W ill lIBI Oca
IS BEING SECCRED I.V THE STAB'S IXDUSTRIAL, EDITION BUSI.VBTSS
: HEX ALL OVER THE COinCTY ARE TAKING NOTICE, AND THE
ENTERPRISE PROMISES TO BE A GREAT SUCCESS
It rarjly'. happens that a proposed
Industrial "edition of & ', newspaper
arouses as much favorable- comment
as has been accorded the special Mar Marion
ion Marion : county issue which the Star now
has in hand. V
Tampa and other ; Florida cities have
Given the matter attention, and hare
seen lit to extend congratulations to
Ocala. and Marlon county upon the oc occasion
casion occasion of iiaYing the many striking
achievements and opportunities of
this rich and beautiful section of the
real Sunny South written up and pub published
lished published to the outside world. :
' The consensus of opinions seems to
be that Marion county and its busy,
and beautiful metropolis have so many
natural attractions, and offer so many
remarkable Inducements : to home home-seekers,
seekers, home-seekers, pleasure-seekers and capital capitalists,
ists, capitalists, that such an Industrial edition as
the Star has undertaken could not
help but be an assured success, if no
more than half of the interesting story
It Is confidently expected by" the
puuuiners 01 uie oinr, nowerer, mai
the entire trade and industrial inter interests
ests interests of Marion county will lend earnest
and practical cooperation to the end
that every one of these splendid chap chapters
ters chapters in the long and inspiring history
of progress throughout this part of
the land of sunshine may be told in the
most graphic and convincing manner
We have employed the most talent talented
ed talented special xnewspaper writers that
have ever visited Central Florida to
do this work for us, and can promise
absolutely first-class service, to all our
friends and coopera tors.,. These men
are experts In their line, and we can
confidently say that when this edition
work of art, but a complete and of official
ficial official record of the splendid work ac accomplished
complished accomplished by, one of the. most Indus-,
trious, liberal and progressive com communities
munities communities to be found anywhere.
There is no question but that every
up-to-date business enterprise and
every possible opportunity that' the
city of Ocala has to offer to newcom-
ers from other parts of the world will
b adequately pictured In this addition.
At the same time, we would urgreaH
other live towns throughout Marlon
county to -get, in touch with us at
once. If they desire to have their own
for this great issue of the .Star.
There Is ao question but that tjie
-undertaking will be a thorough-going
success In every particular, and we
want "every progressive citizen of
Marlon county, to feel that he has
actively participated in the good work
accomplished. : .'."'-
' Cltra, April 4.-Mrs. Couper and her
charming daughters, Misses Marjorie
and Frances, left Monday for their
-home in Norfolk, Va. Their many
friends regret ; their leaving and .will
long for their return. -
Major McWhlrter and daughter of
Nashville, are here 'for a .short stay.
They were accompanied by Rev. Dent-
wixaer 01 tae same piace.
Mr. M. DaviSr our 'accommodating
A. C. L. agent, spent Sunday at Haw Hawthorne
thorne Hawthorne with his ,, wife.-
Mr. CV W. Driver has purchased a
handsome new Mitchell auto.
Mr. Newsom and family have moved
here from Newberry.
Mr. I H, Shortridge of Wade was a
visitor In Cltra last Friday.
Mrs. J. N. .Malphurs went up to
.Starke Tuesday shopping. .f
Mr. .R. B. Coates, a photographer
from Hawthorne. Is here this week.
Mr. W'J. Wilson went up to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville Wednesday.
Misses Jennie Payne and Susie Mc Mc-Whlrte
Whlrte Mc-Whlrte went down to Ocala Saturday.
Mr. W. L. McLaln and Mr." Jackson
of Ocala were- business visitors in
Mr. C M. Cam and daughter of
Reddick' came over Tuesday to attend
the picnic and rally at the .Andalusia
nchool house. -
Mr. R. E. Lansford came down from
Ocala Monday looking after the Inter Interests
ests Interests of Ludden & Bates.
Mr. Baxey, salesman 'for E. 3. Smith
Company, was in Cltra Saturday.
Miss -Willie Harrison went to Silver
Springs last Wednesday to accompany
her father on the river trip to Palatka.
Mr. Bert Martin, formerly A. C I.
agent here, now of Baldwin, visited the
Reddltt family In Cltra Sunday.
. Mr. C. J. Harrison went up to Waldo
Sunday looking after special Interests.
Mr. Cornett, a piano salesman of
Lakeland, was in Cltra on business
last week, v
Master David White of the Univer University
sity University of Gainesville visited his parents
here last week.
Mrs. S." R. Jenkins of Wildwood Is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Burleson,
here .this week.
Mr. Charles Knesley, who was
.brought here from her home In Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia quite ill last "Tuesday, died sud suddenly
denly suddenly Thursday morning and was tak taken
en taken back home" for burial Thursday.
The remains were accompanied by. his
physician and a friend, r also his
k.lVi.r TTntrh YTnafslsv. wfiA has
spent the winter b ere.. He has the
sympathy of his many friends here
and they regret that -he was called
away so suddenly. .. 7 .x
Don't forget that DrWamboldt will
preach the Easter, sermon here Sunday
at the Baptist church.
Mr. II. A. Wartmann went down to
Ocala Sunday afternoon.
The vocal lessons that have been
conducted here for the past two weeks
by Mr. Guiro : came, to a close last
Thursday. The pupils all made excel excellent
lent excellent progress and regretted- having
him leave so early.
, Mr. W. J. Crosby made a business
visit to Ocala last week.
Mr. W. Kemp, the 8. A. U night
operator, left Tuesday for. Tampa. v
The play at th school house Friday
evening last was a decided success nn-
A. Rice and "Mrs. Couper.;. The doll
shop was Interesting-. Music and all
was good and the refreshments that
were sold, netted quite a neat sum, the
proceeds to go towards necessary fix-
cures (or no oojiiui cuurcu. ; x.j
one who attended .declared themselves
well Interested ana- are looking for forward
ward forward to seeing them again.
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR NEWS
For the readers of this news article
does the press superintendent earnest earnestly
ly earnestly desire. a, blessed Easter. An Easter
filled with', fond thoughts of friends
who have finished their part of life's
workv 'Ani Easter in which, thg re Is a
glad feeling of present comfort and
strength coming from "the giver of all
good things." "and an Easter having a
joyful assurance of the meeting with
dear ones no longer here,- but with
whom an eternity of fellowship is an
ticipated, this Easter Sunday of 1912;
The W. C. T. U. columns In the
Ocala Star are appreciated t much in
our office. ; f,
This Is the first week of the new
Christian Endeavor State Union year,
but in looking forward and planning
as we certainly 'should, there must
yet be" recdVds given of last year's
work, when we meet; in the annual
convention at Kisslmmee. May 3-5th.
Last week the state secretary sent
out letters to young people's and
junior societies, also district officers,
announcing therein the good news,
certainty, of convention date she had
This week there are going from
Gainesville, annual report blanks for
the junior societies, sent by their
superintendent, Mrs. H. W., Bruce. The
state secretary is likewise getting out
report blanks for senior societies. The
district secretaries and junior superin superintendents
tendents superintendents are also getting statistics of
their respective fields. State Treasur Treasurer
er Treasurer Douglas several days ago made an
appeal for funds from societies not
yet having paid their annual dues of
25 cents for grown-up Endeavorers
and half as much for the children.
Miss Margaret Lewis. ,of Mount Dora,
state Quiet Hour superintendent, is
gathering In Information along her
Important division of worH. We ought
to have the best reports. In complete completeness,
ness, completeness, at Kissimmee. ever 'given in the
twenty-four-year-old state union.
State President Linn Is. having In
charge all details of the convention
program and business arrangements
of the Kissjmmee meeting. 1
We are to hold the convention In
the most central place for several
years. Let us see how many state,
district and local officers will attend.
The ministers are also needed.
Remember that unlike most other
religious -gatherings our entertain entertainment
ment entertainment Is free. All, young or old. in interested
terested interested in young people and children
and believing in. Christian Endeavor,
are Invited cordially.-: Write to Rev.
S. S. Snyder. Kissimmee, just as soon
as possible how many "are coming
from each town or society. Then
later, but several days in advance, let
Mr. Snyder know who are the dele delegates
gates delegates dr visitors, giving names, that
the ladies and children may be located
nearest the convention churches.
Trobably there is no out-of-state
convention guest this year ,but we
Tiave good material right in Florida.
One speaker we all enjoy- hearing will
be Mr.: Marcus -C. Fagg, -of the .state
children's home. He writes us that
there is to be an address by him Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening, also in the Sunday
school and junior rally Sunday after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. We hope that many Endeavorers will
gain Inspiration in the State Sunday
School Union convention next week' in
Orlando. .Generally the better we are
in Endeavor work, the more earnest Is
service in the Sunday, school.
. Grace A. Townsend.
Interlachen. April 4, 1912.
BE WAR 19 OP OINTMENTS FOR CA CATARRH
TARRH CATARRH THAT CONTAIN MERCURY
As mercury.' will surely destroy the
sense of smell and completely derange
! the : whole system' when entering it
through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never bemused except
on prescriptions from reputable' physi physicians,
cians, physicians, as the damage they. will do is
tenfold to the good you can possibly
derive t from them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co.. Toledo, O., contains no mercury,
and is taken Internally, acting direct directly
ly directly upon the blood and mucous sur surfaces
faces surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's
Catarrh Cure be sure y6u get the
genuine. It is taken internally and
made In Toledo, Ohio, by. F. J. Cheney
& Co. Testimonials free. Sold by
druggists. Price 75c. per bottle. Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
A SUMMER IN THE
Stlaeea Lake, New Hampshire
Camp Eagle Point" Corporation offers
three distinct 1 departments: Camp
Eagle Point for girls. Eagle Lodge for
boys, "Book Lodge for adults. Each
camp Is Isolated from the .other yet
is near enough to furnish an ideal out outing
ing outing to an entire family. : For booklet
or other particulars call upon or ad address,
dress, address, J. E. Klock, Manager,
22.. Oklawaha Ave., city.
ALMOST A MIRACLE
One of the most startling changes
ever seen in any man, according to W.
B. Holsclaw, Clarendon. Texas, was
effected years ago In his brother. "He
had such a dreadful -cough. he- writes.
