SPIELS FROM DINKELSPIEIi
FUX, FACT Aim FA2TCZ
-; (George V. Hobart)
Efery rose has its t'orn, but ven a
smart man sits vunce on a tack efer
after does he look at der chair fairst.
Efery successful man began at der
bottom und nailed der ladder before
he started to climb.
From James Clarence Hurray
"Over the Nuts and Wine" rlj'js
The higher a woman's culture, th
nearer she comes to main g love the
most subtle of the. fine arts.
The difference between a. woman's
"No" and her "Yes is something; leas
than a millionth part of a second.
OCALA, FLORIDA. TUESDAY. JULY 11, 1911.
"It seems fitting that we should
here express our appreciation of
the generous patronage of the
By Spending Less Than
They Make. The very
best place to put your
Savings is with
FULLER & AYER
Office ore the Munroe & Chanibli
J, E. GHAGE
Rooms 9, lO and 11. Second Floor,
- Holder Block.
L. F. BLALOGK
.Office Over Commercial Bank
OCALA - FLORIDA
Office Hours: 8 to 12 a. m.,
1 to 5 p. m.
F. E. McCLANE
Physician and Snrgeon
tiefleeal Practice Calls Made Prompt
ly. Might or Day.
Special Attention to Obstetrics, Dis
eases of Women and Children.
Office Rooms J. 2. 3, 4, 5 and 6, Holder
Building, Second Floor. Phones,
Office No. 333; Residence No. 333.
M'lVER & MAC KAY
Undertakers and Embalmers
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
AU Work Done by Licensed Embalm Embalmed
ed Embalmed and Fully Guaranteed.
DR. T. SHAW. VETERINARIAN
Graduate &f the United States Col College
lege College of Veterinary Surgeons,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
locate the Xonea Hfal on South
CTa Street. M
All Calls Promptly Answered.
Axmrate Building Flans, Blue Prints
and Sjeclfication3 made. Lands Sur Surveyed
veyed Surveyed and Platted. Close Estimates
made on Erection of Buildings of anytanl viewing the sale of intoxicants
character by contract or on commis commission
sion commission basis, write or consult me at
Room 27, Holder Blocfc:
J. T. BROWN
Artesian and Irrigation Wr-rfc a
; Satisfaction guaranteed. For in information
formation information apply to
Box 285 Ocala, Fla.
Xot One Editor Championing; Sa-
Ioobh and Yearly Three Hundred
Weekly Paper Stand for a Contin Continuance
uance Continuance of the Law.
IThLs article was written by S. A
Vfar-tin matl'j u-t.r r.f the Smithfirn Irpss
Clipping Bureau, who personally reads
all the Georgia papers, and who, per- j
haps, is better posted on affairs or the
state as reported by the state press.
than any man In Ueorgia.j
At different times recently in Geor
gia there have been references made
to her prohibition law, and "feelers"
In the guise of news articles have been
sent out and published, asking if sam
could be amended so as to allow tne
saie or intoxicants in tne state again,
and if so in what form.
For the past six months the nature
of my work has been to read the Geor-
gia newspapers, not occasionally butjare Wije-awake, and have
six days in the week, and every issue!
from day to day and week to week-
and the result of the observation of
the state press attitude is that senti
ment against the sale of intoxicants
in Georgia Is stronger today than ever
before, stronger even than when the
present state wide law was enacted.
Our observation discloses a situation
that perhaps is without precedent or
parallel in any state in the United
States today. Out of the three hun-
dred newspapers published In the
state there is not one of them advo-
eating editorially the return of the I
open saloon to the state. Not evenjDejng relied upon to assist in the gen gen-has
has gen-has "local option" an editorial cham-Lri woifsp of th stat nor in the un-
pion. This does not mean that they
are all in favor of the present law, for
some or them would like to see local
option" in the state ajfd often cqm-
ment upon the non-enforcement of the
present law and usually wind up by
saying that it remains to be seen how
long before the law will be amended
and "allow the sale of whisky In some
form," but they do not champion the
Another remarkable fact in Georgia
Is that that old and everlasting whine
of "revenue" and how our "schools
and the like will suffer from the loss
of revenue" has also been fully ex exploded.
ploded. exploded. We are yet to note a single
reference in the state papers to the
loss of revenue from that source, or of
any calamities that have been caused
by the loss of It, neither is there any
demand for the return of the licensed
saloon because of the need of the rev revenue.
enue. revenue. It is true that the state has an
income from the near beer license,
but the amount derived therefrom Is
small compared with the revenue re
ceived under the old regime.
Clean Weekly Pre
Of the three hundred weekly papers
published in the state, less than one
dozen or tnem print whisky and "near
beer" advertisements. Of the twenty-
five daily papers quite a number do
not print these ads. We do not mean
to say that this great percentage
make It a rule not to print whisky
ads., because they oppose it, for we do
not know their sentiment along: this
line, but the fact remains that the adsi
are not being printed by them. While
it is a fact that some of the state pap
ers favor a modification of the pres
em law, ana always piay up any
news item tnat will nelp the cause
along, still a majority of the papers
favor state-wide prohibition, and an
amendment of the present law to the
exclusion of the so-called near beer.
That the present law is being violat-
ed and disregarded in different sec-
tions of the state is freely admitted
and commented upon, and invariably
the comment favors the enforcement
nnt tho QhMkhmcnt nf tv, lom
And for this purpose law and order
leagues are being formed all over the
state and they are putting in some
effective work. too.
Reading from day to day the almost
state-wide sentiment in favor of the
present state law against intoxicants
w,e do not view with any alarm the
apprehension in certain quarters In
Georgia and on the part of some of
the prohibition workers that an at-
tempt will be made at the present ses-
slon of the legislature to pass a local
option law. While there is never any
telling Just what a legislature will or
will not do. yet there is absolutely no
demand for such a change by the peor-
pie who have the welfare of the state
at heart, and the suggestion of such
a change will bring a torm of protest Ail Ocala citizen tells you how to
throughout the state the like of whiety cure them,
has not been witnessed in years. Were M. Peterson, i?T N. Magnolia street,
the state to vote upon the question, Ocala, Fla., says: 'I can say that I
the state-wide law would win over- have been greatly benefited by Doan's
whjejmingly, in an untrammeled elec- Kidney Pills and I do not hesitate to
tion (Fee from corruption. recommend them. I was annoyed by a
These statements are made after a lame back and pains through my kid kid-close
close kid-close observation of the sentiment of neys that made it hard for me to stoop,
the people reflected through the state I used two boxes of Doan's Kidney
press and we venture th,e assertion Pills and they certainly did me a world
hat the exchange editor of any paper of good. My kidneys were strengthen strengthen-1ft
1ft strengthen-1ft the state, who reads the state pap- ed and the pain and soreness in my
ers elos?Jy and who has observed the back was removed."
prohibition situation, will agree with
me as to the aforementioned facts re
garding the attitude yjT the press and
the people generally.
Paid to Misrepresent the Seaffc
There Is another practice that the
South should resent. Northern and
Eastern publications who like to boost
their circulation In the South sent
"special" writers down here to investi
gate the success of the prohibition
laws. They, as a rule, only visit the
large cities and if they ever go Into
the small towns and country, it is
usually an automobile, and aTter "win "wining
ing "wining and dining" at a few of the clubs,
over club bars, they say in the article
tha: prohibition js a failure. Then
this article Is copied and commented
upon all over the country. Such ar articles
ticles articles do the South shameful injustice
and should be tabooed. To judge if
h. present law is an improvement
ovjT the old, one must be familiar with
i-onduioqs here when the open saloon
existed, let these special writers go
back four years and view one of the
saloons and its patrons, accompany
sc:r.t of Its patrona home and see the
conditions there often half-naked
children and a thinly-clad wife will
;Treet you; view some of the outgoing
trai.'.s from "local option" cities, the
i.ijia.Jlin, drunken crowds you have to
contend with, -when your life Is im imperilled
perilled imperilled by stray bullets; let him take
a lady with hjm and feel the embar-
rassment of having to ride on a whis whisky
ky whisky fumed train and amid whisky fum fumed
ed fumed men. It is a well known fact that
It Is dangerous to ride on a train,
leaving a city where whisky is sold,
and that the lives of people living
along the route of 3uch train are en
dangered. The elimination of rowdy
ism on trains since the prohibition law
went into effect has revolutionized
the travel of the state to a great ex extent,
tent, extent, especially the Saturday travel.
These special writers know nothing of
the effect that the prohibition law has
had upon the negro race. Any busi
ness man whether he lives in the city
or country, will readily say that the
condition of that race Is vastly improv
ed under prohibition
The state of Georgia is making more
rapid progress today than ever before
in her history: in fact, her progress
alonK an lines, commercial, industrial
and sociai, j3 something to be maivel-
ed it Tne peopie who are responsible
for this progress do not favor the sale
of whisky to help them any in the up upbuilding
building upbuilding of the state. The large cities
schemes for their betterment and de development;
velopment; development; the smaller cities and towns
are organizing trade bodies, and civic
Improvement, clubs; the state agricul
turally. Is undergoing a tremendous
change for the better, and the whole
state is throbbing with progress, and
not one acti0n of the responsibility of
this nrn?ri8 wa panewi hv thp salp
of whisky. As a matter of fact that
jssue has been neglected in Georgia.
The people are thinking more of the
education of their children, and the de-
Vflinnmont of aortria's rpsources than
of thje iiqu0r problem. Whisky is not
lift of her citizenry.
There is more catarrh In this sec
tion of the country than all other dis
eases put together, and until the last
few years was supposed to be incur
able. For a great many years doctors
pronounced it a local disease and pre prescribed
scribed prescribed local remedies, and by con constantly
stantly constantly failing to cure with local treat
ment, pronounced it incurable. Science
has proven catarrh to be a constitu constitutional
tional constitutional disease and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Ca Catarrh
tarrh Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Che Cheney
ney Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only
constitutional cure on the market. It
is taken internally in doses from 10
drops to a teaspoonful. Jt acts direct directly
ly directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. They offer one hundred
dollars for any case it fails to cure.
Send for circulars and estimonials. Ad Address:
dress: Address: F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by druggists, 75c. Take Hall's
Family Pills for constipation.
BELLE VIEW TRACT FOR
Ten acres of splendid land in cul
tivation and eood field fence, nart rf
u in fine pear orchardf in full bear.
ing, in suburbs of Belleview. For
sale cheap for cash. Address, Mrs. C.
L. Bittinger, Ocala Fla.
f YOU MUST CONFESS
After using Hall's Texas Wonder for
kidney, bladder and rheumatic trouble,
that it has merit. It gives quick and
permanent relief. Seldom one bottle
fails to cure. Write for local testimo
nials. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive street,
.St. Louis, Mp. Sold by all druggists.
FINE FARM FOR SATE
A splendi4 farm pf 160 acres of good
pine land. 120 acres cleared and well
fenced. Good out buildings and plenty
of them; splendid water; large and
comfortable new dwelling. Not a foot
Pr waste lana or tne place and It Is a
niSh grade of pine. Has twenty acres
as flne corn and twelve acres of cotton
as any one 9an snow; no rertmzer used.
Located 1 miles from Dallas and
right on county line of Marion and
Sumter. Price $2000. Apply at Star
office for further particulars and own owner's
er's owner's name and address.
STRAIN TOO GREAT
Hundred of Ocala Reader Find Dally
Toll a llurden
The hustle and worry of business
The hard work and stooping of
The woman's household cares.
Are too great a strain on the kid-
J Backache, headache, dizziness,
Kidney troubles, urinary troubles
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milbnrn Co., Buffalo, N.
Y., sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
Ml'EW LOST IS THE liAKB
Deadly Result of
Sault Ste. Marie. Mich., July 11.
Seven passengers and a crew of twen twenty
ty twenty are believed to have drowned when
the steamer John Mitchell sank in col collision
lision collision with the steamer William Mark
off Vermillion Point yesterday. It is
reported that the ship went to the bot bottom
tom bottom and carried nearly all on board
down with her.
SAVES TWO LIVES
"Neither my sister nor myself might i
be living today, if it had not been for
Dr. King's New Discovery." writes A.
D. McDonald of Fayetteville, N. C, R.
F. D. No. 8, for we both had frightful
coughs that no other remedy could
help. We were told my sister had
consumption. She was very weak and
had night sweats but your wonderful
medicine completely cured us both. Its
the best I ever used or heard of." For
sore lungs,' coughs, colds, hemorrhage,
lagrippe, asthma, hay fever, croup,
whooping cough all bronchial trou troubles
bles troubles its supreme. Trial bottle free.
50c. and 1. Guaranteed by Tydings &
Ht-cri vlng Particular Attention In
Alachua County, Which ha the
C hampion Hoj and Girl Club
of the Country
(By A. P. Spencer, assistant extension.
University of Florida).
Gainesville. July 10. I have just
spent a week among the boys and girls
of Alachua county who are contesting
for the corn prizes. The work is en encouraging
couraging encouraging in every sense and just
what it will lead to is impossible to
calculate. In every district I have
visited the interest is much greater
than I had expected. The -boys are
anxious for the date of this corn show
and have made fine preparation, and
each boy is expecting to win the first
prize. The girls, too, are Just as
anxious for this contest. Iast year the
best sample of corn was exhibited by
Maud Godbey, of Waldo, and it is also
noteworthy that this girl won the
first prize for judging. The girls as
well as boys are stimulated in this
work for the improvement of this im important
portant important crop in the state. The par parents
ents parents are manifesting an intense inter interest
est interest in this. In every section I have
visited the parents are encouraging
the boys and girls to do their best.
