Group Title: Ocala evening star.
Title: The Ocala evening star
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title: Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title: Evening star
Physical Description: v. : ; 61 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Porter & Harding
Place of Publication: Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date: 07 6, 1909
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
Subject: Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075908
Volume ID: VID03211
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
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Other version: Ocala weekly star


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Perth of July Addrs by the oev.-
rnor of FPrida to the Great New
York OrgiaMatien
New York, July .--Governor Albert
W. Gilchrist of Florida, was oe of the
speakers at the Fourth of July cele-
bration of Tammany Hall yesterday.
After paying high tribute to the or-
ganlmatlon, Its accomplishments and
services, Governor Gilchrist turned to
national ssues, declaring that "great
as the possibilities are for the future
growth and development of this conn.
try, yet its greatness would be be but
a white sepulcher, beautiful without.
but within full of dead men's bones.,
-4f the policy of the present ruling pow-
er in this nation is to continue."
Governor Gilchrist condemned cen-
tralization of wealth by legalizedd rob-
bery.*' declaring "it is bound to result
in the elimination of the middle class-
es of the' country and the draining of
the wealth of the masses into the
hands of the benelfcaries of the legal-
laed combinations."
"Can any one wonder that the bene-
fltraies of such excessive tariff rates
do, every four years, threaten the peo-
ple with ruin if an attempt is made to
change the laws by which such exac-
tions shall cease?" he asked "During
the last campaign they threatened
ruin and destruction Ia case of the
success of the democratic party." said
he. "Many men quivered in their boots
for fear of such disastrous conse-

quences. But when will the people be
stronger? Will the people be stronger
to assert their rights after twelve or
fifteen years more of republican rule
In the so-called Interest of the labor-
ing man? Will they be stronger when
not 65,000 will own one-fifth of the
property of the United States, but 3000
men shall have owned 75 to 90 per cent
of the wealth of the country?"
Oppoam Agitation About the Fifteenth
Governor Gilchrist said he was op-
posed to the agitation of the uneon-
sti onality of the fifteenth amend-
ment to the federal constitution being
started by any southern legislature or
state. "It can safely be affirmed,"
said be "than sooner or later, when
the Asiatics become voters in Califor-
nia and elsewhere on the Pacific coast,
Or when the colored contingents of
Springfield, Ills. and of Springfield, 0.,
or Pittsburg or of other cities and
states, become too aggressive and that
when the 0. 0. P. can no longer use
the brother In blak,at tat this ques-
tion will be settled right by the su-
preme court of the United States."
The Negoee in the South
"Judging from the riots in Spring-
field, Ohio. Mr. Taft's own state, how
do you think the 'patriotic desire' of
the white people of that state would
assert Itself? Now, as a matter of
fact, right on the main street of the
capital city of Florida, In a good por-
tion of the city, there are stores own-
ed and managed by negroes. Sonthtrn
white people feel more kindly towards
them than do the whites of any other
portion of the United States. But we
do not desire to have them rule us.
any more than would the people of
Springfield. Ohio, of Springfield, Ill.,
desire to be ruled by them. I know of
no greater injury which could befall
the Southern states than for the white
people to divide, and thereby leave the
result of the arbitrament to the negro."
Governor Gilchrist said the South ls
now prospering and developing. "The
census returns show that our popula-
tion is increasing at a rate second to
none," he said. "The assessment rolls
show that material wealth is increas-
ing rapidly. The Increased number of
our schools, our churches, show that
we are fitting ourselves to be worthy
of our Increased wealth and strength."

Hundreds of orphans have been
helped by the president of the Indus-
trial and Orphan's Home at Macon.
Ga., who writes: "We have used
Electrl Bitters in this Institution for
nine y*a. It has proved a most ex-
cellent medicine for stomach, liver and
kidney troubles. We regard It as one
of the best family medicines on
earth." It Invigorates the vital or-
gans, purifies the blood, aids diges-
'tion, rebates appetite. To strengthen
and build up thin, pale, weak children
or run-down people It has no equal.
Best for female complaints. Only 5c
at all druggists.

Dunnellon, July 4.-A shooting af-
fray took place near here at a tur-
pentine still yesterday. It seems that
one negro (whose wife cooked for a
woodsrider) had stolen the woods-
man's pistol and gone down in the
quarters to play bully, shooting
another negro in the arm. The
woodsman and another man, hearing
the disturbance, went down to see
what the trouble was, whereupon the
negro, who had the woodsman's pistol,
fired at him but missed his mark. Be-
Ing armed with a shotgun the woods-
man returned the fire and landed his
man and found that he had been shot
at with his own pistol. Dr. Baskin
was called and dressed the wounded
man's arm. and reports everything
Mayor Kibler has shipped his auto
to Sumter, 8. C.. amid left for that
place today, where he expects to spend
a few days. From Sumter he expects
to visit Seattle.


We Make It SPELL For YOU at Prices
So Low They Will Astonish You
Came ad Get Those Letter Heads You faive Been Needing So Lond


----L --- fl---IT ---

HVeY Cwayl rplm

Sallshury. N. C., July 6.-Mistaking
a carbolic acid bottle for one contain-
ing whiskey. L D. O'Kelley. a police-
man, drank of the contents of the for-
mvr yesterday and died in great
agony within forty-eight minutes.
Mother Gray's sweet powders for
children, a certain relief for feverish-
ne.;s. headache, bad stomach, teeth-
ing, diForders, move and regulate the
bowels and destroy worms. They
break up colds in 24 hours. They are
so pleasant to the taste and harmless
as milk. Children like them. Over
10,000 testimonials of cures. They
never Sold by all druggists. 25c.
Ask today. Don't accept any substi-
tute. 1

$83.90-$104.65-Los Angeles and San
Francisco, on sale various dates.
Limit October 31. Variable routes
aTId stopovers.
$95.40-Seattle. Washington. Variable
routes and stopovers. Limit Octo-
ber 31.
$18.70-Monteagle and Sewannee,
Tenn.. July 1. 10, 17. 23, 24. 30, Au-
gust 13. and 14. Limit September
5. Stopovers allow.d.
For further information call on or
write P. J. Hubcr, C. P. & T. A.: or
J. K. Kirkland, D. P. A.. Tampa. Fla.

Belle Meade Sweets

Sagar, Frail and Cheelae
"'IAl'S ALL"

These delidms candies ca be
had oly al

Court Pharmacy

Will be Beverly, Mass., as Soon As
Congress Adjourns.
Beverly, Mass., July 5.-President
Taft had his first view yesterday of
the new "summer white house" over-
looking Marblehead Neck and Salem
bay,. and was welcomed to the city as
a full-fledged resident of DBeverly. Thre
mayor and postmaster called to pay
their respects and to make the greet-
Ing official. Business buildings and
homes were decorated in patriotic
splendor and flags were flying every-
where. Three or four hundred enthu-
sIasts were on hand to give him a
cheer as he stepped from the private
car, Mayflower. handed Mrs. Taft into
the waiting landaulet and sped away
to the cottage.
President Taft came to Beverly to
bring Mrs. Taft to the summer home.
Mrs. Taft stood the journey remark-
ably well and later in the day took a
short automobile ride with the presi-
dent. Mr. Taft believes that the in-
vigorating air of the sea will quickly
restore Mrs. Taft tp complete health.
The president left early this morning
for Boston, whence he goes to Nor-
wich to participate in the 25fth anni-
versary of the town. He then goes to
Lake Champlain to the tercentenary
celebration there and will reach
Washington late in the afternoon of
July 9, to remain until the end of the
congressional session.
President Taft was delighted with
his summer home. The cottage, which
is -quite palatial in the extent of its
accommodations and equipment, is set
among towering elms, the view from
its wide verandas commanding a
splendid sweep of woodland and bay.
The church where the president at-
tended services is the oldest in Be-v-
erly. the First Unitarian, which was
organized in 1667.
The president, after congress ad-
journs, expects to remain in Beverly
until September 19 and then will start
upon his projected trip west.
the merits of the Texas Wonder, you
would never suffer from kidney, blad-
der of rheumatic trouble. 2' bottle two
month's treatment. Sold by druggists
or by mail. Send for testhnonials. Dr.
E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive Street, St.
Louis, Mo.

W. 0. W. Airfield Camp No. 188 will
give a picnic at Fairfield July 21st. All
are Invited to come and bring well fill-
ed baskets. Refreshments served on
the grounds. W. C. Simpson, Clerk.
Many an Ocala Citizen Finds the
Struggle Hard
With a back constantly aching,
With distressing urinary disorders,
Dally existence is but a struggle.
No need to keep it up.
Doan's Kidney Pills will cure you.
Mrs. Anna Erickson, Third St., San-
ford, Fla.. says: "I was a victim of
kidney trouble for years, the kidneys
being so weak that I had but little,
control over the action of the secret.
tions. I suffered almost constantly
from backache accompanied by pains
across my loins and some days I
could hardly get around, having so lit-
tie strength and energy. I finally ob-
tained a box of Doan's Kidney Pills
and their use as directed soon proved
that they were the remedy I noetled.
The kidneys gradually became stronger
my back ceased to ache and the
pains across my loins disappeared. I
have been able to re t oell at night
since and as a result, have felt much
better in every way. Doan's Kidney
Pills have certainly benefited ime more
than any other remedy I ever used."
Plenty more proof like this from
Ocala people. Call at Tydings & Co.'s
drug store and ask what customers
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milhurn Co.. Buffalo.
New York. sole agents for the United
Remember the name-Doan's-and
take no other.
There will be a picnic July lth.
1909, at Oak Grove. one mile south of
Pleasant Hill church. There will b,. a
platform for those that would like to
shake their fantastic toe. There will
be cold drinks served by special com-
mittees. Everybody is respectfully
invited to come and bring a basket.