"that all ; our family thought he was
going' Into consumption, but he be began
gan began to use Dr. King's New Discov Discovery,
ery, Discovery, and was completely cured by ten
bottles. Now he Is sound and well and
weighs 218 pounds.- For many years
our family has used :. this wonderful
remedy, for cough's and colds with ex excellent
cellent excellent -results. Its quick,' safe, re reliable
liable reliable and guaranteed. Price 50 cents
and J 1. Trial bottle free at Tydings
SUNDAY EXCURSION; "..
FROM SILVER SPRINGS
- Remember the v day outing on the
water Sunday. The City or : Ocala is
appointed to clear from Silver Springs
for the Oklawaha river excursion at 9
a. m. The Ocala Northern train leaves
the Ocala Seaboard station, at T:J0 a.
m. Fare for round trip on vessel Is 50
cents. Retnrn in. Silver Springs at
4:30 p. m. Albert Anson Graham.
The officers and directors of the
Munroe & Chambliss Bank in Ocala
know that men of good business judg judgment
ment judgment and conservative ideas appre appreciate
ciate appreciate the sound, progressive bank con conducted
ducted conducted along safe and strictly busi business
ness business lines; that this bank's growth
and success are Ocala's gain; that
such a bank best protects the Inter
ests of its depositors and thus proves
its greatest help to the commercial
development and credit of the com
MUNROE & CHAMBLISS
United States Postal Savings Bank
VELVET BEANS FOR SALE
150 bushels, extra -fine seed, fully
matured and gathered dry, f. o. b.
Ocala $4 persbusheL See sample at the
Ocala House Barbershop, where any
other information can be had. Ster Sterling
ling Sterling Hooper, owner.
Some Orala People Hare Learned that
Neglect la DanserotiM
The slightest symptom of kidney
trouble Is far too serious to be over overlooked.,
looked., overlooked., Its the small, neglected trou troubles
bles troubles that lead to serious kidney ail ailments.
ments. ailments. That pain in the "small" of
your back; that urinary Irregularity;
those headaches and dizzy spells; that
weak, weary, worn-out feeling, may be
nature's warning of dropsy or fatal
Bright's disease. Why risk your life
by neglecting these symptoms? Reach
the cause of the trouble while there
yet is time begin treating your kid kidneys
neys kidneys at once with a tried and proven
kidney remedy. No need to experi experiment
ment experiment Dban's Kidney Pills have been
curink kidney trouble for over fifty
years. oDan's Kidney Pills are used
and recommended throughout the civ civilized
ilized civilized world. Endorsed at home.
Read Ocala testimony.
Wilber Counts, E8 N. Pine St.. Ocala.
Fla.. says: "I have used Doan's Kidney
Pills for kidney complaint and back backache
ache backache and have been greatly benefited.
I consider this remedy a valuable one
and I do not hesitate to recommend it
in view of all it has done for me."
For sale by all dealers. Trice 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember 'the name Doan's and
take no other.
FULLER & AYER
flice over Munroe & Chambliss K'k
J. E. GHAOE
dooms f, 10 and 11. Second Moor.
CM ?A LA FLORIDA
L. F. BLALOGK
Office Over Commercial Hank
OCALA - FLORIDA
fflee Hours, 8 to 12 a. ni. 1 to S
f. m. Plione 21.'..
F. E. McCLANE
Physician and Surgeon
General Practice Calls Made Prompt
ly, Might or "Day.
Special Attention to Obstetric!", Dis Diseases
eases Diseases of Women and Children.
fflce Rooms 1. 1, 3. i. 5 and 6. Holder
Building, Second Floor. Phones
Office No. 333: Residence No. 333
V. S. MILLER, 11 D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Special Equipment for Treating Noae,
Throat, Lubk and Skin Dlneanrs
Office hours 1 to 4 p. m. Phones:
Office, 444; Residence, 445. Over Mun Munroe
roe Munroe & Clambliss Bank.. Ocala. Fla.
DR, J. T. SHAW. VETERINARIAN
Graduate of the United States Col
lege of Veterinary Surgeons,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
l-tx-ated at the Joaew Hospital Santfc
First Street. Went
All Calls Promptly Answered.
W. C. BLANGHARD
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
- ON APPLICATION
P. O. BOX 4C OCALA. FLA-
1 kVJ V jSZ
Do you allow C r"s"ZS EOGS
You want yoiir eggs? Boiled, scrambled, fried
On just one side,
Or poached, or is y
For a nice omel
Yes, they come
I don't deny,
But one and
Ahd eaeer children run a
fthe gay treasures of th
P0T5 THEM WITHIN
Eggs! JVhai t slush! Mshhnduttj
Such rank nonsense maters on r blush.
If you re very wtsejyourei.e)
Easter s simolv milHntrv i
Just one thins: about it, fharsS
Those sweet, scrumptious Eastt
IT r Jlu-rrl
AboutvaiVu n drtH
'mam and maid ol
iRustliriz mlks andAhinytoptk
.acerhnd ribbonsX ftphcriv2t
-V -y "w7 1 '"P"
slndthosF "darling, Easier
Of forty days of somber self-denial
No longer is it laid c
And so the cadence of the Easteft
us to fast.
That sinksand svvelk'
I r r Hi i. l i ; i i w-
fe SemmttW&rJect Past
My Muse erraticA
Of hats and hats arid hats,
Hats decked with dahjlia, daffodil
Crazy A f
Straw structures rearins'hieh
mat s embhati
ixj uQUut tncrrm
But. tilde it. M
That while we
The Easter skypiece
To a pastor eloquent.
Dear were the delights I tasted,
But the sermon That was wast
All I saw from where I sat
IVas the latest Easter
Flower seeds and bulbs of all kinds
at Tydings & Co.
A beautiful line of stationery and
box paper at Tydings & Co.
YOU WILL WANT A
SEE (DTO ?
The Styles snd Shapes arc Correct at
Of course we are honest and accu accu-rate,
rate, accu-rate, or we could not conduct the suc successful
cessful successful business we do. But it is as well
for you to know that wheh you buy
goods at this store you are amply protected.
We use all the latest mechanical contrivances that
make mistakes a practical impossibility. All YOU need
trouble about is the selection of your purchases. With
our modem appliances your protection is absolute and oxn
Here you will find a few Specials for Lent
Brick Codfish Smoked Halibut, Pickled Salmon, Fat
m r i si 1 Tk"V ITt' J TT f TT T
to Sauce, Findon Haddock, Tunny Fish, Flaked Fish, Cod
Roe, Heriing lioe, Anchovie, Clam i howder, Clams, Lob Lob-sters,
sters, Lob-sters, Shrimp, Deviled Crabs, Salmon Steak, Crab Meat,
Russian Caviar, Anchovy Paste, .Bloatei Paste, Goose Liver,
Potato Chips, Etc.
O. IK Teapot (Gi?oci?y
Two Phones. 16" and 174 Ocala, Fla.
Closing M iri
One $75 Solid MakojjnBjr 4-plece Parlr Set," Uholtere4 la STcem,
LMe Caakloa, sllKhtlr uaed, life mew, Ir ........
One 50 Solid Leatber Kmrpeu1 mmM Parlor r Ollce Rfk....
One a to Mix-sole Steel Raise, good coadltloa, aed, olr .........
one SIS Hall Tree, almost like aw, oaly
Oae 1Sx30 Develed Freaefc Plate Mirror, framed
One 916 Oak -Vdrswer Calff omler, like ew ...... ....... ........
Oae S30 Heavy 2-lack pot Walle Iroa Bed, aeeoad kaad .........
Oae $25 x!2 (room alxe) Art Saaare. bat little aoed .............
Large wr Itasa, fSO value, yonr eholee Mir ....................
Xew Rngt, 36x73 ale, $4JT5 -ralae, year- efcoiee I.-.. :V.V.........
New Rigs. crmde for S2J30f J.75 rrado for'. v..
Oae Wklte Scwlac Maeklae, dro kead, aaed bat apleadld worklaaT
Oae Domeatlc Sewlae Maeklae, aaed, bat like et
Other maeklaes la good fvorkla order from 98 .;': :
These are only sone. There are ci2rCrc3 ct
Back of Variefy Sf ore
OCAXA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APKIL 6, 1012.
at ttxe cauncnca tomorrow
j ; nea! should past in their
lit. WV ;K. Zow&dskL of Ocala
..'rae Thomas of Plant City, who
: ca the : primary 'ticket for dele dele-.
. dele-. s to tha national convention at
-Itiraore, are ;; staunch supporters of
"S Hew Jersey man, wno is the most
..tly carilJate to win the presidency
f;r the democratic party next Novem
ber. "Vote for Zewadskl and Thomas
&3 safeguards tne interests of your
The primary will be be pulled off on
April 80 and Postcard Day Is set for
lixy 1. The men will be too busy with
politics to think of postcards, so it
Is up to the ladies to look after the
pictures. Postcard Tay is pretty
and, tasteful scheme for advertising
Florida, and it naturally falls in the
province, of the ladies to look after It.
There is a large quantity of Ocala and
Marion county views at our stores to
xnakeselection from, and every fam family
ily family In the city and. county should send
away at least two to friends in north northern
ern northern states. Let the ladles get busy in
the matter Tight away, in selecting
and addressing cards, and have them
ready to mall April 25 to 30 so they
will reach their destination on May 1
- -. : :.-.. j
The editors who are working overt overt-time
time overt-time trying to -prove that Wilsop
didn't vote for Bryan in 1908. on some
earlier election, and are approvingly
quoting John Temple Graves, have
evidently forgotten that both Graves
and his boss, William Randolph Hearst,
left the democratic party some yeafrs
ago and have only recently returned.
If there ever was an instance .' of a
southern journalist selling his talents
to the enemies of his section, lt-fsthat
of Graves. J
One of the best ftxTof April stories
we have seen in.jria.ny years was writ written
ten written by a wptter on the Ocala Star. It
is so cleverly told that it stamps the
writer as a master of description, and
man of wonderful dramatic powers
ne siory is a grapnic ana inriuing
account of an encounter in the dark
between a brave bank cashier of the
Ocala National Bank and a desperate
burglar who was attempting toTob
the bank. Every detail of the story
is gripping and plausible, leading nat
urally up to the climax. The combat
ants clinch, fall and then the cashier
wakes up to find that he has .fallen
out of bed. The writer has undoubted
talent which will bring him fame if
not fortune if he will enter the field of
Thanks. The editor of the Star al
ways thought he was a great writer,
and now he knows it. As soon as he
stacks up enough coin to enable him
to retire, he will hie him to the shores
of Lake Weir and there perpetrate a
romance that will make "Rattlesnake
Rob, the Klngtalled Roarer of the
Rockies," read like a Sunday school
A leading New York tailor, after
observing for five years those of his
customers who ride dally in automo
biles has come to the conclusion that
autokiobile riding developes the chest.