When we consider that this is only
the second year's workpf this organi organization,
zation, organization, we must look foy much greater
results in the years tht are to come.
Dr. Kelley, Prof. Verno.n and Mr. Me Me-Quarrie
Quarrie Me-Quarrie spent several f days among
these children last spring handing
them the corn. 600 kernels in a pack package,
age, package, and telling them what fertilizer
to use, how to prepare the soil, how
to plant and how to cultivate. Their
suggestions have been carefully ob observed
served observed in many Instances and where
they have paid attention to these sug suggestions
gestions suggestions the corn looks the most prom promising.
ising. promising. In a few cases the corn looks
wilted, but on getting the data from
these corn patches, the record shows
that the plowing has been done in the
old-fashioned way three and four in inches
ches inches deep, and of course, the crop has
suffered for the lack of moisture. The
most promising corn I have seen was
planted on land plowed from eight to
fifteen inches deep and early in the
season. It shows little or no effect
from the long drought that has been
so prevalent over the state during the
past four months.
It is a matter of national interest
that the heaviest yield of corn that
has ever been made on one acre was
produced last year by a corn club, boy
in South Carolina. Jerry Moore. In
recognition of this the department of
agriculture, Washington, D. C, has is issued
sued issued a bulletin emphasizing the meth methods
ods methods that this boy practiced in his op operations
erations operations and giving the results of
some of his cl&se competitors. This
boy has recently been entertained in
Iowa at a large agricultural gather gathering
ing gathering and is attracting wVirld-wide at attention.
tention. attention. Alachua county has the banner corn
club of the United States and while
the prizes are not as large as offered
in some sections, over $330 has been
subscribed, the most of which conies
from merchants and business men of
the city of Gainesville. The best prize
isu $50, the remaining prizes ranging
from $1 to $F0: in all sixty prizes are
Prof. Vernon and I'rof. Folfs have
given this matter their earnest atten attention:
tion: attention: their policy is to stimulate the
activities- of these boys and girls
wherever they possibly can. A cir circular
cular circular letter goes out today from the
University of Florida telling the boys
and girls how to harvest their corn,
how to select it, how to keep it free
from weevil, and how to ship it to
Gainesville for the meeting on Oc October
tober October 20. Prof. Vernon has arranged
to have the corn gathered at some con convenient
venient convenient place in each district and
shipped to the university at Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville by freight, thereby avoiding any
unnecessary expense on the part of
the boys and girls. He also urges their
careful study of the corn score card
and if they have lost their card to
send to the university for another, as
I'rof. Vernon will be glad to give them
any information they desire.
Not only are the prizes offered for
SPECIAL PRICE THIS WEEK
Corn lleef 1 pound Cans ISc
Roast Heef, 1 pound Cans 18c
Obelisk Flour 24 pound sacks 80e
Sugar 16 pounds 91.00
Six liars Octagon Soap 25c
Hull Head Jelly In glass Sc
Cottolene, 2 pound bucket 25c
Cottolene, 10 pound bucket $1.30
White Onions per quart 5c
Rest Pat Flour V- barrel In wood. 2.95
Star Hams 15 to 16 pounds uncut. 1TM;C
Six (Jrandma's Wahhiug Powder... 25c
Jackson Square 1 pound Tins
Rest of ColTee .25c
Walter Baker's Chocolate 1 pound
Pink Salmon, 1 pound Cans 15c
Campbell's Catsup u Mottles Sc
HAY, GRAIN, and FEED
STUFF of ALL KINDS.
Staple Groceries in
Packages, n o goods
Hides, Poultry and Eggs Bought
PHONE 266 AND 381
A. M. BOBBITT,
THE FEED MAN
58 South Main St. Ocala, Fla.
good corn, but for the best judges. The
boy or girl who does not give the
score card careful study and is not en entirely
tirely entirely familiar with its wording or
meaning cannot hope to be successful
in this contest. The winning of these
prizes has more than a cash value. It
means a stimulus to the corn interests
of the Southern states. Florida is
truly a corn state and the rising gen generation
eration generation will produce and are producing
much more than their fathers ever
hoped to produce.
It is earnestly requested that every
boy and girl in competition assemble
at Gainesville on the 20th of October
and have the corn in good shape and
make this show the greatest that has
ever been held in the Southern states.
I have photographed upwards of
forty patches of corn and while some
of these are small they show good
methods of cultivation and proper
treatment. Each boy will receive a
photograph of his corn that I have
been able to visit and I regret that I
am unable to photograph every corn
patch in, 'Alachua county, but time and
means will not permit at the present
time. At the final assemblage on Oc October
tober October -0 some good photographs will
be taken and these will be distributed
among the boys and girls of the coun county.
FRANK BATES IS XO FAKE
Tampa Times Max Found a Xw White
Man's Hope and Say he- Iookn
Like the Real floods
(Tampa Times, 10th)
Fred Bates, a veritable infantile
giant from Cincinnati, is the latest
"White Man's Hope," and he has just
been uncovered here, where he has
been in training for the past seven
months In absolute seclusion as if os ostracized.
tracized. ostracized. That he Is not four-flushing is shown
by the fact that he has dodged news newspaper
paper newspaper reporters as if they handed out
bubonic plague germs instead of the
real dope, and his presence in Florida
only made known by accident. Fur Furthermore,
thermore, Furthermore, he has no angel to stake
him to a meal ticket but he has that
modest confidence In himself to bring
back the championship belt-to the Cau Cau-casion
casion Cau-casion camp that he is here on his own
resurces and is his own manager and
Here is some dope on him:
He is nineteen years old; Is six feet,
seven and one-half Inches in height;
weighs in fighting condition 198
pounds; has a fist on him like a slab of
bacon or a whaleback lake boat; has
a reach of eighty-five inches and alto altogether
gether altogether shows a development that out outclasses
classes outclasses any man who ever stepped into
He takes a philosophical view of
Fistiana. He says that in three or
four years Jack Johnson cannot come
back and he will just be processing it
out of the paddock for the big stake
race. He points to the fact that the
former champs have been put to 'the
mat for the count because of age rath rather
er rather f than pluck, science or experience,
and that the money he has will last
him for three years and will put him
into the shape that won't let Jack
Johnson take back the bacon and will
regale him in the has-been class.
His home is a tent about three miles
from Tampa and on the bay beach.
Daily he takes rowing, plunging, bag bag-punching
punching bag-punching and other things. He' is
carefully watching his physical condi condition,
tion, condition, and wine, women and song do
not appeal to him.
He has but one desire, and that is to
be the world's champion with the
gloves. He likes Florida for training,
but in a week will go to California
and then make a comparison for his
permanent training headquarters.
He has never fought professionally
but in clubs put down and out such
men as Mike Schreck and Marvin Hart
and made a monkey of McCreal, the
man from Missouri, so that he cut
short his pugilistic career.
He looks the part and says that
Jack Johnson's ring talk will never
He surely has the physique. He
certainly has the ambition, although
he makes np pyrotechnics about it. He
manifestly has the confidence, as he is
bacKing himself on the long trip. He
is absolutely adverse to publicity. He
seems to carry a, gray head on green
HGNKST MEDICINE VERSUS FAKES
President Taft's recent message sug suggesting
gesting suggesting an amendient to the Pure
Food and D,r-ugs law in its relation to
Prepared, Medicines, does not refer to
such standard medicines as Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound and Foley
Kidney Pills, both of which are true
medicines carefully compounded of in ingredients
gredients ingredients whose medicinal qualities
are recognized by the medical profes profession
sion profession itself as the best known remedial
agents for the diseases they are in intended
tended intended to counteract. For over three
decades Foley's Honer and Tar Com Compound
pound Compound has been a standard remedy for
coughs, colds and affections of the
throat, chest and lungs for children
and for grown persons, and it retains
today its pre-eminence above all other
preparations of its kind. Foley Kid Kidney
ney Kidney Pills are equally effective and mer meritorious.
itorious. meritorious. Sold by the Court Pharmacy.
TAFT SAYS TISXT TRUE
That He Made Any Promise to Faror
tbe Gusfsenhelm Syndicate In
Washington, July 11. Absolute de denial
nial denial is made by President Taft that he
ever received any communication from
Charles Taft or anyone else regarding
the Controller Gay-Guggenheim Alas Alaska
ka Alaska scandal which is now centering
around letters which Miss M. F. Abbott
says she took copies of from interior
HAY FEVER AXD SUMMER COLDS
Mu?t be relieved quickly and Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound will do it.
K. M. Stewart, 1024 Wolfram St., Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, writes: "I have been greatly
troubled during the hot summer months J
with hay fever and find tht by using
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound I get
great relief." Many others who suffer
similarly will be glad to benefit by Mr.
Stewart's experience. Sold by the Court
You can get your pictures framed at
the Ocala News Company.
IF you are look looking
ing looking for real Shirt
Values, buy an
and get the best
OAWDIDATEa IN THE P3ADG
Following Are the Names in the Piano Voting Cczttpt,
as Far as Have Been Turned in to the Ianagecent. U
You Are a Candidate, List Your Name at the Store cf
Hayes & Gnynn, and Ask for Votes, When Trading 1713
the Following Firms. Get Your Friends to Support .Yea.
3IARIOX GROCERY CO., Fancy and Staple Groceries.
ANTI-MOXOIOIiY 1RUG-STORE, Ice Cream and Soda Water.
W. S. C. YOXGE, Plumbing.
HAYCRAFT & DeCAMP, MILLINERY.
HAYES & GUYXN, Dry GoodXotions and Gents' Furnishings.
THE DAILY AND WEEKLY STAR,
Votes Issued on Subscriptions, Advertising and Job Work
MISS RELLE HODGE
MISS MATT IE MOORE
MISS DOVIE GATES
MISS CEVIE ROnEHTS
MISS AXME BEXTOX FULLER
MISS FRE VERMUTH
PHONES; DAY, XO 10. NIGHT. XOS. 305 OR 04
WE CARRY IX STOCK THE CELEBRATED, EVERLASTING
I X DESTRUCTIBLE
As well as a full line of medium and low-priced Caskets aad
Coffins. Personal and prompt attendance to all parts of tha
country, night or day, by automobile, when desired. Serylcea
fully up to date and guaranteed satisfactory. Burials made In
Ocala Harness Shop
OPPOSITE TOMPKINS & COBB'S STABLES
WE MAKE OLD HARNESS TAKE THE PLACE OF fJEl'J
We Make or Repair Anything in the Harness Uzt
Give us a Trial. We Guarantee all Worlc
JACKSONVILLE'S FINEST and FLORIDA'S
LARGEST and BEST YEAR ROUND HOTEL
Rates Reasonable American Plan
THOMAS M. WILSON.
F.sa 3c.cc kcs.3Ao&io
SIRS. HARRY COLE
MRS. A. M. RICHIE
MISS RUBY KXIGIfl
MISS MYRTLE BLALOCK
MISS ESTHER LEY
MISS FANNIE COOK
E. C. SMITH.
C. V. ROBERTS.
rpa Stomach Tbouslc nd CoTvToii
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 11, 1911.
OGALA EVENING STAR
Bittinger & Carroll, Proprietors.
R. R. Carrroll, Business Manager.
J. H. Benjamin, Editor.
ADVICE TO 31 EWiYWED S
A dispatch from Chicago says:
'Judge Petit, who has just complet completed
ed completed his annual six week's calendar,
made up mostly of divorce suits, has
come to the conclusion that parents of
young married people are largely to
blame for family troubles.
"The mothers-in-law are foremost
trouble makers," said the judge. "I
have all reverence for mothers and
motherhood, but they must not argue
with their daughter-in-law or son-in-law,
but must realize that they are in individuals
dividuals individuals and have their work to do in
the world. Mothers can give advice
when asked for it.
"Summer resorts, winter resorts and
flat life can be blamed for many di divorces.
vorces. divorces. It is bad for husband and wife
to be separated by trips, away from
"My advice to husbands who wish to
avoid trouble is this:
"Don't quote mother.
"Call up your wife while at business
and ask how she is, and say that you
called her up Just to hear her voice.
"Bring her a box of candy.
"One of the new books that she is
"A pretty pin or handkerchief.
"And don't ever lay your head on
your pillow at night without having
done something to era In and obtain a
firmer hold on your wife's love.
"Kiss her every day.
"At least once a msnth meet her
downtown and take her to dinner and
"Don't ever stop courting, for as soon
as you do, some other man will begin
"Make your wife your companion.
"Take her out with you, and when
you have, to have a big time take your
wife along, and the divorce evil will be
"For the wives I should advise:
"Don't uote father.
"Pet your husband; he is only a big
. "Meet him at the door with a smile
"Dress as carefully as you did when
he came courting.
"Wear the color he likes you in and
the style of gown.
"Have something in the way of a sur
prise dish for dinner.
"Read the papers and magazines and
be your husband's intellectual equal.
' "Keep up with him In any special
line of work.
"Encourage his hobby.
"Be sympathetic, and do not tell him
all the troubles of the day; he has had
his own. more significant than all of
yours put together.
"Keep his clothes in order, a clean
.house, and good food.
