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F. E. HARRIS, Editor. MEMBER OF FLORIDA PRESS ASSOCIATION. AFFILIATED WITH NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION. FRIDA Y. APRIL 3, IS9I. ONLY ONE DOLLAR PER ANNUM Six million lints were made in Danbury, Conn., last year. r Mr. Vanderbilt owns over 2,000,000 acres of land. The new Japanese Parliment refuses tc allow ladies to listen to the debates. Sew York’s bank clerrings are greater than London’s by $1,000,00,000 a year. The marriage that put an end to the Hatfield-McCoy fend was not a failure. Illinois and Wisconsin have counties m which the English language is never used, There ia a movement in England to abolish capital punishment as applied to women. The old Grand Union Hotel, at Jack sonville, was destroyed by fire last week. Previous to the time of Elizabeth the only article to assist in eating was the jack-knife. There are over ninety girls in the Phila delpha training school for nurses at the Philadelphia hospital. La grippe microbe is the latest dis covery. A Chicago doctor found the pesky little rascal. Secretary Proctor has issued an order authorizing the enlistment in the army of not more than 2,000 Indians. The California Museum Association of Sacramento, offers a $250 prize for an in vention to untilize the rise and fall of the tides. The Methodist Episcopal Conference of Philadelphia has voted, 120 to 03, against admitting women delegates to the General Conference. Baron Ilirsch has already given about $14,000,000 to the Hebrew *poor, in addi tion to his recent gift of $2,500,000, and is still worth $1,0(M),000,000. California will exhibit at Chicago the widest plank in the world. It is 10 feet wide, and is now at the depot at Huinbolt awaiting shipment. The negroes who went from the Southern States last summer and autumn to coionize in Oklahoma, are in starving condition. Prof. Carroll says that there arc ove 200.- 000 men in Massachusetts alone able and willing to work who can get no work to do. The railroad that now extends from Green Cove Springs to Melrose will be continued via Windsor, Campville and Rochelle to Micanopy. it is stated that although the college men in the United States are only a frac i...p y - r „., m i. of tt-e voters, vet . Htk 1 11nnil i tftviilfrnrf. hrtv “r-V Mt . rn-~ r?Tv-" highest offices. We learn from a letter in the DeLaml Agriculturist that Titos. H. Hastings, of Merrifield, Fla., has 3,000 tomato plants with green fruit on them now, and that he has carried them through (ifteen frosts this year. The Jacksonville Daily Tribune was u year old Tuesday. It says from the State at large its encouragement and support has been gratifying; but from the City of Jacksonville it has not been what it had a right to expect. The organization of district Alliances all over the country is being pushed vigor ously. In this form of organization a means is made available for practical ef fort in securing the demands of the order through national legislation. The Orlando Recoid, published by Prot. J. Irwin Crabbe, late of the Stand ard of this city, says: “Judge Loton M, Jones, of Jacksonville, has been re tained by the publisher of the Record in his libel suit ugainst the Timcs- Union. ____________ It seems a pity to throw the wet blanket of truth on the amusing liction that has given Jerry Simpson the title of the socklees statesman, but the joke lias gone far enough. The Hon. Jerry wears socks and bas always worn them the same as anybody 4 else, since he came to y?ars of accountability,as the Tribune is piepared to substantiate. However, - rmyone who rubs up against the Hon. Jerry with the idea that he is a fool or a greenhorn will tind himself seriously mistaken. —Chicago Pribune. lt is estimated by the authorites at Washington that under the new tariff act providing bounties on sugar, the ex penditure every year will be about b 8,000,000 for cane sugar, $3,000,000 for tieet sugar and $875,000 for maple sugar. iiOuisiana planters will get the bulk of bounty, as they produce pounds per year, against 15,000,000 in Texas, and 5,000,000 in Florida. There are 740 cane producing institutions in Louisiana, twenty in Texas and one in Florida. A report has been received at the De partment of Agriculture ef very success ful testa in Florida of the growth of Bisal grass, which it is claimed is equal to, if not better, than the best of that fiber plant grown anywhere in the world. The Department deems it one of the most satisfactory developments in its many experimental tests, it prov ing as it itoes that the farmers of the great West need not be dependent on the crops of foreign -ea islands for a fiber which is most generally used in tbe manufacture of binder twine, which enters so extensively into use by the farmers of this country.— Wath. <-or. in JacktonriUe Standard. A schoolmaster, being called on to give a toast, produced this sentiment: “Addition to the friends of Old England, subtraction to her wants, multiplications to ber blessings, division among her foes, and redaction to her debts ami taxes.” That needs some beating; but there is a neatness in another toast which makes it worthy of a foremost place among examples of after-dinner wit and wisdom. The sentiment* thus expressed was:—“The press, the pulpit and the petticoat—the three ruling pow ers of the day. The first spreads knowledge, the second morals, aud the third spreads considerably.” Alphonse Karr was present at a banquet of medi cal men, where toasts were diank of certain celebrities, when the president said, “ Monsieur Karr, we now ask a toast from you.” The poet rose, and re plied modestly, “ I propose the health of all who are sick.” Mann for Speaker. The Milton Clarion, in an article, which we print elsewhere, suggests the favorite and favored eon ” of Her nando as the Alliance candidate for Speaker of the Florida Legislature. Mr. Mann’s experience, gathered from long years of service in the legislature, added to the other accomplishments named by the Clarion, make him a for midable candidate. He is handsomely equipped for the race and if elected null make a most creditable officer. FLOUIHa AND TnE TARIFF- To the Editor of Vic Banner: The McKinley Tariff Bill (so called) levies tho following duties on farm pioducts imported iulo the United States, all of which can be raised in almost unlimited quantities in Florida: Cab bages 3 cents each; rice - cents per lb.; onions4ocents per bushel: tobatco 60 cen'.s to 82.00 per lb.: green peas 40. cents per bashel: eggs 50 cents per dozen; po'utos 25 cents per bushel; sugar 2 cen'.s per lb. bounty. All vege tables not specially provided for 25 per cent; oranges and lemons 25 cents per box ; grapes 20 per cent. Will you please explain how.it is possible for a Florida farmer, at the present rate of wages to compete with the Bermuda*, West Indies and Central America, when taSor is much less and freight to New dork less than from Ocala? Is it not a fact that the great staples of sugar, rice and tobacco caunot be produced in the South without a protective