J. C. BAtDIN, Proprieor

No. 6 Ft. King Ave, East. Phone, 144

Work Called for and Delivered Prompt-
ly. All Work Guaranteed. White
Trade Only


P. o Box 40. 'CALA. FLA.



Opens Into the Lobb, cf the Ocala
Offers the very best service of
skilled workmen with modern ap-
pliances. Strictly sanitary. Electric
fans, electric massages.
Hot Running t after at All Times

Red and Fire Brick Work
Special attention to repairing fur-
naces, boiler setting and Dutch
ovens, brick kilns and baker's
ovens. If your boiler doesn't steam
as it should, send for me, I am the
*&! I


that the following new officers were
last week appointed In the Presbyter-
ian society of Eustis: President, Miss
Prescella Bishop; vice president. Miss
Meta Schade; secretary. Miss Anna
Schade. and treasurer. Carl Mantey.
Mr. Russell adds, "We also made up
a full line of committees." It would
be nice if other workers thus notified
us of changes in their lists of offleors.
During the recent field trip a meet-
ing was attended where during the
past year the members had raised
nearly $250 for missions and charit-
able purposes. "Missionary Pocket
Books," the subject- for Endeavor
meetings June 27th. must have proved
a good subject for discussion by such
zealous young people. Let us know
for press notes how this topic was
used by societies in various sections
of the state.
Miss Laura Wyman. superintendent
of Quiet Hour work for Hillsborough
and Manatee district, was one of sev-
eral Bradentown's leading workers
who sought another clime for at least
some of the summer months.
Each member of a young people's
society is urged by Miss Minnie E.
Neal to give 10 cents toward the ex-
pense of the traveling school exhibit,-
which is to ho one feature of the cam-



T. T. M




Nineteen Dead Last Night and the
List Will Probably be Lengthened
Chicago. July 6.-Statistics gathered
by wire by the Associlated Press show-
ed a total of nineteen deaths in all
parts of the country caused by care-
less uge of fireworks. Washington is
perhaps the quietest city in the coun-
try. Not even a "baby" cracker has
been shot there so stringently have
the "sane Fourth" laws been enforced.
Well Known Kentuckian the Most
Prominent Victim of This Year's
Fourth of July Accidents
Louisville, Ky., July 6.-Arthur
Granville Langham. uncle of the widow
of the German Ambasador Von Stern-
burg and Baroness Speck Von Stern-
burg. died this morning as the result
of Injuries received in the explosion
of a giant fire cracker last night.
The accident occurred at the home
of a brother-In-law. John J. Peter, of
Seymour, Ind., where Langham was
visiting with a party of Louisville so-
ciety people.
Giant crackers were lighted and
thrown onto the grass. One did not
burn. and Langham picket It up. and
applied a match to the fuse. The
cracker exploded before he could throw
it away. mangling his right hand.
Each finger was torn from its sock-
et and an operation was performed.
but he died after a few hours. Lang-
ham was 55 years of age and a native
of Birmingham. Eng.
Mr. Langham was a member of the"
firm of larbee & Castleman. and
gained national prominence in 1908 by
securing control of the L.chinvar.
Likemanner, stock in the Provident.
He was formerly the president of the
Provident Life Assurance Society.
Pray for the great International
convention in Seattle, that Its influ-
ence for helpfulness be so great that
even we far away people of Florida
and the Southland may feel a new In-
spiration for better, more Christian-
like service.
"For Our Country" Is the sublime
topic of the Endeavor meetings on
July 4th. Lot us make it our "best
ever" time for citizenship thoughts.
and not only give a full, Interesting
program for the occasion, but during
the prayer meeting hour lay plans for
decisive work and study in coming
months. One of the things we need
most Is a stronger impulse for Chris-
tian citizenship among our Florida
Endeavorers. The Christian Endeavor
World says that a boy or girl is never
too young to be patriotic. That is en-
couraging for the Juniors. Another
thought that touches most of us is the
following from the same paper: "Pa-
triotism is one of the brightest forms
of unelflshness. It is never to be at-
tained by a spirit wrapped up Its
own narrow Interests. If you would
become a great patriot, you must te-
come a great lover of men."
At the annual Congregational As-
sociation in Jacksonville. Rev. S. J.
Townsend gave his report of "Condi-
tion of Religion. Sunday Schools and
Endeavor Societies." statistics show-
ing the number of societies in each
church denomination, adding that fif.
teen were union organizations. In the
report of the association printed In
leaflet form it said that there were
fifteen Unlterlan societies of Chris-
tian Endeavor, greatly to the embar-
rassment of the one who compiled the
statistics. There is probably not a
Uniterian C. E. society in Florida.
Miss Maggie Gilmore. president of
the Gilmore society, tells us of the
wedding of Miss Mary Cameron, one
of their active members, on June 1st.
The bridegroom was Mr. Elllott C.
Bowden, of Jacksonville, and the new
home is in that city at 727 Banana
street. Please, Jacksonville Endeav-
orers. greet Mrs. Bowden cordially and
see that she becomes an active mem-
ber of some society, for even the larg'
est city in the state can never get too
many live workers but what they may
find much to do.
Mr. Arthur Russell, secretary of
Lake and Sumter district writes us




Leading Vehicle Dealers
of Central Florida

An I m-e stock- of ndla dWanm, Nlks, tC
ma Carries carried at aD lna.
Harness, Sad-led, Lap Roe-b, IW., A km
carried by a fairst-lass ome h d MI kMi bM m-
litles Irmk te -itories, a dway k dk ad ie wry
lowest prms.
We cau save Yo memty u yor witik, le Sty
large or 5ail
Agents for moId lie Ir gnd bi md- d
awas an bggieT.


No& SMde f Squr




Leali Cf meral Hld at. t 2 P -ay se"ia H-ri-

The Be astifid

Haywood White Sulphur Spuags o lW
"Land of the Sky" WAYNE8 VILLE, N. C. Altftabe AM Fd

On the Southern Railway, one hour from AshevIBle. Capasety S mSeata
No consumptives. Hot and Cold 8ulp hur Baths, Musie. Bowling sad Tenal
Special attention to mountain parties. Special party aid sfally rates. Fr
Information address G. C. ROGAN, Manager. (Iormerly M Wga t4 K04-

* - -*1.K

There are many ways in which it r 1
public, but the one ow .a I N r
hapo is to help with km* .We-w Rmet ri -E
needs of coServative boaoweg

'he Munroe & Chanbliss BanA
invo,*re *.C .N. .3 m~ -








The oily IHM he Crd rh f Co" R M E
Fbshes ge m Carksi Ib n at la w'id
kt ia Fmlrtre; Keet- op- lft he I d
Walt Te k Peple WALt
Alse carries a C lmptk Uke Il DBllders ad M
iarl ware Carriafes, Wag, t t, SM SMi., S.
Look over or Slaeek and i-i r Pde, M dn i
mke yoer nrchaTes. Twn 0 ,

Ocala& Florida


Carnegie Hall and third men's dormitory now completed; eetga :
lights, steam and furnace heat: large faculty; perfect health 0-s ll
tions; fine gymnasium, athletic fields, boatifg, tennis courts, gi6 l ige
baseball, football and basketball team champios of FlerIt In l S.
Nearly a quarter of a million dollars endowment; expeaes iaosste,
scholarships available; Christian but undenoml-tto-1; stands tower
For Catalog Addrrw the Pr"Iditi
Wma. F. e2laamu, Ph LD, WIV t Pmk, Flt.
****0u C00:teu00e**...l. ......:looenew 1





OMn-endm Powe Theim Mumro f
ChaubhlN Dmank Building. Oaela,

u" hoa="--M- O1232; RasideMo,
,'.' *Mie.o fours:-9 to It a. a.; I to 4
p. a.; T:30 to 8:30 p. m.




- moel tPowt Canl Me. Promptly
NW ht er Day

.OpelM AtMeton to Obstetrm, Di-
se^s ofWomen end awlChilre

Ofsee: Dooms -2 Holder BulldIn.,
Seemed Floor: Phones, Office No. 21:2
1465Mem6s, FL.ID.





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S3L. CAIwmi r d RL L aW

We* wore kaed to see Mr. J. N.
STilerr, the trpemde man at Ferren-
4, iN town yesterday and able to
Swalk with a little help from a crutch
s' o -anne.W More than a year ago Mr.
Tiller met with a I rlous and painful
S aeldent. being throws from his bhggy
ny a runaway horse and both his
a.kles were crushed. His many friends
Makoice to see him about again and
able to help himself. We trust that
eventually he will not need assistance
from cane or erutch.

By request of Dr. Gerrant. Dmr
Mahatfay and atuldin appeared be-
fore the county commissioners to talk
to them about the glanders. Mr. Z. C.
Chanmbils intmodued them. Various
questlas were propounded by the
comunluomers. Dr. Mahafy read the
law. The board had no authority to
S stop and xmammle horses purchased in
f another stato, mles it was mpocted
that said hod e were inflicted with
landers. The question of how long It
, would take to develop glanders was
asked and the doctor replied from two
to five days. Dr. Mahaffy said the
recognized test the world over was the
one used here. He said the disease
has prevailed tea mouths at Tampkons
& Cobb's tables. The board thanked
the gentlemen for their presence and
Information. The board decided they
were not clothed with authority to act
SIn the matter.
The Cuban authorities seized the
Traveler. HL Ie. Anderson's schooner,
and held her two weeks ln the port of
Neuva Gerona, Isle of Pines. The Tam.
pa papers thought Mr. Anderson would
hitch a tugboat to the island and tow
It Into Tampa Bay, but the Mind-
L hearted Herbert said he would forgive
, and forget.

