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F. 11. LYTLE, A. P. BASKIN, s. sSAvinu „ —— AGE, Editing: Committee WAIANCE DIRECTORY. officers of the National Alliance and Industrial Union. resident I*, h. Polk, 311 1) street north west Washington, I>. C. tiri Vice-President B. 11. Clover, Cam (judge, Kansas. •v.Tciary-Treasurer J. H. Turner, 230 North .apitol 'treat, Washington, D. C. I tnrer J. 11. Willetts. Mcl.or.th, Kansas. EXKCVTIVF. BOARD. j w. Macune,Chairman. 230 North ( apitol street Washington, I>. C. a. Wardall, Huron, South Dakota. !. Fount Tillman Palmetto, Tennessee. ICDICIARY COMMITTFE. H liemtning, Chairman Harrisburg, Pa. ivaac McCracken, Ozone, Arkansas' v i: Cole, Fow’.ervlHe, Michigan. COMMITTEE ON CONFEDERATION. Ben Terrell, 2.0.1 North Capitol street, Washing ton, r> o. 1. K. I.ivliigs'.on, Kings, Georgia. K. K. Rogers, Live Oak, Florida. W J Talbeit Holmes, South Carolina. II 1,, l.oucks Clear Lake, South Dakota. Alliance Notice. The regular quarterly meeting of the Marion County Alliance will convene at Fort McCooy, cn August 18tb, IS9I. Secretaries will govern themselves ac c.jrilingly and see that their reports are sent forward and due notice given. 11. TV. Long, Pres. Wm. Demos, Sec'y. Capital vs. Gabor. Perhaps the beginning of the end. Thestiike of the Coal Creek miners in lia-t Tennessee lias become a national as well as a State question, and at present is attracting great public attention. the laborers in these mines have been working for about $1 25 to $1.50 per day, and au order from thess rich mine owners for a reduction of wages ,'jused a peaceable strike. Now, the owners of these mine3 well knew that if they could force a strike they could hire convicts from the State prison at about seventy cents per day, which they did, and the miners were dismissed, and attempt made to till their places with thieves, robbers and murderers from the Slate prison, which attempt was re sisted by the miners, who justly claimed that their dismissal from work at that time, and so unexpected, would cause starvation to their wives and chil dren, anil, besides, the wages they were l aid scarcely gave sustenance to their families. Then the Superintendent of Prisons called upon the Governor for state troops to enforce the State con tracts with the nnne owners. Now the Governor, (Buchanan,) a man honest and upright, firm and decisive, yet im pulsive, born and reared near the home and lasi resting place of the immortal Andrew Jackson, and having much of the characteristic “by the eternal ” composition of the old hero, ordered out the entire militia of the State, and de chred in his proclamation that the “majesty of the law should he nrain tained.” These miners have, and are iustly en titled to, our sympathy and moral sup port in the face of threatened starvation to them and theirs. They have proven themselves good citizens, yielding to the supremacy of an amiable law, giving those in authority ample opportunity to remedy the evil, and a human governor the chalice to use his official position to right the wrong, and the Governor has called an extra session of the Legisla ture, thereby recognizing, as a goad Al liancnnan, that a laborer has the right, though maintaining the “ majesty of the law,” who but a farmer governor would have dared do this? Ordinarily, what force has such a “majesty” with men, honest laboroi'3, toilers by day and by night, when they hear the cry of the btbcs for bread? Ah, this cry for Inead has overthrown empires, made erimsom the waters of the livers of France, and from Indus to the pole made thrones quake, cities crumble, and Borne, the queen of cities, a catacomb for tier dead. Then let not this be the beginning of the end. As well try to move moun tains, ‘ hind the sweet in flumes of I’ieiales, or loose the band* of Orion,” as to attempt to teach a people to heed the “ majesty of law,” maddened by the cry for bread. And shall not those now in authority learn before it is too late that the law is only majestic, and grandly majestic, too, when it protects the weak against the strong? If not, farmers and laborers, this may be the beginning of the end. And to you, plutocrats and robbers of the hard earned wages of the toiler, let us say, stay your hand, lest von hear the cry of famished wives an 1 babes fir bread. Give us bread ! L. Is John Sherman the Next Victim ? l .io rujst notable achievement of the Farm ers.