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The Ocala banner. (Ocala, Marion County, Fla.) 1883-194?, January 04, 1901, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88074815/1901-01-04/ed-1/seq-6/

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mhe rii11 A Chsrnol ChsrnolReview Ch Chnogk1 Chnogk1i OnOROg < kal kalt
i t ii 1 llt1L4 Review Reviewof Re leY leYNineteenth g gc
of the theWorlds c
Nineteenth i tt J
2 Worlds WorldsHistory s JS JSH1JTcory
1 History En L1 the theHundred thieOne u
I P st One < 4
r Hundred Years ears p a ar an a44W
44W n
V Jp
1 iconuvuea Con nued from stn pagcj pagcjone pnges pagetone
s one As an executive he was noted for forfirmness forIjl fort
Ijl t firmness and decision of character characterstrong llmrtcterstrong characterstrong
strong common sense and patriotism patriotismism
ism ismRevolution umoRevolution 1880Revolution
Revolution in France I rmce and accession accessionof
of Louis LoulSPhilippe Phillppe
isss isssDuke ISOj 1s3zDuke
j Duke of Reichstadt neich t lit only sfcn s n nnd nndlieir nnd11eir andheir
heir of Napoleon 1 died In 3S04 18 l four fournionarchs fourmonarehs fourmonarchs
monarchs seated scatl on imperial thrones throneswere throneswere throneswere
were cousinsmerman cousins Imtu of the Duke of ofIlcichstadt ofHeicltstmlt ofReichstadt
Ilcichstadt These Tlll t were Pedro II of ofBrazil ofBltzil ofBrazil
Brazil Francis Joseph o ot Austria us riu Na Napoleon Xapoleon Napolcon ¬
poleon III of France and Maximilian Maximilianof
of Mexico MexicoIsabella MexicoIsabella
Hma HmaIsnbeUa
Isabella II ascended Isc utled the throne throuoof
of Spain beginning of the Carlist rev revolutiou levolution revolution
is isVictoria ISVictoria 1SVictoria
Victoria ascended II the th throne of Eng Englaud Eng1111d England
laud at it the ago n e of 10 10i
i sss stsDeath sssDeath saseDc1th
Death of Talleyrand lalll IUH1 French states statesman statesman statesman ¬
man active in Napoleons councils councilsIS4S councilsIS councils1S4S
IS4S IS4SRevolution IS 1S4SRevolution S SUcolutfon
Revolution in France and overthrow overthrowof
of the monarchy monarch Louis Napoleon elect elected clected elected ¬
ed president presidentFrancis presidentFrancis presidentFrancis
Francis Joseph ascended the throne throneof
of Austria A
ISM ISMSecond IS ISSccoml tssSecov1 > >
Second French empire established by byNapolcon
Napoleon III 1 II1Alexander II
1S35 1S35Alexander 1 1Alcsander
Alexander 11 ascended the throne of ofRussia otHussia ofRussia
Russia RussiaWilliam
ISGI ISGIWilliam IsG1William
William 1 of Prussia crowned crownedLincoln crowncdLincoln crownedLincoln
Lincoln inaugurated inaugurated1SGI Ina ugull tcd tcdISGI
1SGI 1SGIMaximilian ISGIMaximilian tSG4Maximilian
Maximilian crowned emperor of Mex Mesleo Mex1S05 Ue UeIco >
1S05 1S05Assassination 18UAs 1sG5Assassinatibu
As Assassination assinati11 of Lincoln Lincolnisuo Lincolnj
7 j isuo isuoDefeat 18IGi 1SGGDefeat
i Defeat and death of Maximilian em eraperor emI emperor
peror I ror of Mexico
4 isoo isooGrant 180I IsG9Grant
I Grant inaugurated president In ac acknowledgment nckuowledgment acknotwluhnucut ¬
knowledgment of his service in th thwar the thewar theWIr e
war Grant was commissioned lieuten lieutenant ¬
ant general in 1SG4 and general in 1SGQ 1SGQ1S70 ISG
1S70 1S70Napoleon 180Xnpoleon 1570Napoleon
Napoleon 111 dethroned republic es established established estahlished ¬
tablished in France FranceAmadous Fl3nceAmndeus FranceAutadeus
Amadous ascended ascen e the throne of ofSpain ofSpain o oSpain f
1871 1871William IS1ilIiam 187111illiam
William ilIiam 1 of Prussia crowned em emperor em emperor m mpcror ¬
peror of Germany
1S7 1S7Amadous 1S78Amadeus 81 81AU13
Amadeus AU13 eus abdicated the throne of ofSpain otSpain o oSpain f
Spain Castelar Cas elar president of the repub republic ¬
lic which followed fi >
1S74 1S74Alfonso 184Alfonso 1574Alfonso
Alfonso ascended n3cen ed the throne of Spain SpainiS7 SpainISH
iS7 iS7Queen ISHII G GQueen <
II I Queen Victoria proclaimed empress empressof emnresof s
of India
1575IIumbert 1S7S 1S7SIlumbert 188llumbert
Ilumbert crowned king Idn of Italy on onthe onthe o othe n
the death c o his father Victor CtOl Emman Emmanuel ¬
uel J
1881 1881Gmfitld ISSIGarfield
Garfield inaugurated urn ugurutcd president and andissassiuatel and and4f