taoiff? Do yon believe farm laborers' wages arc too high for the best interest of the State? Tours tray, T. N. XX . Citra, Fla. The above letter aas received by us some time ago, but was misplaced an J we have just run across it. Now, we frankly confess that under the McKinley Tariff' bill that Florida does seem to be especially benefited, but is not the idea of “ special benefits ” repugnant to our institutions? Is not “special legislation” in violation of our constitution? If the people of Florida are benefit ted by duties on vegetables, are not the consumers of vegetables in other states injured to the fame extent ! Trade is reciprocal and is not the act of one man. The Bermudas the ttbei Indies and Central America would not dump their products on the people of the United States if there was not a de sire on the part of the people of the United States for their products, and why should our Congress do in time of peace what enemies do in time oi war ? Why prevent the mass of consumers in our great cities, many of whom are ex tremely poor, from buying cheap vege tables imported from the Bermudas, the West Indies ar.d Central America, sim ply to enrich a handful of growers in Florida? And examine our tarill laws from beginning to end and we shall find 'that the whole scheme is based on greed and selfishness. It is as natnral for men ar.d rations to trade and exchange products with each other as it is for ttie blood to circulate. It is a natural deeire that comes of life —that comes of pi ogress, and has caused the advancement of nations. Cut off this exchange; set up artificial barriers against it; compel each nation to live within itself, and carry the policy to the home; let each f.rmiiy raise its own food, manufacture its own tools, make its own clothes and build its own house, and man would soon return to a state of barbarism. Every local failure of crops would bring famine and even in the most propitious seasons no family would have more tban the merest necessaries of Lfo. - A nian should not be “protected irom what lie wants. It is from what he don’t want that ho should have pro tection.” And yet the United States ts protecting its citizens from xv.iat they want, and what they are determined to have, despite of this “ protection.’ If rt is a fact that sugar, nee and to baceo cannot he produced in the South without a “ protective turifi;’ then it is fact that tiie South is not adapted for production of these things and their production, or ail attempts in tiiat direc tion, should •be abandoned. But " e deny the truth of this assertion. 'lhese things have been produced and can be produced without a protective tarill. We do not believe that farm laborer s wages are too high lor the best inter ests of the State. The history of the world is that labor has never received its just recompense and the tarifi helps to u ake his burdens more onerous. Milton Clarion. Speaker oi’the House. It is very necessary that the Speaker of the Lower House in the State Legis lature which convenes in Apiil should be an AHianeeman. It will not do to allow the minority Representatives who were not elected by tho Alliance to control the House and the committees. A minority Speaker can do much to prevent the passage of laws and legislation desired is thoroughly in sympathy with the Al liance- Asa matter of course, it goes w ithout saying that lie should be skilled in par lianienlary law and able to detect and “lie.nl off’ or “side track” all dilatory tactics of the minority. In looking over the field The Clarion sees one legislator who has all the quali fications for the place. lie is able, elo quent, thoroughly posted in parliamen tary law, resolute, iiis w hole heart and soui devoted to tlie alliance work, would not use the position to aid in his own aggrandizement to the detriment of the alliance interests and the inter ests of the State, quick to detect ar,d meet the intended movements of the adversary and a man upon whose shoul ders the honor will sit with becoming grace. The Coition refers to Hon. A. S. Mann, of Hernando. Alliance men, give him your hearty support. The Beauty of an Orange Grove. The correspondent of the Boston Traveler, who has been touring leisurely over southern California, thus gives his impressions of an orange grove: But if there is beauty in a leafless vineyard (the vines have not yet begun to bud,) much more is there beauty in an orange grove. The orange tree, as 13 well known, is an evergreen, and for richness of coloring I know no foliage equal to its lustrioos, dark green leaves. But when, as in early rummer, this green ia mingled with the white of blossoms whose fragrance is as of ten t housand w eddings; or, as at this season, is brought into striking contrast by gol den spheres fairly bending the boughs to which they cling, it is simply superb. One may well go into ecstacies over the orange tree, for ot all trees if is the most .charming in form, color aiul promise. Tho •checker-hoard p>lan pre vails in tho arrangement of orange • Orchards* - trees being, usually planted about twenty-four feet apart. The reg ularity, the uniformity of an grove; is One of its most attractive feat’ ures, arid when the soil is doer of gress an<r weeds, the sight is one long to be remembered,'especially when divid ing the grove is a tine driveway bordered by flowers and palms leading to ihe homelike abode of the happy rancher. Striking Incidents in the House of Commons. One of the brightest pages in Fiank Leslie’s Illustrated Newspaper this week is (he foreign page,-with nine pictures of striking scenes in the British House of Commons. The first page will please the ladies. It represents a scene on Fifth Avenue, New York, after the Easter morning service. Other pictures include that of the queen of the New Orleans Mardi Gras Festival, scenes con nected with the recent outbreak in New Orleans, a full page of particularly at tractive amateur photographs (repro duced), the spring floods in the Missis sippi River, views in Oak Cliff, Tex., a striking full page of a bull-tight on tlie plains, and the old French Market in New Orleans! four pictures). Frank Les lie’s is printed hot!) in German aud English. Get it for Sunday rerding for ten cents. Oar Dumb Animals, Boston. “Black Beauty." Last monlh wo announced that we had printed 226,000 copies of “Black Beauty," by far ihe largest number ever issued of any boos in America within the same time from publication. Wo have now the pleasure of saying that we are printing an additional toriy thousand and have contracted with a tirm in New York city to furnish them tuO.-OCO copies as soon as we can print them, and they wish the privilege of order ing on the tame terms 100,000 more. On this largo contract we do not make a single dollar, but have the satisfaction of knowing that an other 100,001 and possibly half a million copies will bo widely distributed to move the hearts of human beings to greater kindness to dumb ani mals. This is one of the best books that has ever been written and every boy and girl, and grown people too, in the 'and should read it, so that they may learn how to treat the brute creation, es- ! pecially that noble animal, the horse. ■ Printers assert that typewritten copy is not such a pleasure to them as some persons suppose. They say it is a "posi tive relief to get a manuscript legibly written on white paper with good ink.” If the printers can help it handwriting will not become a lost art, though it has been somewhat threatened of late.’’ Dade County Democrat. Hon. John F. Dunn. Hitherto we have refrained from ex pressing an opinion, editorially or oth erwise, in the matter of the senatorial succession. For reasons personally eat it factory we have not favored Mr. Call, nor do we favor his return to the senate. Our objections to Mr. Call are founded solely upon his official record, which we regard as entirely barren of good on the one hand and teeming with ill to the s'ate of Florida on the other. That many of our warmest and dearest friends anil most esteemed contempo raries hold contrary views, we frankly admit, and it is a matter of painful re gret tl a wc a-Tt forced to differ with those whom we have reason to admire and to respect. But we accord to them not only the right to entertain and pro mulgate their opinions, but wc also be lieve in the honesty of their convictions and the integrity of their purposes and we fee! assured that each of these will recognize in us the same right of opinion and the same honesty of purpose. We believe that a successor to Mr. Call, eminently fitted for the high po sition of l S. senator, may be found in the pet son of Hons. \V. D. Bloxliam, Geo. P. Rauey, John A Henderson, J. ]>, Wall, 8. M. Sparkman, Ed. Ham mond, .la-. P. Taliaferro, It. IV. Davis, John F. D inn an 1 many other distin guish', and ciliz ms of Florida, any one of whom will more surely conserve the best interests of tin* people of the state than Mr. Cal! bas or will. Prominent among the names men tioned in con nee'i m with the senatorial sac esis tlur of Juo. F. Dunn, than v. iiom iu ii*iter or truer man, no man m-.r.: J'a'fiifnl to (be trust reposed in him is In* found within our borders. Th ’-e who know him b.-st, most love him most respect him, most admire him In his mind and heart the prin ciples of honor aid honesty are asfirmly and immutably fixed as the rock-ribbed hills. Wiii’e lie may not develop the brilliancy of sonv> of our sta'esmen nor make so conspicuous a figure in the arena of politics, tie will exhibit to us a noblu example of Roman honesty and Spartan simplicity and honor. He is a chi'd of the people, for his childhood wa< not “lapped iu soft luxury” nor “pampered full with pride” around j whom the garniv goddess of aristocracy ; bad wrapped the purple robe of po sitiem. Beginning life seriously ham l capped w ith the dead weight of poverty, his is ore of the nob’ed s mis born for success, one of those gallant solder whose indomitable will a id undaunted courage exo-sot no favors nor ask no akl in their contest with the world. The odd '- w oe against him, but this proved to lie onlv nil incentive to renewed ex ertion and higher off'irt and rendered sweeter Hie fruits of each successive victory. He is pre r minepUy of the metal "from which heroes are forged and who wring victory from defeat bv energy and perseverance. _ ' Determination bar icieiizcd his every effort and that determination in the gria : life struggle has rewarded his patient toil with i he full, measure of suc cess. By force of mind and r aUve in dustry he surmounted every obstacle and overcame every difficulty. Honor and integrity strengthened him for his combats with poverty and hi? struggles with adverse circumstances. No soldier field to his post by the iron l and of doty ever displayed more unwkveriug tidi-1- ity than Jnb. F. Dunn and tiie character thus built up by noble self-denial and firm adherence to truth and trust shines ’uor* brightly to day than ever. For not withstanding his good fortune and consequent elevation lie stiff retains tiis 01-l love of honesty and truth, his Spartan simplicity a.id faith, his Roman sense of duty an of yore. His whole life evinces his innate nobility, as the champion of justice and honor, aiul should tie be chosen to rep resent the people of Florida in the United States sena’e, there is no more doubt of bis inflexible adherence to the cause of right-and the interests and welfare of the people than that the needle will continue faithful to the pole or that the glorious day wiil follow night. Like the house of old founded upon the rock, his character is too well and solidly founded to succouib to ma lign influences. Calumny and enmity may seek to smirch his fair fame with their unhallowed slime, but dishonor and dishonesty can never reach him, ii 4m Urn, .illinfljzwkniililw armour of faith and truth; tits trie is an example of self-denial and persever* ance seldom equaled, never excelled, for out of the hardness of fortune was born undying courage, unshrinking de termination and god-like rectitude of purpose, that have given him tlur re sped and honor of his fellows and that have steadily raised him to exalted po sitions of trust and usefulness. _ , The universal cliotur of praise from his fellow citizens has sounded all over the state and suddenly tho name ol Jno F. Dunn is heard as the people’s and tlie fanners’ candidate for the t nited Siatts senate. Not one jot or tittle'of this extraordinary popularity is due to seif seeking. Probably no one was more surprised than Mr. Dunn when what is called the “boom” in h:s behalf struck him lie could hardly be lieve it, but ere this he mnat have learned that bis friends are terribly in earnest. It is to such men as Juo. F. Dunn that tliu people have always gone in emergencies turning in their extremity from their politicians and their dema gogues to the elemental, vital forces that underlie all grand achievements and are oftenest found in the modest, sturdy, in domitable workers. For the people be lieve that Mr. Dunn, as the typical American boy, who started to hew his own way, is peculiarly the outcome and result of what is best in American life and that the best of these have always come up from the hardy tlemen.s vig orous stratum that was nearest to the soii and in some way dependent on it. With Mr. Dunn in the senate anew era of progress aud prosperity will be inaugurated in Florida. Not only the farmers, but all class®r of cur fellow citizens will find in him a bold ar.d fear less champion of their rights and their j interests. He wilt always speak out j boldly and independently. No reasons of policy w iil cause him to do an un just act or to utter a hypocritical word. If he believes a thing is right he will do it without other consideration than its justice and if he believes it wrong lie will denounce arid oppose it, believing it better ii be i igut than to bo president. The name of Daun carries w ith it the as uiauco o. r honesty and reform, a3 well as the assurance that he will be true to every trust and grand and incorruptible as an official, representing Florida hon orably, abiy and faithfully. The Onty~of the Church to tnc Poor. I do !'