*' Alliance so far has been the defeat of Mr. Ingalls. The Republican parly and the country have be mi deprived of the services of one ol the most acute and brilliant men that have had a scat in the United States Senate in this genera tion. It loots as if the Alliance were to win a victory of the same kind, though secured in a different way, in Ohio. Io conciliate the Farmers’ Allianee the Ohio Republicans have not only selected their candi date for Lieutenant-Governor for its especial nidi, but, as far as can now be judged, they are willing to sacrifice John Sherman to the larmers. Foraker and his gang are not of themselves roug enough to prevent the re-election of Mr. Sherman to the Senate. They are making use of the supposed hostility of the farmers to his fi nancial views to pave the way for his rctire m*nt. We are aware that Mr. Snermau has in dicated meekly his wish that the fight for the *eu atorship should not begin until the State campaign is ended. it would have teen less meek if he had not sveu himself threatened by his old enemies, with the man whose trickery he had so many proofs of at their head, and apparently on the point of beiug dessrted, through fear of the farmers, by many of the men who have hitherto stood by him. Cau the uhio Republicans afford to abandon Mr. Sherman and surrender to the Farmers Alii ance" " Better risk defeat, which cau be but tem porary,” said Major McKinley, in his speech bc ; ire the Republican State Convention, ‘ than capitulate with the demagogue, or surrender to honesty. The misguided citizen never forgives tiie party that misguides him.” To refuse to neglect John Shermau because he is disliked by the representatives of Ueffetian political econ omy and wildcat finance, would be a capitula tion to the demagogue aud a surrender to dis honesty. The Farmers’ Alliance drove Mr. IngalLs from the Senate in spite of the opposition of the Kan sas Republicans. Will it be able to drive Mr. Sherman from the Senate, and will the sober part of the Republican party ot Ohio help the brass bowed Forakers to do the job? Tire above we get from the New York Suu, which is either a Democratic, Re publican or Mugwump paper, we don t know which, hut note that it is not alone in supporting the great financier, Mr. Bhertnan, iu his fight against the Alliance in Ohio, but is being hacked up, it is said, by such democratic pajiers as the World, Charleston News and Cour ier, and one leading democratic paper in New Orleans. Is it possible that the democratic papers are going to join hauls and help the Republicans fight [he ir AH attie \ W " eU they are opposed by e Affiance? One would have thought that from the rejoicings over the Alli ance victory in Kansas, when Mr. In- Balls was retired to a private life by the Alliance, that there would have been equal rejoicing by the democracy over e defeat of Mr. Sherman. But not so. Mr. Sherman is responsible more than anyone else, perhaps, for our present fi. nancial system, and too many of our leaders are in the swim and recipients J r m'T f et favora > an<l don’t want such a faithfill servant retired. In this criticism on these so-called democratic journals we want to be dis tinctly understood as charging them, In their .-upport of Mr. Sherman, or his methods of finance as pertaining to this country as we now have it uuder the present national banking system, that they have placed them-elves outside the pale of Jeffersonian democracy, and advise them to come back to good Alli ance principles of “ equal rights to all and special privileges to none.” Distribution. The question at the bottom of the fo ment among the industrial classes is purely one of distribution. The money question and others, that form subject matter for discussion,are only important a3 being factors in the proper distribu tion of the annual wealth product of the country. Upon a correct and just solution of this mighty problem hangs the destiny of the Republic; aye, and of