8 I Jlssilln issassiuatel issassiuatelAlexander tssassiuatelAlexaude te teAlxmule
Alexander II of Russia assassinated assassinatedand
and Alexander Ill I II elevated < to th ththrone the thethrone tl1ethrone e
sss JSSSDraih 1 sssIhJth ssSUtath I
Draih of Knijfior l mlOI William lliam 1 of Ger Germrtnv GellU
mrtnv lU It ny n sufMH stt Z lytl ird i by Frederick III who whodi whodtacl whdi
di dtacl tl after tft n reign of three months ll1ontIisnc ll1ontIisncs ac accession ac1eessfou ¬
cession < s ion of William II IIresilient r I I I11M31
11M31 + 1894Presideut I
resilient i Cnrnot of France I rance assas nssJluUI1 assasstnaied
1900 1900Ivlng I 1900ii DOOln
ii Ivlng ln lug Humbert of Italy assassinated assassinatedbv 3ssasslnntedibm
ibm bv ui anarchist anarchistMASTERS n113r anarthlstE < lIlst lIlstMASTERS
TI The > e < history hlsto of the literature and art artf artf
< 4 f a period may UII be b read in the names namestorrihe nulIesb
torrihe b Ul 4lrilwc1 t Ihied < on 0 i tlt t It > roll of 0 fame Below Belowi UelowIlct
i w list of luitliors mat hOIs poes poe + s actors and andot andr anditrs
itrs r I ss S of tin iiitieteciuh century ar arsuvotUiip arij arlnigrl
ij lnigrl 8t suvotUiip to the date of death4tbb1arlI1tlip death deathi
I 1 i si siKctnlife S
IftbuIttfli Kctnlife i Tiitde English actortom actor actorThR IctalI
I tom tom1Ctttingtl
ThR T uoHHl uot French actor actorisau Mctorj rtetorD2
j isau isautMr 1 1ICIrWaJtr D2w
tMr ICIrWaJtr w Walter r Scou t Ot1 tI gad Goethe two of ofJw ofi1wo ofttatetnai
Jw foreman fOl t1 i nnthors of the early cen center ccn161m ¬
11 ter t
IE1aiilAltttrtIA 1SKK 1SKKH
J jlttl1MI H laM iKl Erin English actor actori actor1Cii
i 1fbltz 1Cii 1CiittatiItas XX XXCteuIas
CteuIas fbltz lns Iathers lftUU iiirw EU Eaglish g lish actcr actcrIH4J ncterI
IH4J IH4Jli I 1511111h t tOItb
> OItb trslstrrln 111hi li WelKttr We hr t American t tuer can lexicos lexicosraulmr lexicG lexicGf1I lexicobr111JLber
raulmr f1I r Washington WMbh OD Allston American AmericanStjwliey Americanp
p t4er t4ertto Uer Uerltobtfst
tto ltobtfst N gt Stjwliey S utltta j poet > oet t laureate of Eng
lauf1Qm IR11tl from fromjSjs lS1 to 1S13 Southey Colej Cole ColeThs ColcThe
j The Mothers M th rs Friend FriendChamberlains I ICham
1 Chamberlains Cham berlain i < < ough oughRemedy Rentedy is the theaethers theuith
1 aethers uith uu titers rs favorite fn ori tt It ispleasant i and andI
i i i I f r N for children to take aud always alwayscues alwa s seu
cues eu es It is i intended especially for forcoughs forcoughs forcoughs
coughs colds croup and whooping whoopingcougb whoopingcough whoopingcough
cough and is the best medicine made madefor madei
i i for these diseases There is not the theleast theIea3t
S least danger iu giing it to children childrenfor
t for it contains no opium or other in injurious injurious inti ¬
jurious jurioust juriouslidently drug ti and may ma be given as con eonlideutly con1idenUy
lideutly to a babe ba e as to an adult For Forsale Forsale Forsale
sale by the AntiMonopoly An Drug DrugStore DrugStore DrugStore
Store m In1i
ridge rl ge and Wordsworth were called calledpoets calledpoets callepoets d
poets of the Lake Lake school because becausethey becausethey becausthey
they resided re lded in the lake district and andsought andsought an ansought
sought inspiration from nature natureChopin natureIS4U nature1s49
IS4U IS4UChopin 1s49Chopin
Chopin musical composer composer1S5U
1850WJlhfam 1S5U 1S5UWJlliam 18 > > 0 0WJ1lIam
WJlliam Wordsworth poet laureate laureateof laureatof
of EnglandBalsac England EnglandBalsac EnglanBnlsac
Balsac French novelist novelistI
1851 1851Cooper I SHCooper 851Cooper
Cooper American novelstAudubon novelist novelistAudubon novclistAudubon
Audubon author of a famous won wonon work workon k
on birds birdsi
i ISVJ ISVJJunius IS ISI 1552Junius
Junius Brutus Booth actor actorCharlotte actorj
1555 1555Charlotte
j Charlotte Bronte Iont Currer lTer Bell BellIS57 BeJlj BelltS57
IS57 IS57II IS ISHirlIu tS57Iliram > >
II HirlIu i ram Powers American sculptor sculptorAgassiz sculptorassiz
1 Agassiz Agassizlmericu1 assiz American naturalist naturalist1S5S
1S5S 1S5SRachel I 1sasItachel > > S SHnchel
Rachel French actress performe performedin d
J in America A mericaI
I 1S5J 1S5JWashington 18UWnshington 1859Vashington >
