
ilt;t a.1op)t( .I home. w]he-'r -s lingers
pI,'aeffill l'y waiting tthe s iiu nons to
".('i s :if .-had, <,1' tli irh.t.-." in th, tmi.i

ii- Iiai i irga a worthy\ itr- rh .- ,. o to.<** 2;
... ,,. .+ :all \w ell in i ,'n ijey- t disi alded ibv n-e id '!n :,,-,i oi.- .. .. . l t : i ; ,' ; ... . . ,,; ; ^ .."i h'l; ^ *.','.-w

h red- of h f milis. : . i ::

:.- 'rt. i'doe!'. Thai's \ y virtual di- and ... .. ; li0.

it, i ; 'opl- ha\e' cro .ned This \\as pirolablYv '!wtl fr-' (''-.::nit- :' c !. '.::" -.- in .,A:l'.
|. k ", i l:.'- ,ery. the kilig -f Zation in it:., stati fo'rn di ;ti o ;. 'kt.,,,vl- 1 :. .:'i, :.. . " ;:,:
* ll- *-., h,.i It te e It kills gerln'-t'a dtt the claims 01 the (' d a "" I.i, .- i :4, ':z-". *.; ,- '- .' '. ,,: -x: "' I: ':n-
as i ,' util a la grill' e vanish. It soldiers to their g 'a- itit a;nlt r',;-. r- :- ;, d, , ". . "";l ,.; f,, ll, ; o -
h t, ,,*u h racu ,', i m em branes au.! ential care. o;t<* ':.i. Flo [ o:I :" Ih-t. a.. .
. .t l .' S .. intamed -ron- A similar associa'ion v n- or.. z- .T aii. ot .n! i f.' in ;:. It ; t . \ pr -i. .
t ,. i, '..-- a 'tI lu p ae cu re ed in Jacksonville mlor' ... e I : d. '::x-. : ;,i I, w'a 'her. .. RH .vn
hl*t .,4 k. a N t writes: "It cured i later, in May. 1S92. ":l o .ali .: county, : ,.

' 1 rouble,. pronounced ho$ i- Dickason Chapter. U. D. C. Days Celebrated .'J: .\ A W n :.':'< t -.r:.-
al ". tall f,>.,' o;uar natee d by Tydin T On March 6. 1S,6. Mrs F. R. Gaty. T i'< ctA i . (.l,'!4 hra't, (;en !.. *" :.
fr uarnateed bi m president of the Ocala Ladies" Asso- Tirt:iy J. '.' y ]'.. ly ura'n-. l.- :rs. Fani S' nn -. -,f 'in '-
e cia:ion. Called a nm eetin of th, wive-" s i <,fe-. r .:,'t i:-fn 'i .. andi J.eff..-s-.n -.-.. ary.
h., |, i ..udl-n- of th* winter greeted i for the purpose of organizinL a chap- d,.c 2- iot of -."vbs of C(n!e.:eates ::M -. .1i R. Mo<:rt.-ad. r-.- i-trar

.' a Uartield in "The Music Mas-.er of the United Daughters of the a.:.: a:. antt.n: <,i'.,i :..: ('*:nf.,hai- 31a-- F! .:.-rin Walters. historian.-
w. ~enuii at the Grand. s every -Confederacy. The meeting was held ate- vetNrans. Ti. :.r--lnion
t.. t. 'g -flll.-dt Among the audience ----
*. 1t..- :, lizgabeth Heughlett of BRYSON-CARUTHERS Miss Ala Pearson of Ocala. Fla.. MONEY COMES IN BUNCHES
o*ian.. Ms* Al5a Pearson and Min-t ---- who has Ie-n de '.ihtfully entertain- -
...*w.all of 0'ala. and Miss Joseph-i Married in this city. at S::2. o'clock e, as the gue.'T of Miss Eugenia Rich to A. A. Chi.:holni of Treadweli. N
to. ~hn* i'er of Plant City. -Atlantalas: night at the residence of Mrs. ard-on. in Colge Park. is the cue't Y.. now. His reason is well wor,!
o..Frances A. Howse. Mr. Rober: 1. Car- of Miss Anne'te Tiller. at her home. teatin- "For a long tim I sui.ffer
from intige.tion .torpid liver, consti
er calcad uttrs of Colma an A. Wi 29 1Ve-wt North avenue.-Atlanta .Iour- pa'ion. nerrosness, andl general de
T,* Taolor ofd .tnd lg nal. a oilit" he writes. "I couldn't sleepT -
j.lvr lne wagotns that have passed Kendrick Bryson of Anthony. Rev. I. had no appetiTre. nor ambition: gr.
gas cro rrularly three or four times B. Plummer officiating. Mrs. F. E. Haskell and her niece, weake, e'ery day in spite of all med
I. .A . ri,-a nast. hauling .. . i... .. ..... ca. treatm ent. T h n used E lectri.