popular liberty in the whole world. In discuss ing it, we should do so solely with a view of arriving at just concluuoos, re membering that the dissemination of no amount of error however plausible or pleasant, will help the cause but only retard its ultimate eolation. One great obstacle to a correct under standing of this subject is our Anglo Saxon habit of looking lor a precedent to govern us. Now we live in an age without a precedent. There is nothing in history that bum any relation to it. Our virility in statecraft must keep pace with our virility in industrial develop ment or our barque will split upon the familiar rock of congested wealth. Our congress resolutely ignores the ex istence of the steam engine. When Adam Smith wrote his “Wealth of Nations," it was no doubt true that all wealth was the product of labor but is that proposition true to-day? Let us see. Some thirty-five years ago the power of machinery employed in the mills of Great Britain was estimated to be equal to t!00,000,000 of men or more than all the adult male and female pop ulation of the globe. Thejpachinery of Massachusetts alone, in 1885, represented the labor of 100,000,000 men or about one-half of all the adult male popula tion of the globe, and this wealth pro ducing machinery about doubles itself every seven years. Mr. Gladstone esti mates that the wealth handed down to posterity by the first 1800 years of the Christian era was equaled by the pro duction of the first fifty yeats of this century, and that an equal amount was produced between 1850 and 1870. Be tween 1800 and 1880, though a million producers were destroyed by the war and $1,250,000,000 of property disap peared from the assets of the nation, we produced $27,282,000,000 which exceeded the entire wealth of the Russian Empire by $10,000,000,000 and this is what was left after supporting the most extrava gant people on earth. Dalrymple, by the aid of a few steam engines, a great many horses and a few men, sows, reaps, and ships wheat off of 50,000 acres. Warner, in Louisiana, by the aid of steam machinery reclaims and is putting under cultivation 250,000 acres of swamp land. Instances could be multiplied, hut of what use? It is apparent that amid the most abundant wealth ever known on earth before the mere producers only secures enough to supply his bearest necessities, while the fortunate few secure to themselves an amount that renders them dangerous enemies to popular government. If it were true that all wealth was the product of labor, the question of its dis tribution would be much simplified. The opciation cf the natural laws of trade, competition, supply aud demand, etc., would In a kind of a bungling way, secure to each producer a fair share of his production. Under the civilized conditions of society that at present ob tains all producers are inter dependent. Under the division of labor we have to bceome specialists, and exchange the product of our labor in our special lines with each other. Under the operation of this beneficial system, if it could be properly carried out, each producer would receive am? enjoy more cf the enjoyable things of life than at any pe riod of the world's history. Two things prevent this: One is, that the pioducts have to be transported, somewhere they are produced, to where they are wanted. The other is, we have not yet devised a plan whereby the producers can ex change their products upon any fair basis. We will consider the difficulties in the order in which Ihey arc named. Our agriculturalist are almost entirely ut the mercy of our transportation com panies. It is not my purpose to find fault with these companies. They ate bands of men intent upon making all the money that the law and their cir* cumstatices will permit. They work their business for all it is worth just as you or I would. What I do object to is the system that renders it possible for them to amass an undue share of the wealth of this country. These companies are granted great privileges, greater tnan should be given to any c'a of citizens, aud they aie not correspondingly bur dened with respons bilities. As they are necessary to society a- at present constituted aud a-> they will