Washington Irving W II Prescott Prescotrthe Prescottthe t
the historian nuiiiboldt German nat naturalist naturnlist na nauralist t ¬
uralist and explorer Lord Macaulay MacaulaEnglish
English essayist and historian historian1SGS historian1SG3
1SGS 1SGSThackeray 1SG3Tlmckerny 1503Thackeray
1SU4 1SU4Nathaniel 18UXalhnnlel 1804Nathaniel
Nathaniel Hawthorne HawthorneWalter fI3 Iiawthorue1Valter wthorne wthorneVnlter
Walter Savage Landor Landor1SG7 Landor1SG7
1SG7 1SG7FitzGrceneJJalleek 180itzGreenc 1SG7FitzGreene
itzGreenc FitzGrceneJJalleek Jialleck Jialleck15u9 Inllld Inllldsuu
1 1Laraartine suu 15u9Lama suuLnmartine >
Laraartine Lama rtino French historianSanntBeure historian historianSaintBeuve historianSaintHeUe
SaintBeuve French author author1S70 authorJS70 authorts70
1S70 1S70Dickens JS70Dlcl ts70Dickens
Dickens DickensDumas Dlcl ens
lS lSDumas 1872 1872Dumas
Dumas pere pereEdwin penE pereEdwin
Edwin E win Forrest OIrest actor actorDAubigue actorDAubigne IctOIIY
DAubigue IY uhigue historian of the reforma reformation 1 reforntatlou forD1aHon ¬
is7a lij 1 O Ololin u101In
lolin Stuart Mill English philoso philosopher Ihilosophel philosopher ¬
pher pherBulwer pherBulwer
Bulwer ul Wlr Lytton English 1 Il lI h novelist novelistIandseer IlolistIUHlse
Iandseer English animal painterliacready painter painterMacready uiuterIacJad
Macready IacJad English actorS71 actor actor1S7J tOl
1S7J 1S7JGuizot 81Guizot S71Guizot
Guizot French historian historianMichelet liistorianMichelet historiallIichelet
Michelet French writer writerKaulbach writerKattlbach TiterKnulbac
Kaulbach German painter painterHans plintllIS
IS ISHans 1875 1875Bans
Hans Christian Andersen AndersenCharlotte AnlersenISH
ISH ISHClmrlott 1S70Charlotte
Charlotte CUS1II Cushman CushmanIS77 IH
IS77 IS77John IS ISJohn 1577John
John Lothrop Motley loth American his historian blstorian ¬
torian torianGeorge
I SSU 1880George SSUGeolge
George Eliot EliotCarlyie
1 Sl SlCall S1Carlyle
Carlyle Call le
issi issiLongfellow 188r
Longfellow LongfellowEmerson r LongfellowEmerson ongfellowEmelson
Emerson EmersonDarwin EmelsonDnrwin EmersonDarwin
lssa issriRichard lssaRichard lssaRichard
Richard 1VagnerDore Wagner WagnerDore agnm agnmDore
Dore the illustrator illustratorH
H St StGeorge I IGeorge
George iJnnrroft itnrraftAuerican American historian liistorianJames historianJames historicJames
James Russell Hu C1I Lowell Lowelluiy 10 well welll
uiy uiyTennypon l t tTenn
Tennyson TennyponUhittier Tenn TennysonlVhittitr fon fonh
Uhittier h itt il ilEd
sw ts3Edwin swEd s
Ed Edwin win Booth BoothFrances HoothFrnlHe loothFrances
Frances Anne Kemble famous ac actress actress a c ¬
tress who u hu retired from the stage in the thefifties thefi th thfifties
fifties fiftiesOliver fi
1591Oliver ISHI
Oliver Wendell Holmes HolmesiSin
I iSin iSinHarriet umlnarrilt s u uIlarriet
Harriet Beeeher Stowe towe
The Century Centu1 In HistoryThe historyThe History UlstoryThe
The story stor of that century which is isnow isnow isnow
now drawing to a l close will I venture ventureto entureto
to think prove to be one of the most mostimportant mostimpOItnnt mostimportant
important volumes in the whole his history illstor history ¬
tory tor of civilization I do not say sJ that thatit
it will be 1J one of the most brilliant brilliantfor
for there may have been centuries centurieswhich ccnturieswhich centurieswhich
which flashed a broader and a brighter brighterlight brighterlight brighterlight
light over the worlds fields of intel intellectual intelv intelvlectual illtellect1131
lectual and moral darkness centuries centuriesof
of more startling conquest onque t of more moresudtlen moresud moresudden
sudden sud en change centuries even ofgreater of ofgreater ofgreater
greater triumphs in literature and in inart inart inart
art But the nineteenth century has liasbeen hnsbeen hasbeen
been a time of growth and of develop development developmcnt development ¬
ment In all a the paths of civilization civilizationsuch
such as the worlds history histor has hardly hardlyever lnrdl lnrdlevel hardlyever
ever seen rivaled and a nd in the applica application application application ¬
tion of science to the everyday needs needsof
of humanity has never been equaled equaledWhen equaledVhen equaledWhen
When the century eentUl opened there seem seemed seemed seemed ¬