.>•! luf-ilateto say that the de velopment. of this power of self-help, self-respect, and self-de pendence, can he, anti should be, the work of the Christian church in all her brandio'. If Christianity cannot, to this extent, leaven the masses of the wage work'-is, it has failed, and, at least temporally, must continue to fail. The wijd ruin resulting from that failure may recall the church of Christ to a field that her'faithless disobedience has ltd her for a tiyuc to abandon. She believes in the value of man; for in him, be he never so fallen, she sees a spark of eve! ; a-'tiiigno3s. She professes to acct'i her Master’s commands as di vino 1 v.vs binding on heiself. His words and acts arc perfectly plain; he never oontemp’ated the abolition of all poverty, but he did distinctly command that men j should, as they valued Ids gospel or pro | fessed obedience to himself, draw near ] to each other, forgetting and ignoring i those things that fora short time made; them to differ. He declared that the in- ! nermost and eternal verities of onr na- ! ture ail men have in common; and that ; his followers were to make much of i these', while, they were to make less of ] their difference of possession and at- i tainment. Weakness, failure, poverty j were to draw us to our brother, not drive us from him; for in the prevalence ] of these drawing, uniting, loving forces ! over the sundering and disuniting forces ; lay the hope of our race—he called it j the coming of the kingdom of the Son j of Man.— Rev. Dr. IF. 8. Rain*ford in ■ I April Forum. Goodness. Gracious! Says the DeLand News: “The men j who criticise Fred S. Goodrich are not] worth answering, and the men who ! abuse him are not worthy to black his boots!” Isn’t that richness enough to j assuage any ordinary political disap- j pointment? We hope that Mr. Good- ] rich will return to DeLand and ieel | much better. THE OCALA BANNER, FRIDAY, APRIL 3, 1891. JEFFERSON DAVIS MEMOIR. I The Story of His Life Written by His Wie. “The Memoir of Jefferson Davis,’ by His Wife, published in two volumes, by Belford Company, New York, is more than the mere story of a man’s life, even though that man was perhaps the most prominent figure of the remarkable pe riod in which he lived. Jefferson Davis was the heart and head of the Confeder acy, the representative of those princi ples to uphold which the South fought lor four years in one of the bitterest straggles of modern times, and these volume. o , which tell the story of his ca reer, form also the most perfect history of the Southern States, the most com plete exposition of their p ditical and social status which has ever been pub lished. Before his death Jefferson Davis contemplated an autobiography which should place his career, his char acter and his public acts before the world in their true light. He prepared many notes and memoranda, collected many letters and document-*, and had made some progress in the work when J it was cut short by his death. He left j it, however, in such shape that Mrs. > Davis was enabled to proceed with and j complete the undertaking on the lines laid down by lfer husband. The work may therefore be said to be largely au tobiographical, and Mrs. DavH has wisely made use of Mr. Davis’s own let ters or memoranda wherever the scope and aim of the work would best be fur thered thereby. But her own part of tiro two large volumes is a splendid per formance, proving the possession of rare his'oric genius, discrimination anil lit erary and editorial powers, not only al together exceptional among women, but remarkable even among trained bio graphers. These splendid and interesting vol umes, so long delayed, are now ready for distribution by Captain Ditto, of Boatdinan, agent for Marion county. Not only should those be prompt to re ceive them who did subscribe for them, but every old soldier and those enlisted in the Gunfederate c use, should apply to Cap'ain Ditto for copies of the work. Conrtship In the Year 2,000. While the unmarried women of the year 2,000, whether young or old, will en joy the dignity and independent* of the. bachelor of to day, says Edward Bellamy in the Ladtc’s Home Journal for February, tho insolent prosperity at present enjoyed by the latter will hive passed into salutary, if sad, eclipse. No longer profiting by the effect of the pressure of economic necess ity upon women, to make him indispen sable, but dependent exclusively upon his intrine attractions, instead of being able to assume the fastidious airs of a sultan surrounded by langushing beaut its, lie will be fortunate if he can secure by his merits the smiles of one. In the year 2,000 no man, whether lover or husband, may hope to win the favor of maid or wife save by desert. While the poet, justly apprehending the ideal proprie ties, has always persisted in representing man at the feet of woman, woman has been, in fact, the dependent and pensioner of man. Nationalism will justify the poet and satisfy tho eternal fitness ot things by bringing him to his marrowbones in earnest. But, indeed, we may be sure that n the year 2,000 ho will need no com ! pulsion to assume that attitude. The Fiist Symptoms o Death. Tired feeling, dull headache, pains in various-parts of the body, sinking at the pit of the stomach, lossof appetite, fever ishness, pimples or sores, are all positive evidence of poisoned blood, No matter how it became poisoned it must be purified to avoid death. Dr. Acker’s English Blood Elixir has never failed to remove scrofulous or syphilitic poisons. Sold under positive guarantee. By Wright and Frazer. 1. MARION County Abstract Ho., (Successor to Bacon it Adame.) i 'Woe in first National Bank Building, South west cor, Public Square, Ground Floor. ange Groves, Wild *Lan*la or any oilier kind of Real Estate in Marion County, it would pay you to have an Abstract, so that you will be sure your titles are good. Com plete Abstract to any lot or parcel of land rn the county furnished on short notice. Deeds, Mortgages, etc, Drawn. W. W. CLYATT, Jr., Manager, BACON & CRIBETT, Proprietors. OCALA. - - - - FLA. jan2Bd2 wly } - *; SMITHS CONSUMPTION Y t,ul SCROFULA EMULSION COUCHS 1 ™ CURES I Wasting Elie&iei Wonderful Flesh Producer. Many hurt gtL soil out pound ptr day br its u. Scott’* Emulsion is not a secret remedy. It contains the stimulat ing properties #f th* Ilypophoz- Ehitea and puts Norwegian Cod liver Oil, u* potency of both being largely increased. It ia uecd by Physimans nil o* er tho world. PALATABLE AS MILK. Sold by all Druggists. BOOT r & HOW HE, Chst.'fisfa.F.Y, ■■■■■■suo*-..:*: afs -sb*7*rr.' dtetas * * To cure Biliomnew, -Jut .-stir.che. Coosa pation, Malaria, Live:- Complaints, Ukl the safe and cert-in reu.edy, S ItSZYM’S BILE lEAHS Use the SMALL Size (40 little Deans to the bottle). They aue the most convenient. Sultnl ,Ic. lor iUI A.gc. Price of cither size. 05c. per Bottle, KISSINiiMHKS J,r.SSnH&oo.’Ai‘.i:itr -SILL'M-a:.?, ST.IOUIS MO. FOR MEN ONLY! WnaiMffi** LOST or FAHIKO KANSOODt ***NERVOUS DEBILITY; fSfITTJjBf IJlWe&knosaof Body and Kind, Effects MiiMLl’Hlhf Errors or Ezc ?sses in Oldor Young 1 . Kobuti HoWb ■AN HOOD Wlyßmored. How to nlartc ini Btr*tbeaWßAK, CSDKTCLOrIDOR&AISSA PaBTHOF POY. Abtoiately onfall In* HOSK TRFJTSKIiT-feotflto Is a day. Rm tMUff from SO Stain sad Forttgo Coaatrln. 