i%-, --mo



When all of us own motor cars
And women cease to talk;
When rubies, diamonds and pearls
Are just as cheap as chalk;
When Taft trains down to ninety pounds
And a headache does not hurt,
Perhaps you'll find a value then
To beat our's on Clothing and Shirts.






* .-
i*' *

>. ^. -- .*--

r I_






Phone 48




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 Pek

Tea. Magic

Full line Staple


SWWAT 6MOULD BE OUR COMPASS very safe guide, and should
AND GUIDE diously considered in the in
the people. Long may your
A s -ed Sung Letter From Chicago- wave. Yours truly.
New the Banner is Appreciated J. D. L
l* the "Windy City"
Chicago. Ill.. Oct. 12, 1909. THE LESSON OF A LI
To tbr Editor Ocala Banner: --
I ave just vanished reading the Ban- W. T. Henley, the great
or. wWth reaches me regularly, and poet of England, who bore ti
I a pased to say is always found burden of affliction through
g"ftt,. containing as it does all life and yet failed to learn th
I kntal mews of Florida, and often-
S~ whic of faith and sweetness, se
Omws eter news which I failed to no-
tOr tI mr Cikcago papers. Though I from the dark depths of his
bad so reason to doubt your position his splendid "Invictus" defyin
Sth tariff. it gives me pleasure to powers of fate that let their b
1e that yom stick to the democratic fall on unprotected human he
earior of tariff for revenue only. wrote:
tay I as hbow can a man do other-
wo a@d claim to be a democrat? I It matters not how straight
bhve always failed to find anything in How charged with punish
r cestitution authorizing the con- scroll,
Vwes to levy a tax or impost dirty I am master of my my sofate
Ow protection of certain classes. Hen-
ay Clay. I believe, was the first to ad- But he also wrote th most
jamte a protective tariff, and he lic description of utter hope
iDNMt at that time that an increase as tragic as Sophocles ever c
of about two cents advalorem would
be emSci t to enable our then in- Beyond this vale of night and
it ladustries to successfully com- And yet the menace orrorsf ty
ple with foreign manufactures. The Finds and shall find me un
Umrill tariff was enacted as a war
amsre and not for the purpose of There is something in ;his
potaction. though it afforded an im- Ajax defying the lightning;
wose protection to manufactures, as and the future that compe.s
My tariff does. more or less. At the tion. but it is admiration trini-
tha. the Morrill tariff act was passed the profoundest pity. 1 nu-n'
1i was claimed that it was only a tern- the terrors he set at uat.gh
pari measure and that it should be painted Nons. but no um;n cat
rpealed as soon as the exigencies another going down in hlie ;a
that brought it into being had ceased; stIolnl. tvt'i with color;' 1't
but the manufacturers who had fat- out a certain yearning r,',t
t-.,d off :hie protections which it gave e'v'en philosophy. 10 a -;iY
ba- it ,.,lui'.t i. hbit hiavet from Timoe li" et of faith ill some s.u-I
II trl.' i- 'r.-i-ted in adding; l o the forill.
h ,..lt' ,' iPople until w., now It is siz- itiica:t that to hi
ba ,. 'h* l i nhei tariff in the his' r.y :t'.l s l. an ath1.i..t. Ti,.
of ,,r ::,(, 1ul. ; id Pr. -.i t. Taft ,u, ,1 e '" ;h1 trai hon::!
ats ,' h. h, ,' V..' i', r ha!. TP1 x* 't. 'n;al v;il.' of niah' andll ;
1p '14 ., u.t ie,"I. -;o\.' know n '. ,r ti : "' *i-!' 'lhi ,'i:-' .
. .. .. ; .. .. ^ ,1 ,.-.,i < .. !i.;,i 1 .I .', wt,( ionn t'r'o til h '

