The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates:
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:04066

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
EVENING

A

VOL. 21.
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1915
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FOURTEEN KILLED, ELEVEN
MISSING AND BIG PROPERTY
LOSS BY FLOOD
Austin, Texas, April 24. Seventeen
bodies have been recovered from the
debris is Austin and surrounding
cities, victims of the flood. Twelve
are yet missing. There are no trains
running jnto Austin. The flood is mov moving
ing moving southward and nenacing many
towns.
PLANS FOR RELIEF HAVE BEEN
STARTED
Plans for relief of flood sufferers
were started today. Over two hun hundred
dred hundred homes were, svpt away by the
flood. Fouri x.a 1 nown dead, eleven
missing and an -estirm.d property
loss of a million and a hu.f dollars are,
briefly, some of the results.

KAISER'S PL
HAS COLLAPSE
Dream of a German Empire in As Assyria
syria Assyria has Been Destroyed
London, April 24. Germany's
dream of conquest in the Far East
has been completely crushed. In one
of the remotest corners of the earth
a handful of -British Indian troops
has won the most important victory
for British arms since the war began.
The India office officially announces
that a Turkish force that attempted
to drive the British from the Tigris
and Euphrates valleys in Mesopo Mesopotamia,
tamia, Mesopotamia, has been disastrously routed.
The Turks are in full flight and have
abandoned their campaign to drive
the British from the Persian gulf
region.
In their hasty; retreat .tbrough-the.
desert they'' left behind a large part
of their munitions of war..
The British;japparently are now in
undsiputed possession of the south southern
ern southern part oflh'eT ancient kingdom of
Nebuchadnezzar. The kaiser's plans
for a new route to the East over a
Bagdad-to-the-Gulf railway have been
shattered.
BANKS WILL HAVE BALL GAME
Mr. D. C, Stiles, of the Commercial
Bank, conceived the idea yesterday of
getting up a baseball team from the
ranks of the bank clerks of the city.
He took the matter up with Mr. T.
T..Munroe, of the Munroe & Cham Cham-bliss
bliss Cham-bliss National Bank, and they talked
over the idea of the banks putting
out a ball team to play the Ocala
regular team, the proceeds ox the
game to be given for some charitable
purpose. The idea was advanced to
give the proceeds to the Ladies' Aux Auxiliary
iliary Auxiliary Board of the hospital charity
ward and it is needless to say that Mr.
Munroe fell for that, for one only has
to mention Marion County Hospital
to him to get his attention at once.
No time was lost, and Mr. Stiles
got the boys out on the diamond and
had a practice or limbering up game
yesterday afternoon and some of the
fellows are so sore today that they
can hardly wield a pen.
The men from the banks who will
participate in the game and from
whom the nine will be picked are
Messrs. Stiles, Mathews, Newsome and
Geise of the Commercial Bank;
Messrs. Wilson, Lancaster, Borden,
Stroud and Davis of the M. & C. Bank;
Messrs. Pasteur, Henderson and Mix Mix-son
son Mix-son of the National Bank.
Mr. Hunter, manager of the Ocala
team, we understand is perfectly will willing
ing willing to put his men up to be slaughter slaughtered
ed slaughtered by the "Bankers" and allow the
entire proceeds of ticket sales and
gate receipts to go to whatever chai chai-ty
ty chai-ty may be selected.
Mr. Stiles feels confident that his
team, with a reasonable time to prac practice
tice practice up in, will lick the regular local
team.
He wants the game to be played on
Thursday afternoon, either on May
20th or 27th.
This will be good practice for ths
banks force and will get, a bunch ot
money if handled right and afford lota
of amusement to the public.
On Saturday and Monday, 16
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf

SAYS GERMAN COUNT BY FUR FURNISHING
NISHING FURNISHING ALLIES WITH
MUNITIONS
Berlin, April 24. America is open openly
ly openly assuming an attitude of hostility,
therefore that country cannot be an
arbitrator of peace," declared Count
Ernest von Reventlow, the famous
military and naval expert today. His
utterances are usually regarded as
having the highest endorsement in of official
ficial official circles. "The United States,"
the count caid, "continues to assist the
allies by furnishing arms and war
munitions. No one in Germany be believes
lieves believes the United States is loyal to
neutrality."

PALESTINE VIRTUALLY
A PRUSSIAN
Germans in Control but Turks are
Persecuting the Jews
London, April 23. "Palestine is
now a German province in the fullest
sense of the word," says Dr. Edmond
Pasternak, for many years a practic practicing
ing practicing physician in Jerusalem, who was
only recently released by the Turkish
authorities and allowed to return to
Europe. "In Jerusalem alone, there
are upwards of four thousand Prus Prussian
sian Prussian officers, officials and physicians.
Practically every company in the
Turkish army is commanded by a
German officer. Djemal Pasha's staff
contains only Germans.
"Palestine is a ruined country to today.
day. today. The food supply is very low,
and every resource is being turned to
military purposes. The ordinary
population is helpless and hope hopeless.
less. hopeless. The progress of Jewish colo colonization
nization colonization has. been set back many
years. All Jews who have any means
have been plundered and many expell expelled
ed expelled by the Turks."
WONDER HOW MUCH HIS
ENURE BODY IS WORTH?
British Government Paid American
$20,000 for His Foot
Bermuda, April 24. George B.
Montgomery, the lumberman of Buf Buffalo,
falo, Buffalo, who while with his wife and
three women friends in a sailboat in
charge of a negro got too near Port
Island, a German prison camp, and
was shot by a sentinel in the right
ankle bone, has received $20,000 from
the British government. The foot was
amputated.
ARRESTED ON A
BURGLARY CHARGE
Steve Morris, colored, was arested
last night by Marshal Frank Adams
for burglary, and is now in the coun county
ty county jail awaiting a preliminary hear hearing
ing hearing before Judge Smith.
On the night of April 7th someone
entered the jewelry store of Mr. J.
E. Allemand on North Main street
and took a number of pieces of jewel jewelry
ry jewelry and other items which footed up
considerable in-value. The burgalry
was reported to the police department
and a description of some of the stol stolen
en stolen property given. Several days ago
Chief .Adams noticed a colored man
wearing a gold watch fob like the ones
described by Mr. Allemand, and upon
inquiry found that it had been pur
chased from Morris. Several others
said that they had been offered jew jewelry
elry jewelry by Morris.
Search was made by the officers this
morning of several houses which Mor
ris is known to have occupied of late,
but did not find anything further.
NOTHING SO liuui)
FOR A COUGH OR COLD
When you have a cold you want the
best raeaicine obtainable so as to get
nd of it with the least possible delay.
mere are many wno consider Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Cough Remedy unsurpassed
:Mrs. J. Rnrnff. Flirln Cihin cotro
"Ever since my daughter Ruth was
cured of ; spvptn rnlH tinr nrmtrh Vv
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy two
ears ago, 1 nave ieit Kinaiy aisposea
toward the manufacturers of that
preparation. I know of nothing so
quick to relieve a cough or cure a
cold." For sale by all dealers. Adv.

TEUTONS ARE BRINGING IIP REINFORCEMENTS AND WILL TRY

CANADIAN TROOPS ON THE FLANDERS FIELD SHOWED THEIR
BRAVERY-FRENCH REPORT SUCCESS AT YPRES AND IN
THEVOSGES

BRITISH AND FRENCH ARE TAK TAKING
ING TAKING AN ACTIVE OFFENSIVE
ALL ALONG THE GREAT BAT BATTLE
TLE BATTLE FRONT THE NAVAL EN ENGAGEMENT
GAGEMENT ENGAGEMENT IN NORTH SEA
ISFOR THE MOMENT OVER OVERSHADOWED.
SHADOWED. OVERSHADOWED. London, April 24. Military experts
express the opinion that the Germans
have renewed their attempt to reach
Calais. It is apparent that Germany,
though weakened by the burdens of
western and eastern warfare, are
still able to fight vigorously.
MANY MEN LOST BUT THEIR
PLACES BEING FILLED
It is estimated that the Germans
have lost half a million men on the
Flanders battlefields, but the Ger
man troops here are being steadily
reinforced by withdrawals from the
east.
MANY TROOPS TO DRAW UPON
Berlin reports that Germany has
five million more men to draw upon
if necessary.
While it is still believed here that
a great naval battle in the North Sea
is imminent, public attention is now
riveted upon the German drive toward
Calais.
CANADIANS SAVE THE DAY
The British troops in Flanders
have taken the offensive. Hard fight
ing is reported at Langemarck and
Steenstraate. There is a Canadian
division in the front line leading the
counter attacks against the Germans.
Four Canadian forty-seven inch guns
captured by the Germans in a fierce
engagement, were re-captured by the
Canadians in a stiff engagement, the
Germans losing many prisoners. The
Canadians saved the day for the
allies, but lost heavily.
BRITISH FREIGHTER SUNK
The British freighter Ruth was
sunk by a German submarine Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The crew was rescued.
BERLIN CLAIMS GERMANS ARE
GAINING GROUND
Berlin, April 24. A News dispatch
from Brussels says that tremendous
losses were inflicted upon the allies in
Flanders, and that the Germans are
steadily gaining ground, in some
places their lines being advanced
from four to seven miles.
ENGLISH FIRED UPON THEIR
OWN COMRADES
South of Langemarcke, English in infantry
fantry infantry was fired upon by its own
guns and suffered heavy losses
before the mistake was discovered.
GERMANS CLAIM ALLIES FAIL FAILED
ED FAILED TO RECOVER AT YPRES
The allies' attempt to regain lost
ground near. Ypres failed. The Ger Germans
mans Germans stormed Lizerne, on the west
bank of the Yser canal, taking over
2,000 prisoners.
GERMANS LOST HEAVILY NEAR
YPRES
Paris, April 24. The Germans lost
heavily in the fighting near Ypres.
The battle continues to rage over a
front extending eleven miles. The
German attacks seem weaking under
the massed artillery fire of the allies,
and the Teutons are being forced
back. It is estiamted that the Ger Germans
mans Germans lost nine thousand men in forc forcing
ing forcing a passage of the Ypres canal. The
village of Poelcapelle, which was oc occupied
cupied occupied by an advance guard of Ger-

ft

1
TO
mans, was re-captured by the Eng English
lish English after a fierce hand to hand fight
that lasted for five hours.
FRENCH VOSGES CAMPAIGN IS
SUCCESSFUL
The French offensive in the Vosges
is meeting with continued success.
The village of Embermenil was re recaptured
captured recaptured by the French, and prac practically
tically practically all of the forest of Ailley is
now in the hands of the French, but
the Germans are holding tenaciously
to their trenches in the forest of Ap Ap-remont,
remont, Ap-remont, where terrific fighting con continues.
tinues. continues. ALLIES RECAPTURED PART OF
LOST YSER POSITIONS
The allies have recaptured part of
the ground lost near Yser, and re repulsed
pulsed repulsed the German attacks south of
Verdun, at Eparges and Tete de
Vache. The French inflicted heavy
losses on the Germans -in the forest
at Pamoy and at Reichackerkopf. The
German attacks in Alsace were com completely
pletely completely checked.
RUSSIANS NEARING THE USZOK
PASS
Petrograd, April 24. The Rus Russians
sians Russians have forced their way to within
two and a half miles of the northern
entrance to the Uszok pass in the
Carpathian mountains. The czar's
artillery shelled the town of Sianki
and the heights in the immediate vi vicinity
cinity vicinity occupied by the Austro-Ger-mans.
An important hill position was
captured by storm after four" fierce
charges.
TURKS MASSACRED
ARMENIAN CIVILIANS
Tabriz, April 24. Hundreds of
Armenians at Vilayet Van were mas massacred
sacred massacred by Turkish troops and many
towns sacked.
ALABAMA TOWN BURNED
Dothan, Ala., April 24. Half of the
town of Asheford was burned this
morning. Loss $100,000.
MOHAMMEDANS DEFEATED
Simla, April 24. Native British
troops met Mohammendans in the
first assaults, attempting to invade
India, and defeated the invaders, in inflicting
flicting inflicting heavy losses.
ODD FELLOWS'
ANNIVERSARY SERVICE
Special Service by Tulula Lodge Sun Sunday
day Sunday Afternoon, April 25, ,at 3:30
O'Clock at the Lodge Hall
Following is the program:
Music by orchestra.
Song, "America."
Invocation Dr. J. M. Gross.
Scripture, selected W. L. Colbert.
Male quartet Messrs. James Mul Mulligan,
ligan, Mulligan, Harry O. Cole, L. L. Taylor, W.
A. Altman. Accompanied by Miss
Mabel Akin.
Address, "Odd Fellowship" M. M.
Little.
Double quarter Miss Porter, Miss
Marsh, Mrs. Goin, Miss Gates, Mr.
Gates, Mr. Moore, Dr. Blalock, Mr.
Nash.
Address, "The Brotherhood of Man"
Rev. A. B. McDonald.
Music by orchestra.
Closing song, "Nearer, My God, to
Thee."
Benediction Rev. A. B. McDonald.
STOMACH TROUBLE CURED
Mrs. C. G. Cleveland, Arnold, Pa.,
stomach trouble. I would have sour
writes, "For some time I suffered from
stomach and feel bloated after eating.
Nothing benefited me until I got
Chamberlain's Tablets. After taking
two bottles of them I was cured." For
sale by all dealers. Adv.