17rltn ibtvu BMerfpttvo Book, explusffos end proofs anJlnd , frefn U4m ERTeMSDICAL CO*, BUFFALO, Y. "WM ID I CINE CHILL CURE. CHEAPEST MEDICINE KNOWN CONSIDERING QUALITY AND SIZE OF DOSE. XT WILL ALSO C T JEE BILIOUSNESS, DYSPEPSIA. AND CHRONIC) CONSTIPATION. ED. DELOUEST, DRUGGIST. OCALA, FLA. NOTICE. U. 8. LANO OFFICE AT I Gainksvili.b, Fla.,Feb 14, i I VOMI’LAINT HAVING a SEN ESTEUD AT V this office by HENRY S. CRESS egainst ALEXANDER V. EMMERSON, for abandoning , bis homestead entry No. 16 876, dated June 30. 1886, upon the s e*.£ of section 28, Township 16 | south, range 21 east, in Marion county, Florida, 1 with a view to the cancellation of said entry; the said parties are hereby summoned to appear at this office on the 9TIIDAYO9 APRIL, 1391, at 10 o'clock a. m., to respond and furnish testi monjr concerning said alleged abandonment. ALEX LYNCH, Register The testimony will be taken before Clerk Cir cuit Court, at his office in Ocala. Fla., on Thurs day, April 2,1891, at 10 a. m. 20feb SPECIAL. MASTER’S SAI.E. UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A FINAL DE ctee of forecloeure rendered in a certain cause pending in the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of Florida, In and ior Marion county, in Chancery sitting, wherein Henderson R. Harvey is the complainant and Washington H. Smith and wilts are defendants, I will as Special Master, appointed to execute said decree on Mondav. Tllß 6TB DAY Of APRIL, A. D„ IS9I. within tho legal hours of sale in front of the court house door in the city of Ocala. Marion county, sell at public auction ior cash iu hand to the highest and b;st bidder, all of the following property, to-wit: The southwest quarter of the u inheast quarter: ihe southeast quarter of the northwest quarter and the east half of the south west quarter of section 20, township 13, range 22 south, or so much thereof as may be sufficient to satisfy said decree, cost, charges, and expenses. DAVID 9. WOODROW, Bn.lock & BI'KKORI-, Special Master. Com pit's Fol'rs. mar 6 30d CITATION. 7b whom ii ,nay concern: Take notice that application having been made to the county judge of Marion county, Florida, for letters of administration on the es tate eff Lewis L. Wilkinson, deceased, late of said county. Now, all persons interested are cited to appear before said judge at the court house, in Ocala. Florida, on the 21st day of April, 1891, to show cause, if any exist, why said application should not be granted. Witness, Richard McConathy, county judge of said county, and bis official sea!, this March 3, 1891. [seal-J Richard McCovathy, maiG-aprl7 County Judge. In the Circuit Court, Fifth Judicial Circuit ot Florida, in and for Marlon comity—ln Chancery. James Cribbett, Ccinplt j vs. > Foreclosure of Green XV. Hector, etal.j Mortgage. By virtue of a final decree of the Circuit Court of the sth Judicial Circuit of Florida, iu aud for Marion county, in chancery sitting, bearing date, March liith, 1891. In above entitled cause, I, the uudersigued special master m chancery, appointed in said decree, will on BOX DA Y THE hTII DA Y OP BA Y, A. D., IS9I, during the legal hours of sale, at the court house door in Ocala, Marion county, state ot Florida, offer for sale at public outcry to the h gbest bid der for cash, tho following described property, to-wit: That certain tract or parrel of land situate in Marion county, state of Florida, and mote par ticularly described as follows, to-wit; The south half ol the southeast quarter of section eleven and the southwest quarter of the southwest quar ter of section twelve aud the northeast quarter of the northeast quarter of section fourteen, In township seventeen, south of range twenty-two east containing 160 acres of land more or less, or so much thereof as may be sufficient to satisfy said decree aud costs. O. T. GREEN, Special Master in Chancery. March 27th. Beiore the County Judge of Marion County, Florida. To Robert Adger, Executor: YOU ARE HEREBY CITED TO APPEAR before the County Judge of Marion county, Florida, at his office in Ocala, Florida, on the Ith day of May, 1891, at ten o’clock a. in., to answer or demur to the petition of John C. Chambers and others, protesting against the record of the S rebate of the alleged will of J. Adger Clark, led in said office on MARCH 19TB, 1892, Witness, Richard MeConatky, County. Judge of the county aforesaid, aud his official seal This the 26th day of March, A. 1). I*9l. [skai..] Rich tap McConathy, County Judge. mai274t ARTICLES OK INCORPORATION OF THE CARNEY PHOSPHATECOM PANY. BE IT KNOWN THAT J. L. Carney, E. L. Carney, Joseph Hirsh, J. J. Cowan, David Mayer, 8. P. Metzger. Charles J. Searles, L. Hindi, B. F’orster, S. Schwarz, Isaac Hirscb, A. C. Britton, D. H. Herman, David Rice, Charles E. Beer, B. Sinai, 8. Susman, T. C. Bedford, M. Lowenstein, P. M. Harding, Jonas Marx, Sam Brown, A. 8. Kuhn, M. F. Levy, Julius Kuhnian, T. M. Smedcs, N. J. Bnzsinsky, J. Gusdofer, 8. Wachenheim, Murray Y. Smith, Adolph Rose, T. G. O’Keefe, T. E. Cooper, Henry Marx, D. J. Bhlenker, Phil. Feld, J. XY. Roos, J. H. Abrams, 11. XV. Meisner, Arthur Jacob, A. A. Ehrmau, L Lcvislein, J. B. Guthrie, L. Aschaffcnberg. E. B. Lucas, T. M. Miller, with their associates and successors have associated themselves a body politic and corporate under the name and style of The Carney Phosphate Company, by which name they they shall sue and be sued, contract and be contracted with, and shall have a com mon seal, which they may break or alter at pleasure. 2nd. The domicile and place of business of said corporation shall be on or near the lands of the company hereinafter mentioned in the county ol Marion, State of Florida. 3rd. The general nature of the business to be t —-td.VLv nu LLa min. log and sale ol phosphates in their raw state, as well as the manufacture aud sale of commercial fertilizers from phosphates. And it shall also have power to buy, lease or otherwise acquire lime, timber, [fhosphate or mineral lands in any quantity and may sell, lease, mortgage or otherwise encumber the same or the products thereof; and it may own and operate steam and all other machinery for the mining and manufacture of phosphates aud fertilizers; but all purchases shall be for cash only unless by unanimous consent of the direc tors in writing, a purchase on credit is autho- ! rized. 