Mr. Jessmie L. WIlliams, a former
Oesal boy, but for several years the
cashier-of the Western Union otffce i
Jacksonville, who spent the best part
of this year in Atlanta, sl again locat-
ed In the metropolis of Florida. Jessle
I a Ane youa man and the Star is de-
S llghted to hear of his success.

W I. AlIen, one of the prosperoua
S merchants of the thriving town of Mc-
Intosh. I a guest of the Montesuma.
Mr. Alen Is one of the most mental
of meu and good will seem* to exude
from every pour of hir body. He is a
factor In McIntoah's growth and as he
doesn't favor Ocala often with his
S presence and haa a beoat of friends
* here, they are always delighted to ex-
tend the glad hand.

Dr. A. It Toph. who has been at
S White Springs for the past few weeks.
S where he was greatly benefit '-bd
rolled 10 years of the curtain of time
f. backward, is at the Montezuma hotel,
W ith his son, Mr. Guy Toph, for a few

Mr. William Bends, of Bronson. for-
merly a citizen and still a property
owner In Ocala, is here visiting his
sister, Mrs. Schlemmer for a few

Ike Nichols, who was In town yes-
S. terday morning* from Belleview. re-
ported the result of the game of base-
ball Saturday evening between the
Blelieview and Lves teams. ais for
S Bellevlew and EWe for Levon. Be.e-
S view had a regular Jollflcation over
S the result, as Levon has heretofore
w walloped the team from the Oity or

We saw Mr. J. A. PFreeman at Belle-
view Saturday. who was home froni
\ Camp's big dam on the Wlthlaeoochee
to spend Sunday with his family and
to celebrate the 4th. He said the
Wlthlacoochee river had risen eight
Inches Friday night and swamped
everything around the place, compell-
'b Ing those around the works of the
S dam to leave their homes in boats.
Commissioner J. W. Crosby, of
Citra, reported that the big terra cot-
L ta culvert between Boardman and Lce-
j. Inthosh, had been washed away and
S much damage done.

Messrs. Northrup, of Leesburg, and
Hugh Nichols. of Wildwood. visited
Ocala Monday In their autos, report-
Iig plenty of rain.

Mr. Frank Turner reports ten feet
of water In the Bradly pond and so
1P high that it overrun the public road
at two places. Before the rain there
was not a drop of water there.

If you want to see a 4th of July
aspawbeel In operation, all you have
to do Is to examine the Montezuma
register. Note the autograph of W.
Howard Souder, the southern repre-
sentative of the Knox hats.
Mr. Bmatley Weathers, the bright
!. soe of Mr. and Mrs. B A. Weathetsi
of Ocaa, who Is a student at Amherst
Collee, Mass., returned home yester-
* day for his summer vacation. Mrs.
Weather and Miss Janet Weathers.
S who graduated several weeks ago at
the amnima Willard school. Troy. N.
T Y.. ad wbo visited Mr. Brantley
Weathers at Amherst did not return
S with him, but will tarry some time
, with friends.

While at Belleview Saturday we
'_ had the pleasure of meeting Mr. L.
Welhe and family, who arrived in that
dMr Satarday to make It their home.
Thesa excellent people are from Pal-
itto, Whre Mr. Welhe has been an
b oerrd t -en for twenty years, but
desiha a change be exchanged his
c. Palmetteo property for Fred Walte's
oralg aove, nursery and I0 acre6
ot.; as fe hammock land as can be
S fomd a Marion county. The Star ex-
*.A. S the NIA hs.A nr wa-ft....e.a *nM

Tie' r takes great pleasure In
correct rg a statement which appeared
In our eolumas in regard to the gland-
era, aamely: that It was almost Im-
posible to disinfect a building in
which animals having the disease had
been housed.
We are informed by Mr. Arthur
Cobb, of the Tompklns & Cobb Co..,
that the state veterinary surgeons and
Dr. Maulden of Washington, but who
came here from New Orleans to lend
assistance to the state authorities in
stamping out this deadly epidemic,
say there will be no trouble to disin-
feet the buildings in which glandered
horses have been kept. which win be
done In due season, and to this ex-
tent allay any apprehensioes of out-
siders who In the future may need to
use such conveniences.
This In Itself is an assuring fact. In
due season these veterinary surgeons
and health officers will make a state-
ment to the Ocala people, containing
much of interest and Information to
the public about glanders and largely
dispel any serious anprehensions that
may have crept into the minds of our
rural neighbors through wild and Ill-
worded reports.

The Teapot Grocery had three de-
livery mules quarantined in Dr. Guer-
rant's stable. They were taken out
Monday morning and immediately
hitabed to the delivery wagons.
Manager J. G. Spurlin of the Tea Pot
remarked when Informed of his good
luck, that it was so because his ani-
mals' diet consisted of Tea Pot corn.
oats and hay.

With the beginning of the present
flscal year the Republic of Cuba es-
tablished a Bureau of Information.
President Gomes appointing Leon J.
Camova, an Americas newspaper man.
who has resided in Cuba eleven years
and has a wide acquainance with the
Island, as Its director.
Parties wishing Information of any
nature concerning Cuba can obtain
same, free of charge, by writing to
Leon J. Canova, U. and L Bureau,
(Utility of Information Bureau,) De-
partment of Agriculture, Commerce
and Labor, Havana, Cuba.
If people with symptoms of kidney
or bladder trouble could realize their
danger they would without loss of
time commence taking Foley's Kidney
Pills. This great remedy stops the
pain and the Irregularities, strength-
ens and builds up these organs and
there Is no danger of Bright's disease
or other serious disorder. Do not dis-
regard the early symptoms. Sold by
all druggists.
C. C. Rawls, an Important factor In
the turpentine world of Florida, is In
the city from Stephenvllle.
Delay In commencing treatment for
a slight Irregularity that could have
been cured quickly by Foley's Kidney
Rmaody builds up the worn out tis-
sues and strengthens these organs.
Sold by all druggists.
Allen Gibson, the Leesburg steam-
boat man, was In town yesterday and
reported that the waters of Lake
Griffin has risen four feet
The best pills made are DeWitt's
Little Early Risers, the famous little
liver pills. They are small, gentle,
pleasant. easy to take and act prompt-
ly. They are sold by all druggists.
J. W. Welch, the Holder liveryman,
was a guest of the Montezuma last
night He reports business slack, so
many of the mines having shut down.
Delay in taking Foley's Kindey
Remedy If you have backache, kidney
or bladder trouble, fastens the disease
upon and makes a cure more difficult.
Commence taking Foley's Kidney
Remedy today and you will soon be
well. Why risk a serious malady?
Sold by all druggists.

Your prescriptions, when left at the
Court Pharmacy, are compounded
from pure and fresh drugs. Phone us;
we'll call for and deliver your pre-

R. C. Davis & Co., of Jacksonville.
will sell any make of second-hand
typewriter upon easy terms if desired.

LOST-Smith & Wesson .38-caliber
revolver. Wednesday night Will pay
liberal reward for its return to M. P.
Dodson. at Hogan's. 7-3-6t

and taste as sweet. That's why BeSces-
Inger's and LownWey0 Candles In haM
and pound boxes are so popular. Pure
onoafectios these; Savor dueclos.O
confectIonery s free from adultera-
tion. It is wholesome sad healthful.
Every kind of co fectloaery hr.
Fmults, Cold Drinks, Cigars and News-



Mr. Alfred Proctor, who was In
town Monday from the Pedro section
said that in one of his corn and pin-
dar fields a quarter of a mile from
his home. a big sink 150 long and 40
feet wide was created by the fall of
water. How deep it was he could not
say, as it was 15 feet down to the
water. In the same field 15 more
sinks were created, each fully ten feet
deep, destroying much corn and pin-
Commissioner N. A. Fort reported
that in the corn bottoms of the Ok-
lawaha the corn was standing ten feet
In water, and unless the water quick-
ly receded the crop of corn as well as
roce would be a complete failure.
which would cause a heavy loss to the
The rains were so great at Pedro
the Farmers Union meeting Friday
and Saturday was a complete failure.

There is more catarrn In this sec-
tion of the country than all other dis-
eases put together, and until the last
few years was supposed to be Incur-
able. For a great many years doctors
pronounced It a local disease and pre-
scribed local remedies, and by con-
stantly failing to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it incurable.
Science has proved catarrh to ,e a
constitutional disease and therefore
requires constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo. Ohio. is
the only constitutional cure on the
market. It is taken Internally in
doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful.
It acts directly on the blood and mu-
cus surfaces of the system. They of-
fer one hundred dollars for any case
It falls to cure. Send for circulars and
testimonials. Address: F. J. CHENEY
& CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by drum-
gists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills
for constipation.

A Prize Song and 1,000 in Cash
The great song sung by Jefferson
de Angelis, prince of comedians. In
"The Beauty Spot," will be given.
words and music complete, with next
Sunday's World. Elso $1,000 in cash
prizes is offered for six good ideas.
New music and new features are reg-
ularly given in the New York Sunday
World, America's greatest newspaper.
If there Is no agent in your town send
5 cents in stamps to the World, New
York, and get this big metropolitan


IM Yu AnpqU
INrast 4he
of u~zU^4

I. F.
j Tulula Lodge. No. 28
L O. 0. F. meets ev-
ftPery Tuesday evening
in Yonge's Hall. Visiting brothers al-
ways welcome.
W. C. Blanchard. N. 0.
M. M. Little, Secretary. *

NO. 1814 F. 0. L
Meets every first and
third Wednesday even-
Ing at 8:15 o'clock. Visiting brethren
always welcome.
F. W. Ditto. President.
W. C. Moore, Secretary.

Meets Thursday evenings at 7.30, at
Yonge's Hall. W. Gray, C. of R.