A

CALAIS

dA

OF Fl
MAKING DYE STUFFS
America Will Probably Take Posses Possession
sion Possession of Another Great Industry
Washington, April 24. More than
a score of American firms are estab establishing
lishing establishing new color works or enlarging
the output of existing plants to meet
the deman4s of the textile indus industries
tries industries and other allied branches of
manufacture for dyestuffs, the supply
of which formerly came almost ex exclusively
clusively exclusively from Germany. The depart department
ment department of commerce is devoting much
attention to the progress in American
dyestuffs manufacture and has found
a noteworthy advance.
THE HOME-COMING AT THE
EAST BROADWAY CHURCH
. .Th members of the East Broadway
church and their friends are very
much elated over the brilliant suc success
cess success of their home-coming last even evening.
ing. evening. The affair was all that could
be asked," and was evidently enjoyed
to the f fullest extent by all present.
Scarcely a1 member of the church was
absent!1 v ':?-
The program was rendered through throughout
out throughout without a hitch, and every num number
ber number was thoroughly enjoyed from the
opening piano solo to the stereopti stereopti-con
con stereopti-con .views of the war zone.
A large table extending the entire
length of the church in the center
and a second to the right of the en entrance,
trance, entrance, half the length of the church,
which balanced the space on the left
side occupied by the kitchenette in
the Men's Class room and the stere stere-opticon
opticon stere-opticon machine, the screen of which
was in front of the study wall, were
laid with covers for a full dinner.
The entire center of the tables were
set with pots and vases of varigated
flowers which blended into a beautiful
harmony.
.The young ladies of the church act acted
ed acted as waitresses throughout the even evening
ing evening and the matrons served from the
kitchenette. All things went off in a
most satisfactory manner.
After the entertainment and re refreshments
freshments refreshments the business end of the
meeting was attended to. After chair chairman
man chairman Winston spoke on the past work
of the church and up-lift and get-together
spirit manifested, especially on
this occasion, he felt it was in order
to call for nominations for the mem members
bers members of the board of directors for the
coming year. The following men were
nominated and elected: Messrs. W. D.
Taylor, W. A. Robertson, F. B. Beck Beckham,
ham, Beckham, C. E. Winston, C. E. Hightow Hightow-er,
er, Hightow-er, Dr. R. T. Weaver and an auxiliary
board to be chosen by the board of
directors from the men's class.
During the course of the business
proceedings the pastor offered his
resignation, which was immediately
acted upon and summarily and unan unanimously
imously unanimously rejected. Upon motion and
several seconds and then a unanimous
rising vote the present pastor was
retained for another year.
An expression from everyone pres present
ent present that the home-coming and get-together
affair was the best in the his history
tory history of the church and will have much
to do in increasing the interest of the
church work, was manifested.
The musical part of the program,
under the direction of Miss Ethel
Haycraft, was particularly high-classed
and specially enjoyed.
The ladies' aid which has a reputa reputation
tion reputation for preparing good things to eat,
furnished and prepared the dinner.
Ledgers, journals, etc., at The Mur Murray
ray Murray Company. St
Smoke Caban Out, 5c Cigar.

SCORE

1

OF A GREAT PEACE PROPA PROPAGANDAIS
GANDAIS PROPAGANDAIS SAID PRESIDENT
WILSON APPROVES
Berlin, April 24. Influential rep representatives
resentatives representatives of neutral governments
will soon gather in the United States
to inaugurate a widespread propa propaganda
ganda propaganda for peace in Europe. The
movement is said to have the private
endorsement of President Wilson.
Scandinavian publicists originated the
plan, which is encouraged by promi prominent
nent prominent statesmen of Holland, Italy and
Spain.
PROHIBITION SAL-
! OF P0LAI1
Potatoes Planted to Make Vodka now
Being Used to Feed the
People
London, April 24. Prohibitoin of
the use of vodka in Russia saved the
people of Poland from starvation by
releasing for their use the enormous
potatoe crops planted for the distill distillers
ers distillers of that country.
The greater part of the Russian po potato
tato potato crop was planted by the distill distillers
ers distillers for making vodka, and when the
ukase of the Russian government put
an end to this, it was predicted that
the phenomenal potato output of this
year would be a dead loss to the grow growers.
ers. growers. The best potato land in Russia
is in Poland and the. crop was being
gathered when von Cindenburg began
his rush on Warsaw, in the course of
which the country was laid waste for
miles. Fortunately. for the Poles, the
ravages f war. did little harm to the
great stores of potatoes safely stow stowed
ed stowed away in underground caches. This
store now provides practically the
staple food for the Poles, and those
parts of Poland which raise no pota potatoes
toes potatoes are being supplied by an effec effective
tive effective system of distribution arranged
by the Germans.
CHICKENS HIS WEAKNESS
Will Jones, colored, was arrested at
an early hour this morning by Offi Officer
cer Officer Frank Hall with a sack full of
chickens under his arm. He was
taken to the city jail, but the city re recorder
corder recorder thinking this a case for the
county courts to handle, turned Jones
over to the county authorities and he
is now in jail awaiting trial.
. Jones has within the past two
years served three six months' sen sentences
tences sentences on the county road3, each one
being the result of his weakness for
chickens.
When Jones was being transferred
from the city to the county jail, the
officer told him to carry with him one
of his purloined fowls which he had
killed. "He was walking in front of
the officer, and had not gone far up
the street when he felt embarrassed
at his appearance in public with the
evidence of his weakness under his
arm, and shoved it into hi3 shirt
front to hide it. The officer, however,
wouldn't stand for suchr timidity, and
made him "obey orders" by holding
the fowl in full view during hi3 so sojourn
journ sojourn to the sheriff's office.
WOODMEN WILL HOLD PICNIC
At the meeting of Fort King Camp
Woodmen of the World last evening,
it was decided to hokd a picnic some
time within the coming six weeks.
A committee on arrangements was
appointed consisting of Sovereigns C.
K. Sage, Fred J. Burden and Jake
Brown. It has not yet been decided
where the picnic will be held. Sev Several
eral Several points have been suggested,
among them Homosassa, Sunny Side,
Lake Weir and Delk's Bluff.
The Woodmen camp in Ocala now
numbers over 250 members, and
when they start out to do anything
they usually do it in a thorough man manner.
ner. manner. The committee is to report at
the first meeting in May and at that
time no doubt the arrangements will
be in shape as to announce the date
and place.
The most satisfying box of candy,
friola Sweets, 50 cents for thirty
pieces. Sold in Ocala at Gerig's
Drug Stores only. 22-tf.

VA

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CARRIED A CARGO OF IRON.
WENT DOWN IN GULF OF
BOTHNIA CREW SAVED
Stockholm, April 24. The Finnish
steamer Frack was torpedoed and
sunk by a German submarine in the
Gulf of Bothnia today. The Frack
carried a cargo of iron. The crew
was saved.
AMERICA GOOD EMU
Europe will be Shy a Quarter Billion
Yankee Dollars this Summer
New York, April, 24. The state de
partment new refuses passports to
all save those who have business in
Europe. In addition to the billion dol dollars
lars dollars a year which the excess of export
over import of merchandise is bring
ing to the United States, the country
is now assured of the sum amounting
to about $20,0500,000 which pleasure
seeking Americans ordinarily spend in
European resorts and on trans-Atlantic
steamships of lines the profits of
which go to Europeans.
American shore and mountain re resorts
sorts resorts are sure to be crowded this
summer. The Panama-Pacific Expo Exposition
sition Exposition is indirectly benefited by the
war and American general business
also gets an impulse which partially
offsets the evil effects of the begin beginning
ning beginning of the conflict.
There will be no gay scenes of fare farewell
well farewell on the mammoth docks of Chel Chelsea
sea Chelsea and Hoboken this May and June,
as crowded leviathans of the sea bear
away their burdens to the attractions
of the old world.
Instead of these gay scenes the rail-
road lines will rejoice in an increase
of the highest class patrcnago on
the lines leading to the White Moun Mountains,
tains, Mountains, the Adirondacks and the Main8
woods.
Sailings of passenger vessels from
New York have been cut half. The
actual tonnage loss is much greater
than this. Most of the passengers
now are delayed army reservists of
the allies or others whose going
means little pecuniary loss to Amer America.
ica. America. Before this time last year the big
steamship companies had thousands
of advance bookings and were assur assured
ed assured great profits.
In 1914 the steamship companies
carried 1,200,000 passengers across
the Atlantic from or to this port. The
average fare for the first class was
$120, second class $50, and third or
steerage, $33. Taking in all the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic ports, the companies received
a total of $83,055,780.
Tour experts here, figuring the
amount the travelers spent in Europe,
state this must have been about $200, $200,-000,000.
000,000. $200,-000,000. Adding this to the cost cf
the steamship trips, the total amount
spent on European travel was about
$300,000,000. If $50,000,000 is taken
as the amount which will be expended
by European voyagers, tn sea and
land this summer, we have a quarter
of a billion good American dollars
which can be tempted out of pockets
by summer resort managers clever
enough to attract them.
BEA UTIFUL SWEET PEAS
Mr. John Heintz, the Ocala florist,,
has probably the finest and most
sweet peas ever grown in Ocala at
one place. There are three rows, or
beds, each 80 feet long and the plants
are very thick in the beds, some of
the vines standing 7 fee high and
growing rapidly. Mr. Heintz planted
over 20 varieties, and there seem to
be more than that many colors. Al Almost
most Almost every color is represented among
the great mass of bloom, from the
deepest red to the lightest pink, pur purple
ple purple and crimsons, .mow white, blue
and varigated or mixed. Today
there seem to be -literally tens cf
thousands of blooms. The public is
missing a treat not to go and see the
sweet peas. Mr. HeintzMs selling the
pretty flowers very reasonable, and
with proper care they will stay pretty
for nearly a week, filling the entire
room with their fragrance. Thi3 has
been a great season f?r flowering
plants. The cold damp winter seem seemed
ed seemed to make many of them bloom un unusually
usually unusually heavy. Violets, pansies, sweet
pea3, etc., have been prettier than we
ever remember to have seen them before.

May baskets:, Ths Mu;-ray Company

I
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OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1915

TWO

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
niTTIXGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
B. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocra, Fla., postoffice as second clas3 matter.