g'<>" to he more so. As upon t heir economical ad- Uiinistialion depends the w,lfa’<- and happiness of the whole p. opie, they Should he O A ll>‘d ami controlled bv I lie people and operated by their sei vatds. li would take up ton mueh space hereto adduce arguments in support of this po sition, if needed, they aie on hand. Now. for the test of this article, viz: “Distribution.” It will not be denied that a greater quantity of desiralle tilings are produced now per capita tiian over before in the world’s history; neither will it lie denied that these de sirable things are not enjoyed in any proper degree bv the producers thereof, but **.Tell the inordinate and unappre ciated luxuries of the very rich. I shall seek the cause and remedy as applicable to our order. Not trenching upon the ills that effect our co-laborers in other lines. It must be kept in mind that what we desire is to exchange our surplus pro ducts for the surplus produets by others in their several lines of industry. No juggelry with figures or financial prob lems can possibly secure to the producer any greater benefit than a fair exchange of his products for the products of others Ihe trouble is, nfP such exchange takes place. Having passed the age of barter his surplus for the surplus of others in different lines, and arrived at a stage where a symbol or representa tive of value called money is used to ef fect exchanges it is patent that if this commodity or thing called money does not exist in sufficient quantities to prop erly effect exchanges at thetims the producers are ready to make same that the producer must suffer. Me will illustrate: Wo will suppose that our circulating medium amounts to s*>oo,ooo,ooo or $lO per capita. The cotion crop of the South needs on an average annually $300,000,000 or one half of the whole amount to enable the producers thereof to exchange it for mulc-s, clothing, implements and the thousand things that are properly pro duced by those who make a specialty of their productions. Now this vast sum cannot bo withdrawn from the channel of trade without working great injury to other enterprises, hence, the cotton planter must suffer in making his ex changes, as time is an important element with him as with others and his obliga tions must be met even at a great 1038 to himself. What is true of the cotton planter is true of the wheat, oats, corn and other producers. The volume of currency being a fixed quantity is absolutely under the control of the wealthy classes, who can by pledging their wealth, secure the great bulk of it to themselves at a time wheD 't is a necessity to the producers whose wares are ready to market, thus robbing them of the fruits of their labor. As money is a necessity, then in effect ing exchanges, what qualities should it possess? It should correctly measure and represent values and should not tluctuatc in value itself and it should be of sufficient volume to meet the demands of trade when needed. Now the ancients secured these quali ties by using gold, silver and copper for money in such proportion as to quantity as experience demonstrated the amount of labor necessary for their production; for instance, if a man’s labor was worth SI.OO per day, a man would on an aver age in the gold mines produce 25.8 grains or SI.OO worth per day. The produc tion of the precious metal about kept pace with the needs of trade. Now that the steam engine has multiplied wealth, the precious metals are no longer adequate as a basis of circulation, nor, indeed, are they needed at all as such. Our National Bank notes ate based upon the promise to pay to the people of the United Stales, these bonds bear a very low rate of interest, yet they com mand a high premium in ttie money market. A currency based upon ttie wealth actually produced in the country, and destroyed when returned to the treas ury would have every element of etrengtli that could be given by any metal as a base and its quantity would be limited to the actual measure of pro duction. Under this system it would not be possible for any set of sharpers or capi talists to literally beggar the producers of enormous wealth as was done in Kansas three years ago when the pro ducers