The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

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Ocala weekly star

Full Text

A TFft

at EiiGirr pniCES
VOL. 18.
NO. 250.
the Funnrrum

. f :



If you are depositing your money
with the Munroe & Chambllss Bank
and paying your : bills by check you
can always know the exact state of
your finances.
The record you keep on your check
stubs Is like the speedometer on the
auto shows ,- Just what pace you are
going and warns you against spend spending
ing spending too fast. That Is why the man
with a bank account is able to live
more economically, thereby Increasing
his net earnings.
Net earnings, you know, is what, you
are able to save from your salary, and
a bank account ; will help you reduce
expenses and Increase your earnings.
nE & ciiaudliss
j United States Peatal Sarlaga Baak
Office over Monroe & Chambliss B'lc
Rooms 9, 10 and 11, Second Floor,
Holder Block.
OQce Over Commercial Dank
Office Hours, 8 to 12 a. m, 1 to 5
? p. ra. lhone 211.
Physician and Surgeon
fJetieral Practice Calls Made Prompt Promptly,
ly, Promptly, Night or "Day. ;
Special Attention to Obstetrics, Dis-
eases of Women and Children.
Office Rooms 1, 2. 3. 4. 5 and (. Holder
- 'Building:. Second Floor. Phones,
Office No. 333; Residence No. 333
. -J
Special Equipment for Treaties Nose,
Throat, Laas aad Skla Dlaeaaea
Office hours 1 to 4 p. m. Phones:
Office, 444; Residence, 445. Over Mun Mun-roe
roe Mun-roe & Clambllss Bank. Ocala, Fla.
Funeral Directors
Uzdert&ers" end Ecbdzers
Fine Caskets and Duriat (lobes
P. E. M'lVER, Faaerat Director
All" Wort Dote by Licensed Era
balmers and Fully Guaranteed.
Phones: D. E. Melrer. 104; Sam
Pylex. 310 ; Undertaking Office. 47.
Graduate of the United States Col College
lege College of Veterinary; Surgeons,
washingtonI d. C.
Iterated at tlia Joaee Hospital ea Seate
Ftvat Street. West
All Calls Promptly Answered.
V. 0. KELLER & CO.
(Fcrcerly Scilh & nefcerte)
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
1x3 ? Assistant when required
Cells Answered Promptly Hiott
cr Day? to All Pcrfc of City
Pcrfcrs Lcected Deck cf Fraci's
DAY PCOfflE, 10
raGjrr peent 448

cm. AnuiiDSEii's full story

Honregian Eiplofei With Four ol His Men and Eighteen Dogs
Crosses Ice Barrier and Reaches the Goal in 55 Days

Copyright, Underwood & Underwvpod.
Captain Roald Amundsen, the Norwegian explorer, whose return t$
Hobart, Tasmania. Is ol lowed by the announcement of his great discovery

AT POLE DEC. 14, 3 P. M. ON A
Copyright 1912, by The New York Times Co.
(All Rights Reserved.)
. Special Cable to The New York Times
Hobart, Tasmania, March 8, 11.20
A- M.On the 10th of February, 1911.
-we commenced to work our way to toward
ward toward the south, from that day to the
11th of April establishing three de depots,
pots, depots, which in all contained a quan quantity
tity quantity of provisions of about 3,000 kilos.
One thousand six hundred kilos, in including
cluding including 1,100 kilos of seal meat, were
cached in 80 degrees, 700 kilos in 81
degrees, and 800 kilos in 82 degrees
South Latitude.
As no landmarks were to be seen,
these depots were marked with flags,
seren kilometers oil each side in the
easterly and westerly directions.
The ground and the state of the
JJarrier were of the best, and special specially
ly specially well adapted to driving with dogs.
On Feb. 15. we had thus traveled
about 100 kilometers. The weight of
the sledges was 300 kilos, and the
number of dogs was six for each
pledge. The surface of the Barrier
was smooth and fine with no sastrugi
(Snow furrows thrown up by the
wind,) The creyices were very local
and were found dangerous in only two
places. For tbe rest long, smooth
Tbe weather was excellent calm
or a light breeze. The lowest tem temperature
perature temperature on these depot trips was min minus
us minus 45 Celsius or centigrade. (49 de degrees
grees degrees below zero; Fahrenheit.) On
the 4th of March, on our return from
the first trip beginning on the loth of
February, we found out that the Fram
had already left us. With pride and
delight we heard that her smart cap captain
tain captain had succeeded in sailing her fur furthest
thest furthest south and there hoisting the
colors of his country a glorious mo mo-m&t
m&t mo-m&t for him and his comrades the
furthest north and the furthest south
good old Fram! The highest south
latitude attained was 78 degrees 41
Winter on the Ice Barrier.
Before the arrival of Winter we had
6,000 kilos of seal meat in the de depots,
pots, depots, enough for ourselves and 110
dogs. Eight dog houses, a combina combination
tion combination of tents and snow huts, were
' Having cared for the dogs, the turn
came to use our solid little hut. It
was almost entirely covered with
now by the middle of April. First we
had to get light and air. The Lux
lamp, which had a power of 200 stand standard
ard standard candles, gave us a brilliant light
and kept the temperature up to 20
degrees Celsius (68 degrees Fahren Fahrenheit)
heit) Fahrenheit) throughout the Winter and our
excellent ventilation system gave us
all the air we wanted.
- In direct communication with the
hut and due-out on the Barrier were

worKsnops, packing-rooms, cenars rof,
provisions, coal, wood, and oil, a plain
bath, a steam bath, and observatories.
Thus we had everything within doors
if the weather should be too cold and
The sun left us on the 22d of April
and did not return until four months
later. The Winter was spent in ciiang ciiang-ing
ing ciiang-ing our whole outfit, which on the de depot
pot depot trips was found to be too clumsy
and solid for the smooth surface of
the Barrier. Besides this, as much
scientific work as possible was done,
and some astonishing meteorological
observations were taken.
Open Water All Winter.
There was very little snow, and
there was open water close by
throughout the Winter. For the same
reason higher temperature had been
expected, but it remained very low.
In five months there were observed

temperatures between minus 50 and 60r
degrees Celsius, (58 and 76 degrees be below
low below zero Fahrenheit), the lowest tem temperature
perature temperature on the 13th of August being
minus 59 degrees Celsius. It was
then calm. On the 1st of August the
temperature was minus 58 degrees
Celsius, and there were 6 meters of
wind. The mean temperature for the
year was minus 26 degrees Celsius
(14.8 below zero Fahrenheit.)
I had expected hurricane after hur hurricane,
ricane, hurricane, but I observed only two mod moderate
erate moderate storms and many excellent au-roras-austrails
in all directions.
The sanitary conditions were of the
best all the Winter and when the sun
returned on the 24th of August he met
the men sound in mind and body
ready to set about the task that had
to be solved.
Already, the day before, we had
brought our sledges to the starting
place for our march toward the south.
Only in the beginning of September
did the temperature rise to such an
extent that there was any question of
setting out.
First Start for the Pole.
On the 8th of September eight men,
with seven sledges, ninety dogs, and
provisions for four months started.

The ground was perfect. The temper temperature
ature temperature was not bad. The next day it
appeared that we had started too ear early,
ly, early, as the temperature of the follow following
ing following days fell and was kept steady be between
tween between minus 50 and 60 Celsius (58 de degrees
grees degrees and 76 degrees) below Fahren Fahrenheit
heit Fahrenheit zero. Personally we did not suf suffer
fer suffer at all from this cold. Our good
furs protected us. But with our dogs
it was a different matter. It could
easily be seen that they shrunk from
day to day, and we understood pretty
soon that they could not stand the
long run to our depot at SO degrees
We agreed on returning and to wait
for the arrival of Spring. The provi provisions
sions provisions were cached, and off we went
for the hut With the exception cf
the loss of a few dogs anS a couple
of frozen heels everything was all
Only in the middle of October
Spring came in earnest Seals and
birds appeared. The temperature was
steady between minus 20 and 30 Cel Celsius
sius Celsius (4 degrees and 22 degrees below
sero Fahrenheit)
The original nlan that all of ns

should go toward the south had been
changed. Five men had to do this
work, while the other three were to
start for the east and visit King Ed Edward
ward Edward VII. Land.
This last mentioned trip was not
included in our programme, but ow owing
ing owing to the fact that the English had
not reached it at least this Summer,
as was their Intention, we agreed that
the best thing to do was to make this
On Oct. 20 the southern party start started
ed started five men, four sledges, fifty-two
dogs, and provisions for four months
everything In excellent order.
The Journey to the Pole.
We had made up our minds to take

the first part of the trip as easily as
possible, in order to give ourselves and
the dogs a rational training, and on
the 23d we made our depot In 80 de degrees
grees degrees south. We went right ahead.
In spite of the dense fog an error
of two to three kilometers happened
only once in a while, but we were
caught by the fiagmarks, and found
these on our way without difficulty.
Having rested and fed the dogs on
all the seal meat they were able to
eat, we started again on the 26th,
with the temperature steadily be between
tween between minus 20 and 30 Celsius (4 de degrees
grees degrees and 22 degrees below zero Fah Fahrenheit).
renheit). Fahrenheit). From the start it was the intention
not to drive more than 30 kilometers a
day, but it appeared that this was too
little for our strong, willing animals.
At 80 degrees south we began to
build snow cairns of a man's height
in order to have marks on our return
trip. On the 31st we reached the de depot
pot depot at 81 degrees, and stopped there
one day, and fed the dogs on as much
peramican as they wanted.
We reached the depot at 82 de degrees
grees degrees on the 5th of November, where
the dogs for the last time got all they
wanted to eat On the 8th, southward
again, with a daily march of 50 kilo kilometers.
meters. kilometers. In order to lighten our heavy sledges
we established depots at each degree
jf south latitude.
Like a Pleasure Trip.
The trip from 82 degrees to 83 de degrees
grees degrees became a pleasure trip excel excellent
lent excellent ground, fine sledging, and an even
temperature. Everything went like a
On the 9th we sighted South Vic
toria Land and the continuation of
S the mountain range which Sir Ernest
Shackleton mentioned in his chart ah
running toward the southeast from
the Beardmore Glacier, and on the
same day we reached 83 degrees and
established here Depot No. 4. On the
11th we made the interesting discov
ery that the Ross Barrier terminated
in a bight toward the southeast at 86
degrees south latitude and 163 de degrees
grees degrees west longitude, formed be between
tween between the southeast mountain range
running from South Victoria Land and
a range on the opposite side running
in a southwesterly direction proba probably
bly probably a continuation of King Edward
ll. Land.
Oh the 13th we reached 8,4 degrees,
where we established a depot; on the
16thwe were at 85 degrees, where,
also, Ve made a depot
From ur Winter quarters, "Fram "Fram-heim
heim "Fram-heim V78 degrees 38 minutes south
latitude w had been marching due
south, 'cia the 7tjQ November, at
85 degreeft w arrived at a place
where the and and barrier were con connected.
nected. connected. ThrS .wjisdone without any
great difficulty. Tfieliaier here
rises in undulations to about APJet.
Some few big crevices indicatedtu indicatedtu-limited
limited indicatedtu-limited boundary.
Here we made our head depot tak taking
ing taking provisions for sixty days on
sledges, and leaving thirty days' pro provisions
visions provisions on the spgt
A Difficult Climb.
The land under which we lay and
which we now had to attack looked
quite imposing. The nearest sum summits
mits summits along the Barrier had a
height from 2,000 to 10,000 feet but
several others further south were 15, 15,-000
000 15,-000 feet or more.
"The next day we began the climb.
The first part of it was an easy task task-light
light task-light slopes and well-filled mountain
sides. It did not take a long time,
for our willing dogs worked their way
up. Further up, we met with some
small but very steep glaciers. Here
we had to harness 20 dogs to each
sledge and take the four sledges In
two turns. In some places it was so
steep that it was difficult enough to
use our skis.
Some big crevices forced us from
time to time to make detours. The
first day we climbed 2,000 feet the
next day mostly up some small glaci glaci-eers,
eers, glaci-eers, camping at a height of 4,500 feet
The third day we were -obliged to go
down on a mighty glacier, "Axel Hei Hei-berg's
berg's Hei-berg's Glacier," which divided the
coast mountains and the mountains
further south.
The next day began the longest part
of our climb. Many detours had to be
made in order to avoid broad cracks
and open crevices. These were appar apparently
ently apparently mostly filled up, as the glaciers
in all probability had long ago stopped
moving, but we had to be very careful,
never knowing for certain how thick
was the layer that covered them.
Our camp that night lay in very j
turesque surroundings at a height of
5,000 feet The glacier here was nar narrowed
rowed narrowed in between the two 15,000 feet
high mountains, the "Fridtjof Nan Nan-sen"
sen" Nan-sen" and the "Don Pedro Christopher Christopher-sen."
sen." Christopher-sen." From the bottom of the glacier
rose Mouont "Ole Englstad" a Mg
snow cone 13,500 feet high,
Dogs' Splendid Work.
The glacier was very much broken
in this comparatively narrow pass.
The mighty crevices teemed to stop
us from going further, but it was not
so serious as it appeared. Our dogs,
which up to this time had covered a
distance of about 700 kilometers, the
last day's very hard work, ran this
day 35 kilometers, the ascent being
5,600 feet &n almost incredible record.
It took us onlv four dave from the

Barrier to get up on the vast inland
We camped that night at a height
of 10,600 feet Here we had to km
thirty-four of our brave companions
and keep elghteen--six for each of
our three sledges.
We stopped here four days on ac account
count account of bad weather. Tired of this,
we set out on the 25th of November.
On the 26th, in a furious blizzard and
in a dense snow drift absolutely noth nothing
ing nothing was to be seen, but we felt that
contrary to expectations, we were go going
ing going fast down hilL The hypsometer
gave us that day a descent of 600 feet
We continued our march the next
day in a gale, and a dense snowdrift
got our faces badly frozen. We could
see nothing. We reached that day 86

1 sj H:ySSJ!-ii5gi&?:7i"
Vrfnt Mm acorr
Map Showing Relative Distances to
South Pole.
degrees, dead, reckoning The hypso hypsometer
meter hypsometer indicated a fall of 800 feet
The next day was similar. The wea weather
ther weather cleared a little at dinner time and
exposed to our view a mighty moun mountain
tain mountain range to the east and not far
off only for a moment and then lt
disappeared in the dense snowdrift
On the 29th it calmed down and the
sun shone, though it was not the only
pleasant surprise he gave. In our
course stretched a big glacier running
toward the south. At its eastern end
was the mountain range going in a
southeasterly direction. Of the west
ern part of it no view was to be had,
lt being hidden in the dense fog. At
the foot of this glacier, the "Devil's
Glacier," a depot for six days was es established,
tablished, established, at 86.21 degrees south lati latitude.
tude. latitude. The hypsometer indicated 8,000
feet above sea level.
A Fine Mountain View.
On Nov. 30 we began to climb the
glacier. The lower part of it was very
much broken and dangerous. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, the snow bridges very often
burst. From our camp that night we
had a splendid view over the moun mountain
tain mountain to the east. There was "Helmer
Hansen's Summit" the most remarka remarkable
ble remarkable of them all. It was 12,000 feet
high and covered with such broken
glaciers that In all probability no foot foothold
hold foothold was to be found. "Oscar Wlst Wlst-ing's,"
ing's," Wlst-ing's," "Sverre Hassel's" and. "Olav
Hjanland's" Mountains also lay here,
beautifully illuminated In the rays ol
the bright sun.
Tn the distance, and only occasion occasionally
ally occasionally to be viewed In the fog, "Mounl
Nielsen," with its summits and peaks
about 15,000 feet high. We only saw
the nearest surroundings.
It took us three days to surmount
the Devil's Glacier, always in misty
On the 1st of December we left this
broken glacier with holes and crevices
without number, with its height of 9, 9,-100
100 9,-100 feet Before us, looking, In the
I mfel fPyd snowdrift, like a frozen sea.
appeared a3 slPlnS Ice Plateau
filled with small humEJSS8-
Tb walk nvpr this frren Sea
was not pleasant. The ground uul
us was quite hollow and it sounded as
though we were walking on the bot bottoms
toms bottoms of empty barrels. As it was, a
man fell through, then a couple of
dogs. We could not use our skis on
this policed ice. Sledges had the best
of it.
The place got the name the "Devil's
Dancing Room." This part of our
march was the most unpleasant. On
Dec. 6 we got our greatest height ac according
cording according to the hypsometer and ane aneroid,
roid, aneroid, 10,750 feet at 87 degrees 40 min minutes
utes minutes south.
On Dec. 8 we came out of Ihe bad
weather. Once again the sun smiled
down on us. Once again we could get
an observation. Dead reckoning and
observation were exactly alike 88 de degrees
grees degrees 16 minutes 16 seconds south.
Before us lay an absolutely plain
plateau, only here and there marked
with a tiny, sastrugi
In the afternoon we passed 88 de degrees
grees degrees 23 minutes (Shackleton's fur furthest
thest furthest south was 88 degrees 25 min minutes.)
utes.) minutes.) We camped and established
our last depot, depot No. 10. From
88 degrees 25 minutes the plateau be began
gan began to slope down very gently and
smoothly toward the other side.
On the 9th of December we reached
88 degrees 39 minutes; on Dec. 10, 88-
degrees 56 minutes; Dec. 11, 89 de degrees,
grees, degrees, 15 minutes; Dec. 12, 30 min minutes;
utes; minutes; Dec. 13, 89 degrees, 46 minutes.
Up to this time the observations
and dead reckoning agreed remarka remarkably
bly remarkably well, and we made out that we
ought to be at the pole on Dec 14th
in the afternoon.
The Pot Attained.
That day was a beautiful one a
light breeze from southeast the tem temperature
perature temperature minus 23 Celsius, (9.4 de degrees
grees degrees below zero Fahrenheit,) and the
ground and sledging were perfect
The day went along as usual, aad at
S P. M., we made a halt
According to our reckoning we had
reached our destination. All of us
gathered around the colors a beauti beautiful
ful beautiful silk flag all hands taking hold of
It and planting it
The vast plateau on which the pole
Is standing got the name of the "King
Haakon VII. PIatan it is a va
(Continued on Page Six)


Emery SMrts


It will pay you to see this
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line of shirts before
you buy




Of course we are honest and accu accurate,
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for you to know that when you, buy
goods at this store you are amply pro

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We useiri-i latest mechanical contrivances that
make mistakes a practitL88111' AU YOU need
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nnr mnHprn nrmlianrrrei vnnr

Here you wlU find a few Specials for Leal
Brick Codfis,h Smoked Halibut, Pickled Salmon, Fat
Mackerel 10c and 20c, Kippered Herring, Herring in Toma Tomato
to Tomato Sauce, Findon Haddock, Tunny Fish, Flaked Fish, Cod V
Roe, Herring Roe, Anchovie, Clam Chowder, Clams, Lob Lobsters,
sters, Lobsters, Shrimp, Deviled Crabs, Salmon Steak, Crab Heat,
Russian Caviar, Anchovy Paste, Bloatei Paste; Goose ldvcr
Potato Chips, Etc.
Two Phones, 16 and 174 Occlru Fin?