The chest measurement of the average
men, he declares,' Increases at the rate
of an inch in two years after -he be begins
gins begins to ride in motor cars regularly.
The tailor thinks the increased de development
velopment development is due to deep inhalations
while a.utomobiling. We have noticed
that it makes any man chesty to own
-. Nearly 100 Industrial Workers of
the "World, all of whom admitted that
they were anarchists, knelt on the
ground and kissed the folds of an Am American
erican American flag at early dawn Friday near
San Diego, Calif. The ceremony, most
unwillingly performed, was witnessed
by forty-five deputy constables and a
large body of armed citizens .of San
Diego, the men who were thus forc
ed 10 snow respeci iu uiu imuuimi
emblem composed a paTty that left
Santa Anna on a" freight 'train the
night before and whose coming was
awaited by the deputies and armed
citizens who went out in automobiles
to meet them and drive them back.
The democratic House bill fixing an
eight-hour day as the limit on all
government work done by private con contractors,
tractors, contractors, has been favorably reported
to the Senate from the committee on
labor and education. It Is likely -to
pass the Senate without ; amendment.
The bill passed the House some weeks
1. race for congressman at
large, v the Miami Metropolis says:
"With" a .surprising candor, a repub republican
lican republican platform is outlined. by the Jack Jack-eonville
eonville Jack-eonville man everything standing
particularly for democratic principles
from tariff revision to the later ones
of the Initiative, referendum and the
recall, seems to be disapproved by
him. What the people have been
struggling for, for years, he apparent apparently
ly apparently takes no stock in and would go to
Washington representing the Interests
of Wall street like a gentleman and a
Mr. Royal C. Dunn, a member of the
state railroad commission, who desires
to succeed himeelf, was in the city to today
day today .in the Interest of his candidacy.
Mr. Dunn Is only making a flying trip
:ver' tho state, as he has little time to
spare from his official duties. He ex expects
pects expects to go to Washington on the 12th,
to, appear before the Interstate Com Commission
mission Commission in the attempt to secure lower
rates on produce. Mr. Dunn thinks
the court of commerce Is an incubus
and a stumbling block and should be
abolished. He, !a a live business man
and a. .hard worker, and the voters
. should carefully consider his claims.
: Eugene N. Foss, the democratic gov governor
ernor governor of Massachusetts, has withdrawn
'his name from; the presidential pref preference
erence preference primary ballot of that state. In
a letter accompanying the withdrawal
he : asks.?' that delegate V candidates
pledged to him consider themselves as
unpledged. r', :.
. The home rule bill, which Is to be
introduced by Premier Asqulth In the
British House of Commons on April
J, will provide for an. Irish parlia parliament
ment parliament consisting of two houses which
11 git in; Dublin. Forty Irish mem mem-8
8 mem-8 will be sent to the House of Com Com-a
a Com-a at Westminster Ireland will
e- no direct .contribution to the im--.1-revenue.
iam Bryan ,will lecture li Pa Pa-tome
tome Pa-tome time between April 24 and
,' W. Warren was chosen mayor
a In last Tuesday's. election.
Rev. W.: H. Dodge. D. D., Pastor
9;45'a, no Sunday school
11 a. nv Sermon.
Sacrament of Lord's Supper.
3 p. m. Junior Missionary Society.
7:80 : p. m. Sermon.-
A cordial invitation extended to the
public. Good music- at both services.
": -: ...
Rev. J.B. Ley, Pastor
S:30 jju-m. Bible school.
a. m. -Preaching.
$;45 p. m. Senior Epworth League.
Reader. Miss Hallle Ley.
7:30 p. m. Sermon.
V Appropriate and attractive music at
each service, and a cordial welcome
for alt Strangers especially invited.
; See; program in : another column.
L ; Grace Episcopal
Rev. Campbell Gray, Rector.
Holy Eucharist 7:30 a. m.
y' Sunday school 9:45 a. m.
Morning prayer and Holy Eucharist
at 10:45 a. m.
At 3 p. m. will be the children's ser
vice and baptism.
Evening prayer and sermon at 7:30
Special Easter music at the morn
ing and evening services. All wel welcome.
come. welcome. "'
, W. IL Coleman, Minister
19 a. m.- Sunday schooL
11 a. m -Sermon.
Subject, "The Empty Grace; Its Sig
2:15 p. m. Junior C. E.
7:30. p. m.- Sermon.
Subject, "Some Puzzling Questions
Some special music.
Junior C. E.
Topic, "A man that had no one to
Text John 5:2-7.
Virginia Beckham, leader.
Bible lesson read by leader.
Lesson explanation, Mrs. Cope.
Chalk talk Elizabeth Wetherbee.
Lesson story Bob Chace and Floyd
Sentence prayers. 1
Bible stories of healing told by
Mission Quiz Mildred Keller.
Mission study Marion Cope.
Minutes of last meeting.
Roll call and payment of dues.
J. D. Chapman, Pastor
9:30 a. m. Sunday school, W,
Regular services at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p, m. Sermons by the pastor.
8:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
A cordial tnvitatlon to anyone who
may wish to worship with us.
- Easter Program
"Praise Ye the Father" (Gounod)
"Awake and Sing" (Hawley) Quar Quartet.
tet. Quartet. A special musical program at the
"Christ Our Passover" (Shelley)
"The Rosary" (sacred arr. Nevin)
Duet, sacred arr. of sextette (Doni (Donizetti).
zetti). (Donizetti). Offertory, "Traumarei" (Sehuman)
Anthem, "O Holy Day" (Broga)
Choir; Sopranos, Misses Porter and
Ellis; altos, Mrs. Goin and Mrs. Gates;
tenors, Messrs. Hudgins and Gates;
bassos, Messrs. Nash and Sheridan;
organist, Mrs. Izlar; violin, Mr. Robin Robinson.
son. Robinson. CHRIST THE LORD IS RISEX TODAY
(By Maud B. Little)
See the Easter sunlight stealing
O'er Judea's hills sublime;
Hear the Easter bells a-pealmg
Everywhere a joyous chime.
Myriad birds in green retreat
Trill aloud a tuneful lay.
As If the message to repeat:
"Christ the Lord is risen today."
Flowers from tiny seed are swelling
Into fragrant beauty rife;
Lilies pure and white are telling
Of the resurrection life.
All In nature joins the chorus
As her silent voices say:
"God is love; his care is o'er us;
'Christ the Lord is risen today.'
From yonder cross a glory bright
Shines athwart the empty tomb.
While angels from their heavenly
v Chase away the deepening gloom.
Earth with heaven now rejoices.
Faith and hope triumphant say
With the host of grateful voices:
"Christ the Lord Is risen today."
WOMAN'S MISSIONARY UNIOX
OF SUWANNEE PRESBYTERY
The Woman's Missionary Union of
the Suwannee Presbytery met In Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville on Tuesday and Wednesday,
and at the concluding session the fol following
lowing following officers were elected for the
President, Mrs. W. H. Dodge; first
vice president, Mrs. A. S. Harris; sec second
ond second vice president, Mrs. R. R. Hark Hark-ness;
ness; Hark-ness; recording secretary, Mrs. George
Dolg; corresponding secretary, Mrs. J.
L. Irwin; secretary young people's
work, Miss Elizabeth Weimer; mis missionary
sionary missionary visitor, Miss Agnes Davidson;
treasurer, Mrs. C. S. Knight; executive
committee, Mrs. D. W. Johnson, Mrs. S.
The committee on place of meeting,
announced Live Oak as the place se selected
lected selected for April, 1913.
Former Governor Charles B. Aycock,
of North Carolina, dropped dead at the
Jefferson theater In Birmingham. Ala.,
Friday night,- while addressing the Al Alabama
abama Alabama Educational Association. Mr.
Aycock was speaking on "Universal
Education, Its Necessity and Benefit.'"
He was about one-fourth through his
address when he suddenly staggered
back a step and fell to the floor so
suddenly that those on the stage were
not able to reach him in time to sup support
port support him. Water was hastily thrown in
his face and he was taken to the
wings of the theater, but expired at
once. Death was pronounced to be the
result of heart failure.
Our old friend, Capt. J. A. Tucker,
is a candidate for supervisor of regis registration
tration registration of Marion county. There is
not a. more loyal democrat than the
captain. He was a resident of Alach Alachua
ua Alachua county up to a few years ago, hav having
ing having ccme here from Indiana on account
of ill health, and the editor of the Sun
has personally met many Hoosier dem democrats
ocrats democrats who spoke of Capt. Tucker's
valuable service to the democratic
party at a time it required considera considerable
ble considerable "grit" to take a stand for dem democracy
ocracy democracy In that state. The captain re resided
sided resided in Alachua' county for about
eighteen years, and was for a long
time justiee -of the peace at Rochelle,
as 'well as deputy sheriff for a number-
of years. Gainesville Sun.
9130 TO 11130 A. M.
Royal Blue Sheets 81x90 and
72x90. 75c. values for
Only 2 to a Customer
EASTEIl EXERCISES AT
THE METHODIST CHURCH
9:30 to 10 a. m. Sunday school. Or Organization
ganization Organization and record.
10 a. nv Mothers' and cradle roll.
Baptism of infants.
Song, "Fair Lilies" Primary school.
Address By the pastor.
Song Junior Male Chorus.
Reading (Selected) Miss Elite.
Vocal solo, "Easter Dawn" (R. II.
Woodman) Miss Downs.
Anthem, "Crown Him Lord of All"
By young ladies' Bible classes.
11 a. m. Morning service.
Hymn, "Hail Him" Congregation.
Cantata, "First Easter."
Text by Tillotson. Music by Wilson.
Solos, duets, trios, quartets and full
Sopranos, Mrs. II. M. Hampton and
Miss Cecile Downs; altos, Mesdames
Taylor and Blalock; tenor, Mr. T. M.
Moore; bass, Messrs. Blalock and An Anderson;
derson; Anderson; musical director, Miss Downs;
organist, Miss Minnie E. Stovall; choir
master, Dr. L. F. Blalock.
Sermon, "What would Easter Be
Without the Note It Sings?" Rev. J.