of 200,000,000 bushels of corn had to sell to the speculator for 15 cents per bushel, who in turn sold it for 45 cents. It took two bushels of this corn to pay freight on the third to market. If producers received anywhere near the amount paid by the consumers for their products, our danger would be from the efficiency produced by wealth among the producers. We are willing to risk this, however, and we say em phatically that we, the producing classes of this country, will have this matter adjusted to our liking. We piopose no injustice to the moneyed classes; we demand simple justice for ourselves. There has been but one way suggested that promises a solution of this problem and that is known as the sub-treasury plan. This bill may not in its present shape he the best thing for ns; it may need amendment to a large degree. The principle is correct and constitu tional and will prevail. Politicians may retard its passage by frightening our people with cries of centralization but we are beginning to understand that it is easier to control a set of servants who owe their places to our votes than it is to control a lot of millionaires who are responsible to no one and who use their money to buy up our legislators to pass bills for their further enrichment and our impoverishment. As this article is qujte long enough, I will in my next tackle the “details” of this plan I hat we are accused of being afraid of. b. S.S. The Author* or the Sub-Treasury Flan. For the benefit of those who claim that Dr. Macune is the author of the sub treasury plan, wo give below the names of those composing the committee: Committee on constitution reported on the monetary system, which after an animated discussion was adopted by a large majority. We, your committee on the monetary system, l>eg to submit the following re port, and recommend that fifty thousand copits of this report, with complete ai guiuents in supporting the same, be published and distributed to the mem bers of our Order and to the country, under the supervision of the National Economist, provided (he jointing and distribution shall b- done at actual cost bv said journal, to he paid on tlic 2l>ih day of November 1890: C. W. Macune. L 1.. Poik L. F. Livisc.sTjy. W. S. Morgan. 11. S. P. Asaby. Of the five composing this committee, we find Polk, Livingston, Morgan, and Ashby are Democrats and while it is rumored that Macune is a Republican, we are slill to believe that whatever ins political afflictions liavebsen in the past, he is certainly at this time pronounced in his opposition to Republican methods and does not fail to denounce in un measured terms the acts of that party which has been the means of ruining the farming classes of this country. He lias proved himself to be a friend to the oppressed farmer and all the ridicule heaped ajnn him by editors who are under tho control of the money power of this country, cannot shake their faith in the man who leads our fight against i'll b. OCALA BANNER, FRIDAY, AUGUST ?, 1891. 1 our would-be masters. The truth is ; Macune ha? the brain, the nerve and 1 the will to expose the rottenness of governmental affairs, and has done more to educate the farmer to his true position, and show him the dangers that threaten him than any one else. If the enemies to the Alliance, either on theont or inside, can find no argument to advance against this plan, they should not lead themselves to believe that the Alliance will be side tracked on account of abuse and ridicule of either Macune, Polk or any of our leaders. How long, geutlc n *.i, bolors you will learn that abuse aid ridicule is not argument. This sub-treasury plafi is designel to take the place of National Banks as the means to get legal treasury notes direct to the people, and this is why such a re lentless war is waged upon it. It is the ‘ hand writing upon the wall” that has appeared to these mouey gods that is making them tremble in their knees, and causing their puny satellites to how 1 like a set of wolves around a dead car cass. B. Physicians. T. P. LLOYD —Physician and Surgeon— Office Loyd Block, Cor. Pond Ai Expo. St. Office Hours 9toll a. m., 2to 4p. x., Btolop. M. Refers by Permission to Frank P. Qadson and U. W. ljanly Chandler. JAMES CHACE. DENTIST. Special attention given to Crown Brldgework, Ooldplates, and all first-class operation pertain ing to the Dental Art. Gas administered for the painless extraction of teeth. Office in Firt Na tional Bank Building. 50ct tf II.MAREAN, HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Chronic Diseases a Specialty. Electro Vapor and Medicated Baths. Office hours 9to 12 m, from 2tosp. m. Office one square below Ocala House opposite Dunn’s Park. lfebl v ddiw J NO. M. THOMPSON, M. D„ Physician and Si’kgeo::. Having located permanently, otTers his profes sional services to the citizens of Ocala and sur rounding country. . OFFICE: BANNER BLOCK, Formerly occupied by Dr. K. D. Thompson. •.Mob-9!) * W V. NEWSOM, M. D:, physiciaNand surgeon. Offliceat Mrs. Reddick's, on Ocklawaba Avenue. Ocala Flor ida 27sept6m jy:. VICTOR I. A FOSSE. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office, Room 3, Fiift National Bank Building OCALA.FLORIDA. Specialist for Eyes, Ears, Nose and Throat, juno Attorneys. T N. GREEN. ATTORNKY-AT-I-A w. Land matters a Specialty. Office in Union tjulyly Block. B. BOLLOCK, attorneys-at-la . Gary Block, Ocala, - - - Florida. April 11-tf. gAMUEL F. MARSHALL, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Lafayettee Block, Ocala, Florida. 27septly K. ZEWADSKI, ATTORN*Y-AT-I.W Rooms, Gary Block, .... Ocala, Florida. 6Septly W. 8. BULLOCK. P.. A. 8UBKORI) JgULLOCK * BORFORD. LAWYERS. Will practice In all State aud Dulled State* Courts. Banner Block may 2-1 ’ J U. REARDON, ATTORNEY- AT-LA W. In ion Block, Ocala, - * Florid ttMMy L. ANDERSON, AITOBSKY-AT-LIW. Rooms')and 11. Marion Block. Ocala, Fla prS.IBB7. G. BLAKESLKK. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Room 8, Gary block Ocala, Florida. May2-18!*l J R. MOORHEAD, CITY ANJ) COUNTY SURVEYOR. Residence at Old Methodist Parsonage. 29mch89 rp J. FLOOD, SVrKRVISIXO ARCniTKCT, Furnishes plans, specifications and estimates Office over Merchant’s National Bank. marotf J| V. JELLICOK, architect and civil engineer. Plans made and specifications drawn up for any class of building, contracts for every class of engineering work supervised in any part of the State. Address—Leesburg, Fla. julIT Cocos. Subscribe For The Chdih Key Commercial. Published at Cedar Key, Florida, on the Gulf of Mexico, by J. IRA GO liR. ONE DOLLAR per Annum, in Advance. Job Press For Sale ■Buy NOW HSllsummlbVe iTOB FI > Way ■ I>o n Price* : .• i .>■. t -or si O Cn*h, balance is 11 f J Mil AI JfitU. No Interest. ilUwlk [great bargains -■ Vi, vib ' ■MiOlb-vM. C..r It. id. ate. ■ Write f r Harcnln -heel. IBSIBLUDDEN& BATES, M’s Pills This popular remedy sowar falls to affactually euro Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick Headache, Biliousness And all diseases arising from • Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion. Ttso natural rcoult la *■* appetite and aoll4 floah. Daao small i ofopanl* lynuar coated and eaayto enallow. SOLD BYKBYWHE&B. THE Montezuma OCAIA, FLORIDA. fj Best House in the State For the Money. Special Rates by Week or Montii. 5-1 1 1 A. B. Davis, Prop. —r:. •M. FISHEL Says His Stock Must Move and Low Prices Will do it call and see. Clothing Department. This Department on the second floor lias our special attention and is well stocked with the novelties of the season. School pants 35 eents and upwards, School suits for boys from four to fourteen years, Jilaited fronts and backs. Dress suits, ight and dark paterns for boys from 5 to 17 years. A large variety neatly gotten up, spring suits in cheviots and Tweed. We also have SPECIAL BARGAINS in Black and Blue Diagonals in frocks and sacks. These goods are soft finish, and with a selection of styles in light, medium, and dark shades in coats and vests for summer wear. This department will stand the closest inspection. C. Rheinauer & Bro. Ocala. ----- Fla. Mh js Wealth! Dr. E. C. West’s Nerve and Brain Treat- Mext, a guaranteed specific for Hysteria, Dizzi ness, Convulsions. Fits, Nervous Neuralgia, Hoadacho, Nervous Prostration, caused by the use of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness, Mental De pression, Softening of the Brain, resulting in in sanity aud leading to misery,decay and death; Premature Old Age, Barrenness, Loss of Power in either sex. Involuntary Losses and Spermator rhoea, caused by over-exertion of the brain, self, abuse, or over-indulgence. Each box contains one month's treatment. SI.OO a box, or six boxes for $5.00, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of price. WE GI ARAXTKE SIX BOXES To cure any case. With each order received by us for six boxes, accompanied with $5.00. we will send the purchaser our written guarantee to re fund the money if the treatment does not effect a cure. Guarantees issued only by Anti-Monopoly Drag Store, Sole Agents. Ocala, Fla. aofibwiy FOR MEN ONLY! mmm aass*WEßi PfKi 3' IMI; IWefticeu of Body &nd Mind, Eifrcta MliHtHßUlof Errcrsor Exceuet in Old or Young. Kobut, Heble IAN HOOD folly MnUrti How to oolorgo ud Btr*OftkWKAK,ISDBTELOPRDQHGASB*rARTBOF CODY. AlKtXately on fail lag HOME TKKATJJEM—Bonofit* la a day. HaateatlfrOomtOSUloaaadroreffaCoaatrle*. Writ* thro. BaaßiaiaaS^agigE cniITUIDIIFEMALE UNIVERSITY OUUI IHHV FLORENCE, ALABAMA. Vail uni reran, eurncnlnm. Fir* dlatiaet worn,, three of which lead to decree*. Twenty teacher* ond officer*. Special altewuoe to auto and art. Haitdaomen and moat complete *chool edifice in the South. Aerommadouon* for 400 boarder*. Snead'a Im plored sr,'em of atcamhea: and rentifatiee. Ufhted with fa* and ekeutdtr. Hot and cold water threntboat. Pare driakiaf water o. every floor. Abundance of bwh room* aad cloeeta. Cash coat or bstifdiaf (80 000. Kif hi acre* of campa*. Board. Itfbta. fael. etc.. 0 mo*., $W 50. Tuition pOmPO Send for catalouea to L. P. Baas I>. D. great, or B. E. Buford, H. A.. Chancellor. MARBLE DEALER AND UNDERTAKER, Hw re a full ttoak of Cofflnt. Caokets, and Burial Suit* of every description. Special attention paid to burial services. Embalming to Order. All orders bom the country, either by letter or telegraph, will receive prompt attention. Alar a complete line oi Monuments and Head stone.. For any work or material indicated call on or address, DM. McIVKE. : : : OCALA. FLA. lyStaSi ! r n. Ot:Kfi' G. D. OOI'RTN/Y. I & c OUFi r Cor. Main St. and Ocklawalia Ave. * Green and Staple Groceries and Country Produce. Good Goods, Low Pries. _ We sell Iceinany quantity desired. Free Delivery to any part of the City. '“' m DUKES & COURTNEY. Ocala, Fla. S. . BiaDSEY. ALBERT H. BIROSEY. S. R. BIRDSEY & CO.. MILLED BLOCK. MACMOL A STREET. Also a complete line of Cooking and.lleatiii!? Stoves, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Paints. &. HARDWARE &. GROCERIES. MayS— 9 OCALA NOVELT YWORKS M A L LETT & CO., (Successors to Yonge Bros. 4 Cos.) MANUFACTURERS OF SASH, DOORS, MOULDING?, NEWELS tHD BRACKETS, Casings, Flooring, Ceiling, Turning and SCROLL SAWING OF ALL KINDS A SPECIALTY. Agent for Averill’s Paints ami Fillers. Small Sail at.d Row Boats buiUto Order. Estimates of all kinds of work fimiishio Hnoviy BURNETT THE WATCHM AK E E DEALER IN Watches, Clocks, Jewelry and Optical Goods. WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIALTY PALACE DRUG STORE. OCAI.A. H.oKin LIVERY, FEED STABLE. THE OCALA TRANSFER COMPANY, (Successors to E. ROOT & CO ) Offer the finest stock,Jthe best vehicles, r excel lent saddle horses and the nobbiest turnouts in'the county. Polito'and attentive drivers, GENT !L E AND SAFE TEAMS. Vehielesland harness of all kinds for sale. All needing anything in our line please call. SMaytf Isaac Stevens, Manager. BLOOD WILL TELL And So Do Good Goods. FOR FIRSTS 'LASS WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS, NONE CAN EYCEI. CAPITOL EXGHANGE, Opposite Florida Southern Depot, OCALA, FLA. AL. ROGERS, Proprietor. = CHEMICAL LABORATORY, SERGE MALYVANIx> Room 5, Gary Block, ~t - - - Ocala. Fla. Over Hubbard dc MacHtiff’s Hardware Store. CHEMICAL ANALYSIS OF SOILS, PHOSPHATES : FERTILIZERS : KAOLINS Silver Springs, Ocala & Gulf R. R. TIME TABLE NU M B E R 17. [ln Effect .May lOtli.] a- a . I C e-, S" STATIONS =■' £- 3 ° ~ ® 2 g 5e - ■ 5 c * and **> ** * x _ gy. | a v. j /. 1 j 3oa 4 OOp Lv Ocala T I.v 9 25a; 6 SOp . ' 7 OPa 4“JOp •' Martel • 9 06. 