ed to be a vast impassable impene impenetrable Impenetrable Impenetrable ¬
trable region of darkness a cloud cov covered covered cowered ¬
ered No Mans Land dividing the theold theold theold
old civilization c from the new Asia Asiaand Asinnnd Asiaand
and Africa appeared to have 1m e nothing nothingto
to do with modern civilization except exceptas
as a subject for the reader of history histooor historor
or as an exploring ground for the trav traveler tm traveler y yeler ¬
eler Egypt was us the land lan whither Eu Europeans Europeans Europeans ¬
ropeans with a taste for antiquities antiquitieswent
went to study the pyramids and the thesphinx thesphinx thesphinx
sphinx India was even still looked lookedupon lookedUpO1 lookedupon
upon as the country to which enter enterprising enterprisIng enterprising ¬
prising Englishmen went to make fortunes fortunes for foretunes ¬
tunes China was thought of as a amysterious amysterious amysterious
mysterious old fashioned region peo peopled peopled peopled ¬
pled by countless cO 1ntless millions of persons personswho personwho personswho
who wore pigtails and were shutoff bya byagreat by byagreat a agreat
great wall from the visits of intrusive intrusiveforeigners Intrusiveforeigners intrusiveforeigners
foreigners The reol re l living world was wascdmmonly wasc wascommonly
commonly c < regarded by Europeans as asonly usonly asonly
only to be found in Europe itself for forthe forthe forthe
the new world as it was called hadnot had hadnot hadnot
not yet begun to count for much as an aninfluence anInfllence anInfluenceofcirillzation
Influenceofcirillzation influence of oCc civjlizatiqnand lH tiont Znd nd the thestill stilI till
newer newer world of Australasia counted countedfor
for nothing notbfngat at rtll all It would hardly be betoo betoo betoo
too much tosaJ to say that the whole worl wor1sof worlof wor1of
of modern science which whi < h has to do dowith dowith dowith
with the practical affairs of everyday everydaylife
life has so far as it has b bcomplished got been ac accomplished nccompHshed ¬
complished in the nineteenth century centuryOf centurOf
Of course there were great scientific scientificdiscoveries scientificdiscoveries scientificdiscoveries
discoveries made in the definition andthe and andthe andthe
the application of natural laws to hu human 1mlDan unman ¬
man life at various periods early and antilate andlate audInh
late In the tll history of the world tivnridvhich which whiclieach whicheach
each succeeding sucfld iug genera tIlPI1IIIJ lion l 111 bas as only onlyconfirmed onlyconfillIIpd onlyconfirmed
confirmed null extended Inn what 1 1wish Iwish fwish
wish to point out is i that t 1m t the practicalscience practical practicalscience lJHt Icnl IcnlscllllCt
science of 11 b t ninilrrntii 1Iltllj t l1 t tvtitiry nt II bas liasmade Itnsmadl
made more Hiange IilII p in file t ht ordinary y con conditions conditions conditIovs ¬
ditions of human lift than I was WI made madeby muleby tuacleby
by any century lUIIII or all the centuries centurieswhich Ccuturieswhich centurieswhich
which went n tnl Infore it ItJustln Justin McCar McCarthy McCarthy leCnrthy ¬
thy in St Louis Globe GloblhDclllocrat GloblhDclllocratMISCELLANEOUS Democrat DemocratMISCELLANEOUS DemocratMISCELLANEOUS
1801 1801The IS01The 1ti01The
The union of Great Britain and Ire Ireland Ireland Ireland ¬
land took effect
1803 1803Insurrection IS03Insurrection 1803Insurrection
Insurrection In Ireland death of Rob Robert Robert Robert ¬
ert Emmet
ISO 18O4Alexander ISOAlesnndcr 1804Alexander
Alexander Hamilton killed In a duelby duel duelby duelby
by Aaron Burr BurrDissolution
lbllli l lU lUDIssolutIon
Dissolution of the German empire empireand empireand empireand
and founding of the empire of Austria AustriaIS10 AustriaISJO
1 IS10 IS10Beginning ISJOBeginning 810Beginning
Beginning of the revolutions of tho thoSpanish thoSpanishA theSpanish
Spanish American melicn n republics republicsISIS
1813Chile ISIS ISISChile JS1SChile
Chile revolted from Spain and set up upa u ua P
a republic republicFirst
ISln ISlnFirst 1 s 1 H HFirst
First steam passage across the At Atlantic Atlantcmude ¬
lantic lantcmude made by the Savannah which whichsailed whichsaited whichsailed i
sailed from New York Olk to Liverpool in in2G i v
20 days daysNew da s sew
New ew Grenada and Venezuela formed formeda D