4th. The capital stock of said corporation shall be six hundred thousand dollars (8600,OOO.OU) divided iuto shares of one hundred dollars each and shall be paid for in part by a conveyance to the corporation of the following described lauds, and the phosphates thereon, belonging to the subscribers situated in Marlon county. State of Florida, to-wit; s'4 of sc)4 sec 20, tp 17 s, r 23 e, end nw'/i of sw%< sec 5, tp 17s, r 25 e, and self of nel4. and and% of n% of seJ4 of nwJ4 and n y t of sw)3 of neji of seU of s\vL of ne)L sec 20, tp 17 s, r 23 e, ana a lot, beginning at stake nw cor ner of of e'/i of sw)4, sec 32, tp 16 south, r 23. thence e 7-91-100 chains to stake, thence s 6-32-100 chains, thence e 4 chains, thence u 19-25-100 chains, thence w 1-91-100, thence n 2-7-100 chains, thence west 10 chains, thence s 15 chains to be ginning. and nw)4, sec 21, tp 17 s, r 23 e ; also a lot beginning at nw earner sec s, tp 17 s, r 23 e, thence s 10 chains, thence e to center of F. C. & P real, thence northwesterly with road to north boundary see 8, thence west to beginning ; also nyc of un-q, sec 8, tp 17 s, r 23 e. except 20 acres iu nw corner; also sw)4 of sw|/f. sec 5, tp 17s, r2Je,exceptß-72-100 acres: also t>% of w'/ 2 of se!4, sec 8, tp 17 s, r2l e; also ten acres, being the ne corner of the n 40, of the w% of 8, tp 17 s, r 23 c, and phosphate deposits iu the following lands, viz: the ne)4 of the nwti and the nwl< of the netf, sec 20, tp 17 s. r 83 e, all of which iu the aggregate are valued by the incor porators at the sum of five hundre l and ninety thousand dollars. sth. The busineis of said Corporation shall commence with the publication of these articles of incorporation and said Corporation shall have succession for 20 years. 6th. I lie business of said corporation shall be entrusted to the management of a board of seven directors who shall be chosen at the first meeting of the stock-holders aud who sbalt hold office uutfl the Ist Monday of October, 1891, and until , their successors are duly elected and enter upon I the discharge of their duties, and on the Ist Monday in October. 1891, and annually there- I after, the stock-holders shall meet at such place as may be designated in their by-laws for the purpose of receiving the repors of the directors and electing their successors; but if for anv cause the regular meeting be not held, the president of the company or any three stock holders may call a meeting for such purposes at a later day and all directors shall hold-their offices until their successors are duly appointed unless sooner rc- . moved in pursuance of the corporation by-laws. ; And each share of stock shall entitle the holder to one vote either In person or by proxy at all meetings of the stock-holders. And the Board of Directors when chosen, shall elect from their ot niimtier a president, a vice-president and shall also elect a secretary and treasurer and may em ploy a general mau&ger. Provided, the office of secretary and treasurer may be held by the same person and provided further he need not be a stock-holder or director. The president and the general manager shall be charged with the gen eral conduct of the affairs and business of said corporation under the direction and subject to the control ot the Board of Directors and may authorize the employment of such other servants and sgentsasmay be necessary. 7th. The said corporation shall not subject it self to any indebtedness in excess of ten thous and dollars at any time, nor shall any indebted ncssbe contracted by it exceeding live thousand dollars at any time without the unanimous con sent of the directors. . Bth. Said corporation may adopt aud enforce all needful by-laws,-rules and regulations for the conduct of its officets and employes, snd the prosecution of Us business, or the final liquida tion of its affairs not inconsistent with the con stitution or laws of the state of Florida, or of the United States. And it shall require its treasurer to give bond or other security or guaranty for the faithful performance of his duties, in snch gum as the Board of Directors shall prescribe. 9lh. The stock or shares of said corporation shall be transferable only on the books of the company in such manner as may be provided for in the by-laws and no stock holders shall be at liberty to sell bisstcek to others than existing share-holders or to the company itself until ten days refusal shall have been allowed them and it, in such manner as may be prescribed tn the by laws and all stock shall be subject to a lien or charge in favor of the company, wUh power of sale to iccure any indebtedness of the bolder to it. J. HißfiT. David Ri i a. A. Eh km an. Jrurs Rihman. J. J. Cowan. 8. Susman. Hazkinsky Bros. D. Shlenkkk- ) J. Gu’SDonUL s. Schwartz <k Cos I_ Levistein. Tim. E. Cooper. s. Wachenheim. __ T. M. Miller Isaac Hirsoi. Murray F. Smith. Adolph Rose. T. M. swede*. D. Mater. P. M. Hap. lino, a J. Searles, sam Bbown. T. a Bedfosd. a. P. Metzger. Jonas Marx. B. Fopmn. M F. Levy. Arthur Jacob. E. rt. Lucas. Henry Maps. J. B. Gcthbie. E. B. Lucas. L. Aschaffekbeec, M. Lowenstein. A. LIUTTOK CHARLES E. Bek*. B. Sinai. :L. Hmscit. D. H. Herman. a. 8. Kuhn. N. J Bazhsskv. T. G. O'Keefe. Phil. Field. i. W. Roos. J. 11. Abrams. If. W. Meisner. L. Levistein. John L. Cap-ney. E. L. Carney. 27mch5t j Wine & Billiard Kooms IN THE OCALA HOCSE. Tiie Finest of Liquids a; and Best of j Treatment. G. W. LYONS <fe CO. | rep>-m Special Notice. Will cr UAXXW'EM. Ccmmi"is-Co. > Chicago, iLL.f Jan. SB. IS9L ) .1. IS. Girv.-tkua, >'a t'tuun'ty, Ga. : treat Sts: My sou, a man of 30 years, was at tacked with I.a Grippe, and, believing it to be of malarial origin, took your Johnson's Tonic as direct* , l for Chills and Fever. The result was he escaped the Fever which follows the. scvcie aching, and was able to be at work the second day. I was taken with the disease. Every bone in me began to ache, and my suffering was gre* t I was compelled to go home and to bad. I fall/ expected to te there a tvoek. My son told me o bis experience, and urged me to take Johnson’s Chill and Fever Tonic. I did so, took it with regularity all through the night, and was agrea bly surprised to see that no fever came. I con tinued until I bad eight doses—felt weak and exhausted, bat no fever, and aching disap peared. Next morning I had a good appetite for my brcakfaet, felt quite well, and went to my beslncss as well as I ever was. Since then I have tried it with like results on two other cases. Yours truly, W. W. CALDWELL, President and Manager. La Grippe corresponds very nearly with our Broken Bone Fever or Dengue Fever.’ Johnson's Chill and Fever Tonic is a specific for any mala rial trouble, hence it cures La Grippe. For Sale by all Druggists, and one 50 cent bot tle guaranteed to core in every instance, or money refunded. MASTER’S SALE. In tbe Circuit Court. Marion Count}- Florida—ln Chancery Bitting. XV tn. P. HaisW. as Exector ot | the estate of Annie M. Butt, t Foreclosure vs [of Mortgage. John C. Chambers. By virtue of a final DECREE of the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of tbe State of Florida, in and for Marion County, bearing date e 14th day of Januarv A. D. Is‘Jl, in the above entitled cause. I, tbe under signed special master appointed in sail decree, will, on Monday, THEC.TU DAY OF APRIL, A. D„ 1101, during the legal hours of sale, at the south door of the court house in Ocala, in said county and state, offer for sale at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash, the following described property, to wit: Section nineteen, (19) in township twelve, (12) range twenty one (21) east, lying and being in Marion County, State of Florida, containing six hundred and forty acres more or less, or so much thereof as may be sufficient to satisfied said decree and costa. January 26,1891. 