One 975 Solid Nakocaijr 4-plcee Parlr Set, UhUter4 Is
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Oae $50 Solid Leather "Karaem" ataato Parlor or Ofsee Rocker...
Oae 940 alx-hole Steel Raase, seed eeadltlea aeed, emir
Oae 915 Hall Tree, almoat like aew, ealr ..............
Oae 18x30 Beveled Freaek Plate Mirror, fraaied
Oae 916 Oak 5-drawer CalaToaler, like aew
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These are only scce, Tfcere ere cCZr Ccrctlzs d
Back of Variety Store Czzl?? UZ

nmfprtinn i?Q801Ue ana Com
,. 11X3
i a 4
' C3






VZtstser & Carroll Proprietors.
n. IX. Carroll, Baslness Slanager.
'.: J. EL Benjamin, Editor.
Teddy is preparing to take the
stump. He will take to the taller
timber later in the season.
James IV Porter, president of the
Porter-Mallard Company of Jackson Jackson-'.vllle,
'.vllle, Jackson-'.vllle, died in Phoenix. Arias.. Sunday.
Dr. Mary E. Walker, the original
suffragette, is dangerously ill at the
Presbyterian Hospital In New York
City. .V
- If that stretch of road from Mica,
nopy to Gainesville isn't Improved, it
may cause a break in the national

- Teddy's managers will contest in
, 'the national convention the seats of
v all Taft delegates from the South. The
' Taft crowd has the Star's good wishes.

, A. number of dist'nguished men met
In New York City Sunday to honor the
memory of Grover Cleveland, it being
'the 75th anniversary of his birthday.
The exercises were attended by Mrs.
Cleveland. '-'
A -battalion of the Fifteenth In Infantry,
fantry, Infantry, numbering 444 men, and com commanded
manded commanded by Lieut. CoL Edward A.
Root, has just arrived from Manilla at
Tien Tsin. to reinforce the American
force In China.
Miss Matilda Moissant, one of the
world's most daring female aviators,
narrowly escaped death when her
aeroplane capsized at Shreveport, La.,
' Sunday. It will be remembered that
. her brother was killed by a fall from
his flying machine a few months ago.
The smiling features of CoL O. C.
Martin, candidate for congressman-at--
large, look out from recent editions of
the Miami papers. The colonel evi evidently
dently evidently thinks he is so well known
near home that he does not need to
.advertise in the Marion county pa pa-;
; pa-; pera,
Judge Otto Rosalsky of the New
York Court of General -Sessions, is
having the time of his life. Saturday,
some one sent him a bomb, which ex exploded
ploded exploded In the hands of a policeman,
badly -wounding him. Sunday a crazy
-man called at the Judge's home', and
on being refused admittance kicked
the front door In.
Life, mostly republican In its lean leanings,
ings, leanings, but generally a fajr paper, a
staunch believer in Roosevelt for
years, now has lost-faith in him. Life
does not believe that-Teddy would lie,
y but thinks his ideas of truth conflict
. with each other at times. Life says if
a democrat must be president, it pre pre-i
i pre-i ,; fers Harmon or Underwood.
It was announced some weeks ago
that Rev. S. B. Rbgers of Gainesville,
. secretary of the Baptist State'. Board
. of Missions, would resign that posi position,
tion, position, to take the presidency of 'Colum
bia College, rendered -vacant by the
death, of Dr. Tribble. Later news Is
; that Mr. Rogecs will remain with the
. board, so the college must seek an another
other another head. -.
- The Tampa Tribune Wants to know
s what has become of Toomer's candi candidacy
dacy candidacy for Congress in the second dis dis-'
' dis-' trict. Since the Tribune has mention -;
ed it. the Star is reminded that it saw
In the Jacksonville papers of about a
week ago that Mr. Toomer had with withdrawn
drawn withdrawn from the race. We don't sup suppose
pose suppose anyone but himself ever thought
. he was in It.
Admiral George Wallace Melville,
17. S. N.,; retired, died at his home in
Philadelphia Sunday, aged, 72. He was
a -veteran of the civil war, and was a
member of the survivors of the Jean Jean-nette
nette Jean-nette expedition and. a member of -the
Greely relief expedition. At the time
of i his death he was national com commander
mander commander of the Loyal Legion. He de designed
signed designed many of the finest ships in the
American navy.
R. Hudson Burr very pertinently in-
- quires, "Why doesn't' Clark name land
sharks in Justice to honest dealers?
- The charges made by Congressmen
Clark and Bathrick with regard to
fraudulent land dealers in Florida do
,'not discriminate between the good and
, the bad engaged In the' land business
in Florida. Strangers outside of Flor Florida
ida Florida do not know who the land sharks
i 'are from honest dealers in real estate."
The old slave market of St. Au-
gnstine myth will probably
i -a-.. uiov "jfnisn't any
,a-- nrec in eu Aug35tlne, for the
, original structure JTbnTned ln the
, bUrrewlUchdoyed the old ca
and was replaced at the same time
with that edifice by Mr, Flagler's gen generosity.
erosity. generosity. In the second place,' It was a
meat, and fish, not a slave, market, as
all the older residents of the city
knew. ; The name was- fastened on it
by a couple of photographers taking
pictures for a northern Illustrated pa paper,
per, paper, v They probably knew they were
lying at the time, but at this date al almost
most almost everyone, not excepting the peo people
ple people of the Ancient City, accepts the
designation as authentic.
Revv W. D. Nowlin of Lakeland will
take charge of the Florida Baptist
- Witness. He will be about the doz dozenth
enth dozenth man who has had the paper since
It passed out of the hands of Rev. J.
C Porter ln ;; this city a little over
eight years ago, Mr. Porter carried
on the Witness, kept it at a high
- efficiency and made it pay its way for
more than a dozen years. Since his
failing health compelled him to re relinquish
linquish relinquish 1L it has been a great deal of
- a football and a badly battered one at ;
- thaL-Under the care of Rev. FC.Ed-
wards, it had for a time much of its
former neatness and efficiency, but he
also was compelled to give rup the
task. It ; is understood that '. Dr. Now-
lln has the means as well as the talent
to put rthe paper In the first rank of
denominational journals and. keep it
All of March ln my .office at Ocala.
The law requires all returns '-- to be
nutie by the first of AprIL and It Is lm lm-r;tiilv
r;tiilv lm-r;tiilv to make changes after I have
caae new books, so I hope that all
who fall to meet me on my rounds will
exU or write me at Ocala during the
aonth of tfareh.
Alfred yer. Assessor.
Txte LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab Tab-litx
litx Tab-litx Dmrslsts refund money If It falls
t enre. n TT. GROVE'S signature Is
- tzzh box. SSe.


Observing a lively discussion be between
tween between ouresteemed Ocala contempo contemporaries
raries contemporaries on the subject of the national
militia, we beg to submit to their In Inclusive
clusive Inclusive consideration the favorite
scheme of the Times to require of
every young man in the nation two

years of field service wltn toe nag,,Are offering the following bargains:

under the command of a regularly
commissioned and 'qualified officers
and subject to the regulations and dis discipline
cipline discipline of actual war. Such a system
would in a few years give us an army
of a million drilled men subject to call
for service at an hour's notice. It
would cost""money, but not so much as
a state of perpetual and abject un unreadiness
readiness unreadiness is liable to cost us in the
first six months of locking horns with
even a third class foreign power.
Tampa Time.
This would be a sensible and prac practical
tical practical plan, but it is not likely to be
tried until we are compelled to adopt
it by some lesson that will awaken
the country. A majority of our young
men are patriotic enough to submit to
this service, and many of them would
enter it with enthusiasm, if they had
the support of the nation, hut the mass
of our people are too intent on money money-getting
getting money-getting and pleasure-seeking to take
thought of the future.
Steady Improvement Shown In Quan Quantity
tity Quantity and Quality of Florida
Great Cereal
Berlin, Fla.. March 18. ;1912.
To the Demonstrators and Coopera Coopera-tors
tors Coopera-tors of "Marion County: I am Just in
receipt of an official report showing
that the general average of corn per
acre under demonstration work for
1911 Is 30.9 bushels Santa Rosa coun
ty led In this work, her average being
39.7; Gadsden county following a close
second with 39.5, and under the old
method the bureau of statistics' figures
show for the state a general average
of 14.6 bushels per acre. This showns
an increase of 111.6 per cent or 16.3
bushels per acre under the demon demonstration
stration demonstration method.
I believe every demonstrator and
coopeiator in Marion county is anxious
to have Marion the banner county in
growing corn, and I hope that each
and every one of you will bear this In
mind: That every county is trying to
beat the other, and let's come ut
ahead. Assuring you of my interest in
your success, I am.
Yours very truly,
S. J. McCully, County Agent.
for LariceMt A'leld of
Grown from It Seed
Berlin. Fla., 'March 18. 1912.
To the -Members of the Boys Corn
Club of Marion County: I am just in
receipt of a letter from H. G. Hastings
& Co.eof Atlanta, Ga.. offering the fol following
lowing following prizes for the largest yield of
Hastings' prolific corn per acre;
First prize, $50.
Second prize, $30.
Third prize, $20.
I hope every boy will make a spe special
cial special effort to win one of these prizes.
v Youry truly,
& J. McCully, County Agent.
Lot owners are requested to leave
particulars and prices at once with T.
T. Munroe, president Marion Cosnty
Hospital Association of suitable lot
of about one or two acres.
No Need Now to Rink Your Health
Taking: Dangeroua DragNew
Remedy Im Guaranteed
Next time your liver gets sluggish
and you feel dull and headachy go to
the Court Pharmacy and get a bottle
of the successful medicine, Dodson's
Liver Tone.
It will start your liver, gently but
firmly, and cure an attack of consti constipation
pation constipation or biliousness without any re restriction
striction restriction of habit or diet.
Dodsons Liver Tone is a pleasant
tasting vegetable liquid, for both
children or grown people. Its use is
not followed by any of the bad after
effects which, sometimes follow taking
The Court Pharmacy will give you
your money back if you do not find it
a perfect substitute for calomel.
- The state campaign "committee hav
ing adopted a regulation TjicTwing
canaiaates ior coun ry oj s -n 1 1 1 the
1st day of AprPs ,n whIch to
file applicpjrTon and pay assessments,
ounty hereby gives notice to all per
sons desiring to become candidates for
country offices. In order to become
qualified, to pay to Miss Clara L
Moore, Ocala, Florida, treasurer of the
Marlon county executive committee, onf
or before
April 1st, A. D. 1912,
the assessment levied by the Marion
County Democratic Executive Com Committee"
mittee" Committee" at its meeting in Ocala, on Feb February
ruary February 3rd, 1912.
This extension is given In order to
conform with the regulation adopted
by the state campaign committee.
Information can be obtained from
the undersigned chairman of the cam campaign
paign campaign committee. L. W. Duval,
Chairman Marlon County Democratic
Committee and Chairman Cam Campaign
paign Campaign Committee.
Every day f rpm kidney, bladder and
rheumatic troubles. Why suffer death
when a $1 bottle, a sixty-day treat treatment
ment treatment of Hall's Texas Wonder, seldom
fails to cure? Send for testimonials.
Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive street. St.
Louis, Mo. Sold by all druggists.
The council has instructed the po police
lice police department to enforce the auto automobile
mobile automobile ordinance. This ordinance re
quires drivers to blow their horns or
whistles when crossing a street or
rounding, a corner. The maximum
speed is fifteen miles an hour.
R. L. Carter, City Marshal.


leal Estate!

Kramer & Klock
Several desirable pieces of property
at Lake Weir, two hundred s?mall
farms in Marion county, improved and
unimproved; fifteen orange groves in
full bearing.
Five and ten-acre lots of rich ham hammock
mock hammock lands one mile from courthouse
on hard road and railroad. City prop property,
erty, property, improved and unimproved.
I.arge Traeta, colonization tracts,
cut-over lands, sawmill propositions,
virgin pine lands, "well watered graz grazing
ing grazing lands and muck lands. Fifteen
hundred acres in the district of Mavill
in the province of Pinar del Rio, Cuba.
Missouri timber lands and New Kng-
land farms for sale or exchange.
Whether or not Probate Judge M.
R. Cooper of St. Johns county was
timid about "popping the question" in
the days of his young knighthood, cer certain
tain certain it is that he has a tender regard
for any backwardness on the part of
the young men of today, as evidenced
by the fact that this being leap year,
he proposes to issue free marriage
licenses to those whose compacts were
entered into by the young lady being
the party of the first part, and, fur further,
ther, further, he will tie the connubial knot
without even chargirfg so much a3 a
kiss of the bride. St. Augustine Me Meteor.
teor. Meteor.
Inspired and urged on to glorious
deeds by the beams of mid-summer
sun and a powerful battery of "do-it-or-die"
feminine smiles, Florida's sons
of swat Monday afternoon walloped
the Stetson athletes to the tune of 4
to 3, with their half of the ninth in inning
ning inning to spare. Gainesville Sun.
What can a progressive democratic
president accomplish with conserva conservative,
tive, conservative, stand-pat railroad attorneys in
Will you continue to send an attor attorney
ney attorney for the A. C. L. Railroad and
Southern Express Company to Con Congress
gress Congress to represent you? Do you be believe
lieve believe he can and will represent you
and his clients at the same time?
The time has come when national
aid for good roads is just as essential
for the public good as appropriations
for rivers and harbors.
Candidate for Congress.
Bloody Deeds and Strenuous Effort of
Nebraska Criminals Were In Vain
Omaha, Neb., March 1!). Two of the
convicts, John Dowd and John Taylor,
who escaped last Thursday from the
state penitentiary at Lincoln, and
James Blunt, an innocent victim of
their murderous attempt to gain lib liberty,
erty, liberty, are dead as the result of a bat battle
tle battle between the bandits and officers
yesterday. Charles Morley, the third
member of the trio which escaped from
the state prison after killing three of officials
ficials officials of that institution, saved his
life by surrendering to the officers.
Benghazi," Tripoli, March 19. Bombs

dropped from an aeroplane of an Ital- open before the difference can be de de-ian
ian de-ian expeditionary force yesterday kill- tected. These oranges are being of-

ed ten Arabs in a camp of the Turkish)
Washington, D. C, March 19. Mah Mah-lon
lon Mah-lon Pitney of New Jersey yesterday
took the oath of office and assumed
his duties as associate justice of the
supreme court of the United States.
Two young men wanted to act as
agents for new line of insurance busi business
ness business for Florida. Salary or commis commission.
sion. commission. Address J. J. Kennedy, Ocala
Fla. 3-16-3td
A small runabout-rear in &ooa condi condition.
tion. condition. Price Jtguit buyer. Investigate
by inqiy at thi3 office. Cash for
"Self-confidence is not egotism. It
Is knowledge, and it comes from the
consciousness of possessing the abil ability
ity ability tequisite for what one undertakes.
Civilization today rests upon self-con-fidence."t
Orison Swett Marden.
that makes
more fascinating
"written so you can
understand it"
f A GREAT Continued Story of the WorkTu
any time, and which will hold your, interest
forever, is running in
Popular Mechanics
Are you reading it? Two millions of your
neighbors are, and it is the favorite magazine
in thousands of the best American homes. It
appeals to all classes old and young men
and women those who know and those who
want to know.
The "Shop Note" Department (20 pages)
gives easy ways to do things how to make
useful articles for home and shop, repairs, etc
"Amateur Mechanics (10 pages) tells how to
make Mission furniture, wireless outfits, boats,
engines, magic, and all the things a boy loves.
Ask yoor Nmttemlmr to show yvm eoa o
320 W. Waahingtoa St., CHICAGO