141 i I T II -' t- I 0 1 !i N i I l A I* '
lb I t';, tic' i ri,' f a pro" 'r"i\' tariff
tl t ,**.d' ,>n< ji' or 'itT I' e l O il i ..:,, -
cl.,t I i *i. s,"- o ,*'.1,. T i'e o,'; ;'i
can i.l.' -ttIii1 1 on 1h.! p;>oin V' ai ;a I,'-
r lit,,t. anld a f-"a;id. uiti not th, firs'
th hati l.i'i I pr:tctiee4l onl a een.tid i!ln
sad* 's' hm::ged people. I'. T.
artimin -;,ok,' a 'real Truth Wh' i !I,'
said the Americans were the most
really h'ml iitgged of any nation. I
atm now wondering if :he people will
lor I hr,.'- years from now how t-he.
were, .N,*, ited and tooled into \o:int.;
for .a party conceived in iniquity and
ftlauit. a party which has e\xr -tood
re'ad to brush the cons'i ut ion aside
whel n'ver- it stood in the way of it'ir
wprsontal or private iwerest.- I am
onomtw.hat surpri-,'d to rtad thai the
democrats are studying over what
1itnd of a platform to adopt in the ab-
e-nce of the old way of holding con-
t-tions., where a few politicians can
dktate to "he masses principles to be,
endorsed. Outside of petty local af-
fairs the declaration of indeItndence
sad the constitution of the United
States should be the guide. affording
as they do the 'true principles of dem-
mrsacy. and upon which all true demo-
crats must stand. If a strict adher-
ecve to the principles contn-ned in
those immortal documents will not in-
ure success then the government andi

be stu-
tre.st of



he heavy
Lout his
ie lesson
ent forth
g all the
ads. He

the gate,
tent- the


e sha'.12;

iESl0S DnfTTE smII sMS ll TUoCeoKeI
ecICt 25 CENTSlMl a"cmu
AcmmA& Smrame 1r

ley, he "had not winced nor cried
aloud" "in the fell clutch of circum-
stance." Like Henley, "he was the
master of his fate and the captain of
his soul."
But unlike Henley, the world was
not a "vale of night and tears," and
therefore beyond it there loomed not
"the horror of the shade," but there
shone the radiance of the Christian
hope. His was the truly "brave fight"
-not the rabid courage of fanaticism
nor the pathetic valor of doubt and
despair. That is the splendid feature
of every brave fight.

ars Johnson's life was an inspiring ex-
afraid. ample of captaincy of soul. The
l!o i.' -jails and penitentiaries of the country,
of datih the asylums and institutions of char-
o' ll '

,-I I with
:' thai
art. b~ut
abeh' Id
list 2V''a

ha! 1not
*nlt ot ;*

iainin g

s world

a- of
J~ oon)\

:, ii,!*>:i I ', oItvn alther ard .Joina-
*h.fi ,-.,., \\ .:'.is thati drive .. Hit':i 10 ;i^-
ii', -:' i and tI ,' !to( of all :h tges,
ho o ;:s in his hI',r' : "Tler, is eno