"Your husband is then yours forever
and ever. No chorus girl or pretty
stenographer can take him away from
you. But keep him, or somebody else
will snap him up and make him think
she and she alone ever did or will un understand
derstand understand him.
Fifty thousand Elks are making
things lively in Atlantic City, from
which a big Christian Endeavor con convention
vention convention has Just evaporated. Probably
a difference in "personnel," but if we
had to raise $50,000 In a hurry for the
people 'of a 'starving city, we would
rather tackle the Elks.
Six hundred and fifty postal banks
are now in operation in the United
Eight men were killed In a political
Tlot in Oaxaco, Mexico, Sunday.
When King George and Queen Mary
entered Dublin, on their visit to Ire
land, Saturday, their royal eyes were
greeted by a huge banner hung across
one of the principal streets and bear
ing the inscription, We want home
It has always been believed to be
a gospel truth that mullet could only
be caught with a net, but now comes
the Crystal River News and says that
the fishermen in its bailiwick are
catching them with hook and line, us
ing earthworms for bait.
Benjamin E. Robinson of Charles Charleston,
ton, Charleston, S. C, the oldest locomotive en
gineer in the United States, died Sat
urday aged 72.
During 1910 Florida paid the old
Confederate veterans $644,606.52 In
pensions, and the money was paid to
3,462 soldiers and 2,442 widows. A 4
mill state tax was required to raise
Los Angeles, Calif., has been select
ed as the meeting place in 1913 of the
International Christian Endeavor Con
General Sherman said war is hell
and a pretty and conscientious but
rather irritable young matron of this
city, when she wants to say something
dreadful, just ejaculates, "Oh, war'"
Tarpon Springs has become almost as
much a Greek city as ancient Athens
ever was, through the flocking to that
place of Hellenic divers, who have rev
olutionized the sponge business.
The Crystal River News says that
the friends of Prof. Richard W. Erwin
will announce him a candidate for the
office of superintendent of schools of
Citrus county. Mr. Erwin is a Marion
county man, and was a candidate for
the same office in his home county
some years ago. He has been teaching
the Crystal River- school with marked
success the last two years.
"orty thousand rural free delivery
carriers had their salaries raised 10
per cent Monday.
The official estimate of the cotton
crop for 1911 indicates that it will be
the largest in the history of the coun
try, approximating 144.200 bales of 500
pounds each. This estimate exceeds by
one million bales the record crop of
Tae Shrlners are gathering at Ro
Chester. l.. to attend the annual
convention "of the Imperial Council o
the National Arabic Order. Nobles o
the Mystic Shrine. Forty thousand
delegates are expected.
Fifty men and women, driven insane
". by heat, are in the Washington hos
pitals. and all the 'northeastern cities
are suffering from a temperature tha
'Floridians can hardly comprehend.
A dispatch from Fort Scott, Kan
says: "Claude WInsby, 26 years old. a
painter here, today mailed a letter t
the governor general of Canada offer
ing his life to save Mrs. Napolitano,
sentenced to be hanged for the mur
der of her husband." He probably
knew the governor general would be
guilty of murder himself if he accepted
The above-named young man, who
dislocated his .spine by an unskillful
dive in the lake at Fort McCoy, on the
occasion wf the Baptist picnie there
May 3l3t, died at the home of his
mother in Arcadia Sunday night.
Arthur was eighteen years old. He
was possessea or an aa venturous
spirit, that led him to leave home
three years ago, when a small boy in
knickerbockers, to seek hi3 fortune
out In the world. His mother never
saw him after he left home until she
came to care for his helpless body In
the Ocala hospital.
Hi3 case turned out just as the
Ocala doctors who tried to save him
said it would. He suffered greatly
during the last few days, and death
was a welcome relief.
Arthur worked in the Star office
awhile two years ago, then went up
in Georgia, from where he returned
last fall to work in Taylor's printing
office in the day time, and run the
picture machine for the Peabody
brothers at night. He had plenty of
both Intelligence and industry, and
was probably getting ready to settle
down into a long and useful life when
the fatal accident occurred.
His remains were buried at his old
home in Leesburg today. He made
many friends in Ocala who sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with his mother in her grief.
PEOPLE ARE XOT PLEASED
There really should be some ar arrangement
rangement arrangement for the people who do not
rent boxes to obtain their mall from
the nostoffice Sunday afternoons. The
present arrangement is a serious in
convenience to many and we do not
see any good in it except to save a
couple of hours work a week for gov government
ernment government employees whose time Is al already
ready already less half a dozen times that
much than that of the common peo people.
ple. people. The Sunday hours do not inconven inconvenience
ience inconvenience the Star, but it hears much com complaint
plaint complaint from numerous citizens.
The article in the Times-Union of
the 4th, describing the big farms at
Anthony, and which the Star in re reprinting
printing reprinting credited to Mr C. R. Kreger,
was written by Mrs. N. M. S. Prauge
of the Wilson-Toomer Company. The
mistake was not the fault of either
Mr. Kreger or the Star, but of the
Times-Union, which published the ar-
icle as coming from "our represen
tative, without saying who the repre-
entative was, and the logical infer
ence was that it was Mr. Kreger.
IXSLRGEXTS XOT AT ALL
People Who Favored Sumter County
Route Did Not Bolt from Friday
(Tampa Times, 10th)
Hon. R. R. Tomlin of Plant City,
while in Tampa today, called at the
Times office, and made a statement in
regard to the meeting held in Ocala
last Friday afternoon, which had for
ts purpose the establishing of the na
tional highway from Live Oak to this
Mr. Tomlin was not a member of the
committee appointed at the good roads
rally held some time ago, but went to
the meeting called by the chairman of
the Brooksville committee, together
with many other prominent citizens
from that section of the state through
which the proposed route is to be es established.
tablished. established. "We took no part in the first mee: mee:-ng,"
ng," mee:-ng," said Mr. Tomlin, "but immedi
ately after the session of the commit
tee had been adjourned, about forty-
five gentlemen, coming from different
counties through which the highway
would run, met at the Marion county
court house, which meeting was called
to order by Senator Dayton of Dade
City. Maj. T. C. Hall was elected
chairman and myself secretary of the
meeting. It was decided to appoint
two delegates from each county to
represented, to attend a meeting to be
called at Jacksonville, at a time fixed
by the board of trade of that city for
the purpose of definitely determining
the route of the national highway thru
"I was also authorized, as secretary,
to forward to the board of trade of
Jacksonville a copy of the proceedings
of the meeting, and request that that
body ask the county commissioners of
counties north of Ocala and along the
proposed line of the national highway
to name two delegates to serve with
this committee. The route as laid out
at this meeting was as follows: Ocala,
Belleview, Oxford, Webster, Terrell,
Trilby. Greer, Zephyrhills, Knight Sta
tion, Plant City, Ybor City and Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. "No indeed; it was not an insurgent
meeting," continued Mr. Tomlin. "The
meeting had nothing whatever to do
with the Brooksville committee ses
sion, took no part in its deliberations,
but was separate and distinct in every
sense of the word."
GATES EARLY GOE
Steel Magnate In Paris at the Point of
Chicago, 111., July 11. Cable dis
patches state that John Gates, the
steel magnate, is lying at death's door
HAPPIEST GIRL. IX i INCOL.X
A Lincoln, Neb., girl writes, "I had
been ailing for some time with chronic
constipation and stomach trouble.
began taking Chamberlain's Stomach
and Liver Tablets and in three days
was able to be up and got better right
along. I am the proudest girl in Lin
coln to find such a good medicine." For
sale by all dealers.
STORM VICTIMS IX THE SOITII
Received Prompt !ltanoe
Washington. July 11. The president
has ordered the war department to
serve from Fort McPherson, Oa.. twen twenty
ty twenty days rations to the people who were
practically made homeless in middle
Alabama and Georgia by the great
storm of the 4th of July.
There are Two Kinds or Chill Tonic
PLANK'S AND OTHERS
THE OLD RELIABLE PLANK'S
CHILL TONIC IS GUARANTEED
TO DRIVE OUT MALARIA. TO
CURE CHILLS. FEVER. COLDS
AND GRIP. YOUR MONEY BACK
IF IT DOES NOT. TWENTY-FIVE
AND FIFTY CENTS PER BOTTLE.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST.
PR ELI MI VARY TRIAL IS PROGRESS
Lewia Waterman, Aeeuaed of the HI
kIbm Murder, Having a Hearin
Refore Judge Bell
The preliminary hearing of Mr.
Lewis Waterman was commenced in
County Judge Joseph Bell's court at
10 o'clock this morning. Mr. Water Waterman
man Waterman was represented by Mr. R B.
Bullock and Mr. Edwin W. Davis,
state's attorney, conducted the prose prosecution.
cution. prosecution. The court room was almost
filled with spectators and undtsr the
rule the witnesses, twenty odd. were
kept on the outside.
The first witness called was Mr.
Stebbleton and the second Mr. Jenks
McCraney. These two witnesses took
up most of the time of the court and
their testimony was practically the
same and covered that of the ones who
followed to a large extent. They testi testified
fied testified to finding track.? of about a No.
8 man's shoe leading away from the
open window that looked into the
room where the bodies of Mr. and Mrs.
Higgins were found. The tracks were
made in the soft sand of the yard and
were deep enough not to have been
obliterated by the rain that had fallen
betwen the time of the killing and
the discovery of the bodies. The traeks
were made by a man running and led
to the fence along side of the strawed
road about 200 feet away from the
window. About fifty feet from the
fence the runner had evidently collid
ed with a sharped edged pine stump
and hurt hfmself, and from there after
a stagger the runner walked or ran
slowly with shorter steps, more light-
ily imbedded in the sand. The top board
of the fence was barked, where the
man had placed his feet in climbing
over and they could trace the steps no
further, as the strawed road showed
The testimony also brought out the
fact that Mr. Waterman's knee or leg
had been injured in a way and at a
time that might be connected with
the collision with the stump. This
fact or connection the state will at
tempt to prove. The witnesses also
testified to finding paper wads of a
12-gage gun in the room, at or near
the bodies. The old folks were killed
with buckshot from a shotgun. The
different witnesses fixed the fact of the
finding of the bodies, the time and the
The trial will take at least the en entire
tire entire 'day and nearly every male citizen
from ten miles in each direction from
the scene of the killing and Mr. Water Waterman's
man's Waterman's home is in town attending the
trial. Mr. Waterman had not gone on
the stand in his own behalf up to the
time of going to press. Many Ocala
citizens attended the hearing. A good
many ladies were present, both from
town and from the neighborhoods In Interested
terested Interested in the trial.
At the Anti-Monopoly Drugstore
The best remedies ever offered for
cuts, burns, bruises, sprains, sores,
pains in the chest and back, or for
coughs. A trial will convince you.
Remember, say, "PINEACURA."
Electra. July 11. When it rains it j
pours and in consequence a lot of
those having fodder ripe are having
some trouble to cure it.
Almost the entire male populatk-n
of this vicinity is in Ocala attending
the preliminary trial of-L.. 1'. Water
man, who is charged with the killing
of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Higgins on the
Miss Francis Hale after a pleasant
visit to her friend, Miss Dixie Pillans.
has returned to her home in Juliette.
Miss Hale taught the Orange Lake
school last term, and the patrons there j
are anxious to secure her services for
the ensuing session.
Mrs. Louis Pillans of Lake Butler
is visiting her nusoana s relatives
Miss Annie Holly spent several days
last week in Ocala visiting her sister.
Mrs. C. A. Jort. She is now spending
some time witn relatives ana rrienas
in Palatka. Miss Holly is entered in
the Tampa Times prize contest and is
making a flattering race.
Quite a number of our villagers at
tended preaching Sunday at Oklawahai
Messrs. J. P. and J. F. Martin from
Moss Bluff were mingling with friends
Rev. Mr. Rouse will preach at the
Electra Baptist church Sunday morn morning
ing morning at 10 o'clock.
A nice crowd enjoyed singing ser
vices Monday night at the lovely home
of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Pillans.
Mr. Pat Holly returned Saturday
from a business trip to Fort McKoy
BELLEVIEW TRACT FOR SALE
Ten acres of splendid land in cul
tivation and good field fence, part of
it in fine pear orchard, in full bear bearing,
ing, bearing, in suburbs of Belleview. For
sale cheap for cash. Address, Mrs. C.
L. Bittinger, Ocala Fla.
DEATH IN A ROARING FIRE
May not result from the work of fire firebugs,
bugs, firebugs, but often severe burns are caus caused
ed caused that make a quick need for Buck Buck-len's
len's Buck-len's Arnica Salve, the quickest, surest,
cure for burns, wounds, bruises, boils.
sores. It subdues inflammation. It kills
pain. It soothes and heals. Drives off
skin eruptions, ulcers or piles. Only
2 ."Sc. at Tydings & Co.
RESIDENCE LOTS FOR SALE
I have several choice residence lots,
fronting on the Anthony hard road,
south of Mr. E. C. Smith's residence.
50x173 feet, that will make splendid,
well located homes or as investments.
Must be sold at once if purchaser gets
the low price they are now offered at,
Z00 per lot. F. W. Ditto, Ocala, Fla.
KIDNEY DISEASES ARE CURABLE
Under certain conditions. The right
medicine must be taken before the dis disease
ease disease has progressed too far. Mr. Per Perry
ry Perry A. Pitman, Dale, Tex., says: "I was
down in bed for four months with kid kidney
ney kidney and bladder trouble and gall stones.