WN9. 14.
Next regular monthly meeting will
be held Friday evening, July 9th, at
7:30 o'clock in Yonge's Hall. Visiting
sovereigns are always welcome.
M. Little. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
The Bartow papers are overflowing
with accounts of their big new court
house celebration. The building cost
$100.000 and they may well be proud
of its attractive and imposing beauty.

Many people with chronic throat
and lung trouble have found comfort
and relief In Foley's Honey and Tar
as It cures stubbon coughs after other
treatment has failed. L. M. Ruggles,
Reasnor, Iowa. writes: "The doctors
said I had consumption, and I got no
better until I took Foley's Honey and
Tar. It stopped the hemorrhages and
pain in my lungs and they are now as
sound as a bullet." Sold by all drug-

Go. Albert Gilchrist did the long talk
at the 4th of July Tammany celebra-
tion In New York yesterday. All the
other speakers were restricted to
"short talks."

via ae

$17.86, Asheville. N. C., and return.
account Dramatic Order Knights
of Khorassan, biennial meeting.
Tickets on sale July 8, 9,. 10. and
11. Final limit July 26. 1909.
1 S5-Knexvills. Tenn., and return.
S. S., June 20. 21, 6. 27 July 3.
10, 11, 2L Limit 15 days. Exten-
sion Sept. 30. Stopovers.
$12.40-Athens, Ga., and return. U. of
G.. June 26. 27. 28. July 3, 5. 10, 17.
Limit 15 days. Stopovers.
$18.70-Monteagle and Sewanee, Tenn.,
and return. M. W. & M. F.. July 1.
10, 17, 23, 24, 30, August IS, 14. Limit
Sept. 5.
$1765-Asheville, N. C., and return.
K. of K.. July 8, 9, 10. 11. Limit July


Presenta#n of Flags to island's De-
fenders by American Residents.
An Ex-Ocalian Presided Over
the Ceremony.
HavanapJuly 5.-The feature of the
celebration of the Fourth of July in
Cuba was the presentation at Camp
Columbia to the newly organized Cu-
ban army of standards of colors, pur-
chased by popular subscription by the
American colony in Cuba, under the
auspices of the Havana Post. The
ceremony was attended by President
G.-mez and his cabinet, many mem-
b,-rs of congress and a great con-
course of spectators.
The presentation address was made
by Albert Wright. president of the
American club. Major Gen. Pinco
guerra. the commander-in-chief of
the army. responded. The colors were
ipres nted by twelve American girls to
twelve Cuban boys. who handed them
to the color guards of the various reg-
iments. which paraded before the
president, the bands playing Amercan
and Cuban anthems.
The ceremony was preceded by a
breakfast at the Yacht club. at which
the American minister. Edwin V. Mor-
gan, was the guest of honor.
0 *
The Albert Wright referred to in
the above is well-known in this city.
where he resided for a number of
ears. He was teller of the Merchants
National Bank and adjutant of the
S,-cind battalion, Florida State
Troops. He went to Cuba with the
American army and has since steadily
made his way up the ladder of suc-

Will not suffer If you have to weai
They are improving to most peo-
ple's looks when fitted by one who
understands how.
Yottr eyesight is too precious to
neglect. You owe them all the at
tention and care that they may need.
They Get Careful Attention Here
Eyesight Specialist.
Ocala, Fla.
Office hours: 9 to 12 a. m. and
1:30 to 4:30 p. m. Optical office
and laboratory, rooms 2 and 4 Gary

a e Cy mm IES
~,~ae ab he Wota.
Her first choI.ce-her last
chokce,-and her chock
at a nlm e .

For Sale by


of high grade and quality, for office
and store, receives a great deal of our
time and attention, as our stock and
facilities for supplying large and small
orders will amply attest. Whether
you want a lead pencil or a huge led-
ger. a note book or a letter press, it's
worth your while to come in, look
around, and compare prices.

tiaes*&a. sar



S--- ". -.. *?-N74. i

We have A complete stock of all kinds of Carpmtm"' Tbob iof
Also tools for workmen in most of tie other trades. Our goodsi Fa i
guaranteed, and will be a good invemept. Cme in ad look th
will find what you want, and ateas oabla prio es

* i I -


Few are Poisonous, and Even Their
Venom is Over Estimated.

(W. J. Hoxie in Savannah News).
It has often been a source of sur-
prise to me that I do not see more
snakes. Though I have bAen in the
woods the greater part of the time
for close on to fifty years. I have seen
but four rattle snakes alive.
The "canebrake" rattler Is the
Southern form of Crotalus horridus.
which is the only form that Is known
in the northern part of the country.
Th.- black markings on the back are
not diamond shaped, but resemble the
chevrons, of. a non-comrn in form with
the points backward. The ground
color between the marks tI of a very
light tinge as compared with the dull
brown of the diamond-back, and a
narrow chocolate line extends down
the middle of the back to the coal
black taiL Below the scales show
most beautiful pearly Irridescent
change of white. pink and blue, mak-
ing this one of the handsomest of all
the snakes.
This is the same snake that in
known in some parts of the country as
the "timber" rattlesnake. Our other
spexciesa s the diamond-back, whose
name well describes Its makings.
Probably what we sometimes hear of
as "oak-leaf" rattlers are only this
form with less well defined diamonds.
None of these snakes are much over
six feet long, though an occasional In-
dividual will exceed this measure con.
siderably. They vary considerably In
circumference, possibly depending on
the amount of undigested food they
contain. The heaviest I have an au-
thentic record of weighed forty-one
pounds and exceeded the average
length by over a foot.
Though rattlesnakes have eggs they
do not lay them, retaining them in the
body until hatched. The young are
born with rattles, varying in number
from one to five. The number of the
rattles is no clue at all to the age of
the snake. The button, as it in so
commonly called, is the end of the
section of the rattle that projects into
the .next one and locks It together
loosely. An examination of the rat-
tles often shows that they have been
hrr'k.en off and the number that would
1,ave been seen can only be guessed
at. A snake with four rattles that are
all of about even size may have lost
a dozen. If the rattle tapers gradu-
ally in size of its parts and Is termi-
natek by a smooth button of rounded
outline it is safe to say that it it a
yaung snake. Farther than this an
examination of the rattles to tell the
age is all guess work.
We also have another species of rat-
tlesnake called the "Pigmy" on ac-
count of Its diminutive size. This
does not often greatly exceed a foot.
The poison in such a small reptile
may not be sufficient to produce the
same results as in the larger species,
but It is not wise to take chances.
The facility of the bite of the rat-
tlesnake Is very much overraed. Of
a dozen or more persons tha? I have
known who were bitten, but one died
and it is still an open question wheth-
er it was fright or bite that killed
him. Perfect confidence in the remedy
must go a long way toward Lthe re-
covery of the patient and as alcoholic
stimulant has for so long a time been
regarded as "the" thing it must be
useful for that effect (that is the es-
tablishment of confidence) If for no
other. It is not well. therefore, to
laugh at so-called "Dutch courage."
but give it by all means, if it does any
good at all.
The best remedy is without the
shadow of a doubt a good tight liga-
ture and a draining out of all the vi-
tiated blood possible by the few clean
cut incisions. Reckless slashing and
laceration of the flesh may result in a
fatal termination even without any
We have three other poisonous
snakes here. The best known of these

i s the "Cotton-mouth" moccasin. It
Sis as truly venomous as the rattle-
snake and Just as shy and anxious to
get away from human presence. The
Water Moccasid is In spite of his bad
name and worse looks a harmless
water snake.
The Copper-belly belongs to the
Moccasin family, out Is a very rare
species so far south. It does not fre-
quent the vicinity of water and




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We are prepared to fill your orders for 4U!O t .-
work of whatever kind.
M#nufactnrers of cement rick, building block,
hexagon and octagon block, and all kfuds of pav*
ingmateria We employ dkled work and -
our:motto is "to.ples." ,
Temporary quarters, phone 256.


,. J .. . L______ s. 1


Bottled ia Bonead

One Quart $L00

Four Quarts 58.0,

Delivered $8.75
i -

Th I a choie, High Grade

Private Stock Rye

and we FdW Qreie it to

beagood a any bottled In

bond whiskey on the maket,
that bmid for 61.50 a quarL



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The Mario .Hardware CAL

ARKSON, General Man4g8r.
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~ksumiikns kind

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We SO Up-aInuy Tami

"Onlyma UeToawe AWa N m Smm





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tie kikw wuate n o h w t
qua~.Regla cty savtce by owt Red
Wasm oiahv~al. Otdff alodbtiidwakt
W. dukAg pupom salso tAkesby ow
A ~I ftu. elalso fairask at ow pLaat


-ftb-e 5-y lee From Red Waasm -P--e 5
--.. ----- .-

a a

pro& Moab h 6eoriescmiew, Em
Sm*Amqtand 0". Fresh and Salt Woo
*pIks Ph"m.of its Kind Igo the Cosuntry.
UP-TO. Dat.. FIht Gum. Restaurant in

Scwap Iron and Metals, Also

p~. and Id

.TdqeponeNo. itt
to/#131 a

- UU5U5U~E3


OF .
M, Et&. Proedwo .*-Mtf
tr Fosh. The Meet mCo-'
Reo-mdel- d and Riht
Connectiom. First Clas o
d t W*-kly Casteam

Green Hides Bought

P. O. Box No. 652



Devoted to Florida's Agricultural, Horticul-
tural and Stock Raising Interest. Finely Il-
llutrated. 'The Handsomest as well as one of
the most Practical Journals of its Class in the
South. Printed on FEne Book Paper, 2o to 4o
Pages Monthly, with Illustrated Colored Cover.
nrM's ps lS AiVAg, Rte
84W*~nM~n adnllf^jJjBfnHknnt

Sbscription $1.00 a Year in Advance
Is "y" "% at Nwo 9umrT M. by M UML


d, VaM., July C.-H. A.
fbaseS 74 Mars old.. a Courederate
3=; r a"d "ve chldresat of K.
Radotm we buia I to'iatlh yster-
day In the am of the "Ralette.
AAbe Wd w"a thrown from the
WtMW ad -a"dlf tmred that it
S0 V I EtEad his wife and


Atlanta, GOp., July 6.-Based upon
her testimony that she was drugad
at the time of her marriage with Rus-
sel J. Thomas, her father's chauffed
and did not know what she was doli
Mrs. SUvey Speer Thomas, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Speer of tls
city. granddaughter of the late J6bn
Slvey and heiress to more than- a
miliUo*, was granted a first verdict for
complete divorce in the superior court
here yesterday.