Benediction and postlude.
Mesdames Clyatt and Hall, flower
and decorative committee.
Epworth League Program, Sunday
Evening 7 O'Cloek
Opening, chorus song.
Response, instrumental solo Miss
Theme, "Conservive National Lead Leadership"
ership" Leadership" Miss Louise Nixon.
Theme, "Our Easter Day" Mrs. W.
Vocal duet, Mr. and Mrs
Song by the league.
Miss Louise Nixon leader.
Organ voluntary, selected.
Opening hymn, 180.
Response, orgran selection.
Sermon, "A Good Man in Hell.'
Closing hymn 272.
IMPORTANCE OF THE
FLORIDA CITRl'S EXCHANGE
The Star has received the following
interesting and .sensible letter from
Willis B. Powell, secretary of the
Tampa Board of Trade:
Editor Star: I don't like to flaunt
"I told you so," but 1 quit my bulle bulletins
tins bulletins to the state press in the interest
of the citrus industry because a large
per cent of the papers threw them into
the waste- basket the others, God
bless them, used more or less of the
citrus boom articles.
But what 1 saw coming is about
here. The Florida Citrus Exchange
has not had the proper support. If it
had not been that Mr. Temple reach reached
ed reached down into his private purse I doubt
if the exchange would have wiggled
through this year. The exchange ful fulfilled
filled fulfilled its purpose it raised the stand standard
ard standard of the Florida pack, it made the
Florida fruit standard, and it put the
price where it should he and it caus caused
ed caused greater acreage of citrus fruits,
caused big sales of orange properties.
And if the exchange ceases to exist
it will be the greatest calamity which
ever happened to Florida. The Punta
Gorda Herald tells the story in a few
"If the promise of the present bloom
is fulfilled, the next orange crop will
be about six million boxes or more;
and if the citrus exchange disbands, as
it threatens to do. the crop will not
net the producer as much as twenty twenty-five
five twenty-five cents a box. Not only this, but
the value of orange groves and or orange
ange orange lands( will decline more than
fifty per cent. With oranges bringing
nothing, who would 'buy groves or
That's the truth, and only too true.
I know for a fact two instances where
wealthy investors refused to buy
groves after they read the report that
the existence of the exchange was in
jeopardy. So gentlemen use every in influence
fluence influence of your paper to have every
grower in your community be at Tam Tampa
pa Tampa April ISth and pledge their sup support
port support to the exchange.
! If you have 100.000 boxes of oranges
jin your section it means much to you
'whether they bring $2 a box or $200, $200,-t000
t000 $200,-t000 or they do -not bring enough to
I pay for the fertilizer. Think this over.
No foreign commission house will ever
have the interests of the state or your
community at heart like the exchange,
!a cooperative concern,
i I am sorry that so much has had to
;be printed about the support, or lack
! of support of the exchange. It has
already cost the state many new and
prosperous settlers I believe it has
stopped the investment of a million
dollars in orange properties alreadj'.
Sam Drebin, a Philadelphian, who
helped Madero turn Diaz out of the
presidency of Mexico last year, is now
fighting with the rebels under Orozco.
He has an almost infernal skill with
rapid fire guns, and when he is direct directing
ing directing one of those deadly machines, he
is equivalent to an entire regiment of
ordinary men. He seems to fight for
the love of the game.
Moose meet Thursday evening.
THE UMPEIRSELLMG STOKE OF dDCALA.
WII.SOX PEOPLE IMTED
Since the Harmonites have col col-leagued
leagued col-leagued together and selected a fav favored
ored favored few of their numerous candidates
who may be 'safely supported" for
delegates to the national convention,
the entire number of aspirants who
are favorable to Wilson have united
of their own voluntary purpose upon
six candidates for delegate-at-large,
all of whom are pledged to Governor
Wilson. They have not been picked
out by some unseen and unknown
boss, but the selection is "their own
action. The voters who wish to see
Governor Wilson nominated will do
well not only to vote for him directly
in the primary, but also for each and
every one of the gentlemen named
JAMES E. ALEXANDER of DeLand.
A. J. ANGLE of Tampa.
MONTCALM BROWARD of Tilot
JOHN S. KEANE of Jacksonville.
HAYES H. LEWIS of Marianna.
GEORGE G. MATHEWS of Fort
It would be a good idea for every
progressive democratic voter to cut
out this list and paste it in his hat, at
the same time making sure that his
neighbors and- friends are enlightened
to the fact that these are the only
Wilson men in the field from the
state-at-large, and therefore the only
men whom' it is safe to vote for un under
der under the head of "State-at-Large."
NEW FREIGHT SERVICE
ON THE OCALA NORTHERN
On Monday Superintendent Hollin Hollin-rake
rake Hollin-rake of the Ocala Northern Railway
inaugurated a new daily freight ser service
vice service between Jacksonville and Palat Palat-ka
ka Palat-ka over the Ocala Northern and Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line Railways. A package
car leaves Jacksonville each morning
at 6:30 and arrives in Palatka at 11:10
a. m. the following day. Leaves Palat Palatka
ka Palatka at 5:40 a. m. each day and arrives
in Jacksonville at 11 p. m. Palatka
Brig.-Gen. Asa B. Carey, U. S. A.,
retired, died at his winter home in Or Orlando
lando Orlando Friday, after an illness of sev several
eral several weeks. He was a native of Con Connecticut,
necticut, Connecticut, born in 1835, a graduate of
West Point Military Academy, and saw
service in the Indian wars and the
civil war, rising to the grade of brigadier-general
in that struggle. He
was paymaster-general during the
A Good Rule.
The story is told of a man who
had great difficulty in spelling words
with "el" and "le" In them: One day
a friend offered to give him an infalli infallible
ble infallible rule for such cases. "It is a rule,"
h& said, "that in forty-seven years has
never failed me."
His friend expressed delight and
The man resumed: "The rule Is
simply this: "Write your '1 and V
exactly alike, and put the dot Just
between them." Ladles' Home Jour Journal.
nal. Journal. Knew What He Wanted.
"By George! But that chap Kirby
Is independent. I never oefore met a
man who cared so little for another
person's opinion of himself as he."
"What'B his latest declaration?"
"Why, he walked brazenly into a
fashionable Broadway haberdasher's
and asked to be shown some shirts
with detached cuffs." Satire.
The Boarding House Wit was exe executing
cuting executing a note to his landlady for
three months' arrears.
"Shall I write this 'sixty days after
date," or "sixty day's after death?'"
he inquired, merrily jocose.
"Since it is your note," retorted the
sour old landlady, "I don't know that
It would make much difference."
A GOOD FEEDER.
Hiram Gosh! Cy, how thet boy do
Cyrus Thet's nothin' ter how he do
For Punitive Purposes.
Methfnks love wears
A sickly grin
When woman wields
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
11130 A. M. TO 3 P. M.
Yard-Wide Soft Finish Bleach Bleaching,
ing, Bleaching, 12 l-2c. value for
7 cits, per yd.
Only 10 yds. to a Customer
V 9 V
How He Selected His Wifes
By Wilbur D. Nabil
DECLARE," Mrs. Granmoro
sighed, "I just don't know
what to do about a new
hat this spring."
"Of course you don't,"
Henry Granmor agreed
with her, sourly. "Of course you
don't. There never was a woman who
knew what to do about a new Easter
hat except to buy one."
He chuckled at his own sarcasm,
which is a way men have. Sarcasm
isn't worth a cent to your genuinely
sarcastic man unless he can chuckle chuckle-over
over chuckle-over it and repeat it mentally to him himeelf
eelf himeelf and roll it as a sweet morsel un under
der under his tongue. Especially is this
true of sarcasm about Easter bonnets.
Regarding these very necessary ap appurtenances
purtenances appurtenances of the attire of a woman,
man follows the beaten track of all
the jokesmiths since Samson, who
made the first riddle, and waxes sar sarcastic
castic sarcastic as custom dictates.
"I don't see," Henry resumed, hav having
ing having sated himself with chuckles over
his own sarcasm, "why in the name of
time a woman thinks she has to have
a new hat for Easter."
"Why, every woman has one, his
wife argued, meekly.
"That's the answer. Every "woman
gets one because she thinks every
other woman will have one. And not
a confounded one of the lot uses any
business Judgment in selecting or buy buying
ing buying her hat. The milliners know all
about women they're women them themselves.
selves. themselves. So they boost the prices up
at Easter time, and laugh in their
sleeves at their sisters who come trail trailing
ing trailing In and go trailing out with the
contraptions the milliners are pleased
to call bonnets. Bah! Ill bet no mil milliner
liner milliner will make her own hat. I'll bet
she has to go to some other milliner
Just to have the feminine gratifica gratification
tion gratification of being stung. Humph! Have
you brought your hat home?"
"Why, no. I said I didnt know
what to do about one."
Tou might have brought one home
and sfill have been in the dark.
Henry treated himself to a few more
chuckles over this sarcastic remark.
The way men carry on about Easter
hats, it serves them right to have to
pay big prices for them. Now, If a
man would Just be calm and philosa
phlcal about it, and sit down and rea
son the matter out, ten to one his wife
would either buy a cheaner ha oi
If MA ill Ml y
it fj i a in t. i 11 1 ,1
3 P. Rl. TO 4- P. M.
Yard-Wide Nainsook, 12 l-2c
value for -;
& ells, per yd.
Only 5 yards to a customer.
"And laid him in manger." St. Luke IL, 7.
"Andhe,bering hu cxom, west forth." St Joh&XIX1 7
Mary, Mary, your song was sweet,
Soft and sweet, and crooning low;
True and tender Us measure beat
Out into the morning glow
When the promise was made complete
On that Christmas long ago.
Shepherds watching their flocks, they heard
Angel choruses, word on word.
And their souls were with wonder slhied "-Mary,
Mary, "-Mary, Mary, your song was sweet
Gently, gently, you hummed the song
In the stable poor and bare
Still it echoes, and echoes long
In a mother song all fair.
In a melody true and strong
Thai all humble folk may short.
Wise men, bearded, and gray, and gaunt
Rode through sunbeams that fell aslanU
Giving voice to a glory chant
Mary, Mary, your song was sweet
Stripes, and jeers, and the heavy tree
These were his, and words of scorn.
Sorrow deeper than prief might be.
Bruising goad, and piercing thorn-'
Still there echoed the melody
Which you crooned that Christfidtt mom.