Prices: $1.50, $1, 75c,

Reported that the F.xpliou of Engine
at !m Antnnlo wa the' Renmlt of
Another Dynamite Plot
San Antonio, Texas. March 19.
Twenty-five men were killed and per-

(haps as many more injured, and sev-
eral buildings wrecked yesterday when
me uouer 01 a nus?e locomotive ex ex-ploded
ploded ex-ploded in the yard: close to a round roundhouse
house roundhouse of tlie Southern Pacific Railway
Company's yard.
The roundhouse and several smaller
buiMinzs adjacent to it were practi
cally demolished. So mangled are the j
bodies of the victims that it is impos impossible
sible impossible to identify most of them. Frag-
ments of human beings were strewn
about for a great distance. The jack jacket
et jacket of the boiler, weighing half a ton.
was blown through the air a distance
of several blocks and crashed to the
pavement in a street, while the tender
of the en-cine was catapulted several
hundred feet. There was practieally
nothinir left of the engine but the
Most of the victims of the explosion
were strike-breakers who took the
places of striking workmen some
months ago. Most of them were from
northern and western states. After
the explosion there were rumors that
dynam'te had been let off and that the
explosion of this caused the boiler to
blow up.
A 25c trial size is a special offer for
you to test this treatment and see for
yourself how quickly they relieve an
irritated skin or scalp as well as cure
dandruff and prevent falling hair.
One shampoo with ZEMO SOAP and
an application of ZEMO stops the Itch Itching
ing Itching instantly, cleanses the scalp and
rids it of all dandruff and scurf.
We know that ZEMO and ZEMO
SOAP have no rivals for the prompt
relief and permanent cure of all skin
and scalp affections.
Frequently the trial package will
entirely eradicate a minor case of itch itching
ing itching scalp or dandruff and is always
sufficient to demonstrate the curative
powers of ZEMO and ZEMO SOAP for
every form of skin or scalp eruptions.
A twenty-five-cent package will con convince
vince convince you. Postoffice Drugstore,
The state board of health of Mchi Mchi-gan
gan Mchi-gan is sending notices to California
shippers that all frosted fruit sent
into Michigan will be seized and con condemned.
demned. condemned. A wholesale grocer of Me Menominee,
nominee, Menominee, Mich., has had printed in
his local paper the following notice:
"We wish to call the attention of
our customers to the fact that at the
present time the markets are being
flooded with frosted California or oranges,
anges, oranges, which on account of being dry
and practically without any juice, are
worthless. No doubt some of this
stuff will be offered on your market,
and we take this means to caution
our good customers to be on the look-
outf or this trash and should any
cheap oranges be offered to you by
Lfioo rU
I paiuro wuu m v nut iiusuiuieiy respon
sible to he very careful to examine
the fruit thoroughly before accept
ing it.
"The fruit is generally well colored
and can hardly be distinguished from
j that not frosted and must be cut
fered at prices ranging from 50c to $2
per box; in fact.. any price to get rid
of it, and in many localities the auy
thorities have prohibited the sale cjf
the stuff.''
New York reports this week that
California oranges now being receiv received
ed received are dry, sour, bitter and utterly
The Treacherous Hen&i
A story which was doubtjfi&s invent invented
ed invented to illustratetVt'tnoroughness of
Prussiancfeherever the Prussian
blacjjgjfdwhite has established itself,
fsrepeated ln E. A. Brayley Hodgett's
book, "The House of Hohenzollern."
The strict devotion to duty of the
Prussian disciplinarian has not al always
ways always contributed to his popularity.
The estimation in wfifch he has gen generally
erally generally been held by conquered neigh neighbors
bors neighbors is Illustrated ln the famous joke
about the Hanoverian farmer's wife
after the annexation and the Inquis Inquisitorial
itorial Inquisitorial Prussian gendarme.
"Well," the gendarme Is made to
say, In truly terrible admonitory ac accents,
cents, accents, "are you all good Prussians
here? No Hanoverian nonsense, eh?"
"Oh," the trembling old woman re-
j plies, "we are all good Pruussians
j now all except the hens."
! "The hens? What do you mean?"
! roars the gendarme, sniffling hidden
! insubordination.
"Ah," says the old country wife,
j "they will persist in laying Hanover Hanover-j
j Hanover-j ian eggs, always white and yellow. I
i cannot get they to lay black and
! white Prussian eggs." Youth's Com Com-I
I Com-I panion.
To Escape From a Burning House.
If you are ever unfortunate enough
to be In a house oh fire, apply a wet
cloth to the mouth and nostrils; you
can get through the dense smoke
easily. If possible, cover the whole
heajd and fac
i A Motoring Trip.
' "Well, Binks, I see you've returned
I from your thousand-mile tour ln New
I England," said Bjones.
j "Yep." said Binks.
! "How did you find the hotels en
route?" asked Bjones.
1 "Hotels?" reiorted Binks. We didn't
5tnr of nnv hntpla Wp naKSd all our
nights in the county jails." Harper's






More Than $1,000,COO Worth of Or Or-anges
anges Or-anges Are Lost Each Year in
Florida and Calif: rn:a.
Through investisatioas conci-jctfd
u iwiuDuiai licscaivu jLMiuuiaiui j j
at the University of Pittsburg, practi- I
cally 100 per cent, of the v.orid's or- j
ange crop can be utilized in com- j
merce. After a few months' work the
chemists at the university have sue- 1
.J .1 : .
ceeueu iu preserving tne pure juices
of citrus fruits without the use of ar artificial
tificial artificial and injurious preservatives,
rom the fragrant blossoms that adorn
the blushing bride s coiffure, the last
neglected seed in the "cull'' every everything
thing everything in the orange henceforth will
serve man. Instead of allowing one one-third
third one-third of the great crops to rot upon
the ground, no element in this favor favorite
ite favorite fruit will be lost.
The research at the university will
be of great advantage in ice cream
making, confectionery and in baking.
The process followed in the preserv preserving
ing preserving of the orange juice requires little
expense, and the pure juice and ex extracts
tracts extracts can be had at a cost little in
advance of the artificial concoctions
now oxered to the trade. 4
Fellowships established at the uni university
versity university under the direction of Dr.
Robert Kennedy Duncan called for
the expenditure of almost $100,000 in
industrial research, and among these
a sum of $2,000 a year for two years
has been donated pending the investi investigation
gation investigation of the means of utilizing or orange
ange orange "culls" and other citrus fruits,
including the grapefruit and lemons.
In addition to the subscription of $2, $2,-000
000 $2,-000 a year a large additional consid consideration
eration consideration is offered for the successful
application of the experiments.
Fruit Growers Benefited.
Realizing the immense advantages
to Pittsburg manufacturers In having
the problems worked out in the labo laboratories,
ratories, laboratories, the Pittsburg Industrial De Development
velopment Development commission and the re research
search research department of the University
of Pittsburg have co-operated in the
enterprise, which means an immeas immeasurable
urable immeasurable benefit xto the commercial
world. The advantages of the re research
search research will accrue not only to the
truit growers oi uionaa ana calk
fornia and othLjpaav73f4irorld,
but to manufacturers of oils, flavor flavoring
ing flavoring extracts, .'confectionery, medical
preparations,., etc.
One of the results of the Investi Investigation
gation Investigation likely Win be the satisfactory
preservation of pure orange juice in
a manner not conflicting with the
state atid Federal pure food and drug
acts. ,The summer girl, who always
awaits, a new beverage, will hail with
delight and enthusiastic patronage an
orange drink offered with science's
seal of rich flavor and genuine purity.
It seems now that In the Pittsburg
laboratory a real "orangeade" has
been discovered.
A dozen oranges of average size will
produce a quart of juice. Selling this
at 5 cents a glass would bring a prof
it equal to that made off a dozen good
oranges, aside from the revenue to be
derived from the extraction of the
various oils, aldehydes and terpenses
in the rinds and the seeds.
Loss Has Been Heavy.
The orange "cull," as all shippei s
and fruit dealers well know, is not
fruit which has shown decay. The
"cull" may be of inferior size or-show
a slight bruise, but in all other re respects
spects respects be just as good for commercial
purposes as the "A No. 1" quality. At
present the difference between the
No. 1 brand and the "culls" repre
sents almost a total loss. Here is a
bulletin recently issued by the Unit
ed States government which tells this
story in amazing figures.
Kind of Fruit and Locality.
California, oranges, 28,317 cars; val
ue, $28,317,000; approximate loss,
$424,750; percentage of loss, 1.5 per
California lemons, 4,782 cars; val
ue, $4,782,000; approximate loss, $358,-
650; percentage of loss, 7.5 per cent.
Florida oranges, 6,000,000 boxes ;
value, $9,000,000; approximate loss,
$630,000; percentage of loss, 7 per
In the American possessions and in
tropical countries in other nations the
percentage of loss is still greater. A
bulletin for 1910 from the United
States agricultural experiment sta
tion in Puerto Rico states that from
20 to 25 per cent, of the erange crop
on the island is lost annually from
decay. Nicholas R. Snyder, Ameri
can consul at Kingston, Jamaica, re
ported last year that fully one-third
of the citrus fruit crops in that
beautiful country rot on the ground.
These fruits, Mr. Snyder declares,
are principc-lly oranges and lemons.
The percentage of losses here esti estimated
mated estimated result from the neglect of the
"culls." When the crop is picked the
rejected oranges mostly are in good
condition for the fruit press, and the
rinds would yield their rich ingredi ingredients.
ents. ingredients. Thus far the oil in the seeds
has been applied to no general com
mercial use, but the rind is particu-
j larly valuable.
j The oil in the orange skin consist



at 8:30 O'clock Sharp

i r.;;"-
! iSWTOKM N tv '- -"V
fm' V -C-'- i.N? --
h V -.N "ki; r
i A 'v -x- 1 o v W v.
-- i- s x s J r
s v vi MT vT

Editor of DIXIE and THE SUN
Candidate for Congressman -at -Lcrci
Primaries 1912i
, He has fought for the People's Rights for six yecrs.
He will continue this same fight in the same fcrcehl t?ay
in Congress.

Votes flop il.'
And For Your Choice For
District Congressman Too

of about 90 per cent, of a terpene
known as a limonene. From the es
sential oils perfumes, camphor and
other terpene derivatives are extract
ed. The flavoring matters of the or orange
ange orange are bodies known as the alde
hydes, of which the one in the or orange
ange orange is called "citraL" The method
that. has been used for the prepara
tion of orange extnfcta-46&-ttlrze4
extract oi tne skiu. Alter
thorough experiments it is more cus
tomary now to distill the majority of
the terpene.
Comparatively little attention has
been given in this country to the man"
ufacture of what may be called the
'bi-products of the citrus fruits. The
reports of the agricultural experi
ment stations and the American con-

suls recite the same sad story 0f)clean and sanitary, and Its help most

loss and what has been shown by
Pittsburg chemists to be needless
Articles In commerce made from
the orange rind are made principally
in the province of Calabra in south southern
ern southern Italy. There in antiquated plants
conducted by the peasants are manu manufactured
factured manufactured the precious oils, on which
the United States impose a duty of
about $1 "a pound. The price of the
oil, as a result of the duty, is about
$2.50 per pound. America pays this
while more than $1,000,000 worth of
the fruit Is lost in Florida and Cali California
fornia California every year.
The scarcity of high grade Florida
grown oranges anl grapefruit in the
local markets uuring the la3t few
weeks has caused some persons to be believe
lieve believe that from this time on only Cal California
ifornia California fruit can be secured. This im impression
pression impression is incorrect. The early varies
ties of Florida fruit have been ex exhausted,
hausted, exhausted, it is true, but the later kinds
are now in and there will be ample
supply for the next few weeks.
Reports from Florida indicate that
both oranges and grapefruit are of
better quality than for many years.
The crop of the state is short, how however,
ever, however, so that later in the spring it
may be hard to get Florida fruit. Buy Buyers
ers Buyers have learned that they are assur assured
ed assured of the very besT quality of fruit
only when they buy in boxes bearing
the brand of the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. Dealers who may not have
fruit in boxes thus branded can get
it and will do so, if urged. Aside from
the better quality there is a great
economy in buying by the box. Cali California
fornia California fruit coming into market now
is generally reported as very inferior inferior-It
It inferior-It is a well known fact that California
orange and grapefruit contain only
about two-thirds as much juice as
Florida fruit of corresponding grad grading.
ing. grading. This year much California fruit
was severely injured by the big
freeze, which fact has still further
reduced its juiciness. Fitchburg
(Mass.) Daily News.
One Satisfaction.
Ib after years a woman may be sor
ry she married the man ln the case,
but she's always glad that 'that
other woman" didn't get him. Chica Chicago
go Chicago News.

Clyde Fitch's Greatest tedy

!!EW. Y0RK -Triyir?

s You'll find this market always ready
to fill your every want ln choice poul poultry,
try, poultry, 'steaks, chops roasts, hams, bacon,
sausage at the very lowest prices at
which really excellent quality can be
And you'll find, this market always
courteous and prompt.
Phone 108 New City Market
' Tampa
Daily Schedule
12:15 pm Lv Jacksonville Ar 1:16 pm
3:30 pm Ar.... Ocala. ...Lv 11:51 am
6:45 a.m. Ar. .Tampa. .Lv 8:45 p.m.
One Ma-fct Oat ef New Terlc
Steel Electrically LlffBed Pwllntaa
Train -Dlalae; Car Service
Connection for Leenbarar. Orlaade. Pal-
met to, Maantee, Bradent
' and Saraaefa
A Barbed Wire Cut, OeCsr
or Saddle Gail not property
healed leaves ft dJsSsurlc?
Xa tn aUgfct Re T fe AH
Araalaa ffce Flea.
t id. iPAnnti fa cleansed and
the liniment applied promptly.
tne neaunc proceaa
once and the wound heals from
the inside outwardly, thus per
forming a pence care mv
leaves no scar. If the wonnd
heals on the outside too qulclc-
ly, pus forms unaer me w
r nrA and brMki out into a ran
nine sore that Is bard to cure
and inevitably leaves a bad
Owner rf Moodd stock pre
fer this liniment to all others
for hat reason, and thev line It
BOt only on fine animals, but
on human flesh, as It jdoef its
work quickly and tnorousjnij,
price 2Se, Me am tJtX
3amesF.Bal!ard,Prop. Ct.Lools,t.
Stephens Eye Salve la m hec3
DinuiHiiii ror oan ina - r


Carriages aft 11 c:c2

OCALA EVENING STAR, tuesdat, march 1 18 12

What's the use of saving a few cents and ruining
your watch ? If it is not keeping time it needs
repairing just the same as your body needs a
doctor when' you are sick. And like your bod',
unless it is doctored at once, it will go permanently
wrong. .
Bring that watch In today.
OCALA : : : : : FLORIDA.

of Courage

hi Starr f Cartas Pmm WW
A Romance of Colorado
Jfathor sThe Ring tod the Man,"
Tr Uaad of Reamtkm. 'The
Better Maa," "Hearts and the Hiaii Hiaii-war.
war. Hiaii-war. "At the Sparks Fly Upwi

(Copriht, 1811, by W. a. Cfcpmar
Now tne rtrer a river by courtesy

only and the canon turned sharply
back on themselves just beyond the
little meadow where the camp was j
pitched Past the tents that had been j
their home for this Joyous period the I
river ran due east for a few hundred 1
feet, after which it curved sharply, t

doubled back and flowed westward

for several miles before it gradually j long needles of tne pjnes


From 12 to 3 O'clock

None as Good Elsewhere
at Any Price




YdDi Gm Saw Money
On All Repair Work


(Successor to It.E. YONGE)

A complete line oi Tin, Iron RooIing. Gullering. Sheet Iron
and Cof per Work, Cornice and Sleel Ceiling
Prompt Attention fiiven to All Orders. : Satisfaction is
Guarantied. Charcoal For Sale
Phone 388 CsseoIaSt. Ocala, Fla,