6 20p 1 7 20a 4 33p ‘ . .Leroy “ A 62a BOOp !.... l ®oa 4 53p “ Juliette “ 8 3.5a 5 30p 0 15a “ ; Anita - •• :i 7 ——! 5 47p •• ....Citronelle " 7 48a - *> 03p “ Park Place “ 7 Sia !L.™ a 45p Ar Uomosassa “ 7 00a A. P. Mann, Jr., Gen. Manaj’r. G. N.Saussy, O. P. ,y O. G Finch, Acting Sup THE BEST WORLD, THE LATEST IMPROVES GIN 'V ith .Non-Friction Cotton I!o* nnd I.lnter Attach '* *Tpr luetit. New AuGirnatic Apron Feeder and Cain net L. * i/s' N'ondvtiKCr. Kuns very lixlit. Gina Fmt. Makes \ ' lnf! • s - ,, nf , ;c. t wo IlrUKli IWU on all Gins, inatiririff .. ysteady Motion. No ( ta>kiiiK, no breaking the Holt l’ : *tent Flange Brush Stick*, keepinir the Haw* Free S5 feStli&Ap ' [1 ami < lean when Ginning lump -cd ( ottou. Kvery f /Yf ™‘ ssa I'ree at the following Price*: Ulai, s3.ooprruwi Write Feeder*, SI.OO per w>w) ( ondcuar r*. SI.OO per saw. Speci.il He oiio mnnv/a'turt Maipt, KU>i nnd other materiall /or rrreiir. and Discounts. 1:13 Hint 0/ other mnkert, at greatly rtdwt.l priret. THE BROWN COTTON CIN CO., New London, Conn. Kf Sec next issue of this paper. *4® SOUTHERN FEMIU COLLEGE. ,An'W\ Facnltyof Twenty five. Liberal. Fine, and Practical Arts. w a Library. Museum.Observatnrv. extensive modern *...-. • t mm iiiti.gllMHlHa t?-* friyite ruk hi hii-s; ti is akt I'SnaanlnWpMS—ls6 hoarders fr ' anada. -lat-s. i . ! 1 V |BHEvt!£3dr<S B Ha : ' i hone ike Karlvapp rat ■ i r.enuri se;. > .straied s<,o a.,d i ta. .gee 1 . | afiDAMfiP Rk CH S. C. COX, Principal, k&H!lfiSSl£* jRSI IllaMfHWstorel^^res. I —LLVI1 I '., BlimUJ KEMHtICK, .... FLA. TERRY HTFfI CO., nashville. ten* I 5 Hie iVJei'diHiits Mutual jiiiiii OCALA NO. 3,815. ■■•***? 3 ll y 1 j T|j| 1 SURPLUS - $12,500. OKFICf HIJ: Jn > l - r> n> Pr-t'uitttl h. <■ Wright K R. McCmudhi . ftuh JNO. K. DUNN, F. P. DI."MUKKS, Cl IAS. RHEIN AUER, J.A. ROWELL, HARVEY KNIGHT WM. ANDERSON H. C. WRIGHT. R. B. McCONNELL 1.. M. THAYER, • CORHMPOXDEXIS >l. /Vet h'.itt.t AY>r }T*ri. J/myrvr 4 \i;iitn,ni Kt’x> m Kwia .Virtioei,/ pan k of Sauinnah (itnrgin. LaumiKr />;isDnc i t9t-)<au y, l.mritriUt, Aj, lias'll,,- largest individual deposit of any bat.k in Florida See rn n port to Comptroller of Currency, December ISito E. W. AG.VKW Pie< \Y. 11. COUCH. Vice Pres The First National Bank OF OCALA Paid up Capital $50.000 . Authorized Capital $150,000. Surplus Fund - - -'•''525,000.00 Undivided Profits * - - $2,262.87 , Fully Equipped foi ,/ Every Kind of Legiti mate Banking. tins the Largest Surplus, Lutgcst Line of Deposits, and does the Largest Bn-'* ness of any Bank in Manon County. We solicit your Bank Aeeonnt and all lut-i. ness in our I'ue, and guarantee satisfaction. '.ijanif G. W. Lyons & Cos. DEALERS IX WINES, LIQUORS & CIGARS. Paul .lone,s’ I'rivaic Slock, The Purest amLßest Kye Whiskey on the Mar ket. No other Brand of Rye Whiskey has ever equaled it. Most Complete and Finest Billiard Room iu the city, and Finest Bar in the State. OCALA HOUSE WINE ROOMS PETER INGRAM. Has a eomplele line of all kind' of Suitings, amt guaranti es work ami lit at REASONABLE RATES A SPECIALTY MADE OF REPAIRING CLEANING AND ALTERING Merchant Tailor, Ft, Kins’ave SjundiSiwHin G. STEVENS. H. 11. GRAHAM J. ('. M KIBIIOV. STEVENS, GRAHAM * CO. DEALERS IN PHOSPHATE LANDS. Brokers in Phosphate Rock and Stocks. Included itfimr large holdings of land, the following tracts ere'lLmoughly piMeh and devclojicd and are well situated Jor 1:1: niltg and Irunsjs.rlation: 10.600 acres in Marion and Levy Counties, 5,600 acres in Marion, and Levy Counties. 5,000 acres in Marion County,” 3.500 acres in Alachua County 1,800 acres in Alachua County, acres in Alachua County, 5,500 acres in Alachua Comity, 040 acres in Alachua County”, 1 250 acres in Citrus County. Room I, Opera House Block. W. W. CONDOR % —DKALER B IX—•— ateh.es and Oloehs, —AND A VERY FINE LIN EOF—— Foreign and Domestic Jewelry, DIAMONDS, EMEBALDS, OSYX, MOON STONES, ET' t The only establishment in the county tb at makes a specialty of manufacturing Jeweli ;y , and deals in Musical Instruments, Strings, Electric Bells, Etc., Etc. OCALA, .... - FLORIDA. A. E. DELOUEST, HARDWARE. o o • ° " FARMING.TOOLS, „ SASH AND DOORS, STOVES, PAINTS. *O.. #lo* OCALA, FLA. CAPITAL STOCK, (Paid in) SIOO,OOO.