The death, no less lthan iit'' .hlt of
; i istingu ishld man is eith.l.r a sinis-
ter warning or an inspiring. t xamplt.
From the death bed of William E.
lienle>, one turns to ;hat of Go\vernor
John A. Johnson. with his mom,'ntary
depressionn renewed and hi.-- ossilly
faltering co 'uraie s-*trirn ','ih 'Ii,. John
A .Johnson was ill e .'r tespetr a
i.r.';i't man. for t irea ie -.. whil' i+!;!-
i '. is alw\ay-s he sanll. ill 1 id.
Thtere is no g'eatl'r lan ilian h \viiwho
ri-e.- awove the -nviro iinent ', l!, !ha
-'i'-s and holds him down: who ,ioes
his etery duty bravely anl e.arn.-rtl\
who makes of events anid ( ircuni-
-t;anees that are tmills:ones to weakert
men i1e stepling stones to higher and
better things, who preserves through
all the storm and stress of adversity
his steadfast course steered by the
polar star of faith and true nobility
of character. John A. Johnson's death
was as ennobling and inspiring as his
life. He turned calmly to his devoted
wife. when the last summons sound-
ed in his ears, and said: "Well. Nora.
I guess I am going. We have made
a brave fight." Then with a simple

were drunkards and whose mothers
were washerwomen. These men sank
beneath the blow of fate. instead of
wbeoming fate's masters. They were
thi. creatures. not the creators of en-
vironment. They were the captives.
Inot :he captains, of their souls. In
the face of obstacles which were ap-
parently insurmountable Johnson
made a fight that was as "brave" as
his last gallant struggle for life.
From tihe inexoriale standpoint of
thb, public grood,. ;I cataclysm that
.w\v ;a y a th1 'i-wland of ';he ilrifting
*hrelicts n'f life wv ill not x orld! as h;:id a blow a- The d,'ath o!
ono .plniiil .\tn, ,ican like .lohn A
.IhnllslltV'.. h\vi tn'e.t '. alike the laiind
of iis. l birth and t1h. land of his im-
iiltdi., an' t :'tors. Sweden has conl-
Irilir'el to An'triea many otf he iwst
aiil most en(liiring lnm nients of th,
national character.. but it has given
no man w!'.. enibodies more fully the
bhst their is in the racial characteri.-
ties of both thr contributing anl hen,-
ficiary country than John A. Johnson.
who mast-rtr. his fate and captained
his soul liki' a (Ch!'isiian knight and
not lik,' a I l a ,ai hiero.--Kans; C'i'.y


Sonie time aco a mile of countIry
road ,oa.th of Sedan. Kan was oiled
under thi diret.,-ion of the Sedan Conm-
mercial Ct'hi. Fifty dollars was paidl
for this and it was all raised by pop-
uiar subscriptions. The oil had to b-
hauled so far that 'the cost of hauling
was almost equal to the price of the
cil. Nevertheless the total cost of
dragging the road and of soaking it
in oil was only $53.
The roadl was oiled in May and is
yet in almost as good condition as it
was when finished. It is well round-
ed up. whh good drainage, and the oil
has made it solid, something like as-
phalt pavement. The road is the talk


The-re is a striking difference I)e-
tweIen the two arc'i.e explorers.
One prefers to remain in retire-
ment until the controversy has been
decided on its merits. The other
prefers to go around theF country reap-
ing the rewards of money which are
attahced to di-kinguished achieve-
One has his proofs all ready for
submission to competent authorities.
The other is taking his time about as-
sembling his evidence, being busy in

si\v.. while ,, the other n .k ,,, .
le T aeat ,Il'frs' lt v-ns e n ,, =, ,
in timeo his (laim n Vtill ,.- -,if, i. r,'l
substant iated.
The first is a man \ho-.. ^ r.j
unquestionably h.-li%.\ d i *dj,, a' .1
people all over t(he vutII. Th.. <,h.
has so far won tht unqualified -,p
port only of his intimate, frien,l .,i
club-mates and of ':h DIkan.. alnt.,
whom. we may addi .anr. -.\..hi ,,n
nent arctic explorers.
The personalities of the '.%, ,xillr
ers are evidently as far apart as 'th
poles. One is all fire and the other 1.4
as ice. All of which is entirely aile
from anvi ra&-nrAk _-



Asthug Rems"

w iihm t l 4101-



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