a republic under Bolivar Bolivart5
t5Mexico 181 181Mexico 181 181Mexico
Mexico declared her independence of ofSpain otSpain o oSpain f
SpainGreece Spain SpainGreece SpainGreece
Greece threw off the yoke of Turkey TurkeyNapoleon TurkeyNapoleon TurkeyNapoleon
Napoleon died at St Helena HelenaThe HelenaIS
IS ISThe 1822 1822The
The United States acknowledged the theindependence theIn th thIndependence e
independence In ep ndence of the South American Americanrepublics AmerIcanrepublics AmerIcatrepublics l
1S23 1S23President 15 15President S 3 3President
President Monroe onroe established the theMonroe theIonloc th thliutlroe e
Monroe doctrine by declaring in his hisannual hisannunl hiI hiIannual
annual message mess5 e that the American Americancontinents Americancontinents Americancontinents 1
continents are not to be considered consideredsubjects consideredsubjects cousfderesubjects d
subjects for future colonization by b any anyEuropean anyEuropelll anyEuropean
European power
1S21Peru 1S21 1S21Peru IS21Pen1
Peru became a t republic I as a l result o othe of ofthe ofthe °
the battle of Ayacucbo AyacucboisJ7 acucho acuchoIS3
isJ7 isJ7Rebellion IS3 IS3Hebellion 1x37Rebelliou
Rebellion In Canada Cana a Proclamation Proclamationof n
of strict neutrality by President Vat13Uren Van VanBuren I
Buren 13UrenFinancial BurenFinancial BurenFinnncial I i
Financial panic in the United States Statesis I
is 1810 1810DitIiculties to toDilliculties 10Diliiculties
Dilliculties in China on account of ofthe ofthe o othe f
the introduction of opium by b the Eng En EnI Eng1slt ¬
lish I
Napoleons remains removed rcmoyc from St StHelena StHeleul StHelena
Helena to Paris ParisSir
ISJ ISJShe 1545 1545Sir
Sir John Franklins arctic expedition expeditionsailed expeditionsaile expeditionsailed
sailed on its disastrous isn trons voyage voyageYear o I II
I SIS 1848Year SISYen
Year I of republican uprisings In Eu Europe EurOIH Europe ¬
rope successful in France temporarily temporarilyso
so in Hungary under the leadership of ofLouis ol olLouis r 1
Louis Kossuth I but a failure in Ger Germany Germany ¬
many Ulan
sac 1S50Invasion 180Imnsion sacInvasion
Invasion of Cuba Cu a by filibusters from fromthe fromthe fro frothe to
the United States Sta tcs led by Lopez LopezClaytouBulwer LopezCla LopezClayton
ClaytouBulwer Cla Clayton tonBulel Bulwer ship canal treaty treaty1S51 11atyJS1 treatySal
Sal 1S51First JS1First SalFirst
First great international 1 exhibition exhibitionopened 111ibltlbnopened I IOICueJ
opened in London LondonWoiIds L Loudl lldctl ni
I is is1otkls I IY0l
WoiIds Y0l Ills tttlr th su tilt Crystal CISI 1 pulnce INllnceew
New ew York YorkThe i
155 1 J JThe Lt
The United Cnil d States l offered Spain j
° a 120000XU l OOOOlJ U f fur or Cttlia CulmI I IIS5
IS5 IS5Panama I 0 I IPl1llm
Panama railway cotnoleted from sea yeato seato S l1 l1to d
to sea SIY
1 V aIrrs HI rs tilibusUring tilihsltIj °
ug expedition la i n j
Nicaragua NIciri zna l I
isr7 isr7Financial t 5 5Fintiicitl 7 I IFiuHJlfaJ
Financial panic in the United States StatesISK States186U StatesISt9
ISK ISKJohn 186UJohn ISt9John
John Brown raid
1SGO 1SGOThe ISGOlhe t5G0Tlie
The Great Eastern the largest ship
in the world arrived in New York from
Liverpool LiverpoolPrince LiverpoolPrince LiverpoolPrince
Prince of Wales visited the United UniteOtates Unitedeatates
States eatatesElection StatesElection tates tatesElection
Election of Lincoln beginning of the theci
civil ci v iI war at
isoi isoiSuspension lStHuspeusion 1SoSuspension
Suspension of specie payments first firstgreenbacks firstgrcelJbJcks
greenbacks greenbacksSerfdom grcelJbJcksSerf grcetbacksSerfdom
Serfdom Serf om abolished in Russia
by Alex Alexander Alexuudel Alesauder ¬
ander 1 1Second
180 180Second 1 SG SGSecond
Second international exposition cxp < > sitfon in
1S02 1S02Emancipation 18UEmaUC 1 S02Emlancipation
Emancipation EmaUC lfition went nt into effect effectSecond effectlSG
lSG lSGSecond 11307 11307Second
Second international nl exhibition in
Paris 11S55
iscs iscsFirst lSGSFirst 1508First
First Chinese embassy to the west
arrived in Washington treaty con ¬
cluded cludedRevolution eludedlleolution cludedRevolution
Revolution in Cuba beginning of the
Ten Years war
son iscyPacific 1SGUPlcifie sonPacific
Pacific railway raU wny completed
Suez canal opened
TO TOWeather 0 0VNJU 0Veatlier
Weather VNJU er st sij service established
In the United States States1S72 States1S7
1S7Disputes 1S72 1S72Disputes 18 I
Disputes between the United States
and Great Britain over the Alabama
claims and the northwestern
settled by arbitration arbitration1S73 azhitrn arbi tration tion tionlS3 y
1S73 1S73Financial lS3Finnuclal 187 3 3Financial
Financial panic in the United States
International exposition at Vienna
Virginius 1 massacre
officers and crew
of the filibustering steamer Virginiua
put to death by Spanish officials In
1S70 1S70Massacre ISGIassacre 1S7GMassacre
Massacre of General George A Cus
ter and his whole
command by the
S < rtffl
rIi kZ r 1
HayesTilden Iar cs Ti1Jen electoral contest set settled settled settleD ¬
tled by I a J commission commissionCentennial commissionCenilllulnl conitnisslonentetlutal
Centennial C Cphlt exposition In Philadel Philadelphia Phlladelphrn ¬
IS7S 1878The IS7SThe IS7S1h
The 1h United States t1tl8 life saving service serviceQrst selvicefirst servicefirst
first exclusively governmental estab establishment establislllllent establishlnent ¬
lishment of tin kind I ind in the world worldfounded worldfounded Oll OllfOUlHIld
founded by congress congressResident conglsHeshlent congressResident
Resident Chinese embassy establish established ¬
ed in Washington WashingtonThird IlhiugtouThird 1 hlu ton tonThir
Third French international exposition expositionopened eXJosltionopuell expositionopened
opened in Paris ParisResumption
I SH SHHesllIllption ti 7 9 9IteSltlilittlon
Resumption of specie payments in inthe inthe inthe
the United States
1SUI 1591United 1SUIUnited I 8U I IUnited
United States and Chilean crisis crisisisoa crIsisI
isoa 1593Worlds isoaWorlds I suaWorlds
Worlds Columbian exhibition at Chi Chicago Chicago Chicago ¬
cago cagoArbitration
I 1897 1897Arbitration t tArbitration
Arbitration treaty between theUnited theUnitedStates the United UnitedStates UnItedStates
States and England EnglandGrowth EnglandGronth EnglandGrowth
Growth of tbo United StateThe State StatesThe StateThe
The twelfth census of the United UnitedStates UnitedStntes UniteStates d
States shows the population of th thstates the thestates tbestntes e
states and territories to be 70205220 70205220In
In 1SOO when the second secon census wa wataken was wastaken wastaken s
taken the country coullh had 30S4S3 f inbuitants inhab inhabItants Inlm1JItants b
Itants The growth in each decade o othe ot otthe othe t
the century is shown sho sliawu IJ by h the following followingresults foliowingre followinresults
results re uJts of census computations from from1S10 fromuno i
1S10 to 1SOO inclusive 1S10 7239SS1 7239SS11S20
1S20 9G33SS2 1830 12SG0020 1S10 184017OG15
17009133 ISoO 23191870 T G 1SGO 31
443321 4433 21 1S70 3S54953J 1S70 50155 501557S3 GO 501557S31S90 55
7S31S90 7S3 1S90 03090750 03090750The
The history of the United States i in inthe Inthe n
the nineteenth century is one of active activegrowth actingrowth
growth nnd development unparalleled unparalleledin d
in the record of any other country in intbe it itthe i
the world From a line of states along alongthe alon b
the Atlantic coast the area has been
i iexten
extended exten ed across the continent and tllf tllfvast this i ivast
vast domain peopled as if by b magic magicThe magicThe
The Th country has triumphed in three threeforeign threeforel threforeign
foreign forel n wars and survived a stupen stupendous stnpendous stupendons ¬
dous civil conflict Commerce an and andmanufactures andmanufnctures d
manufactures have flourished art scIence sci science ¬ i ience
ence and literature have been fostered fosteredand fosteredand fosteredand
and valuable inventions have succeed succeeded ¬
ed one another anotherTo
To the original domain have been beenadded bee beeadded
added during the century Louisiana Louisianapurchase LouisinnJpurchase Louisiappurchase1S031171031 a
purchase purchase1S031171031 1S03 1171931 1171 31 square miles milesFlorida milesFlorida I
Florida purchase 1S45 184 592GS milesTexas miles milesTexas mileslexas
Texas purchase ISIS 18 37520 O square squaremiles e I Imiles
miles from Mexico cession SIS 545 5457S3 51
7S3 square miles Alaska purchase1SG7 purchase
1SG7 570000 square miles Hawaii Hawaii1S9S
1S9S 0740 square miles Porto RicoSOS Rico Rico1S93 I