One bottle of Foley's Kidney Remedy
cured me well and sound." Ask for it.
Sold by Court Pharmacy.
The average age at which factory
employes begin work in Hungary and
Spain is 10 years.
Never leave home on a Journey with without
out without a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It is
almost certain to be needed and can cannot
not cannot be obtained when on board the cars
or steamships. For sale by all dealers.
Of DlAMolutlon of Cu I breath A Bell
Notice is hereby given that the firm
of Culbreath & Bell, insurance agents,
is this day dissolved, Mr. C. E. Cul Culbreath
breath Culbreath retiring from the business. Ac Accounts
counts Accounts against the late firm will be
settled by the undersigned.
This July 1st, 1-911. Joseph BelL
He Has a Scheme to Reform All
WOULD PUT THEM TO WORK.
He Tells His Wife That Kind Wordi
and Sympathy Will Do Wonders In
Aiding the Unfortunate Ho Learns
Why Zrorts at Charity Go Wrong.
By M. QUAD.
1911. bv Associated
"3g HEN Mr. Bowser comes home
f from the office with his
V' chest swelled out and an im-
I'ortaiit look oa his face
Dowser lets him alone. If not
questioned he will. like any other nus-
banu. ;ro on and tell all about It in
Tia"- She saw the signs of "some-
thiu .; doiux' the other night and wait-
ed. He was just dying to be ques questioned,
tioned, questioned, but as nothing was said up to
the time dinner was finished and his
cifrar alight he swelled out still more
"Mrs. Bowser, do you know what
makes a tramp of a good man?"
"Nothing does." she replied. "A good
man i3 always a good man. If you ask
me what makes a tramp of just a so so-so
so so-so man J will answer that it's laziness
"You are wrong, woman. Trace the
career of any tramp back and you will
find discouragement and misfortune
as the basis. He is simply driven into
it. and it is such heartless persons as
you who keep him down."
"1 don't remember that I have for forbidden
bidden forbidden a tramp to rise In the world."
"But how many have you turned
from your door feeling that they were
despised and looked down on? Have
you one single time in your life ex-
CAlIEI HIM A "GOOD F EL, LEU."
tended a helping hand to a tramp?
Have you in any manner sought to lift
him out of himself?"
Kind and Encouraging Words.
"You have never left any money to
hand out to them to give them a
"But kind and encouraging word3 to
an unfortunate man are sometimes
better than money."
"Well. I spoke kind and encouraging
words to one the other day. I fi d him
and pitied him and then offered to
give him a quarter to remove those
cans and lottles in the back yard. In
three minutes he was going up the
alley. It seemed that he didn't want
to be encouraged. Shall 1 seat the
next one in the library and put a vol volume
ume volume of Shakespeare before him?"
"Woman, don't trifle about this mat
ter! It is a serious thing. Thousands
of lives- are at stake. The day is here
when this tramp problem has got to be
met. They have got to be given a
chance to redeem themselves. Some
have sunk so low that it's no use, but
the great majority can be made honest,
hardworking men again men whose
labor -will add to the wealth of the
"Are you going Into the tramp re redeeming
deeming redeeming business. Mr. Bowser?" was
asked as ne walked up and down the
"I am." was the answer.
"Got it all planned?"
TCook Trusted a Tramp.
"I have, and I don't want you stick sticking
ing sticking your nose into it, either. I feel
that I owe something to my fellow
man. I want to see him get along and
thrive and take some comfort. If he
is willing to work, find work for him.
If he shows the true spirit, then trust
him and confide in him."
"As the cook did a month ago. when
she left a tramp at the dinner table
and he skipped with a box of your ci cigars!"
gars!" cigars!" "That's nothing to do with the case!"
shouted Mr. Bowser. "That tramp saw
that the cook mistrusted him, and In
his humiliation he wanted to get
"But you went out and looked for
him and said you'd break his infernal
neck if you found him. You also set
the police after him."
"That ends it!" said the philanthro philanthropist,
pist, philanthropist, ith a xvave of his hand. "Not
another word about it. You can con continue
tinue continue to t arry around a heart of stone,
and I shall do as my feelings dictate.
When you come to your dying bed
don't yell and holler for the recording
angel to forgive you. for he won't do
Starts Plan Going.
That ended the discussion. Mr. Bow Bowser
ser Bowser put on his hat and walked out. He
met and conversed with nearly a dozen
J. T. BROWN
Artesian and Irrigation Work a
Satisfaction guaranteed. For in information
formation information apply to
J. T. BROWN,
For Bccn fiuooca
men. and each and every one seemed
to be a tramp. They called him
"boss" and "good feller." and when he
returned home his face wore the smile
always seen on the face of a good
mi. It is a smile that tells of the
happiness of the soul, no matter how
much the body may be suffering from
The philanthropist was up an hour
before his usual time. He hunted up
an old suit to put on. Mrs. Bowser
saw that he wasn't going to tfce office,
but it was noon before 6he knew
where he was.
He came to lunch so full of his
scheme of rejuvenation that he had to
talk or bust.
"Well. I've got it under way," he
"You are redeeming tramps, eh?"
"I am. When I was out last evening
I had a talk with a dozen of them.
Each and every one of them was a
victim of misfortune, and some of
their tales were pitiful to hear. That
Is a true saying. Mrs. Bowser, that
'man's inhumanity to man makes
countless thousands' mourn."
"If you have any money to give out.
Mr. Bowser, please remember that I
need hosiery about as badly as tramps
Fourteen Tramps at Work.
"I have given no money as yet, I
have rented a vacant lot down the
street and got fourteen tramps to spad spading
ing spading and making garden beds and plant planting.
ing. planting. This evening I shall pay them a
dollar apiece. I have also agreed to
give them shares in the enterprise.
No man ever saw men work better.
They realize that it is a chance to re redeem
deem redeem themselves. Indeed. I had to
caution them not to overwork. If ten
other men in this city will follow my
example there won't be a tramp on a
street corner. I believe the idea will
spread half 'round the world."
"Do you expect to be interviewed by
any newspaper men?" asked Mrs. Bow Bowser.
ser. Bowser. "One had an interview with me an
hour ago, and there will be others this
afternoon. That makes me. think. If
any of them come to the house you are
to say nothing nothing whatever. You
are not in this thing at all. You might
say that you have always considered a
tramp a human hyena and been as
mean and insulting to him as you
possibly could, but don't go to taking
any credit for what I'm doing. This is
Bowser, and Bowser alone. Well, I
must hurry back to my men."
Mr. Bowser had bought spades, and
shovels and hoes and seeds. He hadn't
gone into the tramp redeeming busi business
ness business on no two cent scale. He reached
the lot to find only one man in sight,
and he was a butcher with a grin on
"In there." he said, pointing to a sa saloon.
loon. saloon. "What is it?"
"But I don't understand."
AH the Tools Pawned.
"Tramps pawned them for beer.
They told me to tIl you that they had
given the matter their most serious
consideration and had come to the
conclusion that they didn't want to
be uplifted. They said as how you
might try it on the cold storage men.
Is there anything else I can do for you
There was. Mr. Bowser grabbed
him by the hair and shoved him
against a billboard and then flung him
down. Then he entered the saloon
and found that every implement had
been pawned for five drinks of beer
all around. He would have had a
fight about it. but the bouncer had
him out and half way across the street
before he could open his mouth.
Then a crowd gathered, and the
philanthropist was asked if h? wasn't
feeling well and what idiot asylum he
had es;ijel from and lot-; of other
mean things Mr. Bowser was crush crushed,
ed, crushed, lie liowed his hpflil nnd went
home. Mrs Bowser uu t him at the
wit hour a -"uri-asUf smile or a
w.rtl to hr.rt .".nil h:m to the
IMmir :!! la'd hivti down nnd cov covered
ered covered n; :i:H ti:ii sat b- him and
si;;oolhd i.i- niari.-V I r v. til! he s'.ept.
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound
Is effective for coughs and colds in
either children or grown persons. No
opiates, no harmful drugs. In the yel yellow
low yellow package. Refuse substitutes. Sold
in Ocala by the Court Pharmacy.
Mayor John D. Robertson.
Recorder L. ,T. Izlar.
Assistant Recorder H. M. Hampton.
President of Council H. C. Jones.
President Pro Tem R. R. Carroll.
Clerk H. C. Sistrunk.
Tax Collector W. W. Clyatt.
Treasurer W. T. Gary.
Attorney C. L. Sistrunk.
Marshal R. L. Carter.
Fire Chief H. S. Chambers.
Superintendent of Electric Lighting
Plant J. C. CaldwelL
Policemen Frank Hall. S. N. Grubbs.
Street Superintendent M. F. Dodson.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleveland.
Aldermen First Ward L J. Knight.
C. R. Tydings.
Aldermen Second Ward J. H. '.Tay '.Taylor,
lor, '.Taylor, It. R. Carroll.
Aldermen Third Ward E. T. Hel Hel-venston,
venston, Hel-venston, H. A. Fausett.
Aldermen Fourth Ward H. C. Jones,
G. A. Carmichael.
Alderman-at-Large W. P. Edwards.
Committees of the Council
Market G. A. Carmichael. L. J.
Knight. R. II. Carroll.
Sanitary E. T. Ilelvenston. W. P.
Edwards, II. A. Fausett.
Street R. R. Carroll,' G. A. Carmi Carmichael,
chael, Carmichael, J. H. Taylor.
Cemetery E. T. Ilelvenston, H. A.
Fausett, II. C. Jones.
Building H. C. Jones, IL A. Fausett,
G. A. Carmichael.
Fire H. A. Fausett. C. R. Tydings.
R. R. Carroll.
Police V. I'. Edwards. J. II. Taylor,
I J. Knight.
Finance C. R. Tydings, J. H. Taylor,
E. T. Ilelvenston.
Judiciary L. J. Knight, C. R. Ty Tydings,
dings, Tydings, TV. P. Edwards.
Light and Water J. H. Taylor. C. R.
Tydings, H. C. Jones.
Those Who Take Foley Kidney Pills
For their kidney and bladder ailments,
and for annoying urinary Irregulari Irregularities
ties Irregularities are always grateful both for the
quick and permanent relief they af afford,
ford, afford, and for their tonic and strength strengthening
ening strengthening effect as well. Try Foley Kidjey
Pills. For sale by the Court Pharmacy.
In the metal industries in Belgium
nearly half the men work nine to ten
hours a day, and the majority of the
rest ten to eleven.
The greatest enemy of childhood Is
the tape worm. It. destroys health and
undermines the constitution. The great greatest
est greatest enemy of intestinal worms is
WHITE'S CREAM VERMIFUGE. It
removes the worms and helps the child
back to strengthfl vigor and cheerful cheerfulness.
ness. cheerfulness. Price 25 cents per bottle. Sold
by all druggists.
In Italian factories and workshops
more than three-fourths of the em employes
ployes employes work ten to eleven hours a day.
Right in your busiest season when
you have the least time to spare you
are most likely to take diarrhoea and
lose several days' time, unless you have
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar Diarrhoea
rhoea Diarrhoea Remedy at hand and take a dose
on th- first annp9r9nii of the disease.
J For sale by all dealers.
In the Netherlands the predominant
hours of labor in most industries are
ten to eleven per day.
For summer diarrhoea in children al always
ways always give Chamberlain's Colic Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy and castor oil,
and a speedy cure is certain. For sale
by all dealers.
The latest move on the part of the
Canadian Pacific railway management
is the displacement of colored em
ployes and the introduction of -Japan
Fretful babies need the comforting
effect of McGEE'S BABY ELIXIR. It
quiets feverishness, corrects sour
stomach, cures colic pains and checks
diarrhoea. It is a perfectly safe and
wholesome remedy containing no
opium, morphine or injurious drug of
any kind. Price 25c. and 50c. per bot
tle. Sold by all druggists.
The mass of French Canadians have
been workers on the farm and in the
forests and almost entirely out of
touch with industrial life in shops.
m ills or factories.
Foley Kidney Pills are composed of
ingredients specially selected for their
corrective, healing, tonic and stimulat
ing effect upon the kidneys, bladder
and urinary passages. They are anti antiseptic,
septic, antiseptic, antilithic and a uric acid sol
vent. Sold by the Court Pharmacy.
You can get your pictures framed at
the OcaJa News Company.
OPEN FOR BUSINESS
I am again open for business at my
store on Fort King avenue. The
building has been repaired, a. new
stock received and we will be pleased
t otake. your measure and make your.
clothes.4 The latest designs in piece
goods to select your suit, trousers or
coat from. Come In and make a selec selection.
tion. selection. Fit. price and quality guaranteed.
1 JERRY BURHETf r
- ,.'.- ... V'V"'
: The Tailor,
OCALA, :: f FLORIDA.
IT IS PAN SEASON
And we are not alluding to baseball
either. But those hot days make the
breeze dispensing electrical fans ne necessary
cessary necessary In every office, store, factory
and home. Our business Is to Install
these and take care of them as well as
furnishing all kinds of electrical sup supplies
plies supplies for every purpose. 'We are very
reasonable in charges and prompt In
II. W. TUCKER
Corner South First Street and Osce
ola Avenue. .PHONE C39
The Freekeet and Beet f Frelta mm
We Thank Yon tm Call mm 3 Vm
MOXTEQUMA BLOCK OCALA, FLA.
I have Shrimp and Crabs and
Deviled Crabs dally at my Cafe.