Odd Fllows meet tonight.

Eagles meet tomorrow evening.
SWed Men meet Thursday night.

Woodmen meet Friday evening.


Mr. W. E. Allen of McIntosh is at
the Montezuma.
A new line of popular priced books
just In at the Ocala News Co.
Mr. Walter Ray of Leroy. is a guest
lpt the Montezuma.

Remember the cantata at the ar-
mory tomorrow night.
The Montezuma Hotel had 52 arri-
vals yesterday.

Peroxide Cream. for the complexion.
at tbctourt Pharmacy.
Dr. P. Bergin of McIntosh is a
of the Ocala House.

5 or 6 doses aO will cure any case
of chills and fever. Price, 26c.

Mr. T. J. Zimmerman of Dunnellon
is at the Ocala House.
A few of those Diamond Edge Safety
Razors left at the Court Pharmacy.

Mr. G. W. Livingston of Newberry is
at- the Ocala House.
5 or I doses "6W' will cure any case
of chills and fever. Price, 25c.

Mr. J. W. Smith of Atlanta is at the
Ocala House.
Edwards' meat market will close at
3 p. mi. on Thursdays.
Mr. J. WV. Shackleford- of Eustis is at
the Ocala House.
Planks Chill Tone. guaranteed to,
ere chills and fever. 26 cents.
Wilbur Smith killed a big rattler
Sunday in the yard of his home.
Tulula Lodge I. 0. P. Instals of-
flcers for the next six months tonight.

,Mr. V. H. Edmunds of Tampa is a
late arrival at the Montezuma.
Mr. A. B. Russell of Eustis is at the
Ocala House.
Mr. R. C. Epperson of Williston, is
at the Montezuma.
Mr. J. G. Dedge of Gainesville is ct
the Montezuma.
Mr. H. R. Tomlinson of Hernando is
a guest of the Montezuma.
Mr. M. T. Timons of Citra is at the

Mrs. M. A. Norwood returned this
morning from a visit to Mr. and Mr'.
W. 1L Howes at Live Oak.
Mrs. Walker Bishop has gone to
Crystal River to visit her father. Col.
Nic Baroo.

Try a box of that sunburn cream,
for sunburn and freckles, at the Court

Mrs. George MacKay returned to
Eastlake this afternoon, having come
up yesterday to shop.
Miss Annie Atkinson has returned
from a delightful visit to Eastlake
with Miss Besale MacKay.

Have you seen the new visible Fay-
9holes typewriter? R. C. Davis & C
general agents.
A new shipment of that famous Al-
pine Flax Just received at the Court
Mr. J. O. Morrow of Trilby is among
lat night's arrivals at the Ocala

Three cents will fan you for ten
hours. Get one of those "-inch Wes-
tinghouse fans from H. W. Tucker.
T. E. Conway, a thrifty farmer near
Oak. was In town this morning, and
kindly remembered the Star.

We hav3 the nicest line of hair
brushes, combs and other toilet artl-
eles In the city. Tydings & Co.

Miss Fanie Clark returned yesterday
from a pleasant visit to her sister.
Mrs. Souter, at Sparr.

The Oeala News Co. are agents for
the celebrated llawkes glasses. We
can fit you. Give us a trial.
Mr. Hugh Wicker of Coleman. is in
the city visiting his aunt, Mrs. J. A.
R. C. Davis & Co., of Jacksonville.
will sell any make of second-hand
typewriter upon easy terms if desired.
Mrs. J. B. Hayes left today for
Ocooe. to spend several months with
her parents.

I. C. Davi & A o.. of Jacksonville.
handle silk typewriter ribbons. 76c.
each: $7.50 per dosen.
Mrs. 1. P. Blalock, who went to
White Springs last week, has extend-
ed her visit to Valdosta. Ga.
Do not forget that you can find any.


Mr. John G. Morris, who came up
from Crystal River Sunday to attend
the funeral of his brother, Miss Morris,
returned home today.

Mrs. J. G. Ferguson and her bright
son are delightfully located at Daytona
Beach and enjoying a visit from Mrs.
Ferguson's sister, Mrs. J. N. Jones, of
Ocilla. Ga.

"Stirring Days in Old Virginia," (a
full reel) one of the finest things in
moving pictures ever seen. will be
shown at the Air Dome tonight.
Mrs. 1. S. Hall and sons and her
sisters. Misses Mattle and Carrie Wil-
liams. leave Thursday for Seabreeze.
where they have a cottage for six

Mr. Paul Weathers, who has spent
the past two weeks at Woodmar the
guest of Mrs. D. S. Woodrow, return-
ed home this afternoon.
There is no better stock of fine
writing papers in the city than we
carry. Come in and look it over if
you want something really nice. Ty-
dings & Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Davis of Jack-
sonville are spending this week at
Crystal River, the guests of Mrs. Da-
vis' mother and brother. Mrs. M. D.
Juhan and Dr. John JuhanV,
Miss Laura Norwood returned this
morning from a visit to Mrs. Charles
Culbreath and Miss Leafy Sylvester at
Lake Weir.
Mr. T. A. Pelot will arrive in Ocala
tonight from Owens. Fla. Mr. Pelot
will spend several days here attend-
ing to the shipping of his household
goods to Owens, where he and his
family will reside in the future.
Mrs. S. T. Slstrunk. Miss Vinginia
and Master Lagrange Sistrunk and
Miss Annie Atkinson will leave the
first of next week for Seabreeze, where
they will occupy the Comanche cot-
tage for several weeks.

Miss Floyd Whittier, one of the pop-
ular salesladies in Helvenston & Pas-
teur's store, is enjoying her vacation
now, part of which she will spend at
White Springs.

LOST-A Phi Kappa Sigma frater-
nity pin. somewhere between A. C. L.
freight depot and Anti-Monopoly Drug-
store. Return to Star office and re-
ceive reward.

Miss Byrd Wartmann left yesterday
for Citra. where she will spend sev-
eral weeks prior to going to the moun-
tains. Miss Wartmann will return to
Oacla every Monday and give several
special music lessons.

FOR RENT-Five-room house near
pumping station. Apply to H. C.
Jones, Ocala Bo Fla. 6-25-tf

There will be a chorus of 40 voices
and a dozen of our leading musical
amateur performers on the stage In
the rendition of the "Flower Queen"
at the armory tomorrow night.

Messrs. Roy Landrun and J. A.,Had-
sock of Clark, are guests of the Mon-

We have a most exquisite line of
fancy Imported china in many dif-
ferent pieces. The Anti-Monopoly
Miss B.ttie Melvcr. who has been
visiting schoolmates in the Carolinas
since April, is now in Greensboro, N.
C. Before returning to Ocala in Au-
gust. Miss Mclver will visit friends in
Miss Addle Eminisor left today for
Paducah, Ky., where she will remain
indefinitely with her sister. Mrs. H. M.
Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher C. Barnes are
rejoicing over the arrival of a son at
their home.
Bear in mind we carry a full line of
Staffords and Carter's inks: also
fountain pens from $1 up, at the Ocala
News Company.
If you have pains in the back. weak





Despite bthe hard rain of the after-
noon. the funeral services and burial
of Dr. W. H. Powers was one the
largest attended that has ever occurred
in lOrala. The flowers were the most
profuse and beautiful that we ever re-
member to have seen. The entire
supply of the city was exhausted and
many beautiful wreaths came from
J.icksonville. Several of the lodges, of
wh(-h he was a member, sent magnifl.
c.nt offerings to the residence.
Mrs. H. C. Jernigan. of Lake City.
arrived in Ocala yesterday to accom-
lpany her father, Mr. W. C. Bull, to her
home. where it is hoped he will soon
recover his health. A number of the
members of Tulula Lodge. I. 0. 0. F.,
went to the hospital at 2 o'clock and
took Mr. Bull. who is almost helpless,
On a stretcher to the Seaboard depot.
and there lifted him aboard the north.
bound train. Mr. Bull was accom-
panied and cared for by Mrs. Edwards.
matron at the hospital, as well as his
laughter, and Dr. Blalock went with
the party up to Baldwin to assist In
changing cars at that point. Mr. Bull
has been an honored and useful citizen
of Ocala for over 20 years. He is a
builder by occupation and has always
been noted for faithfully carried out
contracts. He was chief of the fire
department for some years, and at the
time he fell victim to the disease
which has crippled him he was city
marshal, an office in which he dis-
played great tact and firmness. He is
a member of Tulula Lodge I. 0. 0. F.
and Ocala Aerie F. 0. KE He has many
friends in Ocala who hope he will ere
lone return to the city in his wonted

I am prepared to take any job of
painting, no matter how large or how
small, or how fine the work desired
may be. I have the material, brushes
and knowledge to paint and do It
right. Houses painted inside and out.
Graining, gliding, hard oil finishing.
varnishing and lettering and sign
painting. Taste and skill guaranteed.
Address P. O. Box 135, or leave word
at the Star office. K. W. Fillyaw,
Ocala. Fla. tf

I will place an electric smoothing
Iron in your home on a few days' trial,
upon request at my office, or by card
or phone. They are the the greatest
little thinr in the home, especially In
hot weather. Connect the cord with
one of your light drops and In d few
minutes the iron Is hot. No smoke
or dirt and hat only where it is
wanted. H. W. TUCKER.

Modern cottages, all conveniences,
well located and new. Apply to Jos-
eph Bell. at court house.

For rent an eit -room residence
well located on South Third street.
Apply to F. W. Ditto or to Guy Toph,
at the Mortezuma hotel.

An eight-inen Westinghouse electric
fan that is positively guaranteed to
burn only three cents worth of elec-
tricity in ten hours steady running.
See them at once. H. W. Tucker, the
electrical supply man.
I have just received a lot of the
celebrated Halophane glass shades for
electric lights. These shades Increase
y6ur light power 75 per cent. Try
them. H. W. Tucker, the electric sup-
ply man.
Those wishing extra early break-
fosts can get same at the Elk Cafe, as
ea'y as 4:S0 if they desire.
For $10 spot cash second-hand Call-
graph typewriter; worth fully $25;
want the room. Apply immediately,

Mr. Lee Miller came down from
Jacksonville today.
Mr.' Chas. J. Phillips, the builder,
and family left today for Eustis, where
Mr. Phillips has the contract to build
a very fine house for Mr. Igou, the
liveryman of the place.
Mrs. William Wolff and little daugh-
ter. Rose, returned this afternoon from
a visit to Sedbreeze.
Mr. Ed Preyermouth, the well borer.
will go to Salt Springs tomorrow to
repair a well for Mr. R. S. Hall.
Mr. W. E. Caruthers, the A. C. L.
yardmaster, has moved into the old
Eichelberger place. Mrs. Caruthers
and children are visiting Mrs. S. E.
Civil, of Sparr.
Mrs. George Williams and children
and Mrs. George McGahagin and child-
ren went down to the lake this after-
noon to take a cottage for the sum-
Mrs. Frank A. Teague and baby of
Lady Lake, came up this noon and are
the guests of Mrs. E. T. Porter.
Mr. Daniel Sybert, the melon grower
of Lady Lake, is back from a trip to
Jacksonville and Pablo Beach, where
he went to locate his family for the
Miss Dora Moody. a charnling young
lady from Ozello, was in town today
between trains and went sputh to
Green Springs to visit her aunt. Mrs.
B. B. McMullen for a few weeks.
The name of the cantata which will
be given tomorrow night at the ar-
mory is the "Flower Queen" or the
"Coronation of th Rose." The noted
musical composer of the "Flower
Queen" is George Root. It is a dream
in notes. Everybody should see it.

The Young Ladles' Bridge Club.
whichwas to have met yesterday with
Miss Carrie Williams for Its last week-
ly play until next winter, did not meet
on account of the death of Dr. W. H.
Powers. This club is composed of
Ocala's most popular young girls and
was organized last spring and its


RMY LU" MOM a" G afro
or~. I-



Brick Cheese

Roquefort Cheese

Farmer Sausage

ale salppolg fem the iad
selling ta the trade is l
imue. The Ie in "& ftM up.'

Offers Its eyaomsws apf gge gk-
ma IhIp la the arwtis p is
des of all kinds and clae It hra
Introduced Its spesiay B pC lthtt a"-
tomobile.i A sample of1 r 4k ce
be asem on the duoratlea Mr. D. W.
Davis asats. Gve as .ealL


.i C


The ladies of Grace Episcopal church
who are putting on a very Interestlag
cantata, under the supervision of Mrs.
Ellis. will present the same tomorrow
night at the armory. !hts Is a good
opportunity to pass a pleasant even-

Mrs. P. G. Snowden of Jacksonville,
arrived in Ocala Monday afternoon
from Sumterville to visit Mrs. E. P.
Thagard for several days. Mrs. Snow-
den lived here years ago and has a
host of friends who are always de-
lighted to have her return.
Mrs. W. P. Edwards returned Mon-
day afternoon from Daytona Beach.
where she has been sending the past
two weeks. *
A great many people thought the
fine display of pictures at the Air
Dome last night was the best part of
the Fourth. "The Elixir of Dreams,"
and the other subjects were fine. Quite
a number attended, and all were woev
Mr. W. H. Dodson, assistant super-
intendent of the Ocala Steam Laun-
dry, leaves today or tomorrow for
Green Springs to spend two weeks.
Mr. Dodson will also visit relatives at
St. Petersburg ere he returns.
The 46inage well put down by Mc-
ryIer sn.'MacKay at the 8. A. L. de-
pot is completed, finding a cavity at
48 feet The well is an 8-inch one and
when the basin is completed and con-
nected with the pipe it is thought the
nuisance of overflow and a frog pond
in wet weather will be corrected by the
water draining in the welL
Mrs. Archie Mclver will leave for
South Carolina the middle of July to
spend the summer with friends.
Mr. Sturgis, representing R. Tuck &
Co.. of New York, largest makers of
calendars and, post cards in the world.
was in town today Interviewing the
trade. I
Mr. and. Mrs. Elmer DeCamp and
Mr. and Mrs. Douglass go to Stanton
tomorrow to spend a month on the
shores of the lake.
J. W. Sanders of Early Bird, said the
rain out his way beat anything he can
recall in 20 years In Florida. All his
ponds are full to overflowing and the
rains have driven up a pair of alliga-
tors, the tribe of which he thought be
had exterminated, such a relentless
war he made on a big nest of them In
the pond that at one time threatened
his hogs.
Joe Taylor on the old Mclntosh place
said rain storm had badly blown his
patch of county fair corn, but yet be-
lileved it would yield 70 bushels to the

Mrs. Blanche Whetstone and daugh-
ter, Miss Bessie Whetstone and Miss
Fannie Clark left this afternoon for
Clenrwater to take their summer out-
Walter Ellfson. Dow Beck, Jonah
Driggers. Will Henderson and W. V.
Ausley were in town today.
Prison Coggins. a prosperous or-
ange grower of Hammock Pond. was
In town today shopping. He reports
Plenty of rain.
J. A. Jones, of Irvine, who -spent
several days with his son. Tom re-
turned home today. He said the Irvine
crate factory had shut down for the
season and In the meantime will get
everything in apple Pie order for the
coming season.

Sidney Halle, the genial and popular
S. A. L agent is competing for a
pumpkin prize at the county fair. He
is growing one of Dr. J. C. Boozer's
"sweet head" pumpkins and hopes to
have one as big at a hogshead.
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Gilmore and
children, who have spept the past
three weeks at Lake Weir. where they
had a delightful time. returned home






Yesterday there were a great many Mr. Isaac Rawls of the west ale at
people In town. especially the colored Lake Weir. was a business caSer a
folks, who took advantage of the 4th town today. He samd UtB last TWaNy
to have a ride of the "keers" no rain had fallen ad the heath
damaged the crops, but now there i
Mr. Robert Mathews. who has been plenty of moisture In tOhe a.





.zeee;;seese.... tip"e


L. L MWE, r-mmir

" 4



L L.J.- CUM- ....... KAM F. |

W -S Fft King AvweM Wan- Building. T*oIphonw317

I; ,

'. o,
II .



nan Salomi Sausage

Star Hams and
r Breakfast Bacon
in Each Week


The unprecedented spectseat of a
man rninlag down a th waV osebv-
ed near this ety yesterday. R A ns.
a young man, lvtig aouth of tow,
drove a fox out from -ader a hom,
ran it down and caught It aRer a Uae
of about 2- yards. He would hae
kept the fox alre., but at the a
the race landed oe the animal with
both feet, indicting InJrIs fromt w=ich
It soon died. The fox was full row
and a good runner. Mr. Locg Is about
22 years of age and buat like a dee'j
Ocala should eater him Ia the a4mi
Marathon race.
The regular semi-monthly meeting
of the Eagles will be held In TYge's
Hall Wednesday evening. This sla the
first meeting of the quarter, sad there
is much Important business to be at-
tended to. Let all members be pres-
ent. F. W. Ditto. PredeaLt
The Montezuma Hotel, under the
proprietorship of Mers. Toph and
Dewey. is building up a fine buSieS.
The arrivals for the week ending last
night totaled up 243. a record that no
interior commercial hotel in the state
can beat.

3evnilLumA.A QuI

A mIW I ~ .-

LTheW. orI PCkhg eI
mow us l Uvs ~ S
WA.Ts stfl FMoTM Y=0 *VAO


&GR 0 0 E RY

I "

o D 8

* -

A new seven-rooma bhose tr eat.
on Daugherty street. Apply to A. C
One rubber tiredhbw b and oa a,
both good as new. Will seat abaher-
gain If taken at ome. Apply to L &
McKenzle, the electrlkela.

A fine soda fountain for male eeO
$M; will take $114 e5 h ffr It Ap-
ply to B. A. Moses A D Bther. d .

Farbuaka t& Morse, lihwv wsr
(will develop four) la perfect moaMi
for sale at bargain. Pttin ai tor
gasolene. Owner has substlated uese-
tric motor. A4res P. 0 6I aSM
Ocala. 6-34-

Washington, July -Fair atoligt;
showers Wedneefey.
Ten years e pmase0 0 rams
any music teacher i OI
music house in Jaek-mvills. Ph 1
2 A. A. L. I ety. 1S-4-
In the mayor's court this smanag
there were 10 cas and Mayer Joh
D. Robertson messed fiSes to the ex-
tent of $80. They were udraks, fght-
Ing and disorderly coduet.