PHONE

SUBSCRIPTION KATES
(Domestic) (Foreign)
One year, in advance. ..... $5.00 One year- in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance 2.50 Siz months, In advance 4.25
Three months, in. advance 1.25 Three months, In advance.. 2.25
On month, in advance 50 Ore month, in advance 80
i

Put not off until tomorrow what fun
you may have tonight.
If Ocala has good luck, she will
have a big municipal electric current
and water plant and an up-to-date
sewerage system before this time next
year.
Mr. Alex Twombly, the consulting
engineer for Ocala's new electric and
water plant, is steadily laying out
his plans, and if nothing happens
work will soon begin.
A Marion county industry that
makes little noise, but works stead steadily,
ily, steadily, is the big mill at Oak. In spite
- of wajr and hard times, it goes on
turning out crates, orange boxes, etc.,
and forming the nucleus of a sturdy
and thriving little community.
All the war experts having laid
out plans for the armies to follow in
the spring and summer compaigns,
will have lots of interesting surprises
in noting how the conflicting hosts
will steadily and consistently do some something
thing something else.
Our city government will overlook
a mighty good point if they do not
establish a trig swimming pool in
connection with the new water plant.
All Ocala needs it particularly the
boys.
Mr. C. M. Dickerson of the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line, who was in the city
last night; says it is possible that the
next change of schedule on his road
may bring the noon train from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville into Ocala an hour sooner.
This is a change that should be made
it would help the people of Ocala
and all points between this city and
Hawthorn. A train leaving Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville at 8 a. m. should arrive here by
11:30, and give people from Citra,
Anthony and other points an hour or
two to attend to business arid return
home the same day."
We strongly suspect that4 it's only
mock Turtle Bay. Tampa Tribune.
" A mock Turtle Bay story, which
seems to have put the inventor in the
soup.
Mr. Bryan, who has been driving
the democratic donkey for a number
of years, now threatens to drive him
to the water trough. Times-Union.
This looks like an insinuation that
Mr. Brvan is trying to drive the
democrats to drink.
Editor Straub has been freed of the
toils of the law in the case of crim
inal libel brought against him by for
mer county commissioners. Thus does
another Pinellas sensation come to
naught. Tampa Tribune.
The people of Pinellas should see to
it. that Straub 's freedom of vopinion
be not curtailed. It will save them
money.
. The petition circulated in Romeo in
favor of Bloxham county, had the fol following
lowing following clause inserted by the signers:
"It is the sentiment of this commun community
ity community that Dunnellon and Juliette be in included
cluded included in the new county." Dunnel Dunnellon
lon Dunnellon Advocate
Marion county is not ready to give
up either Dunnellon or Juliette.
While the Tampa Times is showing
up the reform school scandal, it
should give the name of the official
connected with the institution on
whose private property work was done
by the wards of the state. The Star
could make a pretty guess at who it
could make a pretty good guess at
who it is. Ocala Star.
Go as far as you like in the guess
ing contest. The name of the official
did not appear in the stories received
from Marianna, or it would have been
published. Tampa Times.
A larger number of acres have
been plowed and put in cultivation in
this section and in the whole county
than ever before. Even the old ball
park at Dunnellon has been plowed up
and planted, and where the lusty
baseball fan "exercised his vocal
chords, and, the home run flourished,
the succulent pea and other, crops
wave in the gentle breeze. Dunnellon
Advocate.
Dr. Baskin, now of Clearwater, was
in Dunnellon Tuesday. The doctor
says South Florida is a little quiet
now that most, ot the winter visitors
have departed but that Clearwater
always has some municipal improve
ments under way. Dunnellon Advo
cate.
If the counties concerned had paid
heed to the demand for good roads,
the promoters would have had a hard
time to find signatures for division
outside of Williston. Dunnellon Ad
vocate.

51

METsIODIST HELP
TO EDUCATION
The board of education of the Meth Methodic
odic Methodic Episcopal church, South, at its
meeting in Nashville Friday, appro appropriated
priated appropriated 21,000 to white schools, $12,-
000 to negro schools and $12,000 to
theological schools.
Four thousand dollars was appoint
ed to the department of ministerial
supply and training. This, with fees
accruing will make the appropria
tion about $8,000. Vanderbilt Univer
sity was left out of the appropriations
made by the board. According to
statements of a member of the board,
the board proceeded on the assump
tion that it had no connection with
Vanderbilt and the matter of making
an appropriation for the Nashville in
stitution was not considered.
SUSPENSION OF THE SHERIFFS
The Tampa Tribune analyzes the
causes for. the suspensions of the
sheriffs of Hillsborough and" Palm
Beach counties as follows:
The goyernor suspended the sheriff
of Hillsborough, not on any investiga
tions or claims of his own, but on the
sworn testimony of citizens of Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, brought out by a grand jury of
citizens of Hillsborough county, and
submitted by that grand jury to him
in his capacity as governor. It was a
grand jury of Hillsborough county
citizens which declared conditions
here were bad not the governor,
therefore, if Tampa has received any
bad advertising in the sheriff case,
such bad advertising emanated from
our own citizens and not from Gov
ernor Trammell.. In his order sus
pending the shenlt, the governor
merely referred to the charges which
had been filed with him by our own
grand jury charges which he deem deemed
ed deemed sufficient to warrant the action he
took.
So far as the Palm Beach case is
concerned, the existence and opera
tion of the high-toned gambling house
has been an open and 'notorious fact
for many years to such an extent
that it has been written up in the
magazines and the big newspapers.
The operation of such a notorious
place necessarily had to be with the
knowledge and connivance of the au authorities.
thorities. authorities. We do not think the gov governor
ernor governor is open to criticism for suspend suspending
ing suspending the official charged with the duty
of suppressing such a resort.
ADDS TO IRRITATION
President Wilson's address to the
Associated Press may please Ameri Americans
cans Americans very well, but it doesn't suit
the Germans, and the comments from
their leading newspapers are decided
ly unfriendly. The Vossische Zei Zei-tung
tung Zei-tung of Berlin says:
"We could believe in the inclina inclination
tion inclination of the United States after the
war to play the role which President
Wilson refers, namely, 'to prepare
assistance for both belligerent par parties'
ties' parties' if Americans during the war had
acted in accordance with the principle
of assistance to neither side. The pur purveyors
veyors purveyors of arms and ammunition to
adversaries cannot all of a sudden
pretend to be the impartial friend of
all belligerents in the negotiations at
the conclusion of war."
The Cologne Gazette says:'
"As a philosophical and academic
thesis President Wilson's views may
have value, but in the light of the
sanguinary experience through which
Europe is passing, they sound almost
like a mockery. At least in Germany,
this is the reception that will be given
the promise that after the war Am America
erica America will lend her support to both
belligerents after supporting Great
Britain and her allies during the war
itself with cannon and rifles and this
so effectively that public opinion, in
Germany is accustomed to see in
America an ally of our enemies."
The Lokal Anzeiger says:
"President Wilson is mightily mis
taken if he imagines his sort of neu
trality will be acknowledged and val valued
ued valued by the belligerents as fair play.
It is impossible for Germany and her
allies to esteem as a sign of 'self-
control' one-sided patronage by the
continued toleration of a most ex extensive
tensive extensive supply of arms, combined with
humble endurance of all English rep
ression of neutral commerce. Presi President
dent President Wilson need not trouble about
preparations for help after the war.
The ideas expressed by President
Wilson and referred to by these Ger German
man German newspapers doubtless are found
in the following paragraph:
"Let us think of America before we
think of Europe, in order that Amer
ica may be fit to be Europe's friend
when the, day of tested friendship
comes. The test of friendship is not
now sympathy with the one side or
the other, but getting ready to help

both sides when the struggle is over."jin boxes at the Court Pharmacy, tf

I.UIffiill

Mrs. E. Van Hood, Editor
World War on Liquor Waged by the
Rulers of Nations
The great war of nations has
brought about another great war
the world-wide war on liquor. The
Czar of Russia opened the crusade
against drinking alcoholics by barring
the manufacture and sale of vodka,
the popular Russian spirituous fer ferment.
ment. ferment. Now France has legislated
against absinthe at the demand of
President Poincare; King George, of
England, Lord Kitchener and Chan
cellor Lloyd-George have joined in
denouncing intoxicants, stating that
they will allow no alcoholic bever beverages
ages beverages in their households. Josephus
Daniels, secretary of the navy it is
remembered, recently ordered that no
liquors should be used on board Unit-
States warships. Kaiser William of
Germany recommends that alcoholics
should not be sold in any locality un unless
less unless the people vote in favor of their
sale. In addition to Lord Kitchener
and Lloyd-George, all the cabinet min
isters in London have announced to
the chancellor, according to the Daily
Mail, their intention to follow the
king's pledge to abstain from alcohol
ic liquors.
The War on Booze
England has three foes to fight,
said a great English statesman, re recently,
cently, recently, "Germany, Austria and rum
these three, but the greatest of these
is rum. Dispatches from London
bring the information that the war on
alcohol is taking precedence in the
British minds over the much talked
of advance of the allies in the west.
The reason is suggested "that the
problem of munitipns has become
more pressing than that of recruit recruiting."
ing." recruiting." One dispatch says:
"The pronouncements of cabinet
leaders and the letter of King George
on the question of temperance are in intended
tended intended to pave the way and sound
public sentiment preparatory either
to shutting off absolutely the sale of
drink throughout the country, ex except
cept except on physicians' prescriptions, or
the adoption of some measure which,
while perhaps not called absolute pro prohibition,
hibition, prohibition, will have almost as drastic
an effect. War Secretary Kitchener is
among the first of the prominent men
m England to respond to the sugges suggestion
tion suggestion of abstention from the use of al alcohol,
cohol, alcohol, contained in the letter sent by
King George to Chancellor of the Ex Exchequer
chequer Exchequer Lloyd George. The war sec secretary
retary secretary issued instructions that no al alcoholic
coholic alcoholic beverages be served in his
household for the duration of the war.
Not a National, but a World Question
The question of prohibition has be
come the paramount issue for Amer America
ica America and is fast becoming tne para paramount
mount paramount issue for all nations of the
world. It is time for all good Amer Americans
icans Americans to inform themselves thoroughly
on this subject without prejudice and
without bitterness.
Being brought up in the navy with
a scientific training and taught to
keep the welfare of the country up uppermost
permost uppermost in mv aims. I made a scien-
tine investigation of what alcohol real
-
ly is and the effect of the wide dis distribution
tribution distribution of intoxicating liquors up upon
on upon our institutions, our nation, and
The recent findings of
science show that alcohol is the great greatest
est greatest specific cause of degeneracy, in the
individual, the nation, and the race,
the real underlying cause of most of
the dangerous and deadly .ills that
menace the body politic, the body in
dustrial, the body social.
Alcohol poisons all living tissues,
though, like chloroform, it deadens
the nerves and fools people into think
ing that it stimulates and strengthens
them. It attacks the blood, and es
pecially paralyzes and gradually tears
down the top part of the brain (the
seat of character), causing degener
acy, which carries with it crimes,
pauperism, insanity, entails disease
and untimely death, and blights the
lives of children unborn Since the
sale of beverage alcohol harms oth others,
ers, others, no citizen has any inherent right
to sell. So when prohibition confines
itself to the sale, and matters relat
ing only to "the sale, even though na national
tional national it would not invade any rights
or liberties of the individual or the
home or the town or the state.
When the general ale is ended, the
organized business stops. Individuals
accustomed to drink might continue
to get liquor by means not prohibited,
but they teach the young to drink,
as the liquor interests do, and the
next generation would grow up sober,
but you do not want your boy or
your neighbor's boy to grow up drink drinking.
ing. drinking. As a good citizen, no matter
what your own habits, you would live
to see the future generation grow up
sobe
R. T. King of Lebanon was a Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday visitor. Mr. King says the res residents
idents residents of Lebanon are not unanimous
in favor .of county division according
to the plan inaugurated by Williston.
He personally is in favor of a county
on the lines proposed four years ago,
which would have benefited this whole
section. Dunnellon Advocate.
STOCK FEED
We now have on hand a full line s.f
stock feed corn, oats, bran, shorts,
hay and molasses feeds.
14-tf Ocala Seed Store.
Its good for the whole family, and
they all like it PEANUT BRITTLE

REDDICK W. C. T. U.