8. T. BISTRUNIC, Special Master in Chancery. Miller & Spencer, Complainant's Solicitors. MarCtd Before the Cou..ty Judge of Marion County, Florida. J. J. Finley as Executor of Mary Roberts' Will on Petition tor Sale of Land. IN OBEDIENCE TO AX ORDER MADE BY the County Judge, bearing date March 2nd, 1891, appointing the undersigned a eommis.sione r to sell block No. 38, old survey of Ocala, Marion County, Florida, I will, in obedience to said or der, on tbe STB DA Y OF APRIL, A. D ISOI, sell at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, at the south door of the court house in said city, between the hours of It a. m. and 3 p. m„ Block No. 38, Old Survey, Ocala, to raise money to pay the legacies set out in the petition and costs of administration and sale. 1 will offer each of the lots in said block as per said Old Surrey separately, and then the lots one and two together, and lots three and four together, and then the whole block, and manner of sale bring ing the most money will be accepted by me. SIMON T. SISTRUNK, Commissioner. marSwSt In the Circuit Court, Marion County, Florida, In Chaucery. Martha C. Long, odmx. ) vs. V Foreclosure. F. K. Freeman, frt al. ) IT APPEARING BY AFFIDAVIT APPENDED to tbe bill filed in tbe above stale! cause, that F. K. Freeman, Uanuah A. Freeman, Mary E. Stevens, J. L. Stevens and Margaret E. l.ark, the defendants therein named, are non-residents of the State of Florida, and the residence o f E. K. Freeman and Hannah A. Freeman is un known, and the residence of Mary K. Stevens and lier husband, J. L Btevens, is at Athens, in tho county of Clarke and State of Georgia, and the residence of Margaret E.'Lark is Ft. Gaines, county of clay. State of Georgia, and that each of said defendants are over the age of twenty-, one years. It is tliefefore ordered that said non resident defendants be, aud they are hereby re quired to answer or demur to the bill oi com plaint filed in said cause on or before Monday, the 6th day of April, 1891, otherwise tho nile gaiions of said bill will be taken as confessed by said defendants. It is further ordered that this order be pub lished once a week for four consecutive weeks in the Ocala Bankf.il a newspaper published in said county and State. This IHth day of February, A. D. 1891, * • D. A. MILLER, Clerk, * * iiy 8. T. Sistbunk, D. (J. Bullock & Burford, Complainant’s Solicitors. febJOtd XOTICK OF FORECLOSURE. In the CftcnU Court. sth Jndiclal Circuit of Florida id and for Marion county—ln chancery, sitting. John C. Bradford, complainant. ) vs. William R. Hardee and Mont.C. Hardee,defts. j BY VIRTUE OF A FINAL DECREE QF THE ctMnlt Cauit Uu of Florida in and for Marion County in chance ry ain the above styled cause, I. the undvr as special master, appointed therein io execute same, will on HO FDA Y, APRIL UTH, ISO 1. during the legal hours of sale, at the court house door in Ocala, Marion county, Florida, offer for sale at public out ery, to the highest and liest bidder for cash, the following described property to wit: All that certain tract or parcel of land lying and being in Marion County, Florida, de scribed as follows to wit: The north half of the 1 northeast quarter of section four (4), in township j sixteen (16). south of range twenty-four (24), cast; containing eighty acres of land, more or less, or so much thereof as will be ncerssary to satisfy said decree and costs. ALEXANDER MCINTYRE, Special Master in C'oaucery. jau 30 td NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE, In the Circuit Court. Fifth Judicial Circuit ot Florida, in and for Marion County—ln Chancer}-, sitting. John C. Bradford, complainant, 1 vs Charles McCracken aud Martha [' McCracken, defendants. j BY VIRTUE OF A FINAL DECREE OF TIIE Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for Mnrion Count?—ln Chancery sitting, in the above styled cause, I, the under signed as special master, appointed therein to ex ecute the same, will, on Monday, APRIL (STB, 1801, during the legal hours of sale, at the eourt house door in Ocala, Marion County, Florida, offer for sale at public outcry, to the highest aud best lad der for cash, the followiug described property, to wit: Ait that certain tract or parcel of land ly ing and being situate in Marion County, Horida, and more particularly described as follows, to wit: The south half of the south-wesr qua iter of section fourteen, (14) in township sixteen, (16) south of range twenty-one (21) cast. Contains eighty acres ot land, more or less, or so much thereof as will be necessary to satisfy said decree and cost. ALEXANDER MCINTYRE, jan3o Special Master in t'hanoery. NOTICE OF INCORPORATION OF TIIJiCITKA FRUIT COMPANY. NOTIORIS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT THE Ull ders'gned, James B. Borland and David S. Borland, of Citra. Florida; Elia O. Browne, of Ibe city and state of New York; Hattie O. Allen and George K. Allen, of Red Bank State oi New Jer sey, have associated themselves and formed a corporation named THE CITRA FRUIT COM PANY, having it* place of business at Citra, Marion county. Stale of Florida, to conduct the business of acquiring lands in said Mate, on which to raise oranges aud semi-tropical fruits, to cultivate sa|d lands and market its products, and to buy and sell oranges and cenu-tropical fruits, and also tbe purchasing and selling orange groves and lands. Tbe authorized capital stock of said corpora tion is 5102.500, divided in to 1925 shares of the face value of 8100 each, all of which has been subscribed and paid for in full in real eriate in said county, described generally as follows Ist Parckl: Beginning at the southeast cor ner of the southwest quarter of northwestquartCr, section 28, township 12 south, range 22 east. Running thence west 18.60 chains, north 40 chains, cast 6.06 chains, south 4.76 chains, east 4.87 chains, north 4.76 chains, east 12.60 chains, south 6.90 chain, east 7.13 chains, south 6.42 chains, west 13.63 chains, south 13.60 chains, east 1.03 chains, aouth 13.08, chains to beginning, con taining 81 acres. 2nd Parcel. Commencing at soutbwest cor ner of Aired'* survey of Geo. I. F. Clark, grant In township 12 sooth, range 22 east. Running thence west 440 yards, south 387 yards, can 230 yards, north 156 yards, east 210 yards, north 27% yards east to east boundary of lot 9 of said survey, north 88% yards, west to west boundary of lot 9, north 115 yards to beginning, containing 31% acres. 