A western judge granted a divere.
on account of m-temaper an ad
breath. Dr. lag's New Lif His
would have prevented It. They ewr
constipation, eausing bad breath me
liver trouble the mll-temper, dapel
colds, banish headaches, oe uer *
chills. 25c at all druist&s.
Everyone would be benelt d by tak-
Ing Foley's Orino Laxative tfor tem-
ach and liver trouble aid haitual
constipation. It sweetens the stm*
aeh and breath, gently stimlat the
liver and regulates the bowels sad is
much superior to pual and ordinary
lazative.. Why not try oey's Orla
Laxative today? Sold by all dr ina'

Foley's Honey and Tar not oly
stops chronic comugh that weaken th
constitution and develop In coasn-
tion, but heals and strensthens the
lungs. It afrds comfort and relief s
the worst cnes of chronle broInehtis.
asthma, hay fever san hlu trouble.
Sold by all druggts.

Mr. H. A. Atwater. an employee of
the Wilon Cypres Cempua, PalaW
tka, was a visitor la tows Moday. Ho
said time were lively in the Gomp
and miD.
Mr. Geo. K. Roblmso. Mrs. o adI
mon. Phl, went dow to Weodmar
Saturday to enjoy lfe at the oodwin
cottage for a month.

The prescnpoimo epar ment i th
maln stay of any drugstors. Accrag.
rel abMty. prompted s ad pure rugs
have made this department tour
buslnew one of the Is gest in the
country. Bend us ymoa pIe!usptNa.
'lydlngs & Co.


^ ,

' fe



3ww. Ug.NN M V Nibm.AL m
em S. *. Lvm 240W.



Are the mereUate, the profesloual sad nacceafal me sad womea of
the dt the farms of the sarrom d Ing territory.
We accommodate all elaes. Our customers represent the men ad
women who have built sad are stil building seceessfl eaterprlse.
We solicit a mare or your btnae B.

Western Beef. Veal, Florida Stall Fed Beef,
Mutto, Armonr's Star Ham, Armour's Pork
SSaaage, Cabbage, Rutabagas, Turnips, Beets,
Sweet Potatoes, Irish Potatoes 8panlsh Onions

Phone 108 City Market



Re$3p er lay i Upwaris, Amekarima F

- m Propddsr1

i. OGU ALwnSONq,


Ah oe n ie Uv tsm lure lye, send I nM

Qt. straight N. Qt. Straight N. 7
C. C Whiky Corn Whisky

IThm Qark Are Finl n 2 ee e Qare, d16 eoe
FM. Gus ai corkscrew Free wIm EveWy *ryer.


This Straight North Carolina Ccrn
WIE IAPA 1*T Whisky not to be a blend-not a
compound; not n Imitation but Just
pure corn whisky of full strength.

Order today from the largest distillery in Florida


Jadmeinvi. le, L

Write For Price List No. 2

- uuiInInI -t I 1 1,m

I.. *

tion to the magnitude of any under-
taking. it calls for no voice of mine
to make plain today that the part left
for you and me in breaking the grip
of Intemperance from ourselves, our
neighbors and our nation, is no mere
pastime. It is time for plain speak-
ing and hard -working against the
traffic in strong drink.
Whenever I think of the havoc it
plays and the misery it creates, I am
always reminded of some words
which I believe were written by WIl-
berforce, when he sought to emanci-
pate the slaves.
Shall tongues be mute." etc.
It is an old story, we have heard it
so often, that our ears are almost
paralyzed under it. and yet with all its
terrors we repeat it once again. The
liquor traffic is the curse and shame
of our country, the heaviest clog up-n
our real national progress and 'he
deepest disgrace of the 20th century.
The fortress of the liquor traffic is the
saloon, and Institution dark with the
fumes of hell. living by the blood it
has drawn from its slaughtered vic-
tims, an enemy to those it insists on
calling friends. Someone has called it
the mother bird that hatches out its
daily brood of villains, the father of
anarchy, the mother of riot and thp
friend of everything that menances
the home and the church. Through
Its doors there is passing a vast mul-
titude already under the fatal spell of
appetite and there they are drinking
day and night, and over the bar. down
human throats, runs a mighty stream
of alcohol poison, and out from its
dorrn shrdlu .passes the multitude.
reeling, bloated, staggering, on to
w-hat I swors than death Tn

Best Quality

Prompt Service

Lowest Price


Pbone X4.


Careful estimates made on all
contract work. wtves more and bet-
ter work for the money than any
other contractor In own.



There i no way of making J
Dr. Pierce's u edicims

Rew. AddyMan Smith's Address at the
Bdh W mw C ratio
I have pleasure In attending your
celebration today, because it Is held
under the auspices of the W. C, T. V.,
and organisation in which I have the
utmost confidence and for which I
have the profoundest respect. Outside
the church of God. I know of no or-
ganization which Is more calculated
to ameliorate the sufferings of man-
kind, to Ilft up the masses of the peo-
ple and advance the great Interests of
the Redeemers's kingdom than the W.
C. T. U. I rejoice in all your past
achievements and also in the glorious
prospects which are before you. You
have been no small factor in the de-
velopment of righteousness in our
country. And it is fitting that you
should In this local way call the citi-
sens of your community together, to
celebrate the nation's birthday. We
who live in this highly favored land
can truly say in the language of holy
writ, "The lives have fallen to us in
pleasant places, and ours is a goodly
heritage." Here dwells a thrifty, lib-
erty loving people, here every man is
sovereign, with the tremendous pre-
rogative of free speech and a free
vote. Our wealth exceeds that 4of any
other land, for we are the only nation
that could shut out every other na-
tion and still live and prosper. Amer-
lea is another name for opportunity,
and If we may judge from the num-
ber of strangers who are flocking to
our shores, it would seem that th-'s
fact Is recognized throughout the
world. Not only do the U. S. repre-
sent the greatest country of the
world at the present time, but in the
very nature of things with such re-
sources to back them, they must con-
tinue to develop as long as nations
live. Surely God hath not dealt so with
any other nation. We seem to be His
favored people and our land to be the
theatre for the marvelous displays of
His affectionate regard. He directed
and sustained the grand old fathers of
the republic In their toils and suffer-
ings. So today let every heart give
thanks to God for the past out of
which He has evoked the present
grandsons of our nation. And let us
remember what we owe to those who
went before us, for a part of that debt
is obvious, and that is to imitate
the virtues and return to the simple
mind. the pure Intention. the unsel-
fish devotion to the public welfare
which marked the foundation of the
republic. If we be true. loyal citizens.
we shall live pure. honest, sober lives,
for the love of country as well as for
the love of Christ. If we love our
country with a true. real love. we
shall show It by contributing in our-
selves to the sum collective righteous-
ness. what It may be In our power
aided by God's grace to give. They
are not true men who have no thanks
to bring to the Lord, or the nation's
birthday. They are not true men who
simply shout and cry and make noisy
demonstration, without reason or re-
flection, or any earnest thought to
duty, to God, and the nation. The
men who built this great temple of
civil and religious liberty were
thoughtful, patriotic, self-sacrificing
men. By such men only can it be
kept In repair and made to stand.
But, my friends, grand and glorious
as Is our nation. It has enemies, which
are seeking its overthrow. Enemies.
who in their diabolical efforts, will
surely succeed unless we arise in the
strength and majesty of our man-
hood and put them down. The
strongest and most destructive of
these is the organized liquor traffic.
which harasses our slender walls.
wastes eor subsistence, pillages our
houses, captures our young men, and
drags them down to dishonor, causes
our wives and daughters sorrow and
resists all our efforts of defense. It is
a traffic which bears upon its face tihe
blood of men. and the curse of God.
The devil in solution makes demons
incarnate. And there are a million
drunkards in our land today; men
with disfigured faces, defiled clothing,
wrecked hopes, lost manhood, the
product and proof of the business. If
these million drunkards have five
near relatives each. we have then five
million people with blasted hopes and
sorrowing hearts, because of the sa-
loon. which we have legalized. The
overthrow, therefore, of this system of
rum rule and rum ruin. is an enter-
prize in which every Christian man
and woman and honest citizen must
be Interested, and toward which
every one must work. and since zeal
and devotion are required in propor-

wages. And this clans of men will
and time pay their drink bill in pre-
ference to the grocer's, the butcher's
of the dry goods bill. Is it not a waste
of money? Many a bare floor would
be handsomely carpeted, many a child
better clad, but for the money spent
in drink. Then the saloon is a rour- I
derer. no less so because its weapon
is slow poison, than If it used a knife !
or bullet. Prom the many thousands
of drunkards in our land there are
dropping from the ranks about 275
persons every day. going down to fill
drunkards' graves. Oh. what achings
of heart, such solemn facts bring to us
when over against them. We hear the
Div'ne verdict against the drunkard
maker. Just look at the demands of
the saloon. Its existence means the
death of men and men are only grown
up boys, and thousands of boys must
be recruited every year to fill up the
ranks broken by those who are falling
Into drunkards' graves. If you ask
where these boys are. we can only
answer, that they are standing all
about watching their fathers and
grown up brothers going in and out of
the saloon. By any deep laid treach-
ery. the rum seller must got these
boys and whet In them an appetite for
strong drink. This he must do or else
his business will die. And every open
saloon stands a trap to catch your
darling boy and mine. And one of
these days you may wish your boy
had never been born. But the saloon
doet not naturally exist. It is a curse
and we know it. We treat it as an
outlaw. We are so absolutely foolish
that we hire a man to commit crime.
actually giving him in payment our
homes to curse, our hearts to break.
It is about the mst cowardly and
criminal confederacy that can be
named. That there i? crime in it Is
olwnly confessed. When the city of
San F'ranclsco was desolated by earth-
quake and misery was at its height
It has grown until allowing 20 feet to
a saloon, they form an unbroken line
600 miles long. and in all that line
there is not one redeeming feature, not
one ray or hope. It has grown until
an army 6.000 strong is marching
along that line to where hope is a
stranger and where mercy never
comes. And all this has been accom-
plished under the sheltering fold of
the American flag. I know of nothing
in all this broad land so out of place.
so disgusting, so sickening to the soul
of/the man or woman who really loves