$m jraffi mm

, Betes Reasonable ; Acerican and Eoropean Plan
Jest Optced Fbest European Grill Room in Ibe Sontb

THOMAS ni.' WILSON. Proprietor




CMe Flyer "Seminole limited,

Sontb Atlcntic Limited,

T nnrif f nin dpu Tlnnf a 99

tezc-jhi Pullman Cars from Chicago, St. Louis,

Oncinati, maianapoiis, urana uapios,
Cleveland, Louisville, Nashville,
Atlanta and Birmingham
r to Jacksonville.
" Fcr inf oraalicn, or reservaticn, call on
L2. Dm 17ililAT.lS, Ticket Agent, Ocala. Fla.
.7. d. cz3ey;.t. p;a j. g. kiruland, d. p. a
: : ? a tai2pa, florida.

swung around to the east on its prop

er course again.
It had been Enid's purpose to cut
across the hills and strike the river
where It turned eastward once more,
avoiding the long detour back. In

fact, she had declared her intention
of doing that to Kirkby and he had

given her careful directions so that

she should not get lost In the moun


But she had plenty of time and no

excuse or reason for saving it, she

never tired of the charm of the canon ;

therefore. Instead of plunging directly

over the spur of the range, she fol

lowed the familiar trail and .after she
had passed westward far beyond the
limits of the camp to the turning, she

decided, in accordance with that ut utterly
terly utterly irresponsible thing, a woman's
will, that she would not go down the
canon that day after all, but that she
would cross back over 'the range and
strike the river a few miles above the
camp and -go up the canon.
She had been up in that direction a
few times, but only for a short dis distance,
tance, distance, as the ascent above the camp
was very sharp, in fact for a little
more than a mile the brook was only

a succession of water fall; the best
fishing was below the camp and the
finest woods were deeper in the canon.
She suddenly concluded that she
would like to see what was up In that
unexplored section of the country and
so, with scarcely a momentary hesi hesitation,
tation, hesitation, she abandoned her former plan
and began the ascent of the range.
Upon decisions so lightly taken
what momentous consequences de depend?
pend? depend? Whether she should go up the
stream or down the stream, whether
she should follow the rivulet to its
source or descend it to its mouth,
was apparently a matter of little mo moment,
ment, moment, yet her whole life turned abso

lutely upon that decision. The idle
and unconsidered choice of the hour,
was frought with gravest possibilities.
Had that election been made with any
suspicion, with any foreknowledge, had
It come as the result of careful rea reasoning
soning reasoning or far-seeing of probabilities,

it might have been understandable,
but an impulse, a whim, the vagrant
idea of an idle hour, the careless
chance of a moment, and behold! a
life is changed. On one side were
youth and innocence, freedom and
happiness, a happy day, a good rest
by the cheerful fire at night; on the
other, peril of life, struggle, love.

jealousy, self sacrifice, devotion, suffer suffering,
ing, suffering, knowledge scarcely Eve herself

when she stood apple in "hand with

ignorance and pleasure around her

and enlightenment and sorrow before
mar, had greater choice to make.

How fortunate we are that the fu

ture is veiled, that the psalmist's

prayer that he might know his end

and be certified how long he had to
live Is one that will not and cannot

be granted; that it has been given to

but One to foresee his own future.

for no power apparently could enable

us to stand up against what might be.

because we are only human being3
not sufficiently alight with the spark

divine. We wait for the end because

we must, but thank God we know it
not until it comes.
Nothing of this appeared to the girl
that bright sunny morning. Fate hid
in those mountains under the guise of
fancy. Lighthearted, carefree, fitted
with buoyant Joy over every fact of
life, she left the flowing water and
scaled the cliff beyond which in the
wilderness she was to find after all,
the world.
The ascent was longer and more
difficult and dangerous than she had
imagined when she first confronted it,
perhaps it was typical and foretold her
progress. More than once she had
to stop and carefully examine the face

of the canon wall for a practicable

trail; more than once she had to ex

rclse extremest care In her climb,

but she was a bold and fearless moun mountaineer
taineer mountaineer by this time and at last sur

mounting every difficulty she stood
panting slightly, a little tired, but

triumphant upon the summit.

The ground was rocky and broken,
the timber line was close above her

aad she judged that she must be sev

eral miles from the camp. The canon
was very crooked, she could see only

a few hundred yards of it in any dl
rectlon. She scanned her circum

scribed limited horizon eagerly for the
smoke from the great fire that they

always kept burning in the camp, but

not a sign of it was visible. She was
evidently a thousand feet above the
liver whence she had come. Her
standing ground was a rocky ridge
which fell away more gently on the
other side for perhaps two hundred
teet toward the same brook. She
could see through vistas in the trees
the uptossed peaks of the main range,
bare, chaotic, snow crowned, lonely,
majestic, terrible.
The awe of the everlasting hills is
greater than that of heaving seas.
Save in the infrequent periods of calm,
the latter always moves; the moun mountains
tains mountains are the same for all time. The
ocean is quick, noisy, living; the
mountains are calm, still dead!
The girl stood as it were on the
roof of the world, a solitary human
being, so far as she knew, in the eye
of God above her. Ah, but the eyes
divine look long; and' see far: thinn

oeyond the human ken are all re-

' vealed. None of the party had ever
j come this far from the camp in this
j direction she knew. And she was
i glad to be the first, as she fatuously
believed, to observe that majestic soli

Surveying the great range she won wondered
dered wondered where the peak climbers might
be. Keen sighted though she was, she
could not discover them. The crest
that they were attempting lay in an another
other another direction hidden by a nearer
spur. She was in the very heart of
the mountains; peaks and ridges rose

i all about her, so much so that the gen-

j eral direction of the great range was
I lost. She was at the center of a far

flung cocavity of crest and range. She
marked one towering point to the right
of her that rose massively grand above
11 the others. Tomorrow she would
climb to that high point and from its
lofty elevations look upon the heav heavens
ens heavens above and the earth beneath,
aye and the waters under the earth
far below. Tomorrow! it is gen generally
erally generally known that we do not usually
attempt the high points in life's range
at once, content are we with lower al

titudes today.
There was no sound above her; the
rushing water over the rocks upon
the nearer side she could hear faint

ly; there was no wind about her to stir

It was

very still, the kind of a stillness '.of
body which is the outward and visible
complement of that stillness of the
soul in which men know God. There
had been no earthquake, no storm,
the mountains had not heaved beneath
her feet, the great and strong wind
had not passed by, the rocks had not
been rent and broken, yet Enid caught
herself listening aa if for a voice. The
thrill of majesty, silence, loneliness
was upon her. She stood one stands
when there is a chance of meeting
God on the way, one does not kneel
until he comes with her raised hands
clasped, her head uplifted in exulta exultation
tion exultation unspeakable, God-conquered with
her face to heaven upturned.
"I will lift up mine eyes to the
hills whence cometh my salvation,"
her heart sang volcelessly. "We praise
thee, oh, God, we magnify thy holy
name forever," floated through her
brain, in great appreciation of the
marvelous work of the Almighty shap-

of effort a giant cup had been hollo-wed
out of the native rock. The
pool was perhaps four or five feet
deep, the rocky bottom worn smooth.
The clearing was upon the opposite
side and the banks were heavily
wooded beyond the spur of the rock
which formed the back of the pooL
She cculd see the trout in it. She
made ready to try her fortune, but
before she did so an idea came to
her daring, unconventional, extraor extraordinary,
dinary, extraordinary, begot of innocence and Inex Inexperience.
perience. Inexperience. The water of course -was very cold,
but she had been accustomed all her
life to taking a bath at the natural
temperature of the water at whatever
season. She knew that the only peo people
ple people in that wilderness were the mem members
bers members of her own party, three of them
were at the camp below; the others
were ascending a mountain miles
away. The canon was deep sunk, and
she satisfied herself by careful obser observation
vation observation that the pool was not over overlooked
looked overlooked by any elevations far or near.
Her ablutions in common with
those of the rest of the campers had
been by piecemeal of necessity. Here
was an opportunity for a plunge in a
natural bath tub. She was as certain
that she would be under no observa observation
tion observation as if she were in the privacy of

her own chamber. Here again Impulse
determined the end. In spite of her
assurance there was some little ap apprehension
prehension apprehension in the glance that she cast
about her, but it soon vanished. There
was no one. She was absolutely
alone. The pool and the chance of

the plunge had brought her down to

earth again; the thought of the en

livening exhilaration of the ure cold

water dashing against her own sweet
warm young body changed the cur current
rent current of her thoughts the anticipa

tion of It rather.

Impulsively she dropped her rod

upon the grass, unpinned her hat,
threw the fishing basket from her
shoulder." She was wearing a stout

sweater; that, too, joined the rest.

Nervous hands manipulated buttons
and the fastenings. In a few moments

the sweet figure of youth, of beauty.

of purity and of innocence brightened

the sod and shed a white luster upon

the green of the grass and moss and

pines, reflecting light to the gray
brown rocks of the range. So Eve
may have looked on some bright Eden
morning. A few steps forward and
this nymph of the woods, this naiad of
the mountains, plunged Into the clear,
cold waters of the pool a water
sprite and her fountain!



500 yards No. 1, English
Long Cloth, Full Count, Vel

vet Finish, 12 yard pieces,

worth S1.80, at this



500 yards No. 2, regular
$1.50 value Soft, clean white

fabric of firm construction,

sold in 12 yard pieces


k7 jl u.wvx.v.Uy

500 yards No. 400, very
soft and fine, especially good
tor underwear; worth 12 1-2
cents the yard, this fll
sale, 12 yards for... .UI4r
500 yards No. 500, Chiffon
finish, good value at 18 cents
the yard, this sale ? OJT
12 yards for....

Also otber styles including English Nainscois, sicSV o
Honey Moon, Alpine Rose, White Clond and other styles, cH irp
in Ibis sale at reduced prices
See Window of the Big Department Store

1. 1. masks a

(Continued Tomorrow)



'The Brown Impulse Tire Pinp utm time, moaey, labor, Ii

backs and strong: laagmage. By simply removlaa; a spark nlaft- aaa at attaching
taching attaching pnmp coaaeetlea It Immediately fills your tires wit a pare, freak
air with power front the eajrjne of yonr ants.' Most woaderfal larea
tloa of the autre. No experiment. Satlafaettoa araaraateed. W are Flor Florida
ida Florida Mate ageatn. Let as hare yoor order bow. 1rlee eontplete, 915.V

The Girl 8tood as It Were on the
Roof of the World.


Commercial Bank Building, Ocala, Florida


Commercial and Stenography Courses. Bay and Evening Classes

Enter at Any Time

lug master hand. Caught up as it

were into the heavens, her soul leaped
to meet its maker. Thinking to find
God she waited there on the heaven
kissing hill.
How long she stayed she did not
realize; she took no note of Ume; it
did not occur to her even to look at
the watch on her wrist, she had swept
the skyline cut off as It were by the
peaks when first she came, and when
at last she turned away even divin divin-est
est divin-est moments must have an end she
looked not backward. She saw not a
little cloud hid on the horizon behind
the rampart of the ages, as it were,
no bigger than a man's hand, a cloud
full of portent and which would alarm
greatly the veteran Kirkby in the
camp and Maltland on the mountain

top. Both of them unfortunately were

unable to see it, one being on the
other side of the range, and the other
deep in the canon, and for both of

them as for the girl the .sun still
shone brightly.

The declivity to the river on the

upper side was comparatively easy
and Enid Maltland went slowly and

thoughtfully down to it until she
reached the young torrent. She got
her tackle ready, but did no casting,
as she made her way slowly up the
ever narrowing, ever rising canon.
She was charmed and thrilled by the
wild beauty of the way, the spell of
the mountains was deep upon her.
Thoughtfully she wandered on until
presently she came to another little
amphitheater like that where the
camp was pitched, only smaller.
Strange to say, the brook or river
here broadened in a little pool per perhaps
haps perhaps twenty feet across; a turn bad

thrown a full force of water against
the huge boulder wall and in ages


The fiirst annual convention of the
Florida board of managers of the
Southern Rescue Mission, Inc., will be
held in Ocala, In the Methodist church,
March 19-22, 1912, for the purpose of

arriving at a "best plan" of dealing

with the social evil as 'tis afrecting
the young girls and boys of our coun country
try country today. Our sneakers will be allow-


III L geiicrdi way, clii yj uui cluux craocs
are supposed to be along the line of

"protection for young girls and boys,"

as well as dealing with the social evil

in its broadest sense. Addresses and J
sermons should not be longer than one

hour. Program follows:

Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Opening sermon

by Rev. J. Edgar Wilson, of Gaines-

Wednesday, u a. m.-sermon,. by fl. H. ARNST0N, A. B., Pres. W. P. GARRETT, Prin. Con. Depl.

Rev. J. E. Lewis, of Tampa.

2:30 p. m. Business session, and ad

dress by A. W. Elliott, Atlanta.

7:30 n. m. Address, by Rev. Lamar

Sims, of Albany, Ga.

Thursday, 11 a. m. Address, by Rev.

J S. Jenkins, of Atlanta, Ga.

2:30 p. m. Address, by E. Van Hood,

M. D Ocala.

7:30 p. m. Sermon, by Rev. Eugene

R. Pendleton, Pensacola.

Friday. 11 a. m. Sermon, by Rev.

Lamar Sims, of Albany, Ga.

2:30 p m. Closing business session.

and address by Rev. F. B. Hill, Jack

Rev. J. B. Ley of Ocala, who Is pres

ident of the Florida board, will have

entire charge of entertainments, and

the convention In general. All mem

bers of the board and all speakers will
be entertained free, but are requested
to notify Rev. Ley in advance.




ommrrcial tend Bulletin Signs Made

and Shipped to any Point la Florida
P. O. BOX 1S1
Office and Shop
28 S. Magnolia St.. Ocala. Fla.


Mayor: J. T3. Robertson.

Recorder: L. T. Izlar.
Assistant Recorder: II. M. Hampton.
President of the Couircil: R. R- Car


President Pro Tern: J. H. Taylor.
Councilman First Ward: C. R. Ty-

dings, L. W. Duval.

Second Ward: J. IT. Taylor, R. R.


Third Ward: E. T. Helvenston, H. A.


Fourth Ward: G. A. Carmichael, F.

G. B. Weihe.

At Large: C. M. Livingston.
City Clerk: H. C. Sistrunk.
Deputy Clerk: Miss Helen Scott.
Marshal: R. L. Carter.

Fire Chief: H. S. Chambers.

Supt. Electric Light Plant: Joseph


Treasurer: W. T. Gary.
Attorney: C. L. Sistrunk.
Tax Collector: W. W. Clyatt.
Sanijary Inspector: G. W. Cleveland.
Street Commissioner: F. M. Dodson.
Committees of the Council

Finance: C. R. Tydings, J. H. Taylor,

. T. Helvenston.
Judiciary: L. W. Duval, E. T. Hel

venston, F. G. B. Welfce.

Street: G. A. Carmichael. J. H. Tay

lor. R. R. CarrolL

fomctorr! c. M. Livingston, E. T.

Helvenston, L. W. DuvaL

Fire: H. A. Fausett, C. R. Tydings,

1R. R. Carroll.


G. A. Carmichael.

Market: F. G. B. Weihe, C. M. Liv

ingston. L .W. Duval.

Sanitary: E. T. Helvenston, F. G.

Weihe, L. W. DuvaL

Building: G. A. Carmichael, C.

Livingston, H. A. Fausett.

Light and Water: J. H. Taylor,

A Fausett. C. R. Tydings.


9 0



LORETTO (Near Mandarin) FLORIDA.
Boarding school for boys,' conducted by the Sisters of St, Joseph.
Boys from eight to fourteen years received, and carefully trained
physical, intellectual, moral and social lines. Healthy location. -M
niflcent swimming pool. Complete equipment in schoolrooms, dorn
tories, dining hall and recreation rooms.


I have as fine a lot of Horses and
Mules on my lot, on West Exposition

it. k carroii. c. b. Tydis. Street, as have ever




NO. 19, F. & A. M.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 13 meets in

the. Temple on the first and tmra
Thursday evenings of each month.

Visiting brethren cordially mvitea.

C E. Simmons, w. ai.
Jake Brown, Secretary.

We can supply you wltli pure ice for

all purposes, whether your require

ments are for home use or for a car

load. Place your orders with us.



Rfffular convocatTons or tne r?ca"!3

Chapter, No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth

Friday oi every montn ai s p. m.

v. ti. Lonnor, n.. jn- tr.
Jake Brown. Secretary.


n.-ii LoJz-. 'o. 699. Meets each

Thursday night in hall In Gary block.