The W. C. T. U., of Reddick, gave an
interesting meeting for mothers on
the afternoon of Friday the 16th, at
the Methodist parsonage. The guests
were ushered into the old fashioned j
study, which was neatly arranged for j
their comfort and pleasure. j
A bouquet of lovely white roset j
adorned the library table and their
pureness in color called to mind more
forcibly the emblem of purity, foT
which our white ribbon bow repre-!
sents. Our faithful and efficient pres president
ident president filled the chair and conducted the
devotional exercises.
The many interested mothers listen listened
ed listened attentively while the loyal white
ribboners rendered a most enjoyable
program, in which the greatest evil
of today was discussed in a way to
awaken the mothers and fathers to
the realization of the fact that whis whis-kep
kep whis-kep can and must be ourside our
national border or else drink will fill
not only three hundred graves a day.
as it is doing at present, but will
double that number. After the pro program
gram program all entered the dining room
where a very refreshing course was
served ad enjoyed. This Union is ac accomplishing
complishing accomplishing much good and our fu future
ture future is a bright one.
One Present.
KING AND QUEEN OF THE MAY
Following is the standing of the
contestants in the race for queen and
king of the May day festival:
Queen
Callie Gissendaner 283
Loureen Spencer 107
Louise Rentz -. 98
Elizabeth Wetherbee ..v 38
Ellen Stripling 35
Virginia Beckham 30
Violet Jones 26
Agnes Burford 22
Rhoda Thomas 20
Virginia Neely 5
Mildred Bullock ..: 5
Nettie Camp 5
Sidney Cullen 5
Eva Lee Glass .. 10
Dorothy Crawford . . '. 19
Isabell Davis 10
Clifton Sexton 1
Virginia Lee 2
Chivalette Smith 3
Elizabeth Hocker 1
Louise Bouvier 1
Izie Denney . . 1
King
Norman Horn 261
Charles Duval 119
James Chaco 130
Ralph Cullen 30
Ernest Beaton 26
Wm. Ritchie ..19
William Ritchie 10
Charles Cullen 10
Edward Chazal 6
Clifford Anderson
Rueben Blalock
Tom Sexton
Wilford Harold
Jack Robinson
Jack Camp T .
James Akin
William Hall
Turney Colbert
5
5
6
10
19
2
10
1
1
E Cook . 1
Leon Pooledda 1
Garden Brigance . 1
Since the standing of the candi candidates
dates candidates has been given out, it is expect expected
ed expected that the contest will become more
heated. Heretofore friends of the
candidates had no means of knowing
the relative standing of their fav favorites.
orites. favorites. Announcements will be made
from time to time of the standing of
all candidates and as the ballot boxes
will only remain open until the 28th,
all persons interested in the selection
of the king and queen and their at
tendants are urged to vote early and
often.
The children selected for the May
pole dances aTe being trained and
great interest is manifested in this
pretty feature.
The committe regrets that all the
children who wished to take part
in the dances could not be permitted
to take part, but as only sixteen for
each pole can be used, the number
chosen was necessarily limited.
The committee urges" all friends of
candidates to assist by voting as the
committee hopes to realize funds from
the contest to meet the expenses of
the May party and small sums used in
this manner will assist very much and
will also be appreciated by the candi candi-didates
didates candi-didates themselves.
EASTER LILIES
Magnificent Easter lilies, $1 per
dozen flowers, 216 N. Main stret. 22-Ct
ALL TIRED OUT
Hundreds More in Ocala in the Same
' Plight
Tired all the time;
Weary and worn out night and day;
Back aches; head aches,
Your kidneys are probably weak weakened.
ened. weakened. You should help them at their work.
Let one who knows tell you how.
Mrs. M. A. Frost of 423 Broadway,
Ocala says: "For a long time I suf suffered
fered suffered from kidney trouble. I had a
dull pain in my back and If I caught
cold or got my feet wet, I was worse.
I couldn't rest well at night and got
up in the morning feeling-tired and
depressed. I was also troubled by
dizziness and was in bad shape when
I got Doan's Kidney Pills at the
Carlisle Drug Co. In a few days they
brought me relief and continued use
cured me."
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mrs. Frost had. Fos.ter-Milburn
Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 7
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf

OCALA.
FX ORIDA
STANDING COMMITTEES
OF THE CITY COUNCIL
FOR THI YEAR 1913
Finance
D. W. Tompkins, J. J. Gerig, M. J.
Roess. m
Judiciary
Geo. A. Nash. W. A. Knight, H. A.
Fausett.
Street
M. J. Roess, D. W. Tompkins, Geo.
A. Nash.
Cemetery
John Moore, M. J. Roess, J. C
Smith.
Fire
J. J. Gerig, II. A. Fausett, W. A
Knight.
Police
W. A. Knight, Geo. A. Nash, if. C
Smith.
Market
J. C. Smith, J. M. Meffert, J. J:
Gerig.
Sanitary
H. A. Fausett, Geo. A. Nash, D. W.
Tompkins.
Building
John Moore, II. A. Fausett, J. C.
Smith.
Light and Water
J. M. Meffert, D. W. Tompkins, J.
. Gerig.
FOR SALE
One of the most desirable lots in
North Ocala. Will take as part pay payment
ment payment 1 horse and buggy. Animal
must be young and perfectly gentle
so that any lady can drive in perfect
safety. Apply W. H. McConn. Mon.
Wed. Thur. lm.
A CURE FOR SOUR STOMACH
Mrs. Wm. M. Thompson, of Battle
Creek, Mich., writes: "I have been
troubled with indigestion, sour stom stomach
ach stomach and bad breath. After taking two
bottles of Chamberlain's Tablets I am
well. Thee tablets are splendid none
better." For sale by all dealers. Adv.
SEE III 15 FARM" on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetf Aes, milk and eggs, tf
An excellent candy offering at 50c
the box at Gerig's Drug Stores. Ask
for Triola Sweets. 22tf
Just say "bock" at Johnny's. TVeyll
know what you mean. tl
Smoke Cuban CM,, 5c Cigar.
Virginia Style
Smoked Hams
(Made in Marion County,
Florida, U. S. A.)
222c PER POUND, DELIVERED
Ocala Ice & Packing Co
Phone 34
WILBUR VV. C. SMITH
Funeral Director and
Embalmer
With
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Furniture and
Undertakers
Phone 10
Ocala, Fla.
219 WEST BROADWAY
led?
PHONE 503!
For Good Wood
BIG Load lor $1.
Your Order will have
immediate Attention.
J. L. SMOAR
At Hmoak'a Wagon SIiop.

Mi

LA nlJBlr-a
9

We take pleasure

your disposal, and should he pleased to have you I
write or call upon us if you are contemplating op- j

ening a hank account.
mttiitiniLiimtiti2!t:i2
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Is your girl or hoy a candidate
for May Day Queen or King?
Let Me -Help You

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From now until contest closes
I will cast TEN votes for your
candidate on each ONE DOL DOLLAR
LAR DOLLAR of cash paid on the pur purchase
chase purchase of pianos, either hy your yourself
self yourself or your friends working for
you in the contest,
i
AH instruments sold at one
Price and that the Factory
Price.

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Herbert
Ocala
"We Treat Your
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Will last longer and look better if you send them to us to be
laundered by our up-to-date methods. Our special machinery for
this class of work gives the best work that is obtainable with
the least possible wear. If we are not now calling for your laun laundry
dry laundry just call PHONE 21 and let us prove to you that there is no
work superior to ours.

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imperial Steam Laundry

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The Managemenl of DR, McCLANE
Medical, Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces the moving oi the Institute
officesand treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between. The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger Quarter, More Fully I'quippeil and will be Itun
Strictly Upon Etliioal Lines
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE- 333

Teams For Rent II(ht and Heavy Hauling

PHONE 298

Packing and Storing
hippinr of Freight.
Furniture. I'iano
anil Safes.
Ikiggage Service
the iict.

c y s

COLLIER BEOS., Proprietors.

CHOICE OF S TOURIST TRAiMS
NORTH and NORTHWEST
"DIXIE I LYEIL". "DIXIE LIMITED", "SEMINOLE LIMITED, "SOUTH
ATLANTIC LIMITED," "MONTGOMERY ROUTE.
VI A
STANDARD JA!L!IOAI F TIIF SOFTII
Pullman cars Jackcnvuifj to Chica go, St. Louu, Cincinnati Txuisville,
Indianapolis, Cleveland and intermediate points.
DINING" AD ORSERVATION CARS
For tickets and information ca!l on Atlantic C :ne Ticket A i-t. c
A. W. FRITOT, D. P. A., J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.,
Jacksonville, Fla. Tampa, Fla.

in placing our facilities at

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Laundry White"
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We Sell
i:i:avi:k uoakij
V 'i!(m-i ior to Planter
;r Ceiling in
Quality or Price
INVKSKiATIv.

1

s



OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1915

MISSIONARY ITEMS

LOUIS R. CHAZAL & SONS CO.
REAL ESTATE DEPARTMENT

Holder Building
Telephone 228

P. O. Box 475
Ocala, Fla.

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone IOC)

Evcleshimcr to Entertain the

cmor.s

Bridge for Miss Weinecke I Miss
Complimenting Miss Beatrice Wein- ;

ecke of Jacksonville, Miss Adele Bit-! An anticipated event of this eve

ning is the party to be jriven by Miss

EMO

I. (CLOSE

SUKVEYOR AND DRAUGHTSMAN

Land Surveying, Leveling,-Drainage, Maps, Plats, Profiles
All kinds of Tracings or Draughting

FLORIDA TITLE ABSTRACT CORPORATION

OCALA, FLA.

mis is our

j

4

(V Alt. t A VAiVi V A w -
, tables this morning a dozen auction
' devotees who enioved greatly the

games with the attractive hostess and

interesting honoree.

For scoring highest Miss Dewey

was awarded a pretty pink sachet and

a similar gift, only blue, was present presented
ed presented Miss Weinecke. Fruit salad,

pickles, wafers and ice tea were serv

ed after the games.

Miss Bittinger's guests were Miss

Weinecke, Misses Hester and Marion

Dewey, Hope Robinson, Helen Brown,

Rosebud Robinson, Janet Weathers,

Mary and Anna McDowell, Frances

Arnold, Dorris Murry and Edith Williams.

Miss Ellen Clarkson returned today

from a several days visit at Lake

Weir.

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fin

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II lit .r:

Misses Edith Williams and Doris

Murry are guests for the week-end of
Miss Lou Moody at Lake Weir.

Manufactured for the pressing of j
Palm Beach and Duck Suits, Being :

heated by steam, it can not scorch.
The pressure being direct, not sliding,
it can not wear cr tear. Call and see
it do the w-nk

x

1

The Tuesday auction club will meet

inext week with Mrs. R. N. Dosh at

3:30 o'clock.

v

4 f U given by the young men last evening
XK-X-X-X-X.-:-: XXVMvMKv Womans Club was postponed.

Ocala Steam Laundry

Phone 101 402-404 South Main St.

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Misses Kathleen Jackson and Rose

bud Robinson went to Lake Weir this
afternoon to spend the week-end.

The dance-that was to have. been

Nature and .science combine to-make it so. Every precaution is taken to
protect it from contamination wKile it goes through the processes which re

sult in a cube of glistening goodness.

Full weicht and satisfactory service no with this good ice of ours. Let ua

have your custom we deserve it.
(Dcsla lIce-& PackMgj Co.

The

c

11

merciai

OCALA, FLORIDA.

CAPITAL STOCK S50.000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository.

at the Woman's Club was postponed.

...
Mrs. H. C. Dozier is expected home

tomorrow frorr Orlando, where she

is the guest of her sister-in-law, Mrs.

Sylvan McElroy.

Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Martin of Inglis

were guests last night at the Har

rington. They left this morning for

Jacksonville for a brief stay.

Mrs. John M. Graham and daughter

Edith, are in Jacksonville, the guests

of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Hull, parents of

Mrs. Graham.

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel 2. Leigh have

as their guest on South Second street,
Miss El'en Remington of Jackson

ville.

Mr. W. V. Newsom left this aft

ernoon for Jacksonville to spend Sun

day with Mrs. Newsom and infant
daughter at the home of his wife's

parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Taylor.

Mr. J. A. Stern of Erie, Pa., is the

guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dewey,
arriving this afternoon from St. Pe

tersburg, where he has been sojourn

ing for some time.

Rt. Ilev. Abbott Charles, Pres.

Hex. Father Benedict, Director.

Sto

oil.

Five Miles West of Dade City and One Mile East of Kan Antonio
Boarding School for Boys Chartered June 4, 1889
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
J. 8. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 16, 1914
SAINT LEO, Pasco County. FLORIDA

Go Worth By Sea
Fine Steamers Low Fares Best Service
DIRECT ROUTE
JACKSONVILLE TO BALTIMORE

AND PHILADELPHIA

FIRST-CLASS FARES

TO-
Baltimore .
Washington .
Philadelphia...
New York . .