3tt-' Parcel. Lot 3 of section 21, township 12, south range 22 cast from the south boundary of said section to Orange Lake, containing 68 acres 4th Parcel Beginning at northeast corner of i nw % of section 28, township 12 south, range 22, east; running thence east 7.52 chains, south 13.32 chains, wst 431 chains, south 3.18 chains, west 3.18 chains, sooth 16.69 chains, west 12.88 chains, north 6.58 chains, west 8.15 chains, north 13.60 chains, cast 3.G3 chains, south 10 chains, east 10.10 chains, north 10 chains, west 10 link*, north 13.32 chains, east 7.57 chains to beg'nnlug, containing 47%acrt*. sth Parcel: Commencing at northwest cor ner of section 33, township 12 south, range 22 > east; running thence east 4.55 chain*, sooth 7.07 j eb dns, cast 5.25 chain*, fouth 4.08 chains, west j 5.25 links, south 1.35 chains, west 30 links, north 1.35 chains, west 4 25 chains, north 11.15 ebaius to beginning, containing 7 acre*. 6th Parcel: Beginning 110 yards south of ' northeast comer of Lot 5 of the A lire! surety j aforesaid: runuiug thence south HO yards, west j 22tt yards to western boundary lina of ,a‘.d lot; j north HO yards c< st 220 yards to beginning con containing 5 acres, which land* are of the value . or f 102, 500. Said capital stock mty be increased from time j to time Ui $500,000, payable in money or prop ! ertv. Said capital stock is non-assets b'.e and the | private propertv of ftoek holders in the com- . pan; shall not be liable tor its debts or liabilities. Sard corporation commenced its existence on I March 4th, 1891, aud terminates ninety-ninj years thereafter. The business of this company is to be con ducted by a board of directors, elected at the time provided in the By-laws; tor the first year ' said hoard is composed of the incorporator*. The officers of the company are a President, Vice-President, Secietary and Treasurer The higiiest amount of indebtedness or lia bility to which this corporation can at any time , subject itself is ten thousand dollars. Janes B. Borland, David S. Borland, Ella O. Browne, Hattie O. Allen, gboece K. Allen. Citra, FJa., Match 10.1891. mmrlS4t The Ocala Livery anti Sale Stables are located at the old Richardson stand, jnst south of the post-office. Soct-tf Ptv ticianA. rpROS. t GARY, i. D . PHYSICIAN AND StRCSCN. Rooms, Agnew & Gary's Block, O’ VLA. Twenty-seven roar's experience in Florida Diseases. dsjan3m wja \'*7*!y T. J. MYERS, M !>., . A. L.WRL EV, M. D., lake Weir, Fla. Ocala, Fla MYERS & DWELLEY, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. Office:—Batncr BI xr. HdecCmcs T. P. LLOYD —Physician and Surgeos— Office—Room 3, Over Fin* National Bank—Offie Honrs 9toHa. m„ 2t04 r. m.. *tolo r. tt. Ftfers by remission to Frank P. Gutiso:iand U. ft’, ljanly Chandler. J AMES CHICK DENTIST. Special attention given to Crown Bridgewotk. Goidplates, and all tirst-ciass operation pertain ing to tho Denial Art. Gas administered for the painless extraction of teeth. Office In Firt Na tional Bank Building. oOct tf | tyy H. MARFAN. HOMKOPA 7 mo Pli 1 'SIC!AN. Chronie Diseases a -pectsity. Electro Vapor and Medicated Baths. Office hours ;<to 12 in, from 2tosp. m. Office u:te square below Oesla Hons* opposite Dunu's Park. 1 fcblv d&w P. fZLAR. M. !>.. —PHYSIC! IN AND SURGEON— -0 flier.—Legal Row, - - - - Ocala. Florida 23may tf I NO. M. TIIOMI.-ON, M. }>., Physician and Surgeon, Having located permanently, offers his profes sional service* to tho citizens of Ocala and sur rounding country. OFFICE: BANNER BLOCK, Formerly occupied by Dr. It. Thompson. *2ltet>-9) YY V. NEWSOM. M. D., physician and surgeon. Offlicc iii Gary Block, up stair*. Boom ~. OCAL V - - - • - K O' 2/sepitr.: - Attorneys. T N. GREEN. ArroRNBY-AT-HW. Land matters a St-eciitltj. Office ove. Hood rfi 4julyly Nash’s store. jpAYMOXOB. li'.’Ll.OfK, A iTORNEYS-AJC-LAW, Gary Block, Ocala, - Florida. April il-tf. gAMOEL F. MARSHALL, ATI OR NET - AT- . A W. latfayetteo Block, Ocala, Florida. 27septly \y K. ZKWADSICT; ' iVtVKXgY ATI R'x.mo, Gary 111", k Oeaia. Florida, '.font!', v. s. at,.. 0 I ;' K A- K YOi: . I > LAWYERS. Will practice lit all State aud United State* Courts. Banner Block vnay .M J *.. iiEARiu,-- ATi-CRjnSY-AT-LAW Ocala, .... ) > i t feb4,B6-ly I,. ANDKRSOnT AT.OHNXT-AT-LA w. Rooms 9 and 11, Marion Block. Ocala, un fr 8,188“. A G. BLAKESLEE. Arror-NEYATLA w. Room 8, Gary bfock Ocala, Florida. May2-lvr. J R. MOORHEAD, CITY ASH COUNTY SUJiVUYOR. Residence at Old Methodist Parsonage. 29mch89 rjt J. Fi.OOD, .SI'PKi:VISING ARCIUTE<T, Furnishes plans, specifications nnd < limates Office over Merchant’s National Buk. marJtf Hiililiiinl k Jliinliill Call your atten tion to their ex tensive stock oi Stoves, Tinware, Crockery, Doors Sash, Blinds and Hardware. Call and see our stock of wheelbarrows, shovels, picks &c, &c., before buy ing elsewhere. Our prices and goods are - guar anteed to give satisfaction. crfU-.AKI) A MACDUFF. Till* popalar r*m4y never fail* 14 effectually cure Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick Headache, Biliousness And all diseases arising' from a Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion. Tbe natural result Is good appetite and solid rieih. (tone small; < b gaat* ly soar coated and easy to swallow. SOLD B7SBYWHERE, !=p. D. R^IRS-i j MARION BLOCK, OCALA, FLA I I is year, experieuee in kaiiroad. (Am and j Govemmer,! work in tbs Stale. j ! LOCATING PHOSPHATK AND MINERAL l L LANDS A SPECIALTY. rsideetd ! uUU PLAMMG HILL, Lath. swnstai. BW , Nash and Blind Factory, , . Mould in */s Flooring. —— fdua*. ißniWiDg and Contracting. j. Turnii Doors, Sash, Blinds and Mouldings made from Kiln Dried Lumber. ' ' Jf ' 'TIL JilLlJi CUT TO OIiDEE. W. T. TAYLOR, Proprietor. - Look box X, Ocala, Fla. - CHEMICAL LABORATORY <x] SERGE MALYVAN!X> Koom 5, Gary Block, - Ocala, Fla. fleer lii&hnrd cfe MacD>s’* H<ir<lwar< Store. CHEMICAJd analysis of soils, PHOSPHATES : I EIiTILIZEPS : KAOLINS Sjar.fci PALACE DRUG STOR WRIGHT Si FRAZER, frWholesale and Retail Dealers— ' Parc Drugs, Lil tuuiiiutiug anti Lubricating Oils, Lamps, Stationer' <>! all Oratles and Kinds, Toilets and Fancy Articles. s£“Fme ; -• Cigars ad Smokers’ Articles always on hand Specialties: -ceds of a ! l 'r da; forgot rloci nd loin ft prices —warranted WALL PAPER Beautiful Paficrt IV'djnss; 4>Tirr.i very low. PBESCRIPTIONs Cdrethllv't!cnpr.nnd. T'c* rl-r jn3-ly THE PALACE DRUG STORE Ag ■> w \ VA r > * * w STENOGRAPHY TAUGHI. Fvciiiiig Cluk or Prlvatui instruction. P. O. Pox 298. 21, .0v R; £. YONGE & CO., OCALA PLUMBERS Keep a * % In their Line and FULL STOCK OF i ■** - Y SHL *' COAHANTE GOODS In- : WORK. Orders for Tin aad Shc*T irou Work Filled Proni|>H>. MAIN ST., OPPOSITE MONTEZUMA HOTEI dCC'2II raw ' * ) yl *n-3N S 'Jl'W- ‘ ARM NSLi L A J -• i— fwtAFirriN. KV, rjr fLa. vSfti./ &...: ~,W ‘ - ;ah; c-i to cue neyi j A 4 'T'+r,. \ DiaSiS'l, ' I G. \ 4.%;,, %' ! I V Ms <P ' L. • . . ' . ... PHOSPHATE LANDS OCALA CITY PROPERTY. w • LARGE BODIES OF RAILROAD AND DISSTON LANDS. ALSO SOME FINE PROPERTY AT McJNTOSH. SEVERAL TRACTS OF PHOSPH ATE I. A N DS. I HAVE SOMe"fINE it ki am. THAT WILL PAT HANDSOME INTEREST ON THE INVESTMENT. ALSO SOME SPLENDID BARGAINS IN - Gail on or adclre£3, J..H. LIVINGSTON, From Marion Block, Ocala, Fla. Y.-su td LARGE TRACTS OF TIMBR LANDS.