Selence has never gone beyond the
ibove simple statement of crnpture. But
It has illuminated that statement and
given it a meaning ever broadening with
the increasing breadth of knowledge
When the blood Is "bad- or Impure it
is not akne the body which suffers
through disease. The brain is also
cleoded, m mind sad Judgment are
ctednd ny an evil deed or impure
U hbtg m "uctly traced to he
apm of te foul. impureb
an be made nur bh the nam of r

Its an bont, squae-deal medicine with i p
no seCrt nhocupmcu humbug, 4m w Ma
make a itde bigger pro&fi. lAi an)roright toaiewhat i


Dr. Pierces Favworite 1161 1I
WEcting it to prowe a "cwcu e I t" is a*%vn w*M I

Uad t""dam 0~ p fmm all&r~

ii- C,., *h~~ *~

As an inagoiratiuaton and srmhmia rmit is kmgiLItu'
thuwofor that Umo*a drop of imbI.t *.'
Dr. Pierce's Phg tpMmt& LwitImr 1., no 6 lit Em d
tam ketsilladMW d whe u~ e mm i

God and home and native land, as the
sight of those precious Stars and
Stripes swinging over the doors of the
saloon. In defiance of all enlightened
con.celence and family affection. My
brothers, do you not think It is high
tim- for you and me to take our stand
with God on this great question:
above political party, or social prestige.
or the fear of war, afraid no longer to
let our convictions be felt. The liquor
traffic is worse than slave traffic, a
traffic In the souls as well as the
bodies of men; a traffic In morals and
religion, in boys and girls, then hopes
and opportunities, home and business.
The ethics and discipline of the Chris-
tion home are the only sure foundation
of a republican form of government.
Give aid and abet the liquor traffic In
any way, to that extent we are dis-
loyal to our homes, our country and
our God. Our fathers, to escape the
corruption, oppression and religious
intolerence of the mother country
came to America to build up a nation
of God fearing people and It has been
our boast and pride that this is a-
Christian nation. And I want to make
the proposition that no great problem
has been settled in this country wlt.
out a separate political organization.
The federal party established a fed-
eral constitution. The Whig party
established the tariff system. The re-
publican party freed the slaves. Every
great political question has been set-
tled by the organization of a third
party, which has been second and
ultimately the first. If then In the past
a new party has been organized for
new issues. then let me say that in
the very nature of things, a new party
must be organized for new Issues. No
party makes an issue: an issue always
makes a party. If this be true and
certainly history affirms it, the only
conclusion we can come to is, that if
the liquor problem is important enough
It will be ultimately settled by party
organization because you can't project
a new Issue into an old party without
offending enough men to defeat it. You
cannot bring democrats and republi-
cans together even though they should
adopt a similar platform. Well but
the liquor men will change. Yes, they
put their business before party every
time and when a party declares against
their business, they bolt the party Im-
mediately. That is the reason they are
so influential in politics. Today the
liquor traffic dictates to legislatures,
from the Atlantic to/the Pacific. The
day that we unite at the polls will
,zal the doom of the liquor power In
this country and make the American
saloon a thing of the past. to be for-
gotten in a wave of prosperity that
we have never before known. I plead
the cause today. I would be untrue
to this position of opportunity if I did
not warn*you that the teachings of
Josus Ohrist can have no part with
anything that harms men. and if I did
not summons you to the morning of a
new epoch, which calls upon every one
to awake and in his right mind offer
his best powers to God his creator, to
s.'erve his fclowmen. Awake, awake.
my fellow ciitzens. to a sense of your
obligation and duty. The time is at
hand. The hour has struck. The Issue
is plainly drawn. The blind must not
It ad those who sTe. The drunken man
must not lead the temperate. Gold
must not purchase from us the com-
mandments. Pleasure must not deceive
lives all too short for their serious
stewardship. There are mighty issues
to live for, then hereafter is beyond
our present sight. Therefore, let us
not sleep as do others, but let l us
watch and be sober. If the citizens of
the United States are faithful to duty.
Inyal to God and to country, there
awaits us the grandest future belong-
ing to any nation on the face of the
earth. In vision I see this republic
in coming days the home of 2r or
more millions of free. prosperous and
.-niightened people, crowned with souls
who fought and struggled for the right.
having a robe of spotless purity, ever
fI r the rights of man, shot through

''4.,~-.. *?
I.. -~ 4.4. -

Isd so- mSEWS Vym it- r

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soam d I k far
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It toml bak the A rv"mb D lir
soml and uge wik
rb. w va us"aammeowsb I- ow~

fAft blow =a b m aks Nte igCW am '

am =oboe",

atm am iftkfA"N tefr
FOR "14 &~. EY L.uIWOM0"1fI


Yea Roud Limited Ne. 4 aad Sl FIlesa Pat Al, eA S l 0 0

pm Lv .......Tam .... .... tA a .g
pm Lv .. .. T~syr Creek .. ... .L L: a -p
pmLv .. .. ..Flat City .. ...a :L asmk IRt
pmLv ....Dam. City .. .. ..I : W: aSm i:
amLv .. .... Widweod .. .. .. I~Nt am :.. pa
amTLv .. .. ..Oeat.. .. .. .. LvT 1:35 amN.1: f
am Lv .... ....WaMo...... ..Lvll:* I pllI" apW
am Lv ..... ..BaMwa .. .. ,. Lv 10:117 p I:2 a
pmAr .. ...Jackuvile ... .. Lv- M SO o:N :am
amLv .... ..Jackomnville '... Ar 5: 0m T:28 am-
pmAr .. ..Savanash ... .. ..Ar I: 10 p ;a:45aam
pm Ar ..... ..Col Mla .. ... ..Arl9:2 aiL:-40 9p
amAr.... ....Raleigh.. .... Ar .:45 a 5: 10 pa
amAr...... Portsmouth .....Ar *: o as.
am Ar .. ....Richmond.. .. .. Arl:40 pam1 :X
am.Ar .. ... Waishite L ...... Lv 7: T p k*4s a
aAr .. ...Baltimore .. .e...Lv. C6:- a w- gj
pmAr .. Phladelphia .. .. .Lv &:I pm 3:S aam
pmAr ......NewYerk .. .... Lv 1:N eawmL a1s

*Pasengers may remai a sleeper ,atd 7I a. .
4:10 pm 7:30 amLv ....... Tampa .. .. ... .Ar :N pi-:tl Mn S
6:10 pm t8: a v .. ... Turke Creek .. .. ..Ar: m a :
7:40 pmal0:40 aAr .... ...Palmetto ........Lv1:5M p :40
7:55 pm @:5 amAr .....Manatee .. .... ..Lrl:l pm 9; m
8:" pm 11: amAr .. .. ..Bradentown ..Lv2:n pm 6:U am
3:3 pm 11:45 amAr .. a .. .. .. ..Lv'l:m SM:.- M

These arrivals and departures as weB as timan amad a maaudgmi
other compaales are given as lufaat Im a are n m t ot -
Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cans between Tampa aNd aw e
on trains Noe. 84 and t81. Dilag Car Service.
Parlor Cafe Cars between Tampa and Jacksonville OM tasnd el 6 4
and 43, Pullman Drawing Room eepiag Cars between JaTasmavs saa
New York and Diaing Car Service ea trains Nos. m sad 4 ,.
Par fu llInfeornmat m ad -e. cmnm a say -m a.-
board or write to ff. C. QBOTLTON. AM. m(e. Pam A *a mw
vile, Fla.: or call H. C. RATYOB> C. T. A. O Win.
A. V. T Irimmath Trasedg liegrA ,m IhigP



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10:30 am
11:15 am
11:30 am
12:20 am
1:48 pm
2:45 pm
4:40 pm
4:00 pm
6:40 pm
7:50 pm
11:40 pm
4:20 am
11:54 am
6:40 pmn
5:05 pm
8:35 pm.
9:52 pm
11:51 pm
*3:53 am


<..- f

Dr. Pierce' Gomld M
It Tn enjoys an

more heard o. There Mt be R em.

nuddy d ito favor a baed peiod mal mAee

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Ile Value of.G


Wu'eblmlsoe.S. -*




"Florida aad West I

Fierce's Qolden Medical I rjay,
enriches aM nurlfis the hlod thereby
curing, plfplea, blotches, eruptions and
other cutaneous affections, as eczema,
better, or salt-rheum, hives and other
manifestations of impure blood.

In the cure of scrofulous swellinges,
large glands, open eating ulcers, or old
som the 'Golden Medical Discovery has
performed the most marvelous cures. Is
eases of old sores, or open eating ulcers,
it is well to apply to the open sors Dr.
Pierce's All-Healinag Salve, which poe-
sesses wonderful healing potency when
used as an application to the sores In eoam
junction with the use of "Golden Medlcal
Discovery as a blood cleansing consti-
tutional treatment. If your druggist
don't happen to have the *All-Healing
Salve in stock you can easily procure It
by Inclosing fifty-four cents in postage
stamps to Dr. R. V. Pierce, 063 Main St,
Buffalo, N. Y., and It will come to you by
return post' Most druggists keep it as
well as the *Golden Medical Diseovery.0

You can't afford to accept any medlelne
of wmknmowm cmpoU&or. as a substitute
for "Golden Medical Discovery," which is
a medicine or FKNOWN coxrosmoN,
having a complete list of ingredients In
plain English on its bottle-wrapper, the
game being attested as correct under oath.
Dr. Pieree's Pleasant Pellets regulate
end lTloriatestomah, Uverand bowels


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A A6.-- dAhufi flI
-With bitftw tooAft1~WU
inmqwmrW mod-aaLmd*b1Wp W.9 h-A M.
GeidesM Nd e Ml Deawy.


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