If you have not done so, be sore
you try my famous
35c. MERCHANTS CIF1NEQ
You will find everything good
to eat at
Charles Rodoff, Proprietor.
TONIC IN ACTION QUICK IN MSHILTS
Give prompt relief from BACKACHB,
KIDNEY and BLADDER TROUBLE,
RHEUMATISM. CONGESTION of the
KIDNEYS, INFLAMMATION of ti
BLADDER and all annoying URINARt
IRREGULARITIES. A positive boon to
MIDDLE AGED and ELDERLY
PEOPLE and for WOMEN.
HAVE HIGHEST RECOMMENDATION
& A. Davis, 627 Washington St.. Coaaerrrillet
lad., is in hia &th year. Be writes ns: I bsvs
lately soffered much from my kidneys aad blad
der lnad severe backaches and my kulMyacuoSi
was too frequent, eaosiDf me to lose mncst rises
at nibt, sad in my
Madder tbere was eoastsa
ler tbere was eoasti
paia. I took Foley Kidney Pills for some tisML
and am bow free of all trouble sad ecaia able si
be up sad around. Foley Kidney Pills as vs St)
SOLD BY THE COURT pnABUACX
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, JULY 11, 1911.
A DELIGHTFUL EVEXIXG
A SKILLFUL WORKMAX
People become wealthy by
spending less than they
make. A good place to
put your money. : : :
THE CO v BC AL A
WE LEAD IN
Buggies, Carriages, Wagons, Carta, Automobiles, Harness and
Leather Goods, Farm Machinery, Wire and Wire Fencing; Umbrellas,
Canopies and Tops for Buggies, Wagons and Autos. Always on hand
a full line to select from; mail and 'phone orders our specialties.
Don't forget us when In need.
KNIGHT & LANG, Ocala, Florida
North Ave. and Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Boardinpr and Day School for girls and young1
ladies. Boarding department strictly limited to insure refined home life. Classes divided into
email sections to secure personal instruction. Faculty of eighteen specialists. Conservatory
advantages in Music. Art. ExiT'-ysion. Certificate admits to Vassar. WeJesley. Randolph Randolph-Macon,
Macon, Randolph-Macon, etc. Thirty-fourth session Leg-ins September 14, 1911. Catalogue on application.
I D. SCOTT, EMMA B. SCOTT. Principals.
NEARLY ALL IN
telligent people realize the value to
health and comfort of being able to
indulge in a daily bath. Even ani ani-mal
mal ani-mal and birds demonstrate this in instinct
stinct instinct that nature has implanted in
place of reason. A bath room fitted
up with sanitary plumbing in your
home is a ."well spring of pleasure"
to the family, which you should have
installed now in your home by relia reliable
ble reliable and scientific plumbers, like
those those of
THE OCALA PLUMBING AND
TIME TO CELEBRATE
When you order any of our
SEA FOOD SPECIALS
For the Fourth or any other day. Our
market is the one to serve you with
the best and choicest sea food.
W. P. EDWARDS
Phone 108 New City JIarket.
C. J. PHILLIPS
Contractor and Builder
Plans ana Specifications Furnished
129 South Third Street
HUNTER THE LOCKSMITH
MENUS U.MI1UKLLAS, FILES SAWS,
Repairs Locks, Fits or Makes Keys,
Repairs Guns, Etc., Etc., In a
Promit and Workmanlike
CALL ON OR SEND FOR II IM
He Can Either do Your Work or
Have It Done.
Corner North and O ranee Streets
(Opposite Smoak's Shop)
OCALA - FLORIDA
NOTICE TO OUR CUSTOMERS
We wish to notify our customer
tnat we ha,ve bought out the b; Me Me-Duffy
Duffy Me-Duffy business on Exposition street,
two blocks west of the Commercial
Bank and will be pleased to have you
call in person or 'phone your orders,
and we will take pleasure in serving
you. Our 'phone is the same. No. 209.
Free and prompt delivery as usuaL
S. A. MOSES & BR0.
H. S. CALLOWAY
F. A. MOL'LTO!f
GALLOWAY & MOULTON
PHXS AXD ESTIMATES FLR.MSHED
P. O. BOX 273 OCALA, FLA.
FULL BLOOD RHODE ISLAND REDS
I have for sale a limited number of
thoroughbred single comb Rhode Isl Island
and Island "Red pullets and cockerels. Bred
to lay from prize winning strain. Mrs.
H. C Jones, North Magnolia street.
OLD SOLDIER TORTURED
"For years I suffered unspeakable
torture from indigestion, constipation
and liver trouble," wrote A. K. Smith,
a war veteran at Erie, Pa., "but Dr.
King's New Life Pills fixed me all right.
They're simply reat." Try them for
any stomach, liver or kidney trouble.
Onlq 25c. at Tydings & Co.
STORE FOR RENT
A well located and most desirable
store building for rent. Possession
within 30 days. Apply at the Star of
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
The second floor of the Bell apart
ment house on Fort King avenue Is
for rent. Apply to Joseph Bell at the
Norris famous Atlanta candies, a
high grade confection, received every
few days by express direct from the
factory at the Court Pharmacy.
II. Simpson of Chicago, J. C. Doener
of Baltimore, Lawrence W. Cohn of
Cincinnati and J. C. Bryan of Louis
ville were at the Ocala House last
The finest line of stationery in boxes
of paper and envelopes and paper by
the pound that has ever been brought
to Ocala. Two grades of it at the Court,
J. 11. Eairors and J. H. Harder of
Gadsden, Ala., were at the Ocala House
Our line of cutlery, scissors and
articles for the manicure table will
appeal to you. See them at the Cov-t
Jas. T." McCarthy, John II. McCarthy
and W. H Hampton of Gainesville
were at the Ocala House yesterday.
Don t send your pictures out of town
to have them enlarged. Take then to
Mills' studio. We can make them in
crayon, sepia or pastel, and our prices
If you smoKe you will De Interested
in the best line of. cigars In the city
at the Court Pharmacy.
J. B. Gaines of Leesburg, W.
Brooks of Lakeland, F. S. Haine
Daytona and J. A. Jennings, Jr.,
Brooksville, were Monday guests
Serve PLEZOL to your ramlly.
Serve PLEZOL to your friends.
When you are down town
S. C. Mayo of Reddick and J. W. Da Davis
vis Davis of Summerfield and L J. Cassels of
Mcintosh were at the Montezuma yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. When in Jacksonville stop with Mrs.
E. L. Maloney, at the Girard, No. 11
East Duval, just off Main. Best 75c.
room in the city.
J. Butts. E. C. Holliday, L J. Taylor,
J. M. Anderson and Franklin F. Davis
wero the Jacksonville delegation at th
Ocala House yesterday.
Fresh limes for limeade at the foun fountain
tain fountain of the Court Pharmacy.
Miss Annie Atkinson and Miss Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Sistrunk. charming young girls
of Ocala, has returned home. They
have been very delightf ully entertain entertained
ed entertained while in the city. Tampa Times.
Si rains require careful treatment.
Ke; quiet and apply Chamberlain's
Lln'.Jient freely. It will remove the
soreness and quickly restore the parts
to a healthy condition. For sale by all
Buttermilk, fresh every day at the
Elks meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Rebekahs meet tomorrow evening.
F. U. of A. meets Thursday night.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
want a Merry Widow, see
Judge W. S. Bullock spent Sunday at
If you are looking for something up-
to-date in frames, call at Mills' studio.
Mr. R. J. Reed of Brooksville
guest of the Ocala House.
Buttermilk, fresh every day at the
Mr. Milton Yates of Mcintosh
guest of the Ocala House.
TO LOAN-$750 on city real prop
erty. Address P. O. Box 583, city.
Mrs. H. S. Galloway of Taylorville
was at the Montezuma last night.
Drink PLEZOL, the new drink.
It is healthful and Invigorating.
R. J. Knight of Clearwater was late
arrival at the Montezuma last night
5 or 6 doses 666" will cure any case
of Chills and Fever. Price, 25c.
Mr. E. C. McLeod has returned from
visit to South Carolina.
Buttermilk, fresh every day at the
Miss Byrd Wartmann returned from
the lake today.
When you have anything to frame
take it to the Ocala News Co.; all kinds
Miss Blanche Whaley has returned
from a visit to Miss Kit Davis at Lake
You can get anything from a post
card to an 18x22 photograph at Mills'
Mrs. Ben Condon has returned from
a visit to her parents. Mr. and Mrs. C.
E. Connor at Eastlake.
The best line of moulding and
frames in Ocala can be found at Mills'
Mr. Harvey Clark is spending a few
days with his wife and baby at Day-
Striped and dotted rainproof foul
ards are attractive for hoods for mo
Mr. Claude Campbell has returned
from a visit to his grandmother at
Your kodak work can be finished in
two to three days if you leave it at
Mr. H. F. Talbot, one of the live men
of Burbank, is In town a guest of the
The prettiest line of cut glass, silver
and fine hand-painted china at A. E.
Messrs. J. M. Carr and F. M. Griffith
of Jacksonville were guests of the
Ocala House today.
You can get your pictures framed at
the Ocala News Company and get them
N. P. Davis and sister of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville were at the Montezuma yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Two good leaders: Peroxide Cream
and Beck's Cold Cream at the Court
Gus A. Morton of Williston and Judge
W. M. Gober of Dunnellon were at the
WANTP:D To buy 25 to 75 head of
range hogs for cash. F. W. Ditto,
L. G. Varner of Springfield, O., and
J. J. Stephens of Tampa, were at the
Montezuma last night.
WANTED A quart or two quarts of
bird's eye red peppers. Apply at Star
F. M. Harp, formerly of Eureka, now
of Wauchula, was a guest of the Mon Montezuma
tezuma Montezuma last night.
5 or 0 doses p66' will cure any case
of Chills and Fever. Price, 25c.
Misses Annie Atkinson and Virginia
Sistrunk are home from their pleasant
yisit to Tampa.
Mrs. E. P. Rentz and children will
leave tomorrow for Asheville. to spend
the remainder of the summer.
Mr. Clarence Camp came home this
afternoon from Asheville, N. C, where
his family Is spending the summer.
Buttermilk, fresh every day at the
Postoffice Drugstore. f
The latest news from the bedside of
Mrs. Green is that that good lady is
expected to die at any moment.
Mrs. J. B. Wilcox is visiting her
friends. Mr. and Mrs. James Brooks at
Dr. W. V. Newsom and his boys left
this afternoon for a week's camping
on the shores of beautiful Lake Weir.
A. A. Waterman's seir-fllling, rella rella-Dle,
Dle, rella-Dle, non-leaking fountain pens; all
sizes and several different prices, at
the Court Pharmacy.
W. M. Wallace of Augusta and J. G.
Cowan of Atlanta, two dry Georgia
towns, were at the Ocala House yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. When you are happy drink PLEZOL
When you are dry drink PLEZOL.
When you look for prosperity drink
Misses Emma and Edna Nelson will
leave Saturday for Chattanooga, Tenn.,
to spend the summer with relatives
and friends. They will not return
home until the late fall and anticipate
a most delightful visit. Their friends
will miss them greatly during their
absence. Tampa Times.
AT: or an exceedingly interesting
stud of China last evening led by Mr.
Edwin Spencer, the young people of
tne mission study circle and some in invited
vited invited guests were entertained by Mrs.
Van Hood at an informal reception in
honor of Mr. Spencer and his bride nee
Miss Kate Chapman of Jacksonville.
A daintily spread tea table was
placed in the library. In the center
of the handsome cluny tea cloth was
a silver candelebra with filagree
shades over pink cut glass bon bon
dishes of sweets,, platters of sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, a silver dish of sparkilng
crushed ice and glasses of iced tea and
grapequice, made a cool and inviting
The young people had a merry so social
cial social hour. Mr. Spencer, a popular
young attorney with brilliant pros prospects,
pects, prospects, was reared In Ocala and has
many friends. His charming, win winsome
some winsome wife has been most cordially re received
ceived received and will be a decided addition
to Ocala's social life. Mr. and Mrs.
Spencer are both graduated of Stetson
University of the class of 1911.
DAXCE IX HONOR OF MISS MEXTE
Miss Erin Yonge gave a dance last
evening at Yonge's hall to the young
folks complimentary to her pretty
nieee, Miss Mary Mente of St. Augus Augustine.
tine. Augustine. About a dozen young couples
attended the dance and enjoyed them themselves
selves themselves very much. The guests were:
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Carroll, Mr. and
Mrs. Will Jeffcoat, Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Yonge, Misses Mary Mente, Mary
Sanders, Annie Pearl Liddon, Helen
Brown, Florence Dozier, Clifford
Pyles, Ethel Seymour, Jessie Boone,
Ruth Boney, Emma and Fannie Sage,
Florrie Condon, Marion Dewey, Ethel
Haycraft, Annie Moorhead, Nellie
Gottlieb, Messrs. Brown and Johnson,
and Messrs. Charlie Fox, Usher Nor
wood, Weller Carmichael, Julius
Brown, Paul Gates, Sam Mathews,
Bert Dosh, Fred Meffert, Dallas Jeff-
coat, Winifred Stevens, Tom Pasteur,
Wiley Burford, Robert Tydings, Pat
Anderson. Olaf Zewadski, Hugo Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, Pete Mcintosh, Ralph McCor McCor-kle,
kle, McCor-kle, Seibert Davis, Paul Wolf, Wayne
Ten Eyck, Clyde Jerdon, Malcom Wil
liams, Clifford Peabody.