G. F. Mershon, Dictator.
E. L. 5tapp, Secretary.

been brought to the

Ocala market. Call

and look the ani animals
mals animals over and make

your selection. The
drove contains stock

of all styles and for
all purposes. Every

animal guaranteed; prices and terms as
reasonable as anyone can make.


does not require years of experience to
become a good assessor. It is unfair 4o
measure my corn in some other's half half-bushel,
bushel, half-bushel, besides a new broom does sweep
mighty clean. James R. Moorhead.
Editorial Comment Clipped From the
Columns of The Florida





Following arc Jtst a Few of the Thousands of
Articles Carried in oar Great Furniture, Hardware,
House Furnishing and General Supply Store. Come
in and look the stock over, yoa will find many
things you want.
For the Office
Roll and Flat Top Desks, Typewriter Desks, Stenographer's
Desks, Office Chairs, Stools, Sofas, Etc.
For the Dining Room
- Handsome Round or Square Extension Tables, Dining Chairs,
Rags, Sideboards -and Chiffoniers, Bouffets, China Closets, China
Dinner Sets Lamps, Fine Table Linen, Etc.
Parlor Furniture
Handsome Mahogany, Oak, Willow or Mission Chairs, Straight
Backed or Rockers, Tables, Sofas, Lamps, Rugs and Carpets, Pic Pictures.
tures. Pictures. 'v
Bedroom Furniture
Beautiful Dressers and Wash Stands in Golden Oak, Birdseyc
Maple or Mahogany. Beautiful Iron and 'Brass Beds in over Fifty
Different Varieties and Prices. Rugs and Mattings, Chiffoniers ad
Wardrobes, Toilet Sets, Blankets, Comforts and Linens.
For The Pantry and Kitchen
Handsome Refrigerators and Ice Chests in Several Different
Makes and Styles and any Size or Price Desired. Stoves and Ranges
in Either. Wood or Oil Burners. Kitchen Cabinets and Tables.
Hardware Department
Anything. Desired in Silverware for the Table, Cutlery and
Sissors in our Hardware Department; Shotguns, Rifles and Ammu Ammunition;
nition; Ammunition; Fire Sets, Screens and Irons, Etc. -,
- v
Carriage and Harness Dept.
.Buggies, Carriages and Wagons for all Purposes, Harness, Sad Sad-Domestic
Domestic Sad-Domestic and Imported, Art Squares, Mattings, Etc., in (he Coutnry.
dies, Lap Robes, Whips and Everything for the Horse or Vehicle.
; McIVER & MacKAY.
PHONE 47 North Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.


1 11 iTtvi muTi 1 11 1 -----:' --i- -v--3-.---v ;-;an

; ; The 'above is from a photograph, made at the Stock
Yards in Atlanta, by a staff artist of the Atlanta Journal.

The bunch of mules were so

picture of them, which was made and published in the
TrTi m a 1 "MV rPnTTTlrltia T,rknrrTif f Ti f fcn lifnrl in Opnla.

where they were said to be the finest ever seen, and they
have been sold, together with a great many others and are
now citizens of this section, and producing wealth for their
Tfcs fira always has in slock, at their huge barns, line
tcrces id ecles, sleek for all purposes, single and matched,
xi CllzrtsX prices cad all warranted to be usl as represented.
TLiy zrt prepared to make terns if customer desires,




' -JZC-.lLA-


fine that the artist wanted a


The farmers in California are pray praying
ing praying for rain. All grain crops are suf suffering
fering suffering very much. The hills are still
brown, and the cattle can hardly find
feed in the pastures. Of course, all
vegetable gardens, alfalfa fields and
citrus orchards are under irrigation
system, and are not suffering. There
has been less than three inches of
rain since last May.

The weather has been freakish.
Since the very cold wave of late De December
cember December the weather has been very
hot at times. Now comes another cold
wave and a temperature of 24 above
zero is again reported at San Benar Benar-dino,
dino, Benar-dino, which is in the heart of the
southern California orange belt.
Florida has been especially favored
this season. Plenty of rain to make
the "season," No danger of spring
drouth. Not an orange touched by
frost. The best flavored and juiciest
fruit in years, and with less competi competition
tion competition than usual. The bloom this year
promises to be the heaviest ever.
Providence is holding it back, so that
there will be absolutely no danger of
its being damaged by cold.
What are the prospects for next
year in California With so much of
the wood of the trees injured, the
bloom must be light and the crop per
tree much smaller than it would oth otherwise
erwise otherwise have been. Still California
will have fruit enough; don't figure it
any other way. If this year's crip had
all been shipped we would have seen
considerably in excess of 50,000 cars
going to market. -The northern sec section
tion section of the state is coming forward
as a producer; this coming season
may see 10,000 cars of citrus fruit
shipped from the heretofore unimpor unimportant
tant unimportant belt known as "northern Califor California,"
nia," California," but in reality ie south central
part of the state, that section lying
in Tulare county, of which Porter Porter-ville,
ville, Porter-ville, Llndsey and Exeter are the prin
cipal cities.
The demand for celery is very
heavy. Assistant Sales Manager Deck Deck-man
man Deck-man of the Florida Citrus Exchange
says; "There is a great call for cel celery
ery celery from all over the country- We
are even having inquiries from Tex Texas,
as, Texas, itself a celery-raising state. From
the big cities of the middle west, the
call is constant and increasing.
"The Eastern seaboard cities can cannot
not cannot get enough for present wants.
There appears to be no hold-over
stock in storage anywhere in the
country. The California crop was
light, -and has been badly damaged
by frost. In fact, Florida seems to
be IT in the celery deal as well as
In oranges.
"We are having no trouble at all In
getting all orders we can fill for fancy
celery, 6 dozen per crate and larger,
at $3.50 for Manatee crates and $3.25
for the smaller size. Choice celery of
smaller size, when rightly packed,
sells for $2.75 and $3. The quality of
the Florida celery this year is the
best ever. Just now the shipments
are light, owing to the cold weather,
which interferes with the bleaching."
"Buyers are here in quantity. The
efforts of the Exchange in standing
for high prices for- the growers has
brought the buyers into line, and
they are now offering prices that are
in line with Exchange prices. It is
the same with potatoes. We are not
handling many potatoes, but did agree
to handle a car load for a Wauchula
grower. We had sold the car for
him at $5.50 a barrel f. o. b., when
a buyer, who had been offering $4.50
a barrel, boosted his price to $5 cash,
and got the goods, we being out the
expense of our wires and having to
square ourselves with the jobber who
agreed to buy the potatoes. We were
thrown down in spite of the fact that
if we had not been mix up in the
deal the cash man would have gotten
the goods at "$4.50."
This is one incident that shows
why the Exchange is not anxious to
handle products other than citrus
fruits for any other organized asso associations.
ciations. associations. So many are willing to use
the Exchange ladder to get to the top
of the wall with, only to kick it aside
with contempt when they have at attained
tained attained the desired position. "Seto "Seto-chumps!"
chumps!" "Seto-chumps!" which means "What fools
these mortals be."
An honest pack is the only one
that pays. The time has passed when
a grower can put his best truck on
top, with poor trash on the bottom,
and get away with it. The buyers
laugh at such fool tricks. Until a
grower or packer has established
himself so that buyers know they
can depend upon his brand, all goods
are inspected on arrival. Don't be an
ostrich. Too often the grower or the
packing house manager thinks he la
fooling the buyer, when he is only
playing a joke on himself or his grow growers.
ers. growers. Oftentimes association managers
will call up Mr. Burton of the Florida
Citrus Exchange, explain to him what
a fine car of fruit he has. How much
can Mr. Burton get for it? Gets offer
at good price. Car received and
nothing like what represented. Turn Turned
ed Turned down. Manager fooled Mr. Burton
because Mr. Burton does not see the
car. The buyer does see it. You
can't fool him. Do not make a Jack
of yourself.
I. O. O. F.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m., in Yonge'3 HalL
Yi-siting brethren always welcome.
Jake Brown, Noble Grand.
W. I Colbert, Secretary.
OCAIiA AERIE NO. 1814, F. O. E.
Ocala Aerie No. 1814, Fraternal Or Order
der Order of Eagles, meets every first and
third "Wednesdays in each month, at 8
p. ra., In Castle HalL Visiting broth brothers
ers brothers are always welcome.
F. G. B. Weihe, President.
N. I Williams, Secretary.
A beautiful line of stationery and
box paper at Tydings & Co.

Feeling that by reason of my exper experience
ience experience gained during the time I have
been in public life that I can be of ser service
vice service to the people. I offer my name as
a candidate for nomination as a mem member
ber member o the legislature of Florida from
Marion county, subject to the demo democratic
cratic democratic primary of April 30th, 1912, and
solicit the- support of the democratic
electors of Marion county.
Respectfully, Joseph BelL

the Democratic Vot?r3 of Mir! r
County: I hereby announce myself a
candidate for representative from this
county to the next legislature, and so so-lic!t
lic!t so-lic!t the support of the voters, prom promising,
ising, promising, if elected, to represent the peo people
ple people in all measures looking to their
welfare. Edwin Spencer, Jr.
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marlon
lon Marlon County, Florida: I have decided to
j become a candidate in the coming pri-
ture, and solicit and will appreciate
your support. Respectfully,
W. J. Crosby.
Citra, Fla., Feb. 28.
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
County: I announce myself as a can candidate
didate candidate for re-election to the -office of
sheriff of Marion county, subject to the
democratic primaries, to be held on the
30th day of April, 1912, and respectful respectfully
ly respectfully solicit the support of the people of
Marion county.
Trusting that my record has been
such that It will warrant your sup support.
port. support. In the future, I am.
Yours very respectfully,
John P. Galloway.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: I hereby announce myself as
a candidate for the office of county
judge of Marion county, subject to the
democratic primary to be iield on th
30th day of April, and in so doing I am
not unmindful of the fact that I am
personally unknown to many of the
voters of the county, but for the reason
that I have not the money to make an
active canvass of the county, I shall
content myself with placing my name
before the people as best I can. I have
no influential or wealthy friends or
relatives on whom to rely for support
In furthering my candidacy, but rely
entirely on the wishes of the people as
expressed at the polls, should they see
fit to honor me with the office, I shall
endeavor to fully compensate by faith faithful
ful faithful attention to the duties of the of office,
fice, office, should they, see -fit to refuse me
the office, I shall accept their choice
without criticism, as my struggles and
disappointments in life have been too
many' to allow .It to deter me In my
efforts to meet with success in my
chosen profession. I am not a politic politician.;
ian.; politician.; within the meaning of one con constantly
stantly constantly seeking an office, and am now
asking for office only for the' reason
that I feel capable of filling it to the
satisfaction of all, and that it will ma materially
terially materially aid me in many ways In my
I assure those who see fit to support
mo of my sincere appreciation.
Respectfully submitted,
. Wm. M. Gober.
. ,W. E. SMITH
I am a candidate for county judge of
Marlon county, subject to the demo democratic
cratic democratic primaries. During the last
three years, while I worked as -bookkeeper
during the day, I studied law
at night and January -last I went be before'.,
fore'., before'., the supreme court and was ex examined
amined examined upon twenty-three branches of
American law (one of which was Am American
erican American law of administration) and was
admitted to practice law in all the
courts of Florida. This fact will as assure
sure assure you that I am competent to per perform
form perform all the duties of county judge.
Now, my friends and fellow demo democrats,
crats, democrats, I ask you to take the trouble to
inquire as to who and what I am, and,
if from these Inquiries, you are satis satisfied
fied satisfied that I am competent and merit
your support, I will appreciate your
confidence and will, If elected to the
office of county judge, never betray
your trust. "W. E. Smith.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: At the earnest solicitation of
many .of our people, I announce my myself
self myself a candidate for re-election as clerk
of the circuit court for Marion county.
I am not unmindful of the kindness
shown me In the past, and the splendid
vote heretofore given me, for which, as
you know, I have always been grate grateful.
ful. grateful. If you again elect me, I will give
my best ability (gained from exper experience)
ience) experience) to the discharge of the many
duties of the office. "With assurance
to all, of my kindest feeling for past
favors, I again solicit your Influence
In my behalf. S. T. Sistrunk.
i- : I "'respectfully state to the people of
this county that I am a candidate for
the nomination for clerk of the circuit
court in the coming primary and
solicit their support. P. H. Nugent.
I am a candidate for re-election, be believing
lieving believing the people of Marlon county
know that no matter what a man's
ability may be. It will require years of
experience to make him a good asses assessor,
sor, assessor, and I am sure that you never
voted for a man in your life who ap appreciated
preciated appreciated your support more highly or
tiffed harder to deserve it.
Alfred Ayer.
To my friends who supported me In
the campaign of two years ago, I ex extend
tend extend thanks, and with the best of feel feeling
ing feeling toward those who expressed their
preference otherwise, I aga'n respect respectfully
fully respectfully present my name to you as a can candidate
didate candidate for the office of tax assessor for
Marion county.
My record for the past twenty-eight
years Is before you, and If the same
justifies you in casting a vote my way,
I assure you that It will be duly ap appreciated,
preciated, appreciated, and know that you will
never have cause to regret It.
It would afford me great pleasure to
make a personal canvass and meet
you In your homes, but time and means
forbid, therefore will leave my claim in
your hands for your worthy considera consideration.
tion. consideration. All I ask of you is to be given a
chance, and I will prove to you that it

To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion County: I hereby announce my myself
self myself a candidate for re-election to the
office of tax collector of Marlon coun county,
ty, county, and I promise. If elected, to con continue
tinue continue to discharge the duties of said
office to the best of my ability.
Appreciating past favors and solicit soliciting
ing soliciting your support In the approaching
primary, I am. Tours very truly.
W. L. Colbert

To the "White Democratic Voters of
Marion County, Fla: I hereby announce
my candidacy for re-election to the of office
fice office of county treasurer.
Having been appointed by the gov governor
ernor governor on recommendation of the demo democratic
cratic democratic executive committee to fill out
Mr. Pasteur's term of office. I have
given the office my closest personal at
tent ion n order to save the -county all
interest possible, and I will appreciate
an endorsement of my past record by
the people of Marion county.
Very respectfully,
John M. Graham.
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of treasurer of Ma Marion
rion Marion county, subject to the rules of the
j democratic party, and ask my friends
jfor their support, Respectfully.
Ocala. Fla. C. M. Livingston.
T. A. COBB v
I have decided to become a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of county treasurer
of Marion county, and I ask the sup support
port support of the voters of the county for
this position. Believing that the sal salary
ary salary Is more than enough for the work
entailed, I pledge myself that if I am
elected to the office, I will give one one-half
half one-half of the sum the office pays, what whatever
ever whatever that amount may be, to the board
of public instruction of the county, to
be used in the schools of the county. I
feel that I am in every way qualified
to fulfill the duties of the office.
Ocala, Fla. T. A. Cobb.
To the democratic electors In the
approaching primary election: I am a
candidate for nomination for a second
term as superintendent of public In Instruction
struction Instruction for Marion county.
I shall be glad to discuss freely any
feature of the administration of the
office with any person at any time or
I know that conditions are now such
that I could largely Increase the ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency of the supervision-over what
has been possible in the past.
If you feel that our school Interests
would be served by my re-election, I
shall be grateful for your support.
Very respectfully yours,
J. H.Brlnson.
I am a candidate for county superin superintendent
tendent superintendent of public Instruction, subject
to the democratic primaries.
I am a graduate of Transylvania
I have taught -successfully for twen twenty
ty twenty years in Marlon county.
1 am cor fid en t I can improve the
supervision of our county schools..
If you think so, vote for me.
P. Wilson Green.
I respectfully announce myself for
re-election to the office of county." sur surveyor
veyor surveyor for Marlon county,, subject to
the action of the democratic primaries
of April 30. W. A, Moorhead.
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County, Florida: I hereby announce
myself as a candidate for county sur surveyor
veyor surveyor for Marion county, subject to the
democratic primaries, to be held on the
30th day of April, 1912, and respectful respectfully
ly respectfully solicit the support of the people of
Marion county.
Yours truly,
R. W. Ferguson.
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of supervisor of
registration of Marion' county, subject
to the action of the democratic party.
I have had experience in the office,
understand the work, have been for
forty-seven years a consistent demo democrat
crat democrat and ask for your support.
Ocala, Fla. J. A. Tucker.
I am a candidate for the office of
supervisor of registration, subject to
the wishes of the voters In thedemo thedemo-cratic
cratic thedemo-cratic primary. Respectfully,
Cotton Plant. Fla. D. M. Barco.
At the request of many voters In the
precinct, I have decided to again be a
candidate for the office of county com commissioner
missioner commissioner from this, the first commis commissioner's
sioner's commissioner's district of Marlon county, sub subject
ject subject to the action of the democratic
primaries. I believe, as many other
business men do, that a man can do
more and better work for his county
during the second term of office on the
board of county commissioners, than is
possible during his first term. I ask
the voters for their support and prom promise
ise promise the people to put my best efforts
into the administration of this import important
ant important office. Respectfully.
C. (Ed) CarmlchaeL
I wish to announce to the democratic
voters of district No. 1 that I am a
candidate for a member of the board
of county commissioners for Marion
county from said district, subject to
the democratic primary election to be
held April 30. 1912. Your support will
be appreciated and If I am elected I
will promise you to do my full duty as
a commissioner. R. B. Meffert.
Careful Estimates Made on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