SOS 3GOO Guam 1S98 51 square squaremiles sgtmrmiles ftmre ftmremiles e
miles the Philippines > 1S99 IS 113000 113000square 1130 1130square mooolqnml 30
square miles milesINVENTIONS lI1il lI1ilINVENTIONS milesINVENTIONS <
ISH I ISlIccssflJJ
Successful voyage O 1 of Robert Fulton Fultonssteamboat Fultonsteamboat uho1gsteamboat s
steamboat Ciermont from New ev York ork to toAlbany toAlbnn t tAlbany o
Albany AlbanyFirst Albnn i
First 1 + iJst ocean steamship the Savannah Savannahleft
left t Savannah Sa a II1mh for Liverpool trip com completed colapleted ¬ I
pleted in 2 2H > days da s I Is
1 1SU7 1SU7The s 7 7The
The he Delaware and Hudson Canal Canalcompany CanalcOlllpau Canacompany l
company operated a railroad at tbftr tbftrcoal tbi tbicoal r
coal mines at Honesdale Ia with withlocotuotiye a alocomotive n10comol I
locomotive 10comol c made in England Earl nd j jISJI iI
ISJI ISJIFirst I 1581First sa I I Ilirst
First passenger train in America Americadrawn Americadlau lmericdrawn n 1
drawn by h a locomotive run at Balti Baltimore ¬
more moreChloroform moreChorofOIW moreChloroform
Chloroform discovered by Dr Guth Guthrie Gutbrie Guthvie
rie an American AmericanInvention
1831 1831Invention I
Invention of the mower and reaper reaPerI5 I
I I5 sm 9
Charles Goodyear Good ar invented vulcan ¬
ized rubber1aguerre rubber rubberDagswre Ill hbtr hbtrDl
Dagswre Dl HIIl invented the t h photograph photographold
Hold old discovered In Australia AustraliaFirst AustraliaIi4i nstrnlinHiZI
HiZI Ii4il HiZIFlnH
First l first
Hegraphic dispatch sent from
Baltimore to Washington Washingtontsus n lii lOu lOuI
tsus tsusSevU I IMattn tW tWS
SevU S t machine n invented inventedry
l 1I > 1sl crot ry of gold California urcalifornia1WO In CalifornlalSU
1WODiscox lSUVlseon 1WO 1850htcove
Discox htcove fry v of the northwest st passage
by ci Captain pin in McClure of the British
mi nan w
II KpsMiner Ics
mel invented
process of
aking mal I Mrt sltvl > l by passing cold air
through tbrou 1J liquid iron known as the
Bessemer process processIMtiG IHOllssI
IMtiG IMtiGAtlantic I 1800Atlantic SUGAtlantic
Atlantic cable completed completed1S70
1S70 1S70Invention ISUInentJon 1870Invention
Invention of the telephone
c Exploration of the Kongo river by
k Stanley
IS70 IS70Edison I 1579Edison suEdison
Edison exhibited his electric light
1880 1880First 1880FIrst 1880First
First electric railroadS railroad railroadI8D5 raIlro d d18U
I8D5 I8D5X 18UX r
X rays discovered discoveredISJC
1snoold ISJC ISJCGold ISUGGold
Gold G old discovered In the Klondike KlondikeDISASTERS Klon lke lkeDISASTERS
1S11 1S11St IS11St 1811St
St George and Defence wrecked oft offJutland oftJutland oftJutland
Jutland 2000 drowned drownedGreat
1835 1835neat 3 3Great
Great G Gburned neat fire In New York 529 52 houses housesburned housesburncd
burned involving a loss of 1SOGO000 1SOGO0001SJU
1 1SJU 1SJUEarthquake ISJ ISJEartl1quake ts tsEarthquake
Earthquake r in Santo Domingo 500ft 500ftdeaths 5O 5000deaths F Fde3ths
deaths deathsEarthquake
185 185Earthquake 1 s sEarthquake
Earthquake In Italy 14000 deaths deathsisri deathsISI
isri isriChicago ISII
I Chicago devastated ted by the greatest greatestfire
t fire re ever eti er known on the American con continent continent ¬
I fitinent
tinent 96000000 In n property destroy destroyed ¬
ed and 100000 people made homeless homeless187g
1872 1872The 187 187Tbe 187gThe
The richest business quarter of Bas Boston Bo Boton
ton devastated by fire loss 60000000 600000001S73
1S73 1S73The IS3The F FThe
The Atlantic wrecked wrecL ed on Meaghet Meaghetrock MeagherI I
I rock 560 lives lost lostVille losti
i Ville de Hare wrecked deaths 220 2201SS3 22GI
1SS3 1SS3Cimbrla I t8S3lmbrla S83Clmhrl3
Cimbrla wrecked wrecl e off Holland 45 4511 4511drowned < I Idrowned
drowned drownedTornadoes drownedTorn3 dr owned
Tornadoes Torn3 oes and floods In the United UnitedStates
t States volcanic eruptions in Italy Unitedn am amthe and andthe andthe n
the island of Java Ja J dee destructive tructicc e fresh frssHets frusaets freshets R >
ets In central Europe cholera cbol ra epidemic epidemicin
in Egypt
isso issoSeries I
Series of destructive earthquakes eart6qua k nt a aCharleston
Charleston Cha rlcston property loss In tile cite
Great blizzard in tbe United Sfatasi SfatasiWarship I
I 1589 1589Warship SU