Fruit punch and cake were served
during the evening and at midnight
the guests left for their homes.
OCALA MAX'S ADVENTURE
In fact lots of Ocala people have
adventures every day, some of which
would surprise you if you knew the
whole story. You can see the whole
story of "A Midnight Adventure" at
the Temple tonight, in which a man.
his wife and child, some city police
men and a safe blower take tle lead leading
ing leading parts. For further particulars be
sure and come to the best and coolest
theater in the state, the Temple. Two
other, fine subjects tonight.'
EP WORTH LEAGUE SOCIAL
Rev. J. B. Ley and family will en entertain
tertain entertain the Senior Epworth League of
the M. E. church at their monthly bus business
iness business and social meeting this evening,
at the new parsonage on Fort King
avenue. Let all leaguers come and
have a time of their life. Let this be
a personal invitation for -you to come
if you need one.
,DR. J. W. HOOD'S TELEPHOXES
Of fleet 203
Latest maps of Florida and all oth other
er other states at Ballard's.
COTTAGE FOR REXT
A neat, well located, five-room cot cottage
tage cottage in the second ward for rent.
Possession about July 10. Apply to F.
Mrs. M. A. Ten Eyck and son, Hubert
left today for Daytona Beach, where
they will remain for the balance of
Mr. Arthur Cobb is remodeling the
front of his residence and will add a
handsome colonial porch on two sides.
The entire building will also be paint painted.
ed. painted. The bridal trip of Mr. and Mrs. L. N.
Green, who were wedded July 5th at
the bride's home In Washington. Ga.,
was cut short at Atlantic Beach Sun Sunday
day Sunday by a telegram calling Mr. Green
to the bedside of his very sick mother,
in this city.
Misses Clara Johnson and Gladys
Martin, who are the guests of the lat latter
ter latter young lady's sister, Mrs. W. H.
Wilson, in Tampa, were entertained at
an informal luncheon by Mrs. Wilson
one afternoon last week. Among the
guests were Misses Annie Atkinson,
Virginia Sistrunk, Ona Bright, Emma,
Edna and Ruth Nelson, Madge Sims,
Nettie and Frances Chambers, all of
who are or have been Ocala girls.
Mr. R. T. Adams of the Ocala House
left Monday morning for the north. He
will be gone about a month, will visit
his mother at Battle Creek and will
also visit relatives in Iowa.
Smallpox, is still in j our city. The
board of health discovered a case in
a man who had been working in the
city market. He was promptly placed
in quarantine, and all who had been
associated were vaccinated. Vaccina Vaccination
tion Vaccination is the best preventive from indi individuals
viduals individuals and the town from this loath loathsome
some loathsome disease. 1
On Jar Sunbeam Preserve . . 25 Ctc.
One Bottle Sunbeam Salad Dr-
M n 25 Cta.
One Bottle Sua beam Catunp 15 Ctc.
One Pint Bottle Sunbeam Grape-
julcc 25 Ctc.
One Glanit Sunbeam Peanut But Butter
ter Butter 15 Ctc.
All these for 80 cents and every one
guaranteed to be the best.
SUCCESSOR to MARTIN & CARN
Georee Crawford, Who Will Have
Charge of If. W. Tnekrr'n Plumb Plumb-lag
lag Plumb-lag HasIaeiM
Mr. H. W. Tucker's plumber, who
will be in charge of the business. Is
Mr. George Crawford. He has been at
Gainesville for some time, but came
originally from Boston. where he
learned his trade under his father, who
is the oldest master plumber in the
United States today. Mr. Crawford
did the plumbing in the Ocala House,
one of the largest plumbing jobs ever
done in this city, as well as the best,
which has just been completed. Mr.
Crawford authorizes Mr. Tucker to
fully guarantee every job he does
against any leak or other "come back"
for two years. Mr. Tucker is going
out as Mr. Crawford's helper and
learn the business himself from the
first to the last.
VALUABLE. PIX FOUND
The valuable diamond brooch ad advertised
vertised advertised in yesterday's Star was found
this morning by Mr. Arnow at Rbein Rbein-auer's
auer's Rbein-auer's store, where the owner, Mrs.
Ed Anderson of Dunnellon, lost it Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. The pin wai valued at from
$500 to $750 and Mrs. Anderson was
certainly a happy woman when she
was notified of the find.
XKW SODA FOUXTAIX
The Anti-Monopoly Drugstore has
received a new fountain and counter
for its soda water department. The
new front cost $1000 and is a daisy. It
is in the depot and will be set in place
in a day or two. The big mirror and
wall portion of the fixtures will re remain
main remain as they are.
BOYS OUT TO PLAY BALL
The Leesburg baseball nine, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by many rooters, arrived on
the Seaboard train this afternoon and
went out to the ball park to play the
FAUST WAS FIXE
The Air Dome was crowded last
night to see the pictures of Faust,
which were very good and showed
much of the play that has never been
seen in this city before in fact, it was
reproduction of one of the ?very best
plays of v Faust ever staged.
The program for this evening is:
"Lieutenant Scott's Narrow Escape."
"Katherine Howard, or the Key to
"Mandy's Social Whirl."
Among the subjects tomorrow night
will be "The Soldier of the Cross," a
specially fine one. Regular prices.
L. H. VAX EXGELKEX", M. D.
Old PoKtoffiee Building:, Room 4
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead is entertaining
her sisters. Miss Nellie Hooper of
Jacksonville, who is principal of the
South Jacksonville school, and Miss
Louise Hooper of New York City, who
Is an accomplished designer. It is the
first time the three sisters have been
together for a number of years, and
they are anticipating a delightful
time while here.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Clark of Tampa
were the guests over Sunday of Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Dewey. Mr. and Mrs.
Clark were former well known resi residents
dents residents of Ocala and received a warm
welcome from their old friends.
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Lummus and
children, Marion and Frances, and Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Colbert and children
will be among the Ocala people to
take in the big excursion and celebra celebration
tion celebration at Miami.
Mr. T. E. Bridges returned a few
days since from a trip to Miami,
where he took charge of two prison prisoners
ers prisoners and brought them over.
Bart Corley of the Leesburg Com Commercial,
mercial, Commercial, came up today to see the ball
game and his Ocala friends.
Mrs. Violet Powers and little son,
Harris, who have been visiting in the
north and east for the past several
months, arrived home this afternoon.
Mr. Lee Clyatt of the clerk of the
court's office, went' to Dunnellon this
morning to look after "some business
Miss Nettie Cay Little of Savannah,
who for the past two weeks has been
the charming guest of her cousin, Mr.
Jim Rentz, returned home today. Miss
Little is a beautiful petite brunette,
very animated and bright. She has
been Immensely popular with the
young society set who will look for forward
ward forward to her future visits to Ocala
It almost happened again. One of
our city physicians, carefully guiding
his auto around the Montezuma cor corner
ner corner yesterday almost ran clown a hack,
driven by a negro, either too ignorant
or careless to keep to the right. One
of this tribe is going to receive a les lesson
son lesson that will make him an example to
his brethren if they don't mend their
Mr. C. P. Moore of St. Petersburg,
manager for the St. Petersburg Nov Novelty
elty Novelty Works, owned by Ocala men, is in
town to look after some business mat matters.
ters. matters. Mrs. B. Goldman and children have
gone to Savannah, their former home
where they will remain for a week
with relatives and from there will go
to Charlotte, N. C, where they will re
main for the balance of the summer.
Mrs. Harry Clarkson and children
and Mrs. Robert Carroll and little
daughter. Merris, went out to Mrs. R.
O. Conner's this morning and spent the
day with her most delightfully.
WANTED A stenographer. Will
have to begin upon small salary. Ac
curate work, not speed, required. Must
be good at figure. Will have to as
sist with books but not necessary to be
a bookkeeper. State age, qualifications
and references. P. O. Box 604, Ocala
REST AXD HEALTH
TO MOTHER AXD CHILD
Mrs. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP
has been 'used for over SIXTY YEARS
by MILLIONS of MOTHERS for their
CHILDREN WHILE TEETHING, with
PERFECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES the
CHILD, SOFTENS THE GUMS. AL
LAYS all PAIN: CURES WIND COLIC
and is the best remedy for DIAR
RHOEA. It is absolutely harmless. Be
.sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslbw's
Soothing Syrup." and take no other
kind. Twenty-Jive cents a bottle
K NIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Conventions held every Monday eve
ning In Castle Hall over Peyser's store
A cordial welcome to visiting knights.
J. G. Ferguson. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. and S.
777 TTPm T VHrT-wv t Osi .-i. U
TFm. tikiem inr wem
CREATE OR CRUMBLE. EVERY MAX SHOULD CREATE A FOUJf FOUJf-DATIOX
DATIOX FOUJf-DATIOX FOR SUCCESS BEFORE OLD AGE CRUMBLES HIS EABlf
IXG POWERS. A SMALL BAXK
WILL START YOU OX THE ROAD
FARTHER YOU TRAVEL OX THIS
WISH TO TURX ASIDE.
Washington, July 11. Generally fair
except probably local showers tonight
or Wednesday light variable winds.
TUCKER HAS SECURED
A GOOD PLUMBIXG CONTRACT
Mr. H. W. Tucker who has just add
ed a plumbing business to his elec
trical supply and contracting business,
has secured the contract to put in the
plumbing and electrical work for Mrs.
Mattie Culverhouse's big apartment
house,, which Is being built on Okla-
waha avenue. The electrical work
will be complete and the fixtures very
handsome ones. .The wiring will be
done in keeping with the most rigid
requirements of the insurance com
There will be a double system of
plumbing, each system on each floor
being complete, and will compose alt
of the latest conveniences in' the
plumbing line and of the very best ma material
terial material that can be had. Mr. Tucker's
plumber, Mr. George Crawford, will do
the work and both on this, and all
other .jobs he does, will guarantee his
work for two years.
Mrs. Culverhouse's flat or apartment
house will be one of the best in the
city with accommodations for the two
families and is being built for an in investment
vestment investment and will be for lease as soon
JESSEE JIcDUFFY HAS BOUGHT
HIS BROTHER'S LIVERY BUSIXESS
Jessee McDuffy has bought the liv
ery business owned and operated by
his brother, J. D. McDuffy, for a num
ber of years in this city. The busi
ness Is located next door east from
the Ocala Wagon Works and has fif
teen head of horses and ample buggies
and carriages. Jessee McDuffy will
devote his entire time to the livery
business and his brother, J. D. Mc McDuffy,
Duffy, McDuffy, who recently disposed of his
mercantile business, will confine bim-
self to his extensive farming, truck
and stock raising business west of the
WOMEX'S STATE FEDERATION
The Woman's State Federation, col
ored, is in session here, today at
Mount Moriah Baptist church. The
federation will be in session for three
days. About 200 delegates and visit
ors from all parts of the state are In
attendance and many of them are the
foremost colored women of the state.
COLORED DOCTORS COMING
The State Colored Medical Associa
tion of Florida will convene here in
Mitchell's hall and will be in session
for three days. About sixty delegates
are expected from different portions
of the state and the local committee,
of which Dr. W. P. Wilson is chair chairman,
man, chairman, has made arrangements to en entertain
tertain entertain them well.
HIVES AXD PRICKLY HEAT
There are no conditions attached te
this offer. If you are suffering with
hives, prickly heat, insect bites, or
any other skin affliction, we want you
to accept with our compliments a free
bottle of ZKMO, the clean liquid rem remedy
edy remedy for ecema, and all diseases of
the skin and scalp.
This free bottle Is not full size, but
it is large enough to show you the
wonderful healing and soothing ef
fects of ZEMO.
Call today for your sample bottle
of ZEMO at the Postoffice Drugstore.
We have the best line or hair brush
es, combs and other toilet articles in
the city. The Court Pharmacy.
THE "FOCXTAIX OF YOUTH"
13 the soda fountain In our drug store.
All the youth of both sexes patronize it,
but that does not keep the old folks
from enjoying it, too. Our soda Is pure
and refreshing, and flavored with all
the popular syrups, tou will find It ex exhilarating,
hilarating, exhilarating, satisrying. cooling. Try It
once then you wiii recommend it your yourself.
self. yourself. Only Five Cents.
THE COURT PHARMACY
u. uii iMi a: u rss a:y:t d
ACCOUXT STARTED TODAY, HOW.
THE LESS YOU WO!
CHANGE OF PROGRAL1
ADMISSION 10 AND SC.:
V; C. BLANCIIARD
CONTRACTOR AUU GUILDER ;
ON APPLICATION -P.O.BOX
46 OCALA. FLA.
,10H.1A BARBER SISO?
W. P. BLESCH, Proprietor.
Business Men's Favorite Place Reop Reopened
ened Reopened by a Veteran.
CALL AND SEE HIM
OCALA AERIE NO. 1814, P. O. EL
Ocala Aerie No. 1814, Fraternal Or Order
der Order of Eagles, meets every first and
third Wednesday in the month, at t:lft
p. m.. in Yonge's IlalL Visiting- breth brethren
ren brethren are always welcome.
F. G. B. Weihe, President.
N. L. Williams. Secretary.
FORT KING CAMP NO. 14,
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
Next regular monthly meeting will
be held at 8 o'clock Friday evening,
July 14, 1911, in Yonge's Hall.