$20.00
. 20.00
22.40
. 24.40

TO

Boston
Buffalo .
Pittsburg

.$27,00
. 27.80
. 2S.5d

1 Chicago 26.15

Tickets include meals and stateroom berth on steamer. Sailings foi
Baltimore, Wednesday and Saturday, for Philadelphia Thursday and Sun
day. For tickets and other inf ormat ion, call on or address
'MERCHANTS & 'MINERS TRANSPORTATION CO."
Jacksonville, Florida

I. ; i aos it

The Secret of a Good Fiirure
often lies in the brassiere. Hundreds of thousand t of men
wear the Bien-Jolie Brassiere for the reason that they retrard
it as necesarr "s a corset. It sunorts the bust and back

and gives the liprure trie youthful outline fashion decrees.

are the daintiest, most serviceable

lilS' btst of mstprmU nrp iksiVI for in

' ei.'VV V-; ol stance. "Walohn". a flexible bon-

UKaoOflCitc. inTof preat durability absolutely
rustics permittiii? laundering without removal.
.They come in aI ?t3'le. and your local Dry Good dealer
?hou- t'icm to you on request. If hdoes notcarry tliera.
l;e n e-'.si'y r"t thera f r y u by writinsr to u. Send for
an iilustratoJ booklet showing styles that !re in high f ivor.

BENJAMIN
50 Warren Street

f J lU'iU

e.

JOHNES
Newark, N. J.

yr

Put Your Ad. in the Star,

Mrs. Annie Martin, who has been

visiting her sister, Mrs. J. H. Bailey,

returned to Eastlake this afternoon.

She was accompanied by Miss Maude

Mcintosh, who will be her guest for

a few days.

Miss Frances Anderson, as a Puri

tan maid in black and white, was

numbered among the dancers attend

ing a, fancy dress ball at the yacht
club in Jacksonville Thursday eve

ning.

m
Mrs. James Taylor and little Miss

Martha Taylor will go to Jackson

ville next week for a short visit to

Mrs. Taylor's mother, Mrs. Allan.
Mrs. Allan will have as her guest at
the same time her other daughter,

Mrs. J. M. Stoeckle of Pittsburg, who

has been spending several weeks in

Miami.

,
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Flippen leave to

night for a five weeks trip through
Georgia and Tennessee. They will
visit, relatives at Ashburn, Ga., the
family of Mr. J. M. McCorkle in At

lanta and relatives in Nashville and
Watertown, Tenn.

a
Mrs. Joseph Malever and daughter,

Adeline, are visiting in Mcintosh to

day.

Those motoring for pleasure "should

make the Sharp's ferry road their
destination just to see the gardens of

Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Cappleman. They
always have the best of vegetables

and now the large garden enclosures

in front of the house are bordered
with unbroken beds of petunias, with
thousands of blooms. For nearly half

a mile the air is heavy with the deli delicate
cate delicate fragrance of these flowers.

The first regular meeting of the
Camp Fire Girls was held today at
the Country, were they gathered at
11:30 o'clock with their lunches to
spend the remainder of the day. They
were accompanied by their guardian,
Mrs.""William Hocker, and an enjoya enjoyable
ble enjoyable feature of the meeting was a talk
by Miss Sallie Shepherd Camp of
Franklin, Va., who for two years has
been a Camp Fire guardian.
Present were all of the' fourteen
members, namely: Misses Elizabeth
and Meme Davis, Elizabeth Hocker,
Catharine Henry, Louise Rentz, Katie
Mae Eagleton, Stella, Nina, Nettie
and Carita Camp, Mary Harriet Liv-

Vivienne Eycleshimer in honor of the
members of the sraduatinjr class, of
which she is a member, at 8 o'clock
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. P.
Hollinrake.
In entertaining her guests the love lovely
ly lovely young hostess will be assisted by
her mother, Mrs. Mae Bingham, her
sister, Miss Edlocke Eycle?himer and
Mrs. Hollinrake. Invited to enjoy

the evening are Misses Ruby Capple

man, Margaret Jackson, Susie Ervin,
Nan Brooks, Olivia Toffaletti, Dorothy
Schreiber, Messrs. Welsh Dewey, Sam
Burford, John Batts, Alfred MacKay,
members of the class, and Prof, and
Mrs. W. H. Cassels, Misses Catharine
Scott, Carrie Dean, Mildred Groman,
Mary Lee Hill, Tommie Abernathy,
Messrs. Richard Stroud, Duncan Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, Lynn Sanders, Westlake Hol Hollinrake,
linrake, Hollinrake, James Hill, Arthur Crago and
Mr. Hollinrake.

Shaksperean Entertainment
The Epworth League entertained
last evening in honor of William
Shakspere at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. R. R. Carroll. A short program
included the following numbers:
Piano solo Merris Carroll.
Scripture reading, Ps. cvii.
Prayer.
Biographical Sketch of William
Shakspere Miss Mabel Bachelder.
Piano and violin duet Harold
Schilz and Melville Little.
Hamlet's Soliloquy Miss Ruth Er Ervin.
vin. Ervin. Each guest was given a name from

Shakspere's characters for mating,

after which all received a hand paint painted
ed painted card with league compliments. On
each was written a sentence in which

was a hidden name from the Bard of

Avon. This was quite unique and

original as was the Shakspere ro

mance. answered bv book titles of

Shakspere, both of which were much

enjoyed.

The league, assisted by Mrs. Car-

loll, served ice tea, cake and wafers,
with pansy blossoms for "thoughts."
Prof, and Mrs. Chas. S. Schilz,

Mrs. J. M. Gross and Mrs. M. M. Lit

tie assisted in looking after the young
folks, and Mrs. Earl Sheridan, hee

Miss Annie Pearl Liddon, a former
Ocala Epworth Leaguer, but now of

Apalachicola, delighted her friends by

her presence once more.

Graphophone and piano music was
played during the evening by the
hostess and guests, until at the con

clusion all joined in singing favorite

melodies.

With reluctance the guests took

leave of their host and hostess, thank thanking
ing thanking them most heartily or the two

delightful hours spent in their at

tractive home and appreciating their
cordial invitation to return on a sim similar
ilar similar occasion which they will likely do

without further persuasion.

(Contributed)

"There has just closed in the city ;
of New York a convention of .he
Hebrew Alliance of America which is
destined to have a far-reaching influ influence
ence influence on Hebrew-Christian missions. To
the skeptics of Jewish missions, as if
the first meeting would have been a
revelation as it was to many who
even believed in Christian missions to
the Jews. This is like the day of
Pentecost, was heard on all sides and
the spirit of the Lord was present in

a most marvelous manner. A large
number of Hebrew missionaries took
part in the services and it is estimat estimated
ed estimated that more than two thousand Jews
heard the Gospel of Christ preached
in their own Giddish tongue. All left
this great convention with highrhopes
and great expectations, feeling that

the Lord is again visiting Israel, and

looking for great things,"

The Woman's" Missionary Council of

the Methodist-Episcopal church south,
now in session in Little Rock. Ark..

pledged $220,475 for missionary work
during 1916. Atlanta, Ga., was select selected
ed selected as the next meeting place of the
council.

Nearly $12,000 was set aside by this

council for missionary work among
the Cubans of the Florida coast from
Tampa to Key West.

Nine young women were consecrat

ed as foreign missionaries, and ten
others as deaconesses. Florida is
honored in giving a representative to
the foreign field Miss Annette Gist,
of Mcintosh, who goes to Korea.

There are over fifty Buddhist tem

ples in America. There are one hund hundred
red hundred and fifty thousand Oriental divid divided
ed divided nearly equally between Chinese and
Japanese; and the majority of these,
if not Buddhists are religiously with without
out without a temple and without a God.

.
"The field is the world," says the
Master. If he pities one soul, one

community more than another it is
the most needy, the one most neglect

ed of men and sunk deepest in the
mire of sin. There is a great deal of
work to be done difficult work,
Christianlike work and the "laborers
are few."
"Let none hear you idly saying
There is nothing I can do
While the souls of men are dying
And the Master calls for you.
Take the task he gives you gladly
Let his work your answer be
Answer quickly wThen he calleth
'Here am I. Send me, send me.'

Give her a box of NQRRIS' CAN CANDIES
DIES CANDIES the best made. The Court

Pharmacy. tf

Mrs. II. M. Hampton has gone to
Atlanta to enjoy grand opera next
week. During her absence Mrs
Hampton cf Floral City is the guest
of her son and grandchildren.
Among the scores of representa representatives
tives representatives to the Florida Rebekah Assem Assembly,
bly, Assembly, which met here this week, is Miss
Levea Marin of Palm Beach Lodge No.
27, Miami, and she is enthusiastic re regarding
garding regarding it to be "almost" as pretty as
the Magic City. Miss Mann is a for

mer resident of Ocala. She expects to

leave today for her home. Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun.
Nothing succeeds like success

Since Miss Sue Barco defeated a man
for the position of enrolling clerk in
the Housii half a dozen towns are
claiming her. Any town might be

proud to claim her, and we are sorry

Orlando has no right to set up such

claim. Orlandb Reporter-Star.

Marion county is the rightful
claimer of Miss Barco, she being born

at "Sunny Slope" farm west of Ocala

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VELVET
Ice Cream
NE PLUS ULTRA

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Young Man Who Goes to Church Regu Regularly
larly Regularly Is Sure to Be Successful In Life

YOUNG man, GO TO CHURCH!
The young man, more than any one else, is in need of
spiritual strength to do battle with the world. He is beset
with temptation-. The lessons he is taught in the house of God
will guide him in the path of rectitude. And they will be an asset
to him in the daily strife of the material world.
NOT ONLY WILL GOING TO CHURCH HELP THE YOUNG
MAN IN A SPIRITUAL WAY, BUT IT WILL BE OF APPARENT
WORLDLY BENEFIT. A YOUNG MAN WHO GOES TO CHURCH
REGULARLY IS BOUND TO MAKE A FAVORABLE IMPRESSION
IN THE COMMUNITY IN WHICH HE LIVES. HE WILL QUICKLY
GET A REPUTATION FOR HONESTY AND UPRIGHT LIVING.
HIS EMPLOYER WILL BE QUICK TO NOTE HIS EXEMPLARY
HABITS. IF THERE IS A POSITION OF TRUST TO BE FILLED
HE IS THE MOST LIKELY CANDIDATE. GOING TO CHURCH
BRINGS ITS REWARD NOT ONLY IN THE LIFE TO COME, BUT
IN THE PRESENT ONE. AND THEN THERE IS THE SOCIAL
SIDE. THE YOUNG-MAN WHO GOES TO CHURCH IS CERTAIN
TO BE INVITED TO THE MOST EXCLUSIVE FUNCTIONS.
THOSE WHO MAKE UP THE INVITATION LISTS NEVER OVER OVERLOOK
LOOK OVERLOOK HIM. HE IS IN CONSTANT DEMAND. THERE ISNT A
GIRL IN TOWN WHO IS ASHAMED TO BE SEEN IN HIS COM COMPANY.
PANY. COMPANY. All young men will have to admit the truth of these statements.
Surely it isn't unmanly to GO TO CHURCH. Read the lives of
any of the great men, and invariably you wjll find that in early life
they JOINED THE CHURCH. It was in the church that they
laid the foundation of their great careers. Think of the happiness
it gives your parents to see you at divine service and for them to
know that you are on the right road.
Young man, if you want to be successful in life JOIN THE
CHURCH, GO TO CHURCH.
GO TO CHURCH next Sunday!
GO TO CHURCH every Sunday!

ISSUED BY
THE OCALA BAPTIST CHURCH
SERVICS EE VERY SUNDA Y 11 A. M. AND 7:30 P. M.