Warship disaster at Samoa SamoaJohnstown SamonJobnstown SamoaJohnstown
Johnstown flood over 2000 deaths deathsVictoria
1 Sit SitVictoria
Victoria sank carrying down 4001 4001men 40 40mCIJ
1815 1815Elbe 18UElbe 1595Elbe
Elbe wrecked 350 aU deaths deathsisus deathsIStJS
isusLa IStJSLa isus 1595La
La Bourgogne wrecked in collision colIifonoftHalifax coIIlslanafl ofl oflHalifax
Halifax 5UO deaths deaths1DOO d at atts attsRest s st
t 1DOO 1DOOWest JOU JOUcst
West cst Indian 1 n lulJ hurricane and tidal tidalwave tidalwac
wave nearly D arlr destroyed Galveston Galvestonjabout Galestonahout Galvestonabout
about 7000 deaths and a loss of c2i 4 25 25UUOUUO
000000 in property propertyDocks propcrtyDotl iroperty1oeks
Docks Dotl s of the North German Lloyd Lloydand Lloydand Lloydand
and the ocean steamers Saale Bremen Bremenand
and ane lain burned t > in New York ork 30 30deaths 3Q21 3Q21deatlJs
deaths property loss SIOOOOOGC SIOOOOOGCA 310000000Ccltur
A t Century of Great rCtt Progress ProgressThe lro rc9s rc9sThe
The > century centur now no ending has been beenfull beenfun beenfull
full of sad events but it has also pro prodtirul prodn
dtirul dn l tl more than all preceding centu centuries centurile ¬ r
rile to make human life easier easierand and hap happier happier ¬ +
pier Diseov Discovery rf invention education educationnnd
nnd culture have at the same time mul multiplied muleti1 multiplied ¬
tiplied ti1 > li d the
food supply and au the com comforts comforts coneforts ¬
forts ot ot life for the masses of the peo people people ¬
ple and have developed philanthropic philanthropicsentiment philanthropicsentiment philanthropicsentiment
sentiment to such an extent that th thhard the thehard thahard
hard conditions of former times aru ar
largely obsolete Ignorance poverty povertysuffering poertysuITerin
suffering suITerin and imprisonment are now nowmitigated no nomitlguttd
mitigated greatly by the increased material ma material matelial ¬
terial prosperity 1 pro > sperity of most civilized races racesand racesan
and an by b the increased disposition of In Individuals Indiiduals ¬
dividuals and states to share with the theunfortunate tbeunfortunate theunfortunate
unfortunate the proceeds of the in increased Incrensed increased ¬
creased productiveness of labor helped
by machinery
luxuries of the rich in 1SOO arb arbthe arbthe
the necessities of life for the poor in
1900 There here has been in this regard a
large amount of progress In the cen ¬ 1
tury tur now ending So far as the happi happiness happiI bappiness ¬
ness of life depends upon material con ¬ t tditions
I ditions it has been greatly promoted
Baltimore Sun
Dyspepticido DyspepticidoExpel DyspcpticidoI 1 1t
I Expel + th t h iioxiuus grtm t trits of dyspep dyspepsia la lasia ¬ s
I sia from the system 8 sy telU absolutely y cures curesthe curesI euresthe
the disease and nd causes the stomach to tofurnish tofurniih tofurnb4i
I furnish healthy blood for tissue ti sue and andnerve andnene andnerve
nerve building Dyspepticide thus thusdiffers tlJlUdin thugditlerS
differs din rs from oth other E1 remedies Anti AntiMonopoly 11ntaMonopoly nti ntilIoU0101
Monopoly lIoU0101 Drug Store m mStockholders mStockholders mStockholders
Stockholders Meeting MeetingThe
The annual meeting of the Ocala OcalaFoundry OoalaFoundry OcalaFoundry
Foundry and Machine r1a chine AVorka will be beheld beheld beheld
held at the oilice of the company in
the city of Ocala Fia on the second °
Weduesdiy Veduesd the 9th of January Januzr Junu r 1001 1001at IJ01at 001alll Y
at alll 11 l l
oclock a L m mN IUN iiiN
N W V HAII < ON Pres
F E WBTIIERISEB 1V V ETIlEItIEE Sec eC 122S l2 I2o S 2t 2 t 4
1 Tnese
symptoms men torpid live and
A clogged condilion in
i the dowels
They also mean the general fi neral health h earth is 1s below
par and disease is seeking to obtain
control controlQuickly ea atml atmlMMNVV
Quickly removes these Symptoms Strengthens S the Stomach
Cleanses the Liver and BoweL B aveL and nd Promotes Func
tional Activity in the Kidneys A Af few ew doses
will restores Health and Energy Ene rgY
in Body and Brain BrainSOLD BrainSOLD BrainSOLD
Price 100 Per Bottle BottleAutiMonopoly BotUentjJLonopoly EottleAllt
AutiMonopoly Allt 1 Jl Ullo P ofY Drug > St Store o re Special pec ol Agent gent gentc n

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