Visiting sovereigns always welcome.
W. F. Mario wa, C. C
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. ;
TULULA LODGE NO. 22. L O. O. F.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m.. In Yonge's HalL
Visiting brethren always welcome.
W. F. Marlowe, Noble Orand.
M. M. Little, Secretary.
NO. 19,,F. & A. M.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19 meets in
the Temple on the first and third
Thursday evenings ot each month. ?
Visiting brethren cordially Invite 1.
W. T. Mcllwalne, W. M.
G. W. Martin, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 233, B. P. O. EL
Ocala Lodge Nq. 286, Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks, meets ec ec-ond
ond ec-ond and fourth Tuesday evenings In
each month. Visiting brethren always
welcome. Edward Drake, E. B,
Louis F. Savarese, Sec'y. ;
OCALA CHAPTER NO. 13, TL A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter, No. 13. R, A. M., on the fourth
Friday of every month at 8 p. m.
J. A. Bonvler. H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
CONCORDIA LODGE F. U. OF A.
Concordia Lodge. Fraternal Union of
America, meets In Yonge's Hall on iho
second Thursday evening of each
month. W. T. Gary. F. 1L
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary.
Notice Is hereby given that the
branch of the Commercial Bank of
Jacksonville, Florida, located at Ocala.
Florida, will be discontinued at the ex expiration
piration expiration of six months from 1st day of
J 3.nu3.ry 1 5$
Commercial P.ank of Jacksonville.
By 1L Kobinson. President.
We desire to thank the patrons of
the old branch bank for their confi confidence
dence confidence and support in the past. The
new bank that is absorbing the busi business
ness business of the old branch back is much
stronger in both capital and personal
make-up than the old branch wu.
Whereas the bank was formerly owned!
by a Jacksonville institution it Is now
owned by a large number of represen representative
tative representative citizens and the most substan substantial
tial substantial and successful business men of
Ocala and surrounding country; but
operated under the same immediate
wmmmmmmmmmmm V II
management as oeiore, strengtnenea oy
tne support of a competent board of di directors.
rectors. directors. Our policy at all times will bo
to take a leading part, so far as it is
consistent with conservative banking,
in the upbuilding of our section of
country and to merit the confidence and
support of the people. It will be our
first care to safeguard and properly
handle the funds of the depositors.
This will take precedence even over
the matter of dividends for the stock stockholders.
holders. stockholders. Again thanking you and so soliciting
liciting soliciting your continued confidence ana
support, we are, ';
The Commercial Bank of Ocala,
Jas. C Booser.' Presides.
Geo. J. Blitch. Cashier.
OCALA EVEKING STAB, TUESDAY, JULY 11, 1911.
tnunmnQniire ail louse
We have in oar large stcre, almost every
thing yoxs could wish for to furnish your
home, office, farm, garden or work shop with.
We have a complete line of furniture in med medium
ium medium and high grades, with all of the furnish furnish-ings
ings furnish-ings that go with the line. Our stock of
hardware is complete and the toots, materials,
and implements are of the best grades. We
carry the largest hoe of harness, wagons,
carriages, etc, of any hotse in the city. We
have a good line of office supplies of all kinds.
Complete furniture for the kitchen and dining
room. We carry in stock every item the
builder or contractor needs.
SEE US BEFORE MAKING YOUR PURCHASES
MARION GROCERY COHY
WE WANT YOUR
ATE can make it an
' j ...rii,
to uaue wiiii us.
cut price business, but a legitimate,
Cash Grocery Business, and are selling as cheap
as first class groceries can be sold. .
Courteous treatment, full weights and meas measures,
ures, measures, prompt delivery is assured you. .
We give chinaware Free, save your cash tick tickets
ets tickets and see what they will bring you. .
J. C. GEIGER, Manager.
Jacksonville and Return
Monday, July 24th
Final Limit July 27th
Proportionate Low Rates from All Other Points.
For Reservations or Information, call on nearest Atlantic
Coast Line Ticket Agent, or write
Y. R. BEAZLEY. T. P. A.
Uon't allow the "Chill Season to find you with
& Torpid Liver, Disordered Stomach or Consti Constipated
pated Constipated Bowels. It is just the condition In which
the malarial germ thrives.
Puts the Liver, Stomach and Bowels in
Fine Vigorous Condition.
It is a liver medicine first of all. Its effect upon a Torpid L.lver
Is truly remarkable. Old chronic cases, of long standing1, involving1
the kidneys and blood, yield promptly to Its powerful cleansing and
restorative effect. It Is a strengthening- tonic for the disordered
stomach, stimulates digestion and helps the assimilation of food. In
the bowel3 it exercises a helpful Influence that Is far reaching and
effective. Every particle of fermented matter cr impurity 13
' expelled, leaving, the bowels cool, clean and regulated. If the
chills have already commenced, Herbine Is the only tiling needed;
it Is a positive anti-periodic medicine that destroys the disease
germs and drives them out of the blood. Try It this year.
Stephea's Eye Salve 1 a Safe and
J 5otD Am o RtcowHENCtp Bvfj
EUY A LOT IN
magnificent New Resident Addition to Ocala
There is No Better Investment. Lots Sold on Easy Terms. Prices Range
from $45 to $210 per Lot. Ask at the Star Office for Plat. For Further
Information. Call on H. D. Stokes. L. M. Murray or R. It. Carroll.
Job Printing Ocala Star
ALL KINDS OF BOOK PRINTING. STATIONERY', PAMPHLETS, COM COM-WJSSARY
WJSSARY COM-WJSSARY CHECKS, CIRCULARS. RULED FORMS, ETC. PHONE 51
inducement for von
vv ait not uonir a
J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
sr. iam, ua.
Speedy Remedy for Sore Eyca.
By ANNA KATHARINE GREEN
Copyright. 13101, by Anna Katharine
THE district attorney shrugged
this answer away before he
went on to say: "Yon hare lis listened
tened listened to Zadok Brown's testi testimony.
mony. testimony. When he returned at 3 he found
the stable door locked and the key
hanging up on its usual nail in the
kitchen. How do yon account for
"There are two ways."
-Mention them, if you please."
"Zadok had been to a dance and may
not have been quite clear as to what
he saw, or. finding the stable door
open, may have blamed himself for the
fact and sought to cover up his fault
with a lie."
"Have you ever caught him in a lie?"
"So. But there's always a first
"You would impeach his testimony
"No. You have asked me how this
discrepancy could be explained, and I
have tried to show you."
"Mr. Cumberland, the gray mare was
out that night. This has been amply
"If you believe Zadok. yea."
"You have heard other testimony
corroborative of this fact. She was
seen on the clubhouse road that night
by a person amply qualified to identify
"So I've been told."
"The person driving this horse wore
a hat identified as an old one of yours,
which hat was afterward found at
your house on a remote peg in a sel seldom
dom seldom used closet. If you were net this
person, how can you explain the use
of your horse, the use of your clothes
the locking of the stable door which ;
you declare yourself to have left open-!
and the hanging up of the key on its
It was a crucial question how cru crucial
cial crucial no one knew but our two selves.
If he answered at all he must com compromise
promise compromise Carmel. I had no fear of his
doing this, but I had great fear of
what Ella might do If be let this Impli Implication
cation Implication stand and made no effort to ex exonerate
onerate exonerate himself by denying his pres presence
ence presence in the cutter and consequent re return
turn return to the Cumberland home. The
quick side glances I here observed cast
hi her direction by both father and
mother showed that she had made
some impulsive demonstration visible
to them, if not to others, and, fearful
of the consequences If I did not make
some effort to hold her In check. I
kept my eyes in her direction and so
lost Arthur's look and the look of his
counsel as he answered, with just the
word I bad expected short and dog dogged:
"I cannot explain."
It was my death warrant. I realized
this even while I held Ella's eye with
mine and smoothed my countenance to
meet the anguish in hers, in the effort
to hold her back for a few minutes
longer till I could quite satisfy myself
iat Arthur's case was really lost and
that I must speak or feel myself his
The gloom which followed this rec recognition
ognition recognition of his inability, real or fan fancied,
cied, fancied, to explain away the most damn damning
ing damning feature of the case against him,
taken with- his own contradictions and
growing despondency, could not escape
my eye, accustomed as 1 was to the
habitual expression of most every per person
son person there. But it was not yet the im impenetrable
penetrable impenetrable gloom presaging conviction,
and. directing Ella's gaze toward Mr.
Moffat. wh seemed bu,t little dis disturbed
turbed disturbed either by Mr. Fox's satisfaction
or the prisoner's open despair, I took
heart of grace and waited for the dis district
trict district attorney's next move. It was a
fatal one. I began to recognize this
very soon, simple as was the subject
he now introduced.
"When you went into the kitchen.
Mr. Cumberland, to get the stable
door key, was the gas lit, or did you
have to light it?"
"It-it was lit, I think."
"Don't you know?"
"It was lit. but turned low. I could
see well enough."
"Why, then, didn't you take both
"You have said you went down town
by the short cut through your neigh neighbor's
bor's neighbor's yard. That cut is guarded by a
WAS CAF.RTED OCT FN ITER DISMAYED
FATEI H3 ARMS.
door which was locked that night
You needed the key to that door more
than the one to the sTshle. Why didn't
you take it?"
"I 1 took it when 1 took the other."
"Are you sure?"
"Yes; they both hung on one nail.
1 prr-.: ij:t!
" dKir:"' ;.' Hf-e.'
"Vou tw tttb':
!s. 1 tuii U)lh."
"Anil v,;-a; strtii.'jlit cut wib rhem?
"Yes, to ihf stain.""
"And tbeu where V
"Through the adjoining grounds
"You are sure you went through Mr.
Fulton's grounda at thia early hour In
"I am positive."
"Was it not at a later hour, much
later, a little before 11 Imlwi of a
little before 9T
"No, sir. 1 waa on the golf links
"But some one drove into the stable."
"So you say."
"Unharnessed the horse, drew up the
cutter, locked the stable door and, en entering
tering entering the house, hung up the key
where it belonged."
No answer this time.
"Mr. Cumberland, you admitted In
your direct examination that you took
with you oat of the clubhouse only
one bottle of the especial brand yon
favored, although you carried up two
into the kitchen?"
"No; I said that I only had one when
I got to Cuthbert road. I don't remem remember
ber remember anything about the other."
"But you know where the other or,
rather, remnants of the other waa
"In my own stable, taken there by
my man Zadok Brown, who says he
picked It out ol one of our waste bar barrels."
rels." barrels." "This is the part of bottle referred
to. Do you recognize the label still ad adhering
hering adhering to It as similar to the one to be
found on the bottle yon emptied in
"It Is like that one."
"Had you carried that other bottle
off. and, had it been broken as this has
been broken, would It not have pre presented
sented presented an exactly similar appearance
"It would have looked the same; I
cannot deny It. What's the use fool fooling?"
ing?" fooling?" "Mr. Cumberland, the only two bot bottles
tles bottles known to contain this especial
brand of wine were In the clubhouse
at 10 o'clock that night How came
one of them to get Into the barrel out outside
side outside your stable before your return the
next day" 7"
"I cannot say."
"This barrel stood where?"
In the passage behind the stable.
The passage you pass through on
LEADERS OF THE WORLD
AND THE AMBEROLA IS THE
LEADER OF THE EDISON LINE
It is the most perfect instrument
mechanically as well as the most
handsomely appointed that has ever
left the Edison factory. We are pleas pleased
ed pleased to show them.
LARGEST STOCK OF EDISON
RECORDS IN THE STATE
A. E. Burnett
MERCHANTS BLOCK. OCALA, FLA
A Lady of Pizarro Tells Story of
Awful Suffering That Cardui
Pizarro, Va. "I suffered for several
years," writes Airs. Dorma A. Smith,
''with that awful backache and the bear bearing
ing bearing down sensations, so fully described
in ypur book.
! tried doctors and other medicines
and found little relief, until 1 was induced
to try Wine of Cardui, when 1 found in instant
stant instant relief and today I can heartily
recommend Cardui to all suffering women
and thnk there is no other as good."
In some instances, Cardui gives instant
relief; in others, it may take a little time.
But in all cases of female trouble Cardui
can be depended on to be of benefit, as
it is a specific remedy for women and
acts in a curative way on the womanly
As a general tonic for women, to build
up your strength, improve your appe appetite,
tite, appetite, bring back rosy cheeks and make
you look and feel young and happy,
nothing you can find will do so much for
you as Cardui.
Your druggist has it.
N. RWrttt to.- Ladies' Advisory Dept. Chatta Chattanooga
nooga Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Chattanooga. Tenn.. lor Spectai
Instructions, znd 64-page book. Home Treatment
tar Women, sect in plain wiacper, oa request
yonr, way to the door leading Into your
The dreaded moment had come. This
Tes" had no sooner left Arthur's
lips than I saw Ella throw out her In Innocent
nocent Innocent arms and leap Impetuously to
her feet with a load. "No. no. I can
She did not saj what, for at the hnb hnb-bnb
bnb hnb-bnb roused by this outbreak in oien
court she fainted dead avray and was
carried out in her dismayed father's
This necessarily caused a break in
the proceedings. Mr. Fos suspended
his cross examination, and in a few
minutes more tbe judge adjourned the
court. As I observed the satisfaction
with which Mr. Moffat scented this
new witness a satisfaction which
promised little consideration for tier if
she ever came upon tbe stand 1 sur surrendered
rendered surrendered to fate fate-inwardly
inwardly fate-inwardly committing Cancel's future
to the God who made her and who
knew better than we the story of her
life and what her fiery temper had cost
her. 1 drew a piece of paper from my
pocket and. while the courtroom was
slowly emptying, hastily addressed the
folio wine: lines to Mr. Moffat, who had
lingered to have a few words with his
There Is a witness In this building who
can testify more clearly and definitely
than Miss FuSton that Arthur Cumber Cumber-la
la Cumber-la nil. fur s ll we have heard in seeming
contradiction to the same, might have
ten on the golf links at the time he
swears to. That witness is myself.