CA.n.iL hjs oip 2 :
', - --: -sx

& Just any time you need drug assistance. V7e ;i
will call for your prescription and deliver it prompt
i ly. We are here to help you in the time of need by
X giving your wants the : best of attention. : Your :
j order is never too small or too large for nsJ

The Drug Store oa tbe Square CccJa, FIcrM:

East! PJew YofUs Pffewen

Send us your
The Carmiciiael

J Disfribctors for 1 ,V.'
Ocala, Marion County, sod Snrroondinn TcrrlCcrr


Dow does your garden grow?
TDat depends on the kind of Ilces, Spades, FcrLs czl
Rakes yon use. 1
We sell Garden Tools which it wca't break yesr t:i b
use. They make gardening a Joy Al lie sznt tee Cey Cr
selves won't break, bnt will give geed, lc3 service.
Nor will we "break yon" when yea tny, yegr Garden Tcc!3
and Hardware from us.
IMaiPuoini MaFdSw-aiPO Cn0

I wish to announce to the public that I am operating

on West Fort King Avenue, next block west of Thecs Thecs-Zachry
Zachry Thecs-Zachry Company. I have first-class buggy, saddle and car carriage
riage carriage horses, new and first-class buggies, carriages and
drummers' rigs. My drivera are careful, courteous and
know every road in the county. -r.
I have some especially nice stock and rigs for tOT7&
driving, and I make a specialty of traveling men's business
and can please them. First-class service and moderats
prices guaranteed; Horses boarded by meal, day or month.
Phone No. 240 C""2, 01""


Made in America

Brewed af ter German style brewing method.
Absolutely free from all chemicals and. pre
servatives; contains no bicarbonate of soda -no
salicylic acid; made from choicest Import Imported
ed Imported Seazer Hops and finest Barley Malt. Price
per ba rrel of 10 dozen $12.00, freight c?
express charges'col lect." JVe pay the freight
on Piel bottles returned and allow 51.50 per
barrel of 10 dozen and; send you our cheel:
for same upon arrjyat-less breakage, if any;

& Son Company

OCALA EVENT2TG STAR, Tuesday; MARCn le, ii2 r-



Here Is a dime. Save it. Not a large amount, you say? No. you're
tight, yet It represents ten per; cent interest on one dollar for a year. It's
the little things that count In this life. History tells us that the Duke of
Wellington attributes, the victory of the Allies at Waterloo to the closing of
the Hugomont Castle gates by James McDowell and John Graham. It was a
small thing. But the results have been marvelous as we look back over the
Intervening years. Philip D. Armour knew the value of little things. They
tar he naeked evervtbfnsr bat th lut breath of a hog utilizing the waste In

the manufacture of by-products made him wealthy. The small boy by stick sticking
ing sticking his finger in the leak in the dam saved Holland from destruction. A
fa .1 r s.. A lmnilnn lh anitnt drlo

wwi ww i vf J K ww aic wu a Sfcwuv a. m. -a

wears awsy the stone. The little point on the auger prepares the way for
the large bored hole. A single grain of eotn produces from one to two per-
feet', ears. And so the little dime Is a part- of a dollar. : Dollars at Interest
produce dollars just as surely as the seed sown on rich ground brings forth
an abundant harvest. Then save the DIME! Watch it grow.






The ladies of this section are cordially invited to
come in and look at the beautiful new Dress Goods
arid Trimmings, of all the latest "domestic and foreign
' An Elcnant Line of Lcdies' and Children's
Cccdy-to-Wear Garments.
.The Spring Une ol Shoes and Hosiery is
tJoxv Ccnaplete.
Our Mr. Ben Rheinauer spent a month in the mar markets
kets markets and has surpassed all former efforts in the va variety
riety variety and loveliness of the goods bought for the
spring trade of 1912.

: MiMfa Amtto Sales Co.
KcrCxcI Government Duildlna Ocala. Fla.

,. ....70
Clear ..... ... ......
Minimum temperature
Maximum temperature
, Wind .....
Rainfall ...
. . .0.44
Generally fair tonight and Wednes Wednes-day."
day." Wednes-day." ;' -;,
World i Almanac, issue of 191. S5
cents each onvsale at Ballard's news
Tou can use Bucklen's Arnica rSalve
to cure children of ecsema, rashes,
tetter, chaflngs. scaly and crusted
humors, as well as their accidental ln
Juries cuts, burns, bruises, etc with
perfect safety, Nothing else heals so
quickly. For boils, ulcers, old, run running
ning running or fever sores or plies It has no
equal. M cents at Tydings & Co.
The Hart Line steamers will leave
Silver Springs at 8 o'clock- every
day except Monday. Tickets and
reservations at the office of Mr..W. W.
Lwithout a Jar, shook or disturbance. Is
the awful speed of our earth through
snace. We wonder at such ease of na
ture's movement, and so do those who
Tii. Kins'i New Life Pills. No
erlnlncr. no distress, just thorough
'work that brings good health and fine
feeling. 25c at Tydings & Co.
6.000,000 feet, stumpage.
S orange groves at Lake Weir.
R, l. Martin. Merchant's Block-
John W, SIckelsmith, Greensboro,
Pa., has three children, and like most
children they frequently taxe coia
We- have tried several kinds of cough
mxifotn" he savs. but have never
found any yet that did them as much
o-n.sv4 a Ch&mherlaln's Cough Rem
edy." For sale by all dealers.
-The new and. handsome store room,
. roomy and modern plate glass front.
Possession at once, and can be fitted
nt according to needs of tenant. Ap
ply, to Ocala Lumber A Bupply Co. -'
The most common cause of lnsom
n!a 1 disorders of the stomach. Cham Cham-berlaln's
berlaln's Cham-berlaln's Stomach and Liver Tablets
correct these disorders and enable you
; t slsep. For sale by all dealers.
- ron SALE! Eggs from pure English
white and brown penciled wing ducks,
wrII nated r without Inbreeding, and
fc it producer. One dollar for 12.
TT 'T-rfflrmOBds. SS South Fourth

- C.ola, Fla. '.'..


" .- -. ,- .-
Tou will find only standard makes,
the kind we don't have to tell you are
all right. Same way with our lamps,
horns, batteries, tools and all other
supplies. If they are all right they
are 'here ready to supply the needs of
your auto without delay and without
unreasonable expense.
Don't forget that the law requires
the state and county tax books to
close on the 31st day of March and all
lands not paid on to be advertised for
In coming or sending to pay your
taxes, be sure and bring an old tax
receipt or other correct description of
your lands. -:
At this season; of the year we are
always crowded with mall, so if you
have written us,' don't be uneasy. All
letters will be answered as fast as
possible and in" the order received.
Yours very truly,
W. L. Colbert, Tax Collector.
The Merchant's Cafe is now open
night and day. Never closed. You can
get just what you want to eat,, cooked
as you like It, at moderate prices. Fish
and oysters a specialty.
J. R. Pewey, Proprietor.
C A. Glossner Ontario SL, no-
cnester. x nas recovered rrom a
long and severe attack of kidney trou
ble, his cure being due to Foley Kidney
Pills. After detailing his case, he says.
I am only sorry I did not learn .sooner
of Foley Kidney Pills. In a few day's
time my backache completely left me
and I felt greatly Improved. My kid
neys became stronger, dizzy spells left
me and I was no longer annoyed at
night. I feel 100 per cent better since
using Foley Kidney Pills," Sold by
the Anti-Monopoly Drugstore.'
When in Jacksonville stop with Mrs,
E. L. Maloney, at the Girard, No. 11
East Duval street, just off Main. Best
75c. room In the city.
Do you- knuw that, of all the minor
ailments colds are by far the most
dangerous? It Is not the cold itself
that you need to fear, but the serious
diseases that It often leads to. Most
of these are known as germ diseases
Pneumonia and consumption are among
them.. Why not take Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy and cure your cold
while you can? For sale by all deal
Can furnish from one setting to
one thousand pure bred Rhode Island
Red eggs for hatching at 810 per
h ndred. Ed CarmichaeL Oct la.
Headaches that come from a dlsor
dered' stomach or constipated bowels j
are, permanently curea Dy njiiKuiwiu.
It purifies the system and Tegulates
the bowels. Price 50c. Sold by all
druggists. .
Are you Interested In paper bag
cooking? If so come to us for your
supply-of the bags. 25c the package.
Post Of flea- Drug Store.
If you have trouble tn getting rid of
your -aarou, may know that you are
not treating- It properly. There Is no
teason why a cold should hang on for
weeks and It will not If you take
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. For
saeby all dealers.

iiikiii II iiiiiiiifiiiriiiii f i


Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Eagle3 meet tomorrow evening.
Moose meet Thursday evening.
Mrs. John Culpepper of Levon was
at the Montezuma yesterday.
Call for a
box of free matches at B.
W. I Goodwin of Fairfield was
the Montezuma yesterday.
Alarm clocks of standard
from -75 cents up. B. Goldman.
Call for a box of free matches at
T. J. Cone of Raleis
Montezuma last night.
was at the
Flow-er seeds and bulbs of all kinds
at Tydings & Co.
C. Monroe of Ray was at the Colon Colonial
ial Colonial yesterday.
Alarm clocks of standard makes
from 75 cents up. B. Goldman.
Mr. B. R. Chambers of Fairfield
in the city yesterday.
A big line
of baseball goods at B.
Mr. H. A. Kramer has returned from
a business trip to Jacksonville.
Mr. G. McLean of Largo
town yesterday and today.
was in
L. W. Brooks of Gaiter
Montezuma last night.
was at the
Mrs. E. G. Peek left today
visit to her mother at Oldtown.
for a
F. W. Simmons and wife of Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia were at the Ocala House today.
J. P. Workman "of Chattanooga is in
the city, a guest of the Ocala House.
Mr. W. H. McRainey was in the city
from Wildwood today.
Mr. R. L. Geiger of Winter Garden
is visiting his brothers in this city.
Cook your next roast In a paper nag,
and get the bag from the Post Office
Drug Store. 25c the package.
A lot of unredeemed revolvers of
the best makes, at reasonable prices.
B. Goldman.
One of the most complete lines of
perfumes, soaps and cosmetics in the
state, at Tydings & Co.
Charles Mulhall, Walter Bobbins and
Misses Georgia and Mildred Mulhall,
of Mulhall, Okla., are at the Colonial.
If you have a gun or a revolver for
sale, bring it to me. I'll give you a
good trade. B. Goldman.
Mr. Edward Drake has returned
from a business trip to Jacksonville,
Paiatka and other east coast points.
We do paperhanging and decorating,
tc, as well. See Denno about It. Al
varez street.
The city council will convene
night jn regular session. A full
tendance "is urged.
Cooking with paper bags? Call us
up lor a package at Zoc. xne rost
Office Drug Store.
Messrs. Cone and Venable, two naval
stores operators, were in the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday and today, from Raleigh.
Get your prescriptions mied by Beck
at the Court Pharmacy and know they
are right.
Mrs. Guy W. Toph and daughter
Miss Dorothy, were in the city from
Woodmar yesterday.
Lady's diamond locket, worth $125.
First comer gets it for $95 this week
only. v B. Goldman.
J. W. Brooks of Atlanta and T. J.
Baldwin of Richmond were at the
Colonial last night.
FOR RENT Two large,x nicely
nished rooms for young men
at 53 South 4th street.
H. F. Entermark and wife of Phila
delphia were at the Ocala House yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Thermos bottles for both hot and
cold fluids. Several sizes at Tydings
& Co.
Mr and MTs. C W. Carter and the
Misses Hooker of Jacksonville were at
the Ocala House last night.
Lady's diamond locket, worth $125.
First comer gets it for $95 this week
only. B. Goldman,
Messrs. J. H. Livingston and R. L.
Martin went to Mcintosh this morn
If you have a gun or a revolver for
sale, bring it to me. I'll give you a
good trade. B. Goldman.
Attorneys E. W. Davis and R. B.
Bullock went to Gainesville this morn
fresh to paiL
-A few good milk cows;
Jas. T. Rawls, Crystal
F. A. Dudley and wife of Provi
dence, R. L, were at the Ocala House
Alma Zada Face Powder Is the best
we have to offer at 50c the box. The
Post Office Drug Stores.
No. 3 Size Tomatoes, per can . 12c.
7-Pound Sack Graham Flour. .30c.
12-Pound Sack Graham Flour. .45c.
7-Pound Sack Rye Flour.
12-Pd. Sack Whole Wheat Flour 45c.
7-Pd. Sack Whole Wheat Flour 30c

Splendid Program to be Keaaerea Dy

l.oeol Taleat and Mr. Cale
At the Christian church. Friday
night. March 22, Lester Hugo Castle
of Chicago, assisted by Ocala's best
musical talent. Miss Cecil Downs, sop soprano;
rano; soprano; Miss Mary Connor, violinist;
Miss Marguerite Porter, soprano; Mrs.
Hampton and Mrs. Condon, accom accompanists;
panists; accompanists; Miss Lois Ellis, reader. This
will conclude the engagement of Mr.
Castle, who has been delighting large
'audiences with his vocal ability, at the
revival meetings being held at the
Christian church.
The concert will consist of groups
of songs, violin solos and readings. Mr.
Castle is also a pianist and will play
his new composition the first time be before
fore before the public. The concert will be a
very pleasing one to all that attend.
An Ocala man was telling one on
himself and little son last evening. He
said he heard the little four-year-old
using some sulphurous language and
took him into a dark room to admin administer
ister administer a good lecture. He proceeded to
depict to the childish mind the evils
re.suliin.2: from the use of bad lan language:
guage: language: in substance that the devil
would take a pitchfork, spit the little
fellow's body on its tines, take him
down into hell and roast him over the
redhot coals forever. The little fellow
listened attentively, squirmed around a
bit. and said: ?
'Papa, where is hell?"
"Well, son," said the father, "it
down yonder."
"Down where, papa? Is it down
Mrs. Jones'?" naming a neighbor,
whose name is neither Jones nor
And that kid's daddy, whose sense
of humor was not warped in the mak making,
ing, making, had to get out and down to his
office in a hurry, or all of the effects
of that lecture would have been
lost for the child.
A large and well interested audience
gathered last night at the Christian
church. The sermon was in song. The
music was. splendid.
At the close of the service a number
of persons were baptized by the pastor.
The subject of the sermon tonight Is,
"Sincerity." or the value of conscien conscientious
tious conscientious belief. Special music.
Mr. W. II. McConn is having more
than his fair share of trouble these
days. His little son. Lindner, slowly
recovering from an operation for ap1
pendicitis, is not yet out of danger,
and Mr. McConn was badly shocked
yesterday to learn that his brother, A.
E. McConn, who has been an employee
of a logging camp in Lake county,
was the victim of a serious accident.
In some way, not yet explained, Mr.
A. E. McConn's right foot was caught,
and the leg was almost cut thru just
above the ankle. The accident oc occurred
curred occurred yesterday morning. He was
brought to Ocala on the 2:21 Coast
Line train this morning, and placed in
the hospital, where he is receiving ev every
ery every attention. His life is probably
safe, but his friends fear that he will
be a cripple.
The handsome residence that Mr. J.
K. Dickson is to have erected on the
corner of Oklawaha avenue and Her Herbert
bert Herbert street will be built at once. Mr.
C. J. Phillips has the contract and is
getting the material on the ground.
The residence will be very much like
the handsome home of Capt. T. H.
Mr. Carl Ridge of St. Louis Is giv giving
ing giving a demonstration of the work of the
Majestic Range at Cam & Thomas'
big store this week. The Majestic has
the king of England's stove skinned
to a skeleton. The cook-lady can use
a paper stovepipe for the hottest fire.
Mr. Ridge is serving the finest coffee
and other good things during his dem demonstration.
onstration. demonstration. While helping unload a car of wag wagons
ons wagons at Mclver & MacKay's today, Mr.
E. A. Mobley had the ends of two
fingers on his right hand almost cut
off, a painful and inconvenient acci accident
dent accident that will half cripple him for
some weeks.
Judge W. M. Gober has received his
commission as district deputy grand
chancellor of the K. of P. for this dis
trict, which includes Marion, Sumter,
Citrus, Hernando and Pasco counties.
The Metropolitan Concert Company
gave a performance to a rather slender
audience at the Temple last night, but
it deserved a good crowd, as it render
ed some of as fine music as has ever
been heard here.
Six violins unredeemed very old
and sweet toned. If interested call
and see them. Prices right. B. Gold
Mr. A. E. Bower of the Postofflce
Drugstore has sbeen on the sick list
for the past few days. His place In
the store is being filled by Charlie
Fox, who was in charge of the foun fountain
tain fountain up to about a year ago.
Parker Lucky Curve Fountain Pens
In any style or shape. A large assort assortment
ment assortment to select from at the Court Phar
The Moose held a well attended spe
cial meeting last night and transacted
much important business. The regu
liar meeting
will be held Thursday
If you are In a hurry for your pre
scriptions, try the Court Pharmacy's
quick delivery system.
Mr. F. W. Sherman of the Acheson
Graphite Company, of Niagara Falls,
was in the city last night for the first
time in two years. He finds many im
provements in our city in that com comparatively
paratively comparatively brief time.
LOST Saturday between courthouse
and Star office, a sold, heart-shaped
locket, engraved with "E." Return to
Star office.
Mrs. Florence Goddard of Latta, S.
C, and Miss Mallett of Fayetteville,
N. C, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Goddard. at the Colonial.
FOR SALE One 4-passenger Hup
automobile. Only used a few days.
I Just as eood as new. A bargain to a
quick buyer. Florida Auto Sales Com
pany. 3-T-18
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Cardy and Miss
E. I. Cardy of Oak Bluffs, Miss., were
at the Ocala House todajv
Denno's prices for painting are "live
and let live" prices. Always consis
tent with good work.
FOR SALE Eggs for setting, strict
ly U. R. Flshel's White Plymouth Rock
strand. $1.50 for thirteen or i per
hundred. Apply to P. O. Box 197. city.