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ROOM AND BATH FOR A DOLLAR

(CDCALA EMDtUSE

OCALA, FLORIDA
ENTIRELY REMODELED
RATESECS?- 75c to $1.50 NO HIGHER
Dining Room with Moderate prices
NOW OPEN.
Room Without Bath 75c.
Running Water in Every Room in the House
KLECTIUC ELEVATOU SEUVICfc PHONES IN ALIi ROOMS
LOUIS N. LONG, Prop.
The only Hotel on the Square

ROOM AND BATH FOR A DOLLAR

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PAYING MERCANTILE

BUSINESS FOR SALE

A splendid mercantile business, in

cluding groceries, furniture, dry goods,

etc., in large country town, with fine
surrounding territory, for sale at a

bargain. Will invoice about $5,000,

but can be reduced if party does not

want to invest that much. Did $28,

000 business last Tear. Owner's

health is failing and must get out. If

interested, call on or write the Ocala
Star. sat-3-24-4t

READY TO PLANT

COO celens, 2000 salvias, 400 ger

aniuma. 200 chrysanthemums (silver

wedding). All of the above in pots

at 50 cents per dozen, $4 per 100; 1000

asters, seedlings, strong plants, 1

cents per dozen,, SI per 100; 3500 al-

thernanthera or red border plants, 20
cents per dozen, 1.50 per 100. For

ca?,h only, shipped to any addres

Jrhn Heintz, the Florist, Ocala. 19-Ct

STOCK FEED

SUNDAY DELIVERIES
QUARTS Bulk or Brick
50c
HALF GALLONS-
90c
TAKE AN ICE CREAEI
BRICK HOME, NOONS
Quart Bricks called for
40c
SPECIALS FOR PARTIES
PHONE 525

MARION BOTTLING &
ICE CREAM CO.

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We now have on hand a full line of
stock feed corn, oats, bran, shorts.

ington, Louise Spencer, Isabel Davis I hay and molasses feeds.

and Ethel Home.
The girls prepared their
lunches and full justice was
them by the hungry crowd.

own
done

14-tf

Ocala Seed Store.

If ycu want to rem a house, get a
bargain, see S. II. Christian. 14-lm

Send Us Your
Orders For:
I Beams
Channels,
Angles and
AH Shapes.
Boiler Plate"
Tank Steel,
Galvanized,
Copper and
Zinc Sheets.
Truss Rods,
Stay Bolts
Structural
Iron Work
Of All Kind.
All Hard Woods,
launches,
Dories ana
Skiffs
Built to
Order.
Iloilers and
Tanks Built
To Order.
Pumps for all
Purposes.
Competent Force
For Boa? Work at all
Times.

ill f hW-I T t'-i
111 c V'M
ppl gp:

The Man With
s
Trie Black Vandyke
He's a tinuter figure tli&t drops Wee a ih&dow on the lives of Ned Warner asd Jtzs.
Dark, polished, mysterious, his polite attentions seem a constant menace.
At every turning he crosses the path of the beautiful runaway bride.

99

ill! H 1 1

"Rum aw a

By GEORGE RANDOLPH CHESTER and LILLIAN CHESTXSl

ts a mystifying story, a fascinating story, a story of spellbound thrEL
It u illustrated with moving pictures produced by the Reliance Motaoa
Picture Corporation by special arrangement for this paper.

!
J

Published in the Star every Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday afternoon and shown
at the Temple Theater every Friday.

JACKSONVILLE .FLORIDA

Florist's Bright I Jeas.
"The young lady has many admir admirers.
ers. admirers. I wish to send her some flowers
that will cause her to keep me in mind
while she's away." "Well, there's rose rosemary,"
mary," rosemary," said the dealer reflectively.
"That's for remembrance. Or you
might send some forget-me-nots -Louisville
Courier Journal.

PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND MTLBEE
Careful Estimates Made cn all Coa Coa-ra't
ra't Coa-ra't Work. Gives More and Batter
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the City.



FOOT

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1915
MRS. ROLAND KEATING

OCALA OCCURENCES i

For Velvet Ice Cream Phone 525. tf
This is the season to "swat the fly.'
May baskets, The M irray Company j
!
Did you say BATHING CAPS ? j
Well, we have the prettiest line you!
ever saw. The Court Pharmacy, tf j
j
Mr. J. E. Brown, of Martel, is J
amontr the visitors in town today.
W. K. Lane, 31. D., Vhyslclan and ;
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noso
and Throat. Law Library Building,
Ocala, Fla.
Mr. Jack Welhorner is among the
Grahamville business visitors in town
today.
VEGETABLES, MILK AND EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open'night
and day, Merchant's Cafe. tf
Smoke Cuban Club, 5c Cigar
Mr. Wade Tillia and family of Gra Grahamville,
hamville, Grahamville, are among the Saturday vis visitors
itors visitors in the city.
We are sole agents for VINOL, and
this is the time of the year to take it.
The Court Pharmacy. tf
, Subscribe for your magazines at
The Murray Company. 3t
Mr. J. D. Mooney, of Archer, formerly-
a resident of Ocala, is in the
city for a few days on business.
Smoke Cuban Club, 5c Cigar.
Mr. Carl Sewell returned today
Irooksville, where he went to be
present to the school closing exercises
last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Davis and child children
ren children are in the city today on a shop shopping
ping shopping expedition.
For plumbing and electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
"Business is certainly picking up,"
said one of the city's largest garage
men to a Star reporter today. "We
are having more work than we can
attend to for the past ten days."
Globe-Wernicke safes and cabinets
at The Murray Company. 3t
The vulcanizing plant opened some
days ago by Messrs. T. W. Luckie &
Son in the Robertson building, Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue, are rushed with work
in its line.
Try one of those, frosted prhts of
Pabst's Blue Ribbon at Johnny's, tf
Rev. W..H. Coleman, who reecntly
moved to Lake Butler from this
city will preach at Mcintosh tomor tomorrow,
row, tomorrow, both morning and evening.
SHEET MUSIC! If its published,
we have it or can get for you. LAT LAT-TNER'S
TNER'S LAT-TNER'S Piano Store. 4-21-tf.
First of the season Pabst excellent
"bock" beer on draft at Johnny's, tf
Mr. W. W. McCullough was a visitor
last evening, leaving on the midnight
A f
.A. x, t,, .,
ble position with the Florida Power
" 7-,..
Company and on his return to Citrus
county and Ocala last week, he was
extended a hearty welcome by his
many friends.
Mr. Ed. L. Wartmann, member of
the state board of control and one of
Citra's leading merchants and orange
growers, is among the prominent ivsi ivsi-tors
tors ivsi-tors in the city today.
May baskets, The Murray Company
Have your choice Pabst's creamy
"bock" or Pabst's Blue Ribbon on
draft, at Johnny's. 6-tf
Mr. L. B.. Griggs, one of Marion
County's most successful farmers east
of the Oklawaha river, is in town to today
day today on business. He says the people
in the east end are very busy these
days with their farming operations,
and that tho they are not suffering
for it, a good rain would be quite wel welcome
come welcome at this time.
We want you to step in and see our
line of FOUNTAIN SYRINGES and
water bottles, all prices. The Court
Pharmacy. tf
Mr. J. G. Proctor, of Eureka, is in
town today on business. He brought
with him in his launch "Donnie",
Messrs. Mat Fry, Abbott Parramore
and Will and John McQuaig, via Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs.
"Buckshot" Williams, the amiable
conductor of the Ocala & Southwes Southwestern
tern Southwestern mixed train, says that business
with his line is certainly on the in increase.
crease. increase. He. took out more freight for
local stations today than for" many
-months past.
.Smoke Cuban Club, 5c CigaT.
Mr. J. Carstens of Ocala was in
town Tuesday to superintend the re removal
moval removal of the balance of the stock of
goods carried in Camp's commissary
at this place. Dunnellon Advocate.

V

WEATHER REPORT
f
This report is made from observa-
I tions taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
Weihe, official observer for the gov-
eminent.
April 1 ..
April 2 ..
April 3 .
April 4 ..
April 5 ..
April 6 .
Max. Min. R. F.
.. ..66
61
53
62
72
i O
47
49
44
37
36
43
53
53
54
53
55
C2
58
57
49
45
50
50
58
58
62
63
59
"11
! April 7 ....78
April 8 .80
April 9 82
April 10 81
April 11 82
April 12 80
April 13 -..S3
April 14 75
April 15 74
April 16 ..75
April 17 83
April 18 80
April 19 83
April 20 85
April 21 ...86
April 22 '..84
April 23 ..83
Local Forecast
Probably fair tonight and Sunday.
POSTOFFICE WILL
OBSERVE HOLIDAY
Monday, April 26th, being a legal
holiday the postoffice will close at
12 noon. The usual morning deliv delivery
ery delivery by carriers will be made, and all
incoming mails boxed throughout the
day.
Robt. F. Rogers, P. M.
OCALA A BEEF MARKET
Ocala is coming to the front as a
beef market and more arid better beef
cattle have been shipped from Ocala
and nearby points this season than
ever before. We do not know how
many carloads of well fed, heavy
and solid beef cattle have been sold
here, but this paper has mentioned a
great many and now learns of several
more shipments that have, been made
during the past week. The beef cat cattle
tle cattle buyers come here and pay the
cash for the beef fob the cars.
The leader of the business men's
class at the Methodist church hopes
to have a large attendance at Sun Sunday
day Sunday school tomorrow morning. The
weather having moderated to the ex extent
tent extent of making the meeting quarters
of the class the most comfortable in
the school, the leader, Mr. M. M. Lit Little,
tle, Little, and the president, Mr. D. W.
Tompkins, hope to meet a larger per percentage
centage percentage of the members than usual
Sunday morning.
Mr. Grantham, the Sparr merchant,
started to Ocala this morning in his
automobile, but something went
wrong" with, the machine when he
reached the juncture of the Anthony
and Oak roads, necessitating bring bringing
ing bringing it in to a garage with the assist assistance
ance assistance of another car.
Frank Adams of Jacksonville, spent
a few days in town ais the guest of
W. W. King. Mr. Adams is president
of the Barnett National Bank, a well
known financial institution. Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon Advocate.
Messrs. W.B.Gallagher, Phil Rob
mson, Sonnie Geise, Edward Tucker,
1 TJ T , T
C. H. Lloyd, Julian Bullock, T. C.
Luckie and Luther Mershon left this
afternoon in cars for Crystal River.
There they went aboard a launch,
chartered by the crowd, and put out
immediately for Shell Island, to re remain
main remain until Tuesday, fishing.
H. H. Kemp of Ocala, representa representative
tive representative of Frank E. Block, the candy and
cracker man of Atlanta, was in town
yesterday and made this office a very
pleasant call. Fort Meade Leader.
A contract has been awarded to
Mr. W. C. Blanchard by the county
school board for screening the dorm dormitory
itory dormitory in the southwestern part of the
city. The kitchen used by the do domestic
mestic domestic science "department in the
Ocala High School is also being
screened.
Mr. John T. Moore, daughter Miss
Marguerite, his sister Mrs. Jarvis and
the latters little child, will leave to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning early in the automo automobile,
bile, automobile, for Georgia, where they 'will
spend a few days with Mrs. Moore,
who is visiting friends in that state.
The trip will require about two days
en route, for each way, and will be
taken quite leisurely.
Mr. J. G. Kichline, proprietor of the
Cash Store at Eastlake, is among the
business visitors in the city from the
Lake Weir section today.
The voting contest for the king and
queen of the May Day festival, to be
held by the Woman's Club, is livening
up. Get busy and support your choice
by voting early and often.
RHEUMATIC PAINS RELIEVED
Why suffer from rheumatism when
relief may be had at so small a cost?
Mrs. Elmer Hatch, Peru, Ind.. writes.
"I have been subject to attacks of
rheumatism for years. Chamberlain's
Liniment always relieves me imme immediately,
diately, immediately, and I take pleasure in recom recommending
mending recommending it to others." 2." and 50 cent
bottles. For sale by all dealers. -Adv.

14. May -wheat,
Lard, $10.15.
Ribs, 10.22.
LAST NIGHT'S FIRE
At 1 o'clock this morning an alarm 1
of fire wa3 turned in. The depart-!
ment responded quickly and saw a big J
blaze in the northern part of town, j
The fire v;as at the yards of the Ocala j
Lumber & Supply Co. and when the i
fire boys got there they found the j
barn and stable almost burned to the j
ground. All they could do was to keepj
the fire from spreading to a large j
building, filled with doors, sash and j
blinds. This building was covered
with corrugated iron and was red hot,
next to the fire which was only ten
feet distant. They saved this and
j probably other buildings and had a
hot fight for about two hours. The
two mules in the stalls had been re released
leased released and saved by Mr. Ray Hunt,
who lives close by. The loss is about
5500 with no insurance.
MARTEL SCHOOL CLOSES
The seven-months term of the Mar Martel
tel Martel school closed yesterday, and a
splendid program was rnndered by the
pupils at the school building last night.
The program consisted of thirty thirty-four
four thirty-four numbers including recitations,
dialogues, songs, etc. Music for the
occasion was furnished by Mr. Hamp Hampton
ton Hampton on the organ, with several expert
harmonica players.
Miss Laura Kemp, teacher of the
school this term, received many high
compliments upon her excellent suc success
cess success during the term just closed. The
school has progressed greatly under
her leadership.
After the school closing festivities
those present were invited to the home
of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Brown to
participate, in a community dance,
which was greatly enjoyed by all.
BANKS WILL OBSERVE
MEMORIAL DAY
Monday, April 26th, 1915, being a
legal holiday (Memorial Day) the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned banks will be closed for
business on that day.
The Commercial Bank.
The Ocala National Bank.
The Munroe & Chambliss
National Bank.
EXERCISE BENEFICIAL TO
WOMEN
Strength Often May be Gained by
Judicious Activity on Part
of the Sick
The woman suffering from the ills
of her sex often loses ambition and
will not exert herself in the least, her
muscles become flabby,her circulation
bad and nerves wrecked. Another
woman suffering from the same ills
will lay out for herself a system of
convalescent exercises of deep breath breathing
ing breathing even before leaving her bed. If
the woman will but write Dr. Pierce
at the Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y.,
she can get free medical advice in
such cases, also a 1000-page book
with advice on hygiene, how to care
for the sick, sex problems, diseases
of women, etc., all for 3 dimes or 30
cents in stamps to pay for mailing.
Sick women thousands of them,
have been cured by the use of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It is
a woman's tonic that has a singleness
of purpose in curing the diseases of
women only. It establishes regularity,
heals inflammation and banishes pain.
The dull, sunken eye with its dark
circles which comes of suffering is
banished so too is the sallow, sunken
cheek, the shrunken form when this
"Prescription" is used. It is a tem temperance
perance temperance remedy because made without
alcohol- of native roots and herbs.
Women who suffer should no t wait
till a breakdown causes prostration. If
you are anxious to correct the de derangement
rangement derangement of the delicate female or organs,
gans, organs, to overcome irritability and ner nervousness,
vousness, nervousness, waste no "time, but get Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription in liq liquid
uid liquid or tablet form this very day at
any medicine dealers and tomorrow
you will know that you are on the
highway to health and happiness.
Write for free 136-page book on dis diseases
eases diseases of women.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regu regulate
late regulate and invigorate stomach, liver and
bowels. Adv. 12
Relieving Headache.
Heaaaches caused by worry or ex exhaustion
haustion exhaustion may' be relieved by very
simple means If possible, put on
loose clothing, loosen the hair and
supply yourself with a bowl of hot
water and several towels. Wet the
towels in the hot water and apply
back of the ears and to the base of
the brain. Change these often and
you will soon find relief. A hot foot
bath hastens the process.
If ycu want fo rent a house, get a
bargain, see S. H. Christian. 14-lm
fiofl Fruits Should Be Used.
It Is rather ttranqe how few people
know the medic'nol value of our com common
mon common fruits ;n vegetables. What a
pity more fruits and fruit juices arg
not used.
Baseball goods at The-Murray Com Company.
pany. Company. 3t
Miy bnkets, The Murray Company
r LACED AVTWUKRC. rVEBIVKAl
In DJIy. Weak Weakly.
ly. Weakly. Bundny Pa Papers
pers Papers A Maga Magazines,
zines, Magazines, a Lowest
rate. Prompt.
reliable rvlc.
Fre tlmate.
Let mm figure
wltn you on tsJtln ntlr chars ex
MTrtiln lntrt. Rfernc rm a4
U4 cl!nt. Phone 67X1.
MONTGOMERY
ADVERTISING COMPANY, INC
MUtm BUL.

Chicago, April
11.54.
Corn,
Oats, ,vn:.
July pork $18.17,

Mrs. Roland L. Keating, the beau- ;
tiful young wife of Mr. R. L. Keat- i
ing, died at the Marion County Hos-
pital at 11 o'clock this morning. I
Mrs. Keating has been in the hospi-
tal for the past five or six weeks, f
where she went for treatment and a j
possible operation. She was removed I
to the operating room at 11 o'clock,!
but before final preparations could be
made she died suddenly. Yesterday j
and last evening she seemed unusual- j

ly well. Mrs. Keating had been in
poor health for several months, but j
her condition was not considered crit- j
ical until the past two or three weeks, j
Messrs. Mclver & MacKay have J
charge of the funeral arrangements. ;
The body was prepared for burial and I
placed in a magnificent casket and I
shipped on the limited this afternoon
to Jacksonville. It will be re-shipped
from there tonight to Daytona,
where, tomorrow, the remains will be
laid at rest in the cemetery at the
home of Mr. Keating's parents.
Mrs. James E. Johnson, Mrs. E. C.
Beuchler and Mrs. P. V. Leavengood
will accompany Mr. Keating on his
sad journey and will attend the last
rites tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Keating were married
three years ago. Mrs. Keating was
about 25 years of age and came to
Ocala from Brownsville, Ark. Before
her marriage she was- Miss -farie
Stuekel. They were married in this
city and no young couple ever lived
more, happily than they, making and
keeping many friends who will grieve
with Mr. Keating in the loss of his
life companion, whose memory he
will long cherish.
While not a member of any church,
she was a true Christian in spirit and
in deed and was possessed of high
ideals. She was always engaged in
some good or charitable work and no
one ever called on Mrs. Keating for
aid or assistance, either from heart,
hand or purse that she did not freely
and cheerfully respond to the appeal.
It is very sad that one so young
and so beautiful, with a life filled with
promise and usefulness spread out
before her, should be so soon smitten
down by disease and taken away. The
Heavenly Father who doeth all things
well, has seen fit to take away, and
we bow humbly to his will.
The Star extends its heartfelt sym sympathy
pathy sympathy to the broken' hearted husband
in his dark hour of bereavement.
ARTHUR L. GLASS
Mr. Arthur L. Glass, of Gainesville
one of the best known men in the
state and all of his life a railroad
man, passed away yesterday at Indian Indianapolis,
apolis, Indianapolis, Ind., where he had been for
sometime for treatment. Mr. Glass
had scores of friends in Ocala. For Formerly
merly Formerly he was a frequent visitor here.
He was a ?chool mate of Mr. J. W.
Sylvester, and of Mrs. Sylvester, now
deceased. Mr. Glass will be sincerely
missed and mourned throughout the
state. He has been in failing health
for several vears.
C. E. Garner
The entire state will regret to hear
of the death, at his home in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, at 10 o'clock yesterday morning
of C. E. Garner, one of Jacksonville's
best known and well-beloved citizens.
ANNUAL PICNIC
AT ADAMSVILLE
The Adamsville annual picnic will
be held Thursday, May 13th, 1915.
Everybody invited to come and bring
well filled baskets. Ice cream and
lemonade will be sold for the benefit
of the cemetery. There will be a game
of ball as usual.
M. S. Hill.
W. B. Swicord.
G. W. Caruthers.
OuALA TEMPLE
PYTHIAN SISTERS
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Sarah C. Blitch, M. E. C.
Kate B. Hoivell, M. R. and M. C.
LAKE WEIR YACHT CLLB
Eastlake, Fla., April 12, 1915.
The Saturday night dances at the
club house will be continued until fur further
ther further notice. It has been decided to
meet at the club house every Saturday
at 6 o'clock for a picnic supper fol followed
lowed followed by dancing and cards.
The Thursday afternoon teas will
also be continued until further notice.
David S. Woodicw,
Secretary-Treasurer.
Measures Heart Current.
The heart of the average man
makes about-one three thousandth of
a volt of electricity at every beat,
and an instrument sensitive enough to
measure it has been invented.
May baskets, The Murray Company
Mclver & MacKay
Funeral Directors
UNDERTAKERS and EMDALMERS
EInc Caskcls and Burial Rones.
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
Funeral Directors
All V.'ork Done by Licensed Embal Embal-mers
mers Embal-mers and Fully Guaranteed
PHONES
D. E. McIVER
C. V. ROBERTS
Undertaking Offici
101
303
.5

The Ocala National Banko
When you deal with this bank you can rest assured that it is always ready
to help you in doing that which is best for the growth and advancement of
your interests along legitimate lines.

X

Hie Ocala Nation

Y
v

MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE BANK of ATLANTA, GA.

kx::::xk:::::::
AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW
Baptist
(Rev. JBuny3n Stephens, Pastor)
0:30 a. m. Sunday School.
11 a. m. Morning service.
Sermon by the pastor.
C:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. Evening service.
A hearty welcome awaits you.
Presbyterian
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning service. Preach Preaching
ing Preaching by Rev. J. P. McMillan.
2:30 p. m. Junior Mission Society.
7:30 p. m. Evening service. Ser Sermon
mon Sermon by Rev. J. P. McMillan.
Methodist
(Rev. J. M. Gross, Pastor)
9:30 a. m. Sunday School.
11 a. m. Preaching.
2:30 p. m. Junior League.
3:30 p. m. Senior League.
7:30 p. m. Preaching.
All cordially invited. Strangers
always welcome.
"Enter into His gates with thanks
giving and into His courts with praise.
Be thankful unto Him, and bless His
name." Ps. 102:4. i
j
East Broadway Church
Disciples of Christ
(Roy B. Bowers,- Minister)
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
Dr. R. T. Weaver, superintendent.
11 a. m. Sermon. Theme, "The
Plnce of the Body in Christian
Thought and Christian Service.
7:45 p. m. Stereopticon lecture on
the life of St. Paul.
Men's Class of Religious Investigation
Meecs every Sunday at the East
Broadway church at 10 a. m. Also
monthly meetings with prepared pro program.
gram. program. Junior League
Missionary Sunday. Leader, Mel Melville
ville Melville Little. Service at 2:30 p. m.
Theme, 'Attention'
Song, WTiere He Leads Me.
Bible lesson, A Boy WTio Heard
God's Call. I. Sam 111:1-10.
Prayer.
Roll call.
Song, The King's Business.
Reports of committees.
, Song, A Call for Volunteers.
Song, Follow Me.
Stories.
Song, A Little Bit of Love.
Collection.
Announcements.
North Ocala Union Sunday School
.Meets "every Sunday afternoon 2:30
o'clock. If you can't come, be sure
to send a substitute.
On Saturday and Monday, 16
pounds of sugar for $1, witrf one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
FAMILY AVOIDS
SERIOUS SICKNESS
By Being Constantly Snpplied Willi
Thedforrl's Black-Draught.
McDuff, Va."I suffered for several
years," says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, oi
this place, "with sick headache, and
stomach trouble.
Ten years ao a friend told me to try
Thedrord's Black-Draught, which I did,
and 1 found it to be the best family medi medicine
cine medicine for young and old.
I keep Black-Draught on hand all the
Jims now, and when my children feel a
iittle bad, they ask me for a dose, and il
does them more good than any medicine
they ever tried.
We never have a long spell of sick sickness
ness sickness in our family, since we commenced
usin Black-Draught."
Thed ford's Black-Draught is purely
vegetable, and has been found to regu regulate
late regulate weak stomachs, aid digestion, re relieve
lieve relieve indigestion, colic, wind, nausea,
heaJache, sick stomach, and similai
symptoms.
It has been in constant use for more
than 70 years, and has benefited more
than a million people.
Your druggist sells and recommends
P.iack-Drau-ht. Price only 25c. Get a
package to-day. N. C 123
Virginia Style
Smoked Hams
( Made in Marion County,
Florida, U. S. A.)
225 c PER POUND, DELIVERED
Oeala Ice & Packing Co.
Phone 34

UNCLASSIFIED ADS

WANTED, LOST. FOUND, FOR
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
LAKE COTTAGE FOR RENT A 5 5-room
room 5-room cottage, modern improve improvements,
ments, improvements, screened and furnished, to
rent for May and June. Apply to
H. S. Wesson. 24-12t.
LOOK For Quick Cash Sale, I am
offering 45 acres of splendid ham hammock
mock hammock land, just three miles from
court house, fronting on Orange av avenue,
enue, avenue, for $25 per acre. Its a bar bargain.
gain. bargain. S. S. Savage, Jr., Ocala. 21-6t
WANTED Prices on carload of good
beggar weed hay. The John Dozier
Company. 22-1 2t
WANTED To buy a lot of hogs. Ap Apply
ply Apply to C. P. Howell, Box 188, Ocala,
Fla. 22-6t
FOUND A coat belonging to Geo. F.
Wideman, member of Tampa lodge
B. P. O. E. No. 708. Apply to Chief
Chambers, fire station. 22-6t
FOR SALE Pure bred White Ply Plymouth
mouth Plymouth Rock eggs for hatching, 15
for $1.50. Apply to Marsh's mar market.
ket. market. 14-tf
FOR SALE Large wnite chrysan chrysanthemum
themum chrysanthemum plants, 30 cents per dozen.
Mrs. P. H. Gillen, No. 1 South Fifth
street. 4-7 tf.
WANTED To lease or buy, two second-hand
syrup boilers of 100 100-gallon
gallon 100-gallon capacity. Call or write, J.
R. Moorhead, Ocala, Fla. 10-tf
FOR RENT Well loeaced and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light
Housekeeping. Inquire at the Co
lonial. 7-tf
FOR RENT A six-room cottage with
modern conveniences, at $14 per
month; W. 5th street near old high
school building. Mrs. R. L. Car Carter.
ter. Carter. 13-12t
FOR SALE CHEAP 1000 gallon
galvanized iron tank; also gentle
horse for family or farm use. Box
182, Ocala. 19-tf
FOR RENT Two connecting rccms,
furnished; one, two or three rooms,
. furnished or unfurnished. Apply
at residence of Mrs. A. M. Perry,
Herbert street. 3-18-tf
ROOMS & BOARD Four large front
rooms with board at special sum summer
mer summer rates.. Mrs. M. E. Ervin, at
Carlton House. 19-lmo.
HELP WANTED $20 to $35 per
. month extra money to any employ employed
ed employed person without interfering with
regular work. No selling, no can canvassing;
vassing; canvassing; positively no investment.
Unemployed need not apply. Ad Address
dress Address the Silver Mirrow Co., Inc.,
123 W. Madison St., Chicago, 111. 4t
LOST Silver cigarette case. Return
to Peyser's Cigar Factory; liberal
reward. 20-4 1-
WANTED Work, by a young wom woman,
an, woman, able to fill position as cook or
chambermaid. Applicant is deaf and
dumb, but is quick and capable, and
has had special training in the state
school at St. Augustine. Anybody
who needs her services please notify
Dr. or Mrs. E. Van Hood, dh tf
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TIIK
Fifth Judicial Circuit of the 3tnfe
of Florida, In end for Marion
County, la Chancery.
John H. Taylor an3 John II. Taylor,
Doing Business as Ocala Manufacturing-
Company, Complainant, va
Albert W. Crafts, et al Defend Defendants
ants Defendants Suit to Quiet Title
It appearing from the affidavit and
the sworn bill of thf complainant in
the above styled cause that he believes
that there are persons interested In
tne xropn- invoivea in such suit
other than the known defendants.
vhoe names are unknown to hirn,
and the said complainant therein pray pray-ine:
ine: pray-ine: for relief ajrainst such unknown
defendants, it is therefore ordered that
all parties claiming an interest in the
following described property, situate
m -Manon courty, Florida, to-wit:
EVij of r.e',i; rfwli of ne'i; nw'i of
i of 8Wh; nwV of
ection i2, township 7 south, ransre
24 east. &
N2 of nU and sai -of ne;. section
3. town snip 17 south, rang-e 24 east.
V, 2 f ne"i of mv; and sn-'j of
ne of nw',i. section 24, township 17
rantre 24 east.
Swi of nwi;; Tie'i of swU and
ses. section 25. township 17 south,
ran ere 2 4 east.
Ft
Ne1; of FeU of nwU; Ff; of
ana sw1,, rr seU, section
17 outh, ranire 2 east.
N'wU of section
17 outh. rans:e 24 east.
Sw1 of swi. section
17 outh. ranze 2 4 east.
2i, tiwnshjp
29, tt-wnship
SI, township
of e 2 of se'i of
lection
3 4. township 17 south, ranrre 24 oast
NwU
f re
n'2 of nvV:
s w J
aid n1? of seU. section
township 17 south, rar.sre 24eat
-re r.ereoy required to appear to
the b:ll of complaint filed against them
on or before the
3rd Dny of May, A. D. 1015,
the same be-ins- a rule day; that this
order shall be published once eac
week for twelve consecutive weeks in

?
.
,
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!

3aelc

f.
the Ocala Evening1 Star, a newspaper
published in the county of ilajion,
state of Florida.
'.Vitness the Honorable TV. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, judge of tne said court and P.
H. Nugent, clerk, and the seal thereof,
at Ocala. Marion cou-ntr. Florida, this
the 6th day of February, A. D. 1915.
(Clerk's Seal) p. It, NUGENT, -Clerk
Circuit Court. Marion County
Florida.
M. EL Goddard. D. C.
U W. DUVAL,
Solicitor for Complainant. 2 6-13t-Bat
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Klftli Judicial Circuit or the State
of Florida, In and for Marian Coiia Coiia-ty
ty Coiia-ty In Chancery. ;
John II. Taylor and John. H Taylor.
Doing: Business as Ooal a-Manufacturing'
Company, Complainant,, vs..
Peter Bog-ardus, et al.. Defendants.
Suit to Quiet Title. . .-.
It Appearing- from the affidavit and
the sworn bill of the complainant "in
the above styled cause that he -believes
that there ar-e persons interested in the
property involved in such ; suit other
than the known defendants, whose
names are unknown to him. and "the
said complainant therein praying: for
relief against s-uch unknown defend defendants,
ants, defendants, it is therefore ordered that all
parties claiming an Interest In the fol following
lowing following described property, situate" in
Marlon county, Florida, tu-wit:
N of ne4 of ne?4 sec 22, tp 16 s,
r 23 e; ? -J.
Com at nw corner of neU of nw4
of sea 23. tp 16 s, r 23 e. east &S0 ft, a
264 ft, e 163 ft, a 342 ft, w 1155 ft, n
606 ft; t-
Com 606 ft s of nw comer of neU
of nwH of sec 23 tp 16 s r 23 e, e 1005
ft. s 429 ft, w 1005 ft, n 429 ft to p o b;
Se'4 of se'.i. sec 24 tp 16, s r 23 a;
KVs of seU, tec 21. tp 16 s. r 24 e;
NeU. sec 2. tp 17 s, r 24 e; v
SV2 of se1,; of swU, see 2, tp 17 s,
r 24 e;
e4 of se'4. sec 22. tp 16 s. r 24 e;
Se4 of s w 1 4 ; s'w i of sU, sec 22, tp
16 a. r 24 e;
Swi of se!i west of river, sec" -23,
tp 16 s, r 24 e;
Sw,i of nwf4. sec 26, t 16 r 24 e;
wU, sec 26, tp 16 s. r,24 e;
NeU. ec 29, tp 16 s. r 24 r
Com 8.82 chs s of ne corner of 8v-i
of seVi. of sec 31, tp 16 s.'r 24 e, w'23
chs. s 7.87 chs, e 20 chs. n 7.87 cha;
Se1,; of sw"4, sec 34, tp 16 a. r 24 e,:-
SwU of neU of wV;, sec 24 tp 16 a,,
r 24 e; -. f
Nw4 of seU. sec 3-3, tp 16 5 r 24 e; ?,
Twi of sw"4. sec 13, tp 17 s, r 24 e;
. Com at ne corner of se'i of n w 14 of
sec 14, tp 17 s, r 24 es 120 rods, w 89
rods, s 10 rods, w 32-rods s 1.68 rods,
w 22.88 rods, n 51.68 rods, e 54.88 rods,
n 15 rods, e 38Vfe rods, n 25 rods, e 14
rods, n 28 degrees, e 56.75 rods, e 13 3-8
rods to p o b;
Com at se corner of ne of .sw'4 of
sec 14, tp 17 $, r 24 e, -w 40 chs. n 20
chs, e 6.28 chs. s 12.92 ch3. 5.72 chs,
n 42 links, e 8 chs. n 2.50 ehs, e 20 chs,
s 10 chs to p o b;
Com 13 3-8 rods e of nw comer of
seU of nw4 of sec 14, tn 17 s, r 24 e.
southeasterly to center of seU of nw4,
northeasterly to pt 13 3-8 rods w of
northeast corner of seV4 of nwl4i yr
53 1-8 rod3 to p o b;
Ne'4 of nwt sec 14, tp 17 s r 24 e;
Nw4 of ne;, sec 14, tp 17 s, r 24 e;
W 14 of w4 of SW14 of ne'4. sec 14,
tp 17 3 r .24 e; .
Se of neUi'eU of sxrli ofneiisec
14. tp 17 s, r-24 e;
Swli of swij, soc 14. tp'l? sr-'24T-;
W4 of nw'4, sec 14. tp 17 ts, f 24 ;
NeH of ne'4..sec 14. tp 17 x, r 24 e;
Nwi4 of nwVj. sec 28. tp 17 s, r 5 e:
Seli of ne4, sec 29, tp 17 r 25 e;
are required to appear to the;bllI of
complaint filed against them on or be before
fore before the
7th Day of June, A. D. 1015"
the same "being a rule day; that thij
order shall be published once each week
for twelve consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Kvening' Star, a newspaper pub published
lished published in the county of Marion, state of
Florida.
WITNESS the Honorable YT. 8. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Judge of the said court and P. IL
Nugent, clerk, and the eal thereof, at
Ocala, Marion county, Florida, thi3 the
13th day of March, A. D. 1915.
(Ct. Ct. Seal) P. II. NUGENT;'
Clerk Circuit Court. Marlon County,
Florida. By M. E. Qoddard, D. C.
I W. DUVAL, 3-13-at
Solicitor for Complainant.
IS THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TIXQ
Fifth Judicial Circuit f Florida,
Marion County -In Chancery. :
To Peter Bogardus, Jacob C. Goeble, A.
J. Sutton, Addle R. Bowls, .Ed.
Dickersor Trustee. Mattle Grundy,
Bessie Allen, George B. Finch,
James Mcintosh, VT. IV Clark," Geo.
W. Andrews, Rhoda Newman, John
A. Graham, R. U. Pendarvla, W. A.
VVIIlard, C. VT. Willard, Edward
Elder, George C. Ingram. Edward
Root, Mattle E. V.right. .Barton.
West Henry West, W. H. Robert..
Jne E. West, I-aura J. Iloloorr.b.
Katt Henderson. John tf Fl3k,
Charles I Harvey, Annie Simpson,
Nelson S. Rogers. George s'.Tog s'.Tog-ers,
ers, s'.Tog-ers, W. G. Albro Emily M. Allen.
Henry M. Newman, Georgia" W.
Stieff, F. Q. Biuv.n, Trustee.
It appearing- from an affidavit filed in
this court thij day in a suit commenc commenced
ed commenced by John II. Taylor and -John II. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor doing business as Ocala Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing Company against you and
others, that your respective piac&a of
residence are unknown to complainant,
the affiant; that you and each of you
are over the age of twenty-one years;
and that there i3 no person in the
state of Florida service of subpoena
upon whom would bind you or ekher
of you.
Now. therefore, you and each of you
are commanded to appear before this
honorable court on
Monday, 3Iar 17th, A. TJ. 1SI5,
to answer to a bill of complaint ex exhibited
hibited exhibited asrair.st you in the said court
by John H. Taylor and John H. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor doing business as Ocala Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing Company, and to do further ar.3
receive what the said court shall have
considered in that behalf, otherwise
the complainant will proceed ex parte.
It 13 further ordered that a copy of
this order shall be published once a
week for eight consecutive weeks in
theOcaii Evening Star, t newspaper
published in said county and state.
WITNESS the Honorable W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, judge of said court and P. H.
Nugent, clerk, and the eal thereof, at
Ocala. Marion county, Florida, this the
12th day of March, A. D. 1915.
(Clerk's Sealj p. H. NUGENT,
Cler Circuit Court Marion Co'-.M,
Florida. Tly M. E. Gcddf.rd, D. C.
I DUVAU '3-13-sat
Solicitor for Complainant-
On Saturday and Monday 13
pounds of sugar for $1, with one cl;'
tars worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434.