One has brought him a winding sheet
One has spices for head and feet;
Now the price has been paid complete complete-Mary,
Mary, complete-Mary, Mary, your song was sweet
maybe 6he wouldn't buyr any at all.
Maybe, that is. At any rate, she
would be happier with, the hat when
she got it.
"Well, Henry," his wife said, "1
know how you always feel about my
hats and what they cost, and I have
decided this year to act on your ad advice.
vice. advice. I want you to take an hour or
so with me tomorrow and pick out a
hat for me. Then youll be sure at
least to please yourself with the cost
of.lt and sometimes I feel that you
could exercise perhaps a little more
artistic taste than I can, for you are
out in the world more, and you know
more about what harmonizes and
what suits a person, and so on."
Mrs. Granmore looked meek when
she said that, but if you could have
looked into her mind you would have
seen the craftiest little thoughts hop hopping
ping hopping around and nudging each other
in the ribs She knew the vanity of
man. She knew that if you tell a
man you rely on his judgment as to
anything from setting a hen to mak making
ing making an airship he will modestly accept
your estimate of his capacity and offer
you his expert services.
"Well," Henry said, "now you're
talking sense. Ill meet you at 2
o'clock tomorow afternoon and we'll
go and get that hat. No use to put in
a lot of time over it. IH show yon
how to pick out a hat, have it boxed,
paid for and sent home, without any
wear and tear on your nervous system
and without losing a lot of valuable
Next afternoon he met her as per
agreement and together they found
their way to the millinery store. It
Irked Mr. Granmore a bit to have to
wait half an hour before they could
be waited on, but -he profited by the
wait by inspecting a number of new
pattern hats and scoffing and sniffing
at them. By the time Miss Morgan
was ready to wait on him he was
ready with a plenty of good profes professional
sional professional advice on bonnet making for
"Taking a bunch of straw and a
feather and a yard of ribbon and jam jamming
ming jamming them together lsnt any way to
make a hat," he declared. "People
ought to use a little thought, as well
"That's what I think, Mr. Gran Granmore,"
more," Granmore," Miss Morgan said. "Ton know
the finest milliners in the world are
men. They have a greater aptneii at
originating new designs than we wo women
men women have. I wish we had a man mil milliner
liner milliner here. I do, indeed.
"Well, I don't claim to be a millin milliner,"
er," milliner," Henry said, "but I know what I
like when I see it. Now, I've only got
a few minutes to spare, and 111 just
pick out a hat for my wife and let you
send it tome."
"Very well," Miss Morgan replied. "I
wish all our customers were as good
as you. They so seldom seem able to
make up their minds-"
"That's it," Henry asserted. "Wo
men never know what they want.
They fiddle around and cant decide.
A man is used to making prompt de decisions.
cisions. decisions. His time means something to
him;, besides, he reasons things out
"What hat had you in mind for Mrs.
- "That little gray one over there
would look good on her."
"This one?" Miss Morgan smiled,
taking the hat from the case. "It
would be loyely."
Henry caught sight of the price
mark. It was $150. He stopped Miss
Morgan with a wave of his hand.
"Put it back," he. said. "Now that
I see the other side of It it wouldn't
suit her style of beauty at all. -That
blue one to the left is a better shape."
Miss Morgan put the blue one on
Mrs. Granmore'a head, and as she did
so Henry observed the price ticket.
It read $175. He was quick in his dis disapproval.
"It's too old for her." he stated. "I
thought so when I first loked at It,
and now that she has It on I see I
was right. Bring out that one with
the bunch of grapes on It."
To exercise his expert Judgment he
took this one in his hands and alyly
peeped at the price mark. It read
$135. He pursed his lips and shook
his head sagely.
"I know without her trying this one
on that it would make her look too
dark," he said. "She needs a hat to
bring out her natural beauty and not
to hide it it-Mrs.
Mrs. it-Mrs. Granmore stood by meekly,
while Henry had hat after hat brought
out for his Inspection. One after the
other he condemned. This, one had
too wide a brim, that one was too
narrow; this one was overtrlmmed,
that one was too plainbut each and
all of them bore pricemarks that gave
Henry chills of the heart.
At last Miss Morgan brought a pret pretty
ty pretty bonnet to him.
"This one," she said, "may be a
trifle giddy for your taste, but"
"It's pretty Jaunty," Henry agreed,
taking the hat and turning it back and
forth until he saw the price, $45, In
the crown. "It's a bit frivolous, but
hang it all! She Isn't going to wear
the thing as a penance. It lsnt a bit
too giddy for her. Mrs. Granmore
has a natural dignity which overcomes
any little touch of giddiness in her
hats. Now, there's a. hat that looks
like it might have been made for her.
Try it on, my dear. Why, you could
hunt the world over and never find a
bonnet that becomes you like that.
That's my choice. Have it sent home
"Now There's a Hat That Looks Like
ILMight Have Been Made for Her."
and 111 pay for it. There. 1-must get
back to my office. Now, you see how
a man does things. No worry, no argu argument
ment argument Just finding the right thing and
stopping with that. Good day."
And he was gone. Mrs. Granmore
seized Miss Morgan's hand and shook
"That was splendid!" she exclaimed.
"It was perfectly dear of you to put
all those big price marks on the other
hats and show them to him first, but
I was horribly afraid some one else
might have taken this hat since I de
cided on it yesterday, even though I
did aek you to hold it for me."
"Oh," Miss Morgan laughed, I
wouldn't show it to anybody else. X
knew Mr. Granmore would pick tt
"111 bet," Mr. Granmore said on Eas Easter
ter Easter morning, "that you couldn't have
found a hat that suited yon better
than this one does."
"I'm sure I couldnL dear," Mrs.'
Granmore answered, gratefully.
Which remark filled Henry with a
perfectly Justifiable pride.
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UEMBERS Of THE HODSE OF REP REPRESENTATIVES
RESENTATIVES REPRESENTATIVES EDWIN SPENCER
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County: 1 herebr announce myself a
candidate for representative from this
county 'to the next .legislature, and so so-Uc't
Uc't so-Uc'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.
W. J. CROSBY"
To the Democratic Voters of Mar-
Ion County, Florida: I have decided to
become a candidate In the coming pri primary
mary primary for member of the -next legisla
ture, and solicit and will -appreciate
your support, Respectfully,
V r W. J. Crosby.
Cltra, Fla., Feb. 28.
JOHN P. GALLOWAY
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
10th day of April, 1912, and respectful respectfully
ly respectfully solicit the support, of the people of
Marlon county.' -.-"--.-a
- Trusting that my record lias been
such that 4t will warrant your sup support
port support in the future, I am.
Tours very respectfully,
John P. Galloway.
Wit M. GOBER
To the Democratic Voters of Marion
County:. r hereby announce myself as
a candidate for the office of county
Judge of Marion county, subject to the
democratic primary to be held on tht
30th day of April, and In so doing I am
not unmindful of the fact that I am
personally unknown te many of the
voters of the county, but for the reason
that I have not the money to make an
active- oanvass 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
lit to honor me with the office, I shall
endeavor to fully compensate by faith faithful
ful faithful attention to the duties of the of
fice, 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
ian 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,
- r ". Wm, M. Gober.
W.t E. SMITH
v 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 book
keeper 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 7 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. V W. E. Smith.
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
S. T. SISTRUNK
To the Democratic Voters of Marlon
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 Marlon 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. Slstrunk.
P. H. NUGENT
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
JAMES R MOORHEAD
To my friends who supported me In
the campaign of two years ago, I ex-
Kend thanks, and with the best of feel
ing toward those who expressed their
preference otherwise. I aga'n respect
fully present my name to you as a can candidate
didate candidate for the office of tax assessor for
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 rn
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
does not require years of experience to
become a good assessor. It is unfair to
measure my corn in some other's half half-bushel,
bushel, half-bushel, besides a new broom does sweep
mighty' clean. James R. Moorhead.
I am a candidate for re-election, be believing
lieving believing the people of Marion 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
tried harder to deserve It.
WT L. COLBERT
To the Democratic Voters of Mar
Ion County: I hereby announce my
self a candidate for re-election to the
office, of tax collector of Marlon coun
ty, and 1 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. Yours very truly.
W. I Colbert.
JOHN M. GRAHAM
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 I
given the office my closest personal at- j
tention In order to save the county all I
Interest possible, and I will appreciate I
an endorsement of my past record by
the people of Marion county.
John M. Graham.
C. M. LIVINGSTON
I hereby announce myself a cand!-
date for the office of treasurer of Ma-
rion county, subject to the rules of the ;
democratic party, and ask my friends
for their support. Respectfully.
Ocala, Fla. C. M. Livingston. ;
T. A. COBB
I have decided to become a candi- j
date for the office of county treasurer
of Marlon county, and I ask the sup- :
port of tle voters of the county for j
this position. Believing that the sal- j
ary Is more than enough for the work j
entailed, I pledge myself that If I am j
elected to the office, I will give one-!
half of the sum the offTce pays, what-j
ever 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.
SUPERIXTEXT OF PUBLIC
J. H. BRINSON
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 Marlon 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 cur school Interests
would be served by my re-election, I
shall be grateful for your support.
Very respectfully yours,
J. H. Brinson.
P. WILSON GREEN
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 confident I can Improve the
supervision of our county schools.
If you think so, vote for me.
- P. Wilson Green.
W. A. MOORHEAD
I respectfully announce myself for
re-election to the office of county sur surveyor
veyor surveyor for Marion county, subject to
the action of the democratic primaries
of April 30. W. A. Moorhead.
- R. W. FERGUSON
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.
SUPERVISOR OF REGISTRATION
CAPT. J. A. TUCKER
I hereb.' announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of supervisor 'of
registration of Marlon 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
crat and ask for your support.
Ocala, Fla. J. A. Tucker.
D. M. BARCO
I am a candidate for the office of
supervisor of registration, subject to
the wishes of the voters in the demo
cratic primary. Respectfully,
Cotton Plant, Fla. D. M. Barco.
COMMISSIONER, DISTRICT 0E
C. (ED) CARMICHAEL
At the request of many voters in the
precinct, I have decided to again be a
candidate for the office of county com
missioner from this, the first commis
sioner's district of Marion 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
ise thv people to put my best efforts
into the administration of this import
ant office. Respectfully,
C. (Ed) Carmlchael.
R. B. MEFFEKT
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. Tour support w'll
be appreciated and if I am elected I
Will promise you to do my full duty as
a commissioner. R. B. Meffert.