Those new lights in front of the Air
Dome are young suns, and the Pea Pea-bodys
bodys Pea-bodys deserve high praise for their
public spirit In putting them in.
The Air Dome has been giving good
pictures, but the manager wired for
an even better service last night and
expects immediate results.
The program for this evening is as
For Her Brother's Sake.
.Grandfather's Violin.
A Burlesque Bull Fight This Is one one-of
of one-of the best comics shown In a long
Outwitting Papa.

The many friends of the Yancey and
Mathews families in this city will
deeply regret to hear of the death of
Mrs. Lucy C. Yancey in Jacksonville
Sunday. Mrs. Yancey was the mother
of Dr. George Earle Yancey of Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma City, who was at the bedside of
his mother when she died. The re
mains were taken thru -yesterday, aft
ernoon. fo the old home at Umatilla,
to be laid by the side of Mrs. Yancey's
husband, who died about a year ago.
The funeral cortege was joined heTe
by Mr. Charles Mathews, who went on
to Umatilla to attend the last services.
Mr. Leslie Horne. the well-known
young turpentine man, was brought to
the hospital last week, suffering from
peritonitis, and was operated on last
nlsht by a Jacksonville specialist, as.
sisted by local physicians. Mr. Horse
is resting easily today, and his friends
have high hopes of his recovery.
News comes from Oklahoma City
that Mrs. George Earle Yancey, who i
has been very sick, is now much bet
ter, wnicn is gooa news to the many
Ocala friends of that charming young
lady. Mrs. Yancey's mother, Mrs.
Charles Mathews, is with her.
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hall left Monday
for Baltimore, where Mrs. Hall will
enter a hospital for treatment. Her
friends hope this will be successful
and she will soon be restored to them.
Mr. E. P. Thagard, the newly ap
pointed bank examiner, is visiting the
banks in this territory. He was at j
Mcintosh yesterday, and went on to
Leesburg last night.
Mrs. William Hocker returned last
night from Paiatka. where she attend attended
ed attended the meeting of the executive board
of the State Federation of Woman's
Mr. Nathan Goldman left last night
for New York, where he will pur
chase the down-to-datest goods for his
store. During his absence, "The
Fashion" will be in charge of Mr. W.
A. Altman.
Ex-Senator Baker came up from Or Orange
ange Orange Home this morning. As a proof
of the prosperity of cabbage growers
In his section, he says that every time
one of that favored tribe sells a crate
of the fruit, he receives enough coin
to build a brickh.ouse.
Friday evening at the Christian
church Mr. Lester Hugo Castle, assist
ed by the best musical talent of the
city, will give a concert that will be I
well worth hearing.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M.' Johns,-who have
been spending a few weeks in Ocala,
left on the Seaboard Limited for their
home in Pittsburg. Their son, Mr. M.
E. Johns, Is assisting In the Star's job
printing department.
I will sell you a good gun or revol
ver at a reasonable price, and take
your old one in part payment. Call
and see me. B. Goldman.
Mrs. D. W. Davis left today for
Cave City, Ky.f where she went in an answer
swer answer to a telegram announcing the
severe sickness of her mother,
Six violins unredeemed very old
and sweet toned. If interested call
and see
them. Prices right. B. Gold-
H. L Hutchinson, R. L. Tignor, W.
W. Hampton. C. J. Jatho, J. W. Tay
lor, M. Tucke and J. F. Reitzel of
Gainesville were at the Ocala House
last night.
FOR RENT Four room flat; also
cottage of seven rooms, electric lights
and bath; near primary school. Mrs.
R. D. Fuller.
Roy Galloway had not been at home
many days Derore ne oecame one oi
Chief Chambers' faithful band of fire
fiehters, a work in which he has had
previous experience.
A lot of unredeemed revolvers of
the best makes, at reasonable prices.
B. Goldman.
Mrs. Ed Hall, who has been visiting
her brother-in-law, Maj. T. C. Hall, in
this city, returned to her home in
Charleston yesterday.
Carpenter's and all
men's tools, both old
kinds of work-
and new, at B.
Jeff Davis, a well known colored
man. died last night, and was buried
by V. B. Keller today.
I will sell you a good gun or revoi
ver at a reasonable price, and take
your old one 'n part payment.
; youi
see me. B. Goldman.
A good Singer sewing machine, al
most new. Will sell very cnean. a.
Cash Beats
Cottolene (Large Bucket)
Armour' Star Hama, per pound
Pickles (Quart Jar) 20c
Hominy (Van Camp's) 9c
Bacon, Per Pound : 10c
Grits, (Ten Pounds) "....25c
MpaI. fTen Pounds) 25c
Rumford Baking Powder, 1-lb
Can 25c
Irtah Potatoes (Peek) 40
Ferguson & Usher's Old Stand


m um Hi&Br v

The reqoirecents cf Ce U. S. Goerctzl Wcczcl
Bank laws Guarantee safely to dcptsHcrs ti CD2
: The officers of car tzzk ere c!nays c!scl to crc
the benelits of their experience to car pztrczs:


0 Qla QaQQall BoQfi

H. D. STOKES, Cashier.

The Supreme Lodge Knights of Pythias
(Insurance Department)
Indianapolis, Ind., March 11, 1912,
Mr. Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. and S.,
Ocala, Fla.: t
Dear Sir and Brother This is to ad advise
vise advise you and through you the mem members
bers members of Ocala Lodge' No. 19, that on
the 8th inst. we forwarded to Brother
G. W. Martin, secretary of Section
1214, your city, our check for $3,000,
payable to the beneficiaries of William
L Jewett, deceased, who was, I note.
a former member of your lodge ana
who carried a policy In this -society
for the above amount.
Will you kindly see to It that the
members of your lodge are advised
that payment of this claim has been
made. Fraternally yours.
Signed: Union B. Hunt,
President Insurance Department.
Allen's Foot-Ease, the antiseptic pow powder.
der. powder. It relieves painful, smarting,
tender, nervous feet, and instantly
takes the sting out of corns and bun bun-Ions.
Ions. bun-Ions. It's the greatest comfort discov
ery of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease
makes tight or new shoes feel easy. It
is a certain relief for sweating, callous,
swollen, tired, aching feet. Always use
It to break In new shoes. Try It today.
Sold everywhere, 25 cents. Don't ac
cept any substitute. For FREE trial
package, address Allen S. Olmsted, Le-
Roy, N. Y. 2
Remember the day outing on the
water Sunday. The City of Ocala, Is
appointed to clear from Silver Springs
for the Oklawaha river excursion at 9
a. m. The Ocaia jNortnern tram leaves
the Ocala Seaboard station at 7:30 a.
m. Fare for round trip on vessel Is 50
cents. Return In Silver Springs at
4:30 p. m. Albert Anson Graham.
A. D. Williams of Crystal River, W.
T. Bodiford of Gainesville and T, P.
Skile of Starke were late arrivals at
the Montezuma last night.
The reason why the streets are not
better swept is that the broom on the
big sweeper is worn out, and the new
one ordered has not arrived.
Mr. J. Fred DeBerry, formerly of
Ocala. now of Tampa, was at the
Ocala House today.
State Superintendent Holloway pass
ed through town today on A. C. L. No.
40 and took dinner at Dewey's.
Mr. D. E. Davidson came up from
Leesburg this morning. In his auto,
bringing a party of guests of the Lake
View Hotel who wanted to see Silver
FOR SALE Thoroughbred Barred
Plymouth Rock eggs for hatching.
$1.50 for 15; 3.50 for 50; $6 for 100.
Mrs. W. R. Dreher, Micanopy, Fla.
After you have had a row and life
looks mlsrhtv blue. -send her a box of!
Norris candy and she'll again love
you. Get it at me ouri rnarascj.
FOUND Bay colt about two years
old, three white feet, blaze face, wart
on back. Write A. M. Blackmon, Sum-
merfield, Fla.
Rexall Cold Tablets do the work.
Can give you the formula If you like.
25c the Dackage at the Post Office
Drug Stores.
Toilet articles and sets of all kinds,
handsome, first class goods, at Tydings
& Co.
R. G. Collins, postmaster, Barnegat,
N. X, was troubled with a severe la-
CTippe cough. He says: "I would be
completely exhausted after each fit of
violent coughing. I bought a bottle of
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound and
before I had taken It all the coughing
-Isnell3 had entirely ceased. It cant ne
beat" Anti-Monopoly Drugstore.
Men our illustrated catalogue ex
plains how we teach barber trade In
few weeks, mailed free. Moler Barber
College, Atlanta, Ga.
The "Child's Welfare" movement has
challenged the attention of thoughtful
neonle everywhere. Mothers are nat
ural supporters, and will find In Fo
ley's Honey and Tar Compound a most l
valuable aid. Coughs and colds that
unchecked lead to croup, bronchitis j
and pneumonia yield quickly to the
healing and soothing qualities of Fo
ley's Honey and Tar Compound. Sold
by ihe Anti-Monopoly Drugstore.
Moose meet Thursday evening.

3 f z -
. :- l . .-
Ocala, Fla., March 18, 1912.
Editor Star: I feel confident" that I
express the desire and wish of many
of the church going public of Ocala,
in calling attention to the nuisance of
automobiles passing and re-passing
churches during services on the Sab-"
bath day, with their mufflers "cut out."
making all the senseless and unneces unnecessary
sary unnecessary noise their lack of respect for re--ligious
services will permit of. v
While It is regrettable that so many
young men consider the automobile,
and street1 corners, preferable to
church services, as a character build builder,
er, builder, decency should compel them to re-'
spect the rights of those who think
I think this should be taken into
consideration by those interested In
the proposed new city ordinance to"
govern automobile drivers. In fact,
the use of "cut outs" on the main
streets should be forbidden by ordi ordinance
nance ordinance at all times for the pleasure and
comfort of the general public.
The writer owns a car and knows at
times, like many others, his driver
needs the wholesome effect of the city
ordinance along these lines.
; An Auto Owner."
A good, well. Improved .farm, with
beautiful orange grove in bearing;
good dwelling and out buildings, fenc
ing, etc.; close, to railroad, twelve
miles west of Ocala. Will sell cheap
or will exchange for Improved Ocala
property. Apply to Rev. Z. A. Crump-
ton, No. 87 Daugherty St.. Ocala.
The library will be open from 3 to 6
every afternoon, except Saturday.
Conventions held everr Mondav eve-
ning in Castle Hall over Carlisle's
drugstore. A cordial welcome to visit visiting
ing visiting knights. J. G. Ferguson. C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. and 8.
Next retrular monthlr meeting? will
be held at 8 o'clock Friday evenlnr.
March 22, at Yon go's Hall. ...
TL N. Dosh, C C
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
OCALA LODGE NO. 236, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Ldee No. 28C. Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks, meets sec
ond and fourth Tuesday evenings In
each month.' Visiting brethren always
welcome. Edward Drake. E. R.
David S. Williams. Secretary.
Concordia Lodxe. Fraternal Union of
America, meets in Yonge's Hall on the
second Thursday evening of each
nonth. Geo. L. Taylor, F. M.
Chaa K. Sage. Secretary.
P. O. BOX 46
Accurate Building Flans, Blue Prints
ad Specifications made. Lands Sur
veyed and Platted. Close Estimates
uade on Erection of Buildings of any
character by contract or on commis commission
sion commission basis, write or consult me at
TVortbwest Coraer Oeala Hwn Slack
Will Produce More XlUk thca Asy
Other Feed on the Karfcet.
Call Vn Up V :l Ftioae ITo. O.

lirtl OCALA. FLA. 1 g jj
II SJ.1 sHse4Carsewrgeeelsnr.j II
Wk Us for PrioM DeiwW II

OCALA TSVESdSO STAB, tce&djly, iUftCn i, mi


Fcr IcHlZT-tlzit OeCriaa and
Clzczizj, Pressfca ead
Prices in Eetpiag with Good
Contractor and Builder
Plans ana specifications Furnished
upon Heaven.
129 Soutb Third Street
Paaataa; Oeala for Orlaado
1(3 H3ckt
PuiMr Ocala for Jaekaaavllle
2ii Nia-fct
Far reservatlea aad lafarmatloa
eall a
City PaaeeaareT Aajeat,
Faeae 129, Merehaat'a Black
Baggage, Freight, Pianos, Furniture
and Safes a Specialty. Careful and
Prompt Attention Given All Orders.
Travel by
Yacht "City of Ocala"
8 alia front
Palatka t Tneadari, Thursdays, Satar
daya at 6 a. m.
Silver Springs i Moadaya, Wednesdays,
Frldaya at 8 a. m.
For tickets, reservations and fur further
ther further information see me anytlme day
or nigni ai me ucaia uouse.
Agent, Ocala House.
Q.nclnrs Experience With Dif Different
ferent Different Ckts. Peaches esd
CattenrJlX fcr Three tews.
CecCtoa, Md. Mr. George Richards,
Cf this place, during the past 12 years,
ess tffcbssly tried more different diets
thsaths average person would ever use
Whxt he has to say about his experi experiments,
ments, experiments, must therefore be highly interest
ing to anyone suffering from indigestion
cr S3nucn xrouoies 01 any Kina.
II M 4,Pftf mnr thn 19 mmtrm
I suffered with stomach troubles, and
paid hundreds of dollars for doctor bills
and medicines. 1 was also operated on
tor pues.
1 lived os dried oeaches find buttermilk
for nesrty three years. The only thing
that would cot fii ve me pain was raw eggs.
1 was a pnysicai wreac. i couia noi
Cttp, tad was 3 near crazy as man
could well be.
I must say that after taking two 25-cent
packages of Thedford's Black-Draught,
it dad me more good than all 1 ever spent
fT vSc tAlrinmi
1 have been working daily on the farm
ever since, and I am as hard as iron."
This purely vegetable remedy has been
li successful use for more than 70 years.
Tryii. But bsture that U's'Thediord's."
Chr prompt relief from BACKACHE.
DLADD2H and aS annoying URINARY
KUiMULAIUTIES. A positive boon to
A. Davis, G1 f WMbiajkoa St. ConnertTilla,
fad- is ia his KU year. ;fla writes usi I faarc
litolr saCered muca from mj kidneys and biad biad-car
car biad-car I cad Yera back aches snd mrk r tr.n
- mfa mmj uuiw; SCUDS
2P .naqoaat, eaasine mo to lose moch sleep
fitA njln,my bladder there was coastaa
swa. w uiot Aiaoey nusror sometime,
aad ass aow free of all tronble and again able to
took1 Foley Kit
am fi m nf alii
hiDYsiumiri. Pnl
ilzA raooai man Aation.'
JEPJsiaroaaa. oiey tudaej Kill bsre mj
SafJ j tfc .Aatt-Meaepoty Draft-stare




(Continued from First Page)
plain, alike fn all directions; mile
after mile during the night we circled
around the camp.
In the fine weather we spent the fol following
lowing following day taking a series of .observa .observations
tions .observations from 6 A. M., to 7 P. M. The re result
sult result gave us 89 degrees 55 minutes.
In order to observe the pole as close
as possible we traveled, as near south
as possible, the remaining 9 kilo kilometers.
meters. kilometers. On Dec. 16 there we camped. It
was an excellent opportunity There
was a brilliant sun. Four of us took
observations every hour of the day's
twenty-four hours. The exact result
will be the matter of a professional
private report.
This much is certain that we ob observed
served observed the pole as close as it is in hu human
man human power to do it with the instru instruments
ments instruments we had a sextant and an arti artificial
ficial artificial horizon.
On Dec. 17 everything was in order
on the spot. We fastened to the
ground a little tent we had brought
along, a Norwegian flag, and the Fram
pendant on the top of it.
The Norwegian home at the South
Pole was called "Polheim."
The distance from our Winter quar quarters
ters quarters to the pole was about 1,400 kilo kilometers.
meters. kilometers. The average march a day was
25 kilometers.
The Return Journey.
We started on the return trip on the
17th of December. Unusually favora favorable
ble favorable weather made our way home con considerably
siderably considerably easier than the journey to
the pole. We arrived at our Winter
quarters, "Framheira," on the 25th of
January, 1912,' with two sledges and
eleven dogs, all well.
The daily average speed on the re return
turn return trip was 36 kilometers; the low-
vfl '
5 -3

" J WW y
i v i I it 4 I" L-f
: -'''''' : W-

i&:u.rti A :-k -til

r is r-rrm ?i (

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Copyright, Underwood & Unaerwood.
The Stout Ship Which Carried the Amundsen Expedition.

est temperature was minus 31 Celsius,
(23.8 degrees below 0 Fahrenheit,) the
highest minus 5 Celsius, (23 degrees
above 0 Fahrenheit).
Among the results are the determi determination
nation determination of the extent and character of
the Ross Barrier, and the discovery
of the connection of South Victoria
Land and probably King Edward VII.
Land, with their continuation in the
mighty mountains running toward the
southeast, which were observed as far
as 88 degrees south, but which in all
probability continue across the ant antarctic
arctic antarctic continent
The entire length of the newly dis discovered
covered discovered mountains is about 850 kilo kilometers.
meters. kilometers. They have been named
"Queen Maud's Range."
The expedition to King Edward VII.
Land, under the command of Lieut.
Prestud has given excellent results.
Scott's discoveries have been confirm
ed, and the survey of the Bay of
Whales and of the Barrier dome by
the Prestud party are of great inter interest.
est. interest. A good geological collection from
King Edward VII. and South Victoria
Land is being brought home.
The Fram arrived at the Bay of
Whales on the 9th of January. She
had been delayed by the "Roaring
Forties" on account of the easterly
On Jan. Iff the Japanes expedition
arrived at the Bay of' Whales and
landed on the Barrier near our Winder
quarters. We left the Bay of Whales
on Jan. 30. It was a long voyage,
with contrary winds. Alt are well.
Crossed the Pacific, Canada, the At Atlantic,
lantic, Atlantic, and Back to New York.
London, March 9. Capt. Amundsen
wrote the long dispatch telling of his
trip aboard the, Fram and handed it
in at Hobart, whence it was trans transmitted
mitted transmitted to 8ydney by the Australian
State Telegraph Department. At Syd Sydney
ney Sydney it was put on the cable of the
Pacific Cable Board for transmission
over 4,000 miles of sea to Bamfield,
Van couver, where it -was received in
recorder characters by the automatic
curb system, originally designed by
the late Lord Kelvin, and in which
the letters of the alphabet are taken
like Hertzian waves.
At Bamfield the message was trans-
frrd into Morse cod ft and nassed f

uuuuga tauaua uici cue um
the Pacific Cable Board rents from the
Canadian Pacific Railway to Montreal,
a distance of 3,000 miles. From Mon Montreal
treal Montreal message was transferred to
the Commercial Cable Company for
transmission to The London Chroni Chronicle,
cle, Chronicle, whence it was dispatched by
Western Union cable to The New
York Times.

English Monarch Also Wires Norwe Norwegian
gian Norwegian Rufer His Felicitations.
Christiania, March 9. When Capt.
Roald Amundsen's brother, Leon, per personally
sonally personally took the explorer's telegram
announcing that he had attained the
South Pole to King Haakon, His Ma Majesty
jesty Majesty was attending the manouvres at
"I thank you for the information.
The Queen and I beg to send you and
all on board the Fram our most cor cordial
dial cordial congratulations on the occasion
of your results, which are so satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory to all of us. HAAKON."
This is all the correspondence that
has passed between King Haakon and
Capt- Amundsen.
King George of Great Britain and
King Frederick of Denmark have tele telegraphed
graphed telegraphed their felicitations to King
No Word From Scott.
Hobart, Tasmania, March 9. Capt.
Roald Amundsen, the Norwegian ex explorer,
plorer, explorer, denies having telegraphed any anything
thing anything regarding Capt. Robert Scott or
the British expedition.
Capt. Amundsen, up to the present,
is the only member of the antarctic
expedition who has landed from the
Fram. Nobody is allowed to go on
board the vessel under any pretext
View Amundsen's Old Ship.
San Francisco, March 9. The sloop
Gjon, in which Capt Amundsen navi navigated
gated navigated the Northwest Passage, was an
object of unusual interest here. The
little ship is at Golden Gate Park.
That Is Said to be the Ambition of
Capt. Amundsen.
London, March 9. According to C.
A. Bang, a personal friend of Capt.
Amundsen and the manager of the
Heinmann publishing house, the Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian explorer will not be satisfied
until he has reached the north pole as
well as the south.
Mr. Bang says that in order to get
funds for his antarctic expedition Cap Captain
tain Captain Amundsen mortgaged everything
he possessed, and that his father and
Nansen, the explorer, also helped.
State or Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucan County. ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
is senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the
city of Toledo, county and, state afore aforesaid,
said, aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the
each and every case of catarrh that
cannot be cured by the use of Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my preesnce, this 6th day of Decem December,
ber, December, A. D. 1886. A. W. Gleason,
(Seal) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter internally,
nally, internally, and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Send for testimonials free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by all druggists, 75c, Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Notice is hereby given that the
board of county commissioners will at
its regular meeting, May 7th, at noon.
receive bids for opening the
right of way and building the public
road from Daisy to Fort McCoy.
S. T. Sistrunk, Clerk.
'Fiva years ago two doctors told me
I had only two years to live." This
startling statement was made by Still Still-man
man Still-man Green, Malachite, Col. "They told
me I would die with consumption. It
was up to me then to try the best lung
medicine and I began to use Dr. King's
New Discovery. It was well I did, for
today I am working and believe I owe
my life to this great throat and lung
cure that has cheated the grave of an another
other another victim." Its folly to suffer with
coughs, colds or other throat and lung
troubles now. Take the cure that's
safest. Price 50 cent3 and $1. Trial;
bottle freo at Tydings & Co.

w 6


7 V- v


latereRtlaic t from MaiioaVi Moat
-VortheajtterM Tonri
Orange Springs, March 19. Miss
Amanda Moore and her niece. Miss
Pauline Moore, who have been spend spending
ing spending several weeks here the gnests of
Mrs. Nellie Crandall, have returned to
their home in Rushville, I1L
Mr. R. C. Philpot of Rockwell, was
a pleasant visitor here last Sunday,
the guest of Miss Frances Faglie.
Mr. C L. Flynn of Jacksonville was
calling on nis friends here last week.
Mr. James Marsh is a business vis visitor
itor visitor to Jacksonville this week.
Mr. J. C. Massey made a business
trip to Hawthorne last Saturday.
Dr. Chas. E. Welch, the well known
grapequice manufacturer of Westfield,
N. Y., accompanied by Mrs. Welch
were pleasant visitors here last week,
guests of Rev. and Mrs. P. W. Peck.
They have spent some time in Miami
and will visit St. Augustine and
Washington, D. C. before returning
to their home.
Miss Edith Peck visited friends at
Burbank Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. J. S. Roof of Jacksonville was a
guest of the Porter House last week.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Carlton of Ocala
have moved into their new home, the
McBride house.
W. H. Massey is a business visitor to
Ocala this week.
Mr. Charlie H. Drum visited his
parents at Burbank Sunday.
Mr. H. H. Brown of Jacksonville is
registered at the Porter House.
Mrs. W. R. Tompkins and family of
Lochloosa were visitors here last
week, guests of Miss Bessie Porter.
Mr. M. M. Lord, the pastor sent to
this work, has been changed and Rev.
P. W. Peck has been assigned the
work here and will also give Kenwood
and Bay Lake one service each month.
Everyone seems much pleased with the
arrangement, though we regret los losing
ing losing Mr. Lord. He was very much ap appreciated
preciated appreciated as a preacher and we shall
miss him.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. R. Massey of
Santa Fe, are visiting relatives here
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Humphrey visit visited
ed visited Palatka last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. L Burton, who
have spent the winter here, left today
for their home in Portland, Ore.
The following persons are register registered
ed registered at the New South Farm and Home
Company's office: Mr. N. W. Wickham.
Norwalk, Ohio; Mr. C. E. Richard, C.
C. Rolfs, Davenport, Iowa; T. J. Lane.
O. Coffin, Alaska; Mr. C. K. Veidt.
Dugdell; Mr. J. T. Naughton, Duluth,
Minn.; Mr. J. T. Tolbot, Ohio City, O.
Mr. S. B. Tunis of Wautendyke, N. J.,
who spent two weeks here has return returned
ed returned home. Mrs. Tunis will remain
some time yet before going north.
Miss Maud Wilson of Bay Lake was
a Sunday visitor here, the guest of
Mrs. Frank Pedrick.
Crucible of Criticism.
The alchemy of public opinion In a
country where thought and speech
are free and untrammeled transmutes
many a baser metal into pure gold.
The crucible of criticism is the final
process through which everything and
everybody that comes before our pub public
lic public must pass. The least of us is
jealous in his right i nth at regard.
We are all from Missouri when it
comes to the matter of being shown.
And up to the degree of sordlness
this is a saving element In our life,
but, of course, beyond that it would
not be.
It is not only right, but necessary,
that we subject untried theories, or
unknown persons to this refining cru crucible.
cible. crucible. We do not give heed to anyone
who fears to submit his proposition
to the test, either. Such as these get
small hearing. The people suspect
them Immediately of spuriousness, of
having a scheme which they, them themselves,
selves, themselves, do not believe in or they
would not seek to evade the common
Judgment. Omaha Bee.
Potato Pancakes
(J?epa by Mrs. HeUn Armstrong)
Here is something in pancakes a llf
tie different from the ordinary:
One quart of raw potato, either grated
or run through a food chopper, add four
eggs singly, beating each one In thor thoroughly.
oughly. thoroughly. Add salt and pepper and a lit little
tle little flour, only enough to bind the mix mixture;
ture; mixture; the amount will vary owing to dif difference'
ference' difference' in potatoes. Fry by the spoon spoonful
ful spoonful in drippings or Cottolene and serve
Pancakes, 'doughnuts, fritters, etc.,
fried in Cottolene come out light, crisp,
and free from grease. You will find it
more satisfactory than lard more ec( ec(-nomical,
nomical, ec(-nomical, too and, remember, there is
no indigestion in Cottolene.
The county registration books will
be open on March 20th to remain open
until April 13th. -Anyone not now reg registered
istered registered in the county can do so between
those dates. However, if you are now
liable for poll taxes for 1910 or' 1911,
they must be paid now.
Many Ocala Citizens Have Dlfteovered
Just what to do when the kidneys
are affected, is a question that con
cerns both young and old. Weak kid kidneys
neys kidneys neglected in childhood lead to
life-long suffering. People of advanc advanced
ed advanced years, with less vitality, suffer
doubly. In youth or age, languor,
backache, urinary irregularitity, dizzi
ness and nervousness make life a bur
There is one remedy that acts di directly
rectly directly on the kidneys. Doan's Kidney
Pills owe their world-wide fame to
the fact that they have cured thou thousands
sands thousands of cases of sick kidneys and
cured them permanently. Follow the
example of this Ocala citizen.
John H. Brooks. N. Orange St.,
Ocala, Fla., says: "I feel justified in
recommending Doan's Kidney Pills. I
have used them for kidney complaint
and lame and weak back and I have
found great relief. I consider this
remedy an excellent one and do not
hesitate to give it my endorsement."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
S. C. B. Leghorns, white and barred
rocks; S. C. R. I. Reds and homer
pigeons of the best strains at bargain
prices. J. W. Gardner, Kendrick, Fla,
When you have rheumatism In your
foot or instep apply Chamberlain's
Lintment and you will get quick re relief.
lief. relief. It costs but a quarter. Why
suffer? For sale by all dealers.

Ifliat ladle SMliwaiifei

- Because of my duties as superin
tendent of public Instruction I cannot
give personal attention to my 100-acre
farm on the Blitchton hard road and'
for this and the further reason that
I need the money, I offer it for sale.
The features are a beautiful, healthful,
accessible location, good new houses
for occupant and help, excellent barn
with stalls and outhouses; 50 acres
well fenced in perfect cultivation, well
equipped with work stock, implements,
vehicles, harness and feed. Plant will
Inventory 17000, but must go at once.
All ready for immediate occupancy.
For all particulars see or write,
J. H. BRINSON, Owner,
At Courthouse. Ocala. Fla.
comes, from Dr. J. T. Curtiss, Dwight,
Kan. He writes: "I not -a-nly have
cured bad cases of eczema in my pa
tients with Electric Bitters, but also
cured myself by them of the same
disease. I feel sure they will benefit
any case of eczema." This shows what
thousands have proved, that Electric
Bitters is a most effective blood
purifier. Its an excellent remedy for
eczema, tetter, salt rheum, ulcers, boils
and running sores. It stimulates liver,
kidneys and bowels, expels poisons,
helps digestion, builds up the strength.
Price 50 cents. Satisfaction guaranteed
by Tydings & Co.
We have Just received a large ship shipment
ment shipment of fresh and reliable bean, corn,
cuke, cantaloupe, tomato and squash
seeds. These seeds are the best that
can be had and will give perfect satis satisfaction.
faction. satisfaction. Special prices made on large
quantities. Tydings & Co.
Is an almost certain result of kid kidney
ney kidney trouble. Dr. Toomey, 803 E. Olive
St., Bloomlngton, 111., says: I suffered
with backache and pains in my kid kidneys
neys kidneys which were almost unbearable. I
gave Foley Kidney Pills a good trial,
and they done wonders for me. Today
I can do a hard day's work and not
feal the effects." Sold by the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore.
150 bushels, extra fine seed, fully
matured and gathered dry, f. o. b.
Ocala 1 4 per bushel. See sample at the
Ocala House Barbershop, where any
other information can be had. Ster Sterling
ling Sterling Hooper, owner.
A tight feeling in rae cnest accom
panied by a short, dry cough, indicates
an. inflamed condition In the lungs. To
relieve It buy the dollar size BAL
et with each bottle a free MER
TER for the chest. The syrup relaxes
the tightness and the plaster draws
out the inflammation.' It is an. ideal
combination for curing colds settled in
the lungs. Sold by all druggists.

1(111 it 1 1

II f. . .:
i i

Vlicn beer in Kgkt bottles is exposed to
ligbt, tbe beer develops a disagreeable odor and
"skunky" taste.
All brewers even cover the nand-koles of
tlc case before shining, to kee out tbe light.
ScUitz in Brown Bottles won't soil after
case is ofen.
Pure beer, properly aged, will not cause
Pbysicians and surgeons prescribe Scblitz,
instead of malt tonics, as a builder of kealtk.

Call up Phone 300 and let



We Guarantee to Save You Money on Any Work ia Oar Uztt
Aa w employ aoae bat expert we are fa paaltloa ta aaraatee ev every
ery every piece of work we coaatraet to atand the laaaeetlea at the at eat
rigid Inspectors, it eoata aatalae; ta aret ear fl-orea, aad raw are the
wlaner, whether we secure the contract or a at. Give as m trial.


Rates Reasonable American sad Eureptca Pita
Jnst Opened Finest Enropesa Grill Dccra la tit ScaO


Ocala Northern B. B.Co

In Effect Sunday,
No. 19 Mixed"
Leave Palatka 8 a. m.
Arrive Ocala 12:20 p. m.
Na. 17 Paaaeasrer
Leave Palatka .......5:15 p. m.
Arrive Ocala 7:45 p. m.
No. 15 Paaseagrer
Leave Palatka 10.50 a. m.
Arrive Ocala 1:20 p. m.
Daily Except Sundays.'

Connects at Ocala with Seaboard Air Line and Atlantic Coast Una.
Connects at Palatka with Q. a & F- F. C. and A. C L
S. P. HOLLINRAliE, General Pccccrr lcit,
Ocnla Florida


See that crown or ccrh
is branded "SchBtz."

Phone 37
The Carmichael & Sons Co.
116 N. Magnolia St
Ocala, Fla.
ns QWt an Estlncte ca Year
March 10th, 1912
Na. 12 Paaaeaa-cr
.Ocala .......7:30 a, m.
Palatka 16:10 a. n.
Ne-14 Pa
Leave ....... .Ocala .......2:39 p. nx
Arrive ...... .Palatka ...... .4:50 p. tn.
Na. 1S
.....Ocala ........1:30 p, n
....Palatka .......5:50 p. m.