1 was ready -to meet the surprised
lawyer's look when his eye rose from
the words 1 had written and settled
steadily on my face. Next minute he
was writing busily, and in a second
later I was reading these words:
Do 3'ou absolutely wish to be recalled as
a witness, and by the defense? M.
, My answer was brief:
I do. Not to make a confession of crime.
I have no such confession to make. But
I know who drove tliat horse. R,
I had sacrificed Carmel to my sense
of right. Never had 1 loved her as 1
did at that moment.
A turninjr isoint had. been reached in
the defense. That every one knew aft after
er after the first glance at Mr. Moffat on the
opening of the next morning's session.
As I noted the excitement which this
occasioned even In quarters where self
control is usually most marked and
such emotions suppressed! marveled at
the subtie influence of one man's ex expectancy
pectancy expectancy and the powerful effect which
can be producwi on a feverish crowd
by a well ordered silence suggestive of
1. who knew the basis of this ex expectancy
pectancy expectancy and the nature of the action
with which Mr. Moffat anticipated
startling the court, was the quietest
person present. Since it was my hand
and none other whichs must give this
fresh turn to the wheel of justice It
were well for me to do it calmly and
without any of the old maddening
throb of heart. But the time seemed
long before Arthur was released from
further cross examination and the op opportunity
portunity opportunity given Mr. Moffat to call his
Something in the attitude he now
took, something in the way he bent
over his client and whispered a few
admonitory words, and, still more, the
emotion with which these words were
received and answered by some ex
traordinary protest, aroused expectation
to a still greater pitch and made my
course seem even more painful to my myself
self myself than I had foreseen when dreaming
over and weighing the possibilities of
this hour. With something like terror
I awaited the calling of my name, and
when it was delayed it was with emo emotions
tions emotions inexplicable to myself that, 1
looked up and saw Mr. Moffat holding
open a door at the left of the judge
with that.attitude of respect which a
man only assumes in the presence and
under the dominating influence of
"Ellar thought 1. "Instead of sav saving
ing saving her' by my contemplated sacrifice
of Carmel. I have only added one sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice to another."
But when the timid, faltering step
we could faintly hear crossing the
Qroom beyond had
brought its pos-
9CSSUI W I L U 1 U
sight and I per perceived
ceived perceived the tall,
reached for Mr.
Moffat's sustain sustaining
ing sustaining arm I did
not need th?
of the prisoner,
'with outheld and
to realize that
and that. all
I STTMMON CARMEL
which he. as well as I, had done and
left undone, suffered and suppressed
had been in vain.
Mr. Moffat, with no eye for him or
for me. conducted his witness to a
chair. Then as she loosened her veil
and let It drop In her lap he cried in
tones which rang from end to end of
the courtfeom. "I summon Carmel
Cumberland to the stand to witness
in her brother's defense."
The surprise was complete. It was
a great moment for Mr. Moffat, but
for me all was confusion, dread, a veil
of misty darkness through which
shone her face, marred by its inefface ineffaceable
able ineffaceable scar, but calm as I had never ex expected
pected expected to see it again In this life and
beautiful with a smile under which
her deeply shaken and hardly con conscious
scious conscious brother sank slowly back into
his seat amid a silence as profound as
the hold she had Immediately taken
npon all hearts.
SOLVES A DEEP MYSTERY
"I want to thank you from the bot bottom
tom bottom of my heart," wrote C. B. Rader, of
Lewisburg, W. Va.. "for the wonderful
double benefit I got from Electric Bit Bitters,
ters, Bitters, in curing me of both a severe case
of stomach trouble and of rheumatism,
from which I have been an almost
helpless sufferer for ten years. It
suited my case as though made just for
me." For dypspepsia, indigestion,
jaundice and to rid the system of kid kidney
ney kidney poisons that cause rheumatism.
Electric Bitters has no equal. Try
them. Every bottle is guaranteed to
satisfy. Only 50c at Tydings & Co.
DID YOU EVED LOSE A HSU?
Tackle oar list&zz Tactile cd vca ?C1 fc&te ttd
Tfcen when a fish tzMts year
Our flood Sporti3 Cccds will edie year scrt ccd.
XOTICE OF RAISE IX ASSESSMENT
Notice is hereby given that the fol following
lowing following properties were raised from
the amounts as assessed by the tax as assessor
sessor assessor to the amount as stated in this
notice. The board will hear complaints,
if any, at its next regular meeting on
Tuesday, August 8th, 1911.
Assessment to Irvine Crate and Bas Basket
ket Basket Company on personal property rais raised
ed raised from $7300 to $9000. y
Assessment to; O'Hara & Russell on
lots 3 4 5 and 7 sec 24 tp 12 s r 22 340
acres, raised from $170 to $340.
Assessment to Robert I Steel on s
of lot 2 5sec 24 tp 12 r 22 35 acres,
raised from $50 to $80. i
Assessment to Christian Ax on tieU
and e of se see 25 tp 12 r 22 con containing:
taining: containing: 240 acres, raised from $240 to
"Assessment to Christian Ax on n of
ne4 and swU and swli of. nw sec
1 tp 13 r 22 containing 280 acres, rais raised
ed raised from $280 to $560. '
Assessment to O. B. Brown on e of
ne'A and e of nw4 of ne sec 2 tp
13 r 22 e 100 acres, raised from $180 to
Assessment to A. A. Mathews on e
of seM sec 21 15 22 80 acres, raised from
$300 to $600.
Assessment to A. A. Mathews on swVi
ex lot 13 n and w of rr sec 21 15 22, 130
acres, raised from $500 to $1000.
Assessment to Mrs. M. G. Turn ley on
sw of nw sec 22 tp 15 r 22, 40 acres,
raised from $80 to $160.
Assessment to Florida Lime Co. on
n of. neU and ne of nwU sec 22
tp 15 r 22, 120 acres, raised from $250
Assessment to Ocala Manufacturing
Co. on si of se1 sec 10 15 22, 80 acres,'
raised from $160 to $400.
Assessment to Ocala Manufacturing
Co. on of neVi and n of se!4 of
swVi sec 11 tp 15 r 22, 240 acres, rais raised
ed raised from $500 to $1000.
Assessment to Ocala Manufacturing
Co. on eVz and e of sw, sec 12, tp
15, r 22, containing 400 acres, raised
from $800 to $1600.
Assessment to Ocala Mfg Co., on per personal
sonal personal property, raised from $1500 to
Assessment to Trotter & Cocowitch,
on lots 526, 527 and 528, Dunnellon,
sec 35, tp 16, r 18, e.
Assessment to Kibler Bros, on lots
361, 362 and 363, Dunnellon, sec 35, tp
16 s.r 18 e, raised from $300, to $3000.
Assessment to Hattie G. Morrow on
lot 557, Dunnellon, sec 35, tp 16, r 18,
raised from $600 to $1000. v
Assessment to Christian & Gamble,
on lots 518 and f5l9, Dunnellon, sec 35,
tp 16, r 18, raised from $1000 to $1500.
Assessment to C. H. Hollingsworth
on lot 359, Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18,
raised from $1150 to $1500.
Assessment to B. Neff on lot 360,
Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18, raised from
$900 to $1000.
Assessment to S. Feinberg on lot
1248, Dunnellon, section 35-16-18, raised
from $600 to $1000.
Assessment to Petteway & Guess on
lots 43 and 44, Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18,
raised from $700 to $800.
Assessment to Bank of Dunnellon on
65 ft n and s on s end of lot 1316, Dun Dunnellon,
nellon, Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18, raised from $800
Assessment to Mrs. A. A. Leitiier on
lot 1314, Dunnellon, see 35-16-18, raised
from $200 to $500.
Assessment to S. G. Myers on lot
1312, Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18, raised
from $300 to $500.
Assessment to A. J. Parham on lots
1306, 1307, 1308, 1309, 1310, 1311, Dun Dunnellon,
nellon, Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18, raised from $600
Assessment to Mrs. A. A. Leitner, on
lots 1409, 1410, 1411 and 1412, Dun Dunnellon,
nellon, Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18, raised from $250
Assessment to E. F. Smith on lots 39.
40, Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18, raised from
$200 to $'000.
Assessment to W. II. Mills on lot 41,
Dunnellon, sec 35-16-18, raised from
$200 to $1000.
Assessment to Marion Phos. Co. on
se1 of n w V and w of nw and sw
and n4 of se'i and se of se, sec
29-16-18, containing 400 acres, raised
from $1000 to $1200.
Assessment to Marion Phos. Co. on
s of ne?i and se and e of
and sw'4 of nw'i and nwfi.of sw,
sec 30-16-18, containing 480 acres,
raised from $100 to $1200.
Assessment to Dunnellon Phos. Co.
on sli of n and sw and n of
e4 and se4 of se, sec 18-16-11, con containing
taining containing 480 acres, raised from $540 to
Assessment to Dunnellon Phos. Co.
on all of ex ne of nWU and sw of
nw'4, 19-16-18, containing 560 acres,
raised from $800 to $1500.
Assessment to Dunnellon Phos. Co.
on all of sec 20, tp 16 s r 18 e, contain containing
ing containing 640 acres, raised from $800 to $1100.
Assessment to Dunnellon Phos. Co..
on w1! of ne4 and nw and w4 of
sw4 and se4 of swU and se, sec
21-16-18, containing 520 acres, raised
from $650 to $1000.
Assessment to J. G. Ross on e',4 of
nei, sec 19-17-20, containing 80 acres,
raised from $180 to $240.
Assessment to A. I Aoss on- nw4
and w of n w U of neU and swU of
nei and sw of se4 and seVi of sw4
and e of ne of sw4 -and that part
Utftle te nil tz yens.
of swU of sw4 n of river, sec 19-ll-ZO.
containing 350 acres, raised from ftOA
Assessment to Fla. Nat. Land Co. on
wH of sw4 and swU of seH. sec 2-17-
23. 120 acres, raised from KM to $SM.
Assessment to Fla, Nat. Land Cc on
nei ex swU of itU of nU mm& nmL.
of nw4 and se4 of nw4 of n!( and
si of .nw4 and e of ne!4 of seK and
se of se, sec 33, tp It, r 23, con
taining 340 acres, raised from $600 to
Assessment to Fla. Nat. Land Co. on
ek of neVi and shi. sec 31, tp 16 s, r 13
e, containing 400 acres, raised from
$500 to $1000.
Assessment to Unknown on w at
neVt and e of nw, sec 33-16-23. 169
acres, raised from $200 to $500.
Assessment to Unknown on lot 1. see
34, tp 16 s, r 23 e, 72 acres, raised from
$100 to $00.
Assessment to Unknown on lot 2 of
sec 34, tp 16 s r 23 e, 7 acres, raised
from $100 to $300. v
Assessment to .Chanty Thomas oa
nei of swU ex 5 acres to Smith, sec
2, tp 17. r 23, containing: 35 acres, rais raised
ed raised from $50 to $100.
Assessment to Thos. L. Scott on nhk
of neU sec 2. to 17 s. r 23. containing
80 acres, raised from $100 'to $200.
Assessment to Stanley & Mayo- on
sw of ne'and e of n. soc 2,
tp 17 s. r 23 e. raised from $150 to $300.
W. J. Crosby. ;
Chairman Board of County Commis
sioners, Marion County, Florida.
S. T. Sistrunk. Clerk.
It is the Best by
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO,
WHITE STAR TRANSFER CO.
COLLIER BROS., PROPRIETORS
Baggage. Freight. Pianos, Furjilturt
and Safes a Specialty. Careful and
Prompt Attention Given All Order.
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATH dNAGS
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates Made on All Con Contract
tract Contract Work. Gires more and better
work for the money than any dther
contractor in town.
NOTICE OP APPLICATION FOR
Leave to Sell 9flar' Load.
Notice is hereby given that on the
11th day of July. A. D. 1911. I will ap apply
ply apply to the Honorable Joseph Bell,
county judge in and for Marlon county,
state of Florida, at his office In' Ocala.
in said county, for an order authoriz authorizing
ing authorizing me, as guardian of the minors.
George W. Denny. Benjamin H. Denny
and William H. Denny, to sell at pri private
vate private sale the following property be belonging
longing belonging to said minors, to-wit:
8 of nw4 of sw4 and sw!4 of
swV of, sec 30. tp 15 s, r 23 east ex except
cept except 15 acre tract on west side de described
scribed described as commencing at northwest
corner of s of nw4 of swK of sec section
tion section 30, township 15 south, range 23
east, thence east 10 chains, sontb 1&
chains, west 10 chains, north 15 chains,
located in Marion county, Florida.
Said land belonging to the said min minors
ors minors to be sold for the best Interest of
said minor heirs.
This 8th day of June. 1811.
Annle E. Hill. Guardian.
fba Bacjulcm Iimmhm