Accurate Kuildlng Plans. Blue Frints
ind Specifications made. Lands Sur Sur-reyed
reyed Sur-reyed and Platted. Close Estimates
Bade on Erection of Buildings of any
Character by contract or on comrois comrois-lion
lion comrois-lion basis, .vrite or consult me' at
Xorthwest Corner Ocala Hoiiae Block
OCALA - FTOltiiA
CARPENTER AND BUiLDER
Careful Estimates Made on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
BEST FUN IN THE tfORLD
What Charles Battel! Loomis Thought
About "Making the Sledding
Easier" For Others.
Several years ago Charles Battell
Loomis, whose death recently brought
sorrow to the thousands who had
grown to know him. through his lit literary
erary literary work, wrote a delightful little
article on "Lending," from which, be because
cause because we believe that, like most good
things, it will bear repeating, we
herewith present an. extract:
Isn't it queer how the most of us
will cling to our money? Maybe we
are bachelors, and have next to no
call on our funds, and there is not a
day passes that we could not give a
young chap a start in business, or
make the sledding easier for a few
days, but we never think of doing a
thing. We listen to a call for $10, and
hand out the threadbare plea of the
need of papering the basement or
putting a carpet in the attic, and then
in sheer ennui we go to the opera and
have a supper afterward, inviting a
rich friend, and we blow in 10
perhaps the very $10 that the poor
devil wanted, although we have so
many 10 it would be hard to tell
which was which without marking
Of course, a man has a right to do
what he will with his money, and per perhaps
haps perhaps if any one of us was rich he
would enjoy getting SlO's worth of
Caruso's voice far better than he
would enjoy helping a deserving man
out of a hole to the extent of $10, but
Just looking at it abstractedly, it
would seem that the best fun a man
could have would be looking around
for people who needed help, amd help helping
ing helping them.
Imagine being a millionaire and go going
ing going around among the studios or the
conservatories and finding out this fel fellow
low fellow with talent and that girl with a
voice, and helping them to art educa educations,
tions, educations, not asking that they return the
money, but pledging them to pass the
favor along when they themselves had
An endless chain of that sort, eh?
I'd like to come back here 500 years
after it was started just for the pur purpose
pose purpose of noting how much better the
world was by virtue of these benefac benefactions
tions benefactions passed along.
That's one good thing about human
nature. If a man does a kindly thing,
the fellow benefited never rests until
he can go and do something for some someone
one someone else.
From a Washtub to Riches.
A short cut from comparative pov poverty
erty poverty to affluence has been taken bj
Magdalena Steinhausen, who, by hold
ing ticket No. 10774 in the Prussian
State Lottery, has won one-quartei
million dollars. She is a peasant giri
who slaved over the washtub and
toiled in the fields of Silesia when
her parents were alive in order tc
augment the slender income of hei
laborer father and washerwoman
mother. Since their death she has
continued at manual labor to keep
bqdy and soul together, earning ai
the most $3 a week.
To an interviewer with whom she
discussed her stroke of luck she de
clared the mere thought of possess possessing
ing possessing so much money made her giddy
She did not fully realize its meaning
or how she'd spend it. Her first
thought is to buy a neat little cottage
keep pigs and fowls, drink tea ail day
long and gossip to her heart's desire
with "her female neighbors. She said
that already she has been inundated
with offers of marriage, petitions for
help, touting circulars and a gigantic
pile of promiscuous communications.
Praise for French Girl Caddies.
The girl caddies at Dinard are very
amusing (writes James Douglas in
London Opinion). They are also good
caddies. Their strength is extraord extraordinary.
inary. extraordinary. Some of these sturdy little Bre Breton
ton Breton maids can do three rounds a day
without a sign of fatigue. Their names
are like one of Rossettl's poems
Rosalie, Cesarine, Julie, Emmeline,
and so forth. And their wit is full of
salt. They are not clad in rags, like
so many of the child caddies in Eng England,
land, England, but are comfortably garbed and
neatly shod. One little girl told me
that she earned 15 or 20 francs a
week, and that it all went toward her
dot. The French boys are not quite
so clever as the girls. They are not so
quick of eye and brain. What struck
me most about these French young youngsters
sters youngsters was their phyisical strength Our
English lads and lassies are not so
well fed. Nor are they so well edu educated.
cated. educated. The French girl of fourteen or
fifteen is a little woman of the world.
She is more than equal of an English
girl of seventeen or eighteen in
shrewdness and mother-wit.
Sultan's Matrimonial Record.
The Sultan of Zanzibar, whose ab abdication
dication abdication is announced, has enjoyed
the unusual experience of marrying!
the same wife twice. Some years ago
he divorced the Sultana, a daughter
of the Imaum of Muscat, who, being
a royal princess, was his only legal
wife. His ministers were much per perturbed
turbed perturbed at this, as the marriage rad
been arranged for state reasons, and
the Sultana had done nothing to jus justify
tify justify her husband's action.
After some pressure the Sultan con consented
sented consented to remarry her. There were
difficulties in the way, however, as,
according to Mohammedan law, no
remarriage was possible until the ex ex-Sultana
Sultana ex-Sultana had married someone else.
Eventually she was married to the
Sultan's brother-in-law, who imme immediately
diately immediately divorced her, and she was
then reunited to Seyyid Ali. Two
divorces and two weddings within six
weeks constitute a record hard to
Why She Left Them at Home.
"Have you any references?" asked
the lady of the house.
Yes, ma'am. A lot of 'em."
"Then why didn't you bring them
"They're just like my photographs,
ma'am. None of 'em does me justice."
Making Payments Easy.
Citizen Say, officer, there's a riot
going on in the fiat building over
Officer That's nothing. It's only
some installment men collecting the
easy payments on the furniture.
S.T. Sistruhk Fully EifiliS K
Published by P. ;M.-;HTni53-z.u V
TO THE DEMOCRATIC VOTERS'
On the 15th day of June, 1911, the newspapers of this county published a cocsracalciaca frrzi .r-l'
reply to a letter published by Mr. P. H. Nugent, in which communication I stated ttxt It Treat tc c :!r
impose on the people of this county political differences which might.be brought out la Uia cr.'i v --1912;
1912; --1912; therefore, I have not replied to the-various communications .from Mr. Nugent, so wti!j fl
in this county, both In the newspapers and by circular letters, but as the primary is cotr c:!? ttl:l?
off. I -feel it my duty to explain to the voters the ORIGIN of the letter published by and pca Vli it
seems Mr. Nugent is making his campaign. -- ':::Kc:-V;;'
Sometime prior to January 4th, 1908, I met Mr. Nugent in Ocala and he wanted to kcovr ,'x:jy ttJTtt
horse for sale and I informed him that Mr. H. C. Jones had one in my, pasture and Mr, Nugent iui.ci ta r
with me and see the animal. I took him in my buggy to my farm to see the horse. ; On our way .tma, I.x,,
Nugent stated to me. in the course of our conversation, that he did not think he would b VcLlto fj
the clerk's office in 190S, as he had written several letters and had received very : liftle encouractit Lzi
had not fully made up his mind. He also said he had lost lots of money in mining investments and tad tt
little left and that on account of the wrongdoings of a party interested with him in their-gold tslra prcp7 prcp7-erty
erty prcp7-erty in Colorado, he had taken the party's orange grove in Candler. I stated to Mr. Nugent that I Lid
two nice little orange groves and if nothing happened and my friends did not want me to run any ncro, f
would not, as my time would be about taken up In caring for these groves and farm. :-; -.v:
Some time later, Mr. Nugent came into the clerk's office and wanted to know if I had cbaccrl xzy :
mind. I replied that I had not and then he wanted me to make a statement to my friends about the matter
and I declined. He then asked me if I would write him a letter and I said no. He left the of flee. He arin
came to the office and approached me on the subject, and requested me to put the matter lit writing which
I again declined.. Sometime a little later he came again to the clerk's office and while sitting close to the the-desk,
desk, the-desk, took out of his pocket a letter written in his own handwriting and asked to coppy the same and
sign it, which I did hurriedly and without considering the Import closely, and delivered it to him, and he
then stated that he fully understood the conditions (which I mentioned in the conversation when returning
from my farm) and would not show the letter and requested me to destroy the letter of his which I had
copied and this is the letter he has so widely published and circulated in this county.
After the campaign of 1908, possibly during the first part of the year 1911, Mr. Nugent advised me
that he had made up his mind to run for the office of clerk of circuit -court in 1912, and I informed him
that it was a free country and if he saw fit to begin his campaign so early, he could do so, and that lri 1912,
if my friends wanted me to run I would feel at liberty to do so. He afterwards came to the office and
wanted to know what had changed my mind. I told him that a great many of my friends all over the
county were urging and insisting on my running again for the office, that he had shown the 'letter which -he
had promised not to show, and that the cold had come and greatly damaged my groves, which were the
conditions referred to and understood before the letter was written. He said to me, all right and for us to
have a friendly campaign, and I told him that I would be very glad to do so, and shortly afterwards he be began
gan began his present method of campaigning. . ;
If my friends all over the county had not so urgently insisted on my running again for the office and
my groves had not been so greatly damaged, 1 would not be a candidate. r
I realize fully that I made two mistakes: First, by signing the letter referred to, without having in
it all conditions specifically mentioned, but knowing Mr. Nugent, as I thought I did, I did not think it neces necessary;
sary; necessary; second, by writing any letter at all relative to the office, as it belongs to the people of Marion county
and not to either Mr. Nugent or myself.
After the letter referred to was signed and delivered to Mr. Nugent, he never gave me any assurance In
writing or otherwise, that he would not be a candidate in the primary of 1908.
Every man knows his own conscience, and under the circumstances and facts in connection with this
matter, I do not feel morally or legally bound not to run, and most especially after the unwritten but
thoroughlj understood conditions have changed from what they were at the time the letter was written.
My friends all over the county have urgently solicited me to become a candidate for re-election to this
office in the approaching primary, and have said that this office does not belong to any one man but to the
people of the county and it is their right to select an officer to act as a servant of the people. Therefore,
I have acceded to the request of my many friends and am a candidate for re-election. It Is. my purpose
and intention to conduct a peaceful and dignified campaign, as I am very bitterly opposed to political "mud
slinging" and am asking the support of the voters of Marion county, on my own merits and not on the de demerits
merits demerits of my opponent.
A great many things have been said reflecting on my character, but I shall pass them by unnoticed, as
people of this county have known me from birth, and the voters are the Judges as to whether I. am qualified
in every respect, to fill this office and render good service to the people.
What little property I have been able to accumulate by economically handling the earnings of the of office
fice office is in Marion county with one small exception. The people of this county certainly will not be deceived
by unwarranted statements that I am very wealthy; however, I wish the charge were true. I help bear the
burden of taxation and have always donated to schools, churches and other charitable causes Just as lib liberally
erally liberally as my financial condition would permit.
I have a home and it is in Ocala, adorned .with the presence of a lovely wife and two handsome child children,
ren, children, the ideals of my heart and of whom I am very proud, all being members of churches in Ocala, includ including
ing including myself.
I shall endeavor to see as many of the voters of the county in person as I possibly can, however, It will
be absolutely impossible to make a house-to-house canvass on account of the duties of the office requiring
so much of my personal attention. 1 .
I hope that each and every voter will give my candidacy careful consideration, remembering there are are-always
always are-always two sides to every proposition, and not let small and petty things which the voters have nothing to.
do with, influence them in any respect. --
I have served the people of this county as faithfully as I knew how and feel that my efforts to conduct
the office as it should be and has been conducted receives the approval of the people. -r
If the voters see fit to nominate me as clerk of the circuit court in the coming primary on April 30th,
it will be greatly appreciated, and I assure them that I will serve them in the very best way I can fronr
my knowledge and experience of the affairs in the office. Thanking my numerous friends for. the great, in interest
terest interest they have manifested in my candidacy. I beg to remain, Yours very respectfully,
l'r?3Bt S. T. SISTRUNK,
P. S. Copy of above letter mailed to P. H. Nugent, at his home, Candler, Marlon county, Florida.
, S. T. S.
psga time mm
(J9gd Mi MIS
"$ggF .mm mmm:
How many years have you been paying rent?
Isir't it growing rather tiresome, paying out your hard earned dollars month
after month anil year after year with nothing to show for it?-
For this same money you can, in a few short years, pay for a home of your own.
We loan you the money at 5 per cent, with which to build or pay of a mortgage,
and you pay us back in easy monthly installments.
It is just as easy as paying rent and far more profitable to you for at the
termination of the pay period the PROPERTY is YOURS without a string tied
On a $1,000.00 loan, if the payments were equated, the monthly installments
would be $10.48. This amount covers both PRINCIPAL AND INTEREST
If you desire you can pay off the loan with accrued interest in full or in part
at any time thereby stopping interest.
It will pay you well to write for detailed information. Literature explaining
the plan fully, is free for the asking.
Better write todav.
THE GUARANTEE MVESTMT
roa Stomach Thoubue. and Constipation
OF MARION COUNTY:
Incorporated tinder the Laws oi the Slate oi Florida -Home
Olfice Third Floor Carry Bnildlng. Phone 982
fa Backacmc KicvsAf
Ocala, Florida, April let, 1211.
& L0ARI m
OCALA STAR. SATURDAY -APnn?3, lOlflr
ice archbishop applies a. iigat from
the sacred fire to the dove, which goes
hissing down the wire: Ter the heads
of the cop gregation, to the car i and
ignites the fireworks, vhen loud ex explosions
plosions explosions occur which can be lieard
all over the city and the surrounding
The peasants attach great import importance
ance importance to this ceremony and are ex extremely
tremely extremely superstitious about the 'sue-
State Superintendent of
In soliciting: your support for the
above named office, I do so after 36
years experience school work In
Florida. During the time of this ser service
vice service I have endeavored to discharge
the duties Incumbent upon me fear fearlessly
lessly fearlessly and ; honestly, and it is a mat matter
ter matter of great pride that I am regarded
as the father of our present public
. Being an honor graduate of Emory
College, Georgia, and having passed
the required examinations for the
HIGHEST teachers certificate obtain obtainable
able obtainable in Florida, with neven rears re recent
cent recent experience In four of our leading
'high schools, I ask for your vote ab absolutely
solutely absolutely upon my qualifications to fill
the office. W. N. SHE ATS.
.- v a "..
t -o-1 Cistern
I "WX: a- V f x -, aUk am w. w w- a- :. J 4
ps-ara T"7 1
' fawrr" wiinnii niinrrr
4 f) CP
TTe take pleasure In announcing to' the people of Ocala and vicinity, the
opening of our Modern Photograph Studio, over the Fishel & Son Depart Department
ment Department Store, where we will in the future be prepared to do the finest work
in our. line ever done In Ocala
We cordially Invite you to call and inspect our work and splendid
quarters, and you will be thoroughly convinced that here only will you get
that quality of work that you have so long desrred
A Visit to our studio, will dispel all doubts. ;, . ...
" . ,';,': ',.''...
(EDcsilsi IPHiioto Commpapy
14 1-2 NORTH MAGNOLIA ST.
Call up Phone 300 and Let
PL U MB
AND ELECTRICAL WORK
Vie Guarantee to Save Yon Money on Any Work fn Our Lines
A we emptor Bone bnl expert nt ire in p4Mdtlon to KniritRtee t t-ery
ery t-ery piece of work we roniitrnet to miaad the Inspection of the moxt
rigid iDMpectorti. It rout nuffclnje to get our flsareH, and yon are the
vlnnrr, wbetner we Meeure the contract or not- Give ua m trial.
M. W. TUCIKIEIR.
PORT KIXO RI.OCK
A GREAT HOUSE FURMSHMG
Following are tst a Few of the Thousands of
Articles Carried in oar Great Furnitore, Hardware,
' House Furnishing and General Supply Store. Come
in and look the stock over, you will find many
things yot want.
For the Office
Koll and Flat Top Desks, Typewriter Desks, Stenographer's'
Desks, Office Chairs, Stools, Sofas, Etc.
For the Dining Rpom
. Handsome Round or Square Extension' Tables, Dining Chairs,
Rugs, Sideboards and Chiffoniers, Bouffets, China Closets, China
Dinner Sets, Lamps, Fine Table Linen, Etc.
Handsome Mahogany, Oak, Willow or Mission Chairs, Straight
Backed or Rockers, Tables, Sofas, Lamps, Rugs and Carpets, Pic Pictures.
tures. Pictures. f
Reautif ul Dressers and Wash Stands in Golden Oak, Birdseye
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.
V? 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 Ironsr Etc.
; Carriage and Harness Dept
Buggies, Carriages and Wagons for all Purposes, Harness, Sad-I'--
Domestic and Imported, Art Squares, Mattings, Etc, in the Coutnry.
dies, Lap Robes, Whips and Everything for the Horse or Vehicle.
, PHONE 47 North Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.
r that makes
"WKfTTEN SO YOU CAN
A CSSAT Coathraed Story of tk. World's
Pwimi which you may begin reading at
any time, and which will hold your interest
forever, n running in
r v Magazine
Are you reading it ? wo mfllions 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
XSO PACZS UCN MONTH 900 PfCTUNCS
- aoo umcun cneai. imtohest
The SWp Notes DtuHuwut C20 pages)
erves easy ways to do things how to make
oaeful articles tor home and shop, repairs, etc.
-AassJwMscfcaairs 00 pages) tells how to
makeMisBkmfurnitnre, wireless outfits, boats,
eninca magic, and all the things a boy loves.
1X9 fQ YKAA. CStCtS CCTCp CEKTO
3S0 w. WssMoasos) CHlCAiso
Cook your'next. roast 1n a- paper tag,
and g:et the a.g from the Post Office
Druy Store. 25c the package.
as Give an Estimate on Your
HART LINK SCHEDULE
The Hart Line steamers will leave
Silver 1 Springs at 2 o'clock every
day t except Monday. Tickets and
reservations at the office of Mr. W. W.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given to all credit creditors,
ors, creditors, legatees, distributees and all other
persons having claims and demands
against the estate of Adelaide B.
Chisolm, deceased, to present said
claims duly proved to the undersigned
within one year from the date of the
first publication of this notice, to-wit:
Feb. 8tb. 1912. Kate B. Howell,
As Administratrix Estate Adelaide B.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
" Notice is hereby given to all credit
ors, legatees, distributees and all other
persons having claims and demands
against the estate of Albert 1 Barber,
deceased, to present, said claims duly
proven to the undersigned within one
year from the date of the first publica publication
tion publication of this notice, to-wit: January
30th. 1912. D. A. Smith.
As Administrator Estate of Albert L.
Ocala, Florida. Jan. 30, 1912,
XOTICE OP AXSIIAL RETURX
Notice is hereby given that I.
Thomas Sexton, will on the 1st day of
June. A. D. 1912, render to the Hon.
Joseph Bell. county judge of Marion
"ounty, Florida, my annual account as
guardian of Etta Hood Robinson.
Thomas Sexton, Guardian.
Getting ready for the Easter Mondry egg-hunt in Grant Park, Atlanta. The
park gates have besn closed fcr the morning and men are driving about
the grounds scattering thousands of candy eggs in all directions. At a
certain fixed time the gates are opened and the children Dour in to search
for the treasure.
HE origin of Easter is lost
in antiquity. The first trace
of. it is as a pagan rite,
celebrated In honor of
Eastre, the Saxon goddess
of spring. Then it became
with the Jewish passover,
and, about 68 A. D., was instituted as
a Christian festival.
There are many quaint customs in
celebration of Easter In countries
where superstition still holds sway
over the minds of the people. In
Spain, Portugal and jnost of Scuth
America, Juctas, the betrayer, plays
a prominent part in the proceedings
of Easter, and Hcly Saturday is a clay
which Is devoted almost entirely .to
maltreating his effigy
Execution of Judas.
On Good Friday the shopkeepers are
busy air day selling Judases, of every
size and shape, by the dozens, to men,
women and children; and on the fol following
lowing following morning the whoia community
is transposed Into a place of execu-
tion. Ropes are stretched across the
streets from house to house, and on
them are strung Judases failed with
3traw and gunpowder, black and very
ugly as they sway in the sunlight. j
A few minutes before 12 o'clock
there is a hush over all the place, and
thm as the rhnrrh-Triplla tnll rmt thf 1
noon nour a suaaen lreuzy beizes iuo i
people and every Judas is cut down
and hurled Into flames aroid wild
shouts of rejoicing, and pandemonium
In Cuba and other Spanish-Ameri
can countries there Is a curious cus- i
torn which almost outrivals those ot j
other places. At an appointed hour
on Easter morning tho cathedral j
doors are thrown open for the resur- j
rected Saviour to pass-out. This is a I
waxen figure of Christ (with open
"wounds exDOsedl seated UDon a
draped platform, beneath which may
be seen the legs of the score of monk3
who carry it. Following is a lopg line
of priests bearing crosses and many
This odd procession passes down
the sunlit street until at a given point
it is met by a second figure, borne on
the shoulders of four priests. This
represents a- woman dressed in the
most gorgeous finery. It Is Mary Mag
dalene coming to meet her Lord alter
Llkehe Biblical Story.
There is a sudden halt of both fig figures,
ures, figures, and then Mary turns and has hastens
tens hastens away, the eight legs beneath
galloping furiously in order that it
may be seen how fast the repentant
one is hurrying to spread the news of
the risen Christ. As she goes she is
met by a third figure, decked in yel yellow
low yellow satin and crowned "with gold, and
this is tho Virgin Mary. Tho
pause, and then turn to meet the ad- j great Piazzi family was the first per per-vancing
vancing per-vancing Saviour. When they do reach j son to light his torch from the fire
him they bow repeatedly and then j which was drawn from the sacred
the procession solemnly returns to tho j flint from the tomb of Christ, and so
church, passlng through rows of sol- J
diers who, as they enter its doors,
fire a salute, and the music end3 with
a great flourish.
In this modern and progressive
world this quaint custom seems most
primitive, but the glamor of it all
brings such joy to these people that
a sojourner with them at this season
cannot but bo impressed with their
The ceremony of holy fire within
the Church of the Holy Sepulcher,
Palestine, is a very remarkable prac
tice and one against which the pepei
vigorously protests, but the Greek
church declares it Is an annually re recurring
curring recurring miracle. On Holy Saturday
with the church crowded almost to
suffocation, all lights are extinguished,
and one of the Greek patriarchs opens
the service by circling three time3
around the sepulcher, rollowed by the
bishops (all of them clad in rich
robes) all praying fervently that the
fire may be sent down from heaven.
The Blessed Flame.
The Patriarch then enters the sep sepulcher
ulcher sepulcher alone and for a moment all
is dark, when suddenly through the
boles "in the wall light appears and
the priests, standing in front of them,
hand in candles. These they receive
again lighted and they are sent by
chosen messengers to Bethlehem, Naz Nazareth
areth Nazareth and all over Palestine. As they
pass through the congregation to the
church door there Is a mad rush to toward
ward toward them, each member of the vast
assemblage striving to light his can candle
dle candle with the blessed Came.
There Is legend of a crusader from
Florence, who, finding himself one
Easter at Jerusalem, joined the throng
who lighted their tapers at the sa sacred
cred sacred flame within the Holy Sepulcher
churchi Anxious to bring this back
to his native town unextinguished, to
protect it from the wind he rode the
whole of the land journey on a don donkey,
key, donkey, with his face to its tail.
The devil tried, but unsuccessfully,
to blow it out, and on his arrival
home th taDfi- still alizfc t
Thereupon he presented it to the city
cf Florence, enly claiming as his priv privilege
ilege privilege to be the first to take, a light
from it on Holy Saturday.
Another of Palestine's practices Is
the pilgrimage on Monday of Holy
week to the River Jordan. At the Pil Pilgrims
grims Pilgrims ford are congregated thousands
and tens of thousands of Christians,
who, la the gray light of dawn, pour
down upon the river on foot and
horseback, straining every nerve to
get to the waters quickly, where, upon
arriving, they splash in, dipping them themselves
selves themselves three times in honor of the
Trinity. After filling bottles arid
flasks with the consecrated water
they hasten away.
The Italian Easter.
The Italians hold Easter as the
most Important festival of the eccles ecclesiastical,
iastical, ecclesiastical, year, even attaching more im importance
portance importance to it than to Christmas.
Throughout the whole peninsula there
are ramily reunions, fetes and cere-
monies,1 all of the latter originating in
remotest antiquity, and each connect-
ed more or less with the worship of
Rrft as thfi rreat rmrifvine element
Florence has always been distin distinguished
guished distinguished for a most unique ceremony,
known .as "Scappio del Carro", (the
"explosion of the car"), which is im-
Getting Ready to Give Judas Iscarlot
doubtedly of most ancient origin.
Early in the thirteenth century it so
chanced that a young man of the
greatly pleased were his whole clan
that they resolved on the next holy
Saturday to celebrate the circum circumstance
stance circumstance with pomp and a display of
fireworks such as to this day Is a sigh
of Italian rejoicing.
Ever since, the family has spared
no experise in marking the occasion.
Year after year these demonstrations
grew more showy, the family spend spending
ing spending more and more, until at last it oc occurred
curred occurred to them to build a car, to be
crammed-full of fireworks, and this
they proposed to place in front of the
cathedra lighting the whole mass
fromT-tte sacred fire and causing it all
to explode at the moment when the
city bells (silent since Holy Thurs Thursday)
day) Thursday) burst forth into merry peals at
the stroke of midday, when was cele celebrated
brated celebrated the symbol of Christ's resur resurrection.
rection. resurrection. At first a new machine was
made every year, but after a certain
time they determined to have a dur durable
able durable one, and accordingly built a huge
triumphal car, carved and gilded, but
it did not serve long, for it, with sev several
eral several more, was burned.
The Pyrotechnic Car.
But in 1622 (as an inscription on
the inside testifies) the car now in use
was made. It has been partially de destroyed
stroyed destroyed and 'restored a number of
times, until the inside Is a patchwork
of many kinds of wood, each piece
being inscribed with the name of the
carpenter who fixed it. It Is a massive
square structure, four stories high,
made of great beams and boards
clamped together and supported on
iow, solid whels.
When; the time for the celebration
arrives this strange structure is pack packed
ed packed with fireworks and adorned with
flowers and four huge white oxen
draw it through the streets to the
front of the cathedral. Here there is
fixed to it a wire connected with the
high altar at the farther end of the
cathedral. At the end of this wire is
a mechanical device, made of wood,
with a wheel and a slow fuse inside
of it, known as the "Columbia" or
l .j--... .-L.f-- -h , J L
n-r-m F.&,2. cr' sill
av . u A,-fifiar 'jaw' r-.7 vav a' m
A h c
mm i n ) k
Easter Procession in Seville, Spain,
Passing Through tho Parta Ma Ma-carena.'
cessful passage of the dove, for they
take it a3 a sign that the coming har harvest
vest harvest will be good. Should it stick in
any way on its passage to the car or
not Ignite the fireworks there is loud
cursing, and they look-for nothing but
ill luck from this omen. People come
from all over Italy to see the cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, and so keen is the interest In
it that many more centuries will see
Washing Beggars' Feet.
In England, on Maundy Thursday,
there used to prevail a custom for
the sovereign to wash the feet of as
many poor people as corresponded
with the years of his or her life. King
James II. was the last monarch to
regularly perform this service, though
Queen Elizabeth in her thirty-ninth
year washed the feat of thirty-nine of
Her majesty was attended by an
equal number, of ladles and gentle gentlemen.
men. gentlemen. The feet of these poor of the
kingdom were first washed by yeo yeomen
men yeomen of the laundry with warm water
and sweet herbs the queen then
bathed them and made the sign of
the cross on the Instep and kissed it.
This ceremony took place at Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich palace.
. USE AliTiEX'S FOOT-EASE
Thre antiseptic powder to be? shaken
Into the shoes. If you want rest and
comfort for tired, tender, aching, swol swollen,
len, swollen, sweating feet, use Allen's Poot Poot-Kase.
Kase. Poot-Kase. It relieves corns and bunions
of all pain and prevents blisters, sore
and callous spots. Always use it to
break In new shoes.( It is the great greatest
est greatest comfort discovery of the age. Try
It today. Sold everywhere, 25 cents.
Don't accept any substitute. For free
trial package, address Allen S. Oim-
sted, Le Roy, N. Y. 1
New Yorkers and "the West."
; If we lived in New York we. could
easily settle the question which is said
to be disturbing the minds- of the
western governors as to what is the
dividing line between the east and the
west. Everybody in New York knows
that it is the Hudson river. Wheeling
PIL.ES CURED AT HOME
I1Y NEW ABSORPTION METHOD
If you suffer from bleeding, itching,
blind or protruding piles, send me your
address, and I will tell you how to
cure yourself at home by the new ab absorption
sorption absorption treatment; and will also send
some of this home treatment free for
trial? with references from your own
locality if re quested. Immediate relief
and permanent cure assured. Send no
money but tell others of -this, offer.
Write today to Mrs. M. Summers, Box
P. Sojith Bend, Ind. 22
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE
A good, well Improved farm, with
beautiful orange grove in bearing;
good dwelling and out buildings, fenc fencing,
ing, fencing, 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, Xo. 8.7 Daugherty St., Ocala,
THE DANGER AFTER GRIP
Lies often in a run-down system.
Weakness, nervousness, lack of appe appetite,
tite, appetite, energy and ambition, with disor disordered
dered disordered liver and kidneys often follow
an attack of this wretched disease.
The greatest need then Is Electric Bit Bitters,
ters, Bitters, the glorious tonic, blood purifier
and regulator of stomach, liver and
kidneys. Thousands have proved that
they wonderfully strengthen the
nerves, build up the system and re restore
store restore to health and good spirits after
an attack of grip. If suffering, try
them. Only 50 cents. Sold and perfect
satisfaction guaranteed by Tydings &
Notice is hereby given that the tax
assessment roll for the city of Ocala
for the year 1912, as the same will be
presented to the city council as a board
jof equalization, is open for inspection
;at the city clerk's office.
Any person having complaint to
make of the assessment of any prop
erty shall make the same to the city
council in writing on orr before Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, the Srth day of April. 1912. on
which date the said board will sit to
Witness my hand and the seal of the
city of Ocala, his March SO, 1912.
IL C. Sistrunk,
City Clerk and Assessor of Taxes of
the City of Ocala,
IT LOOKS LIKE A CRIME
To separate a boy from a box of Buck Buck-lens
lens Buck-lens Arnica Salve. His pimples, boils,
scratches, knocks, sprains and bruises
demand It, and its quick relief for
burns, scalds, or cuts is his right. Keep
it handy for boys, also girls. Heals
everything healable and does it quick.
Unequaled for piles. Only 25 cents at
Tydings & Company.
:- The ple&snre in having a cccl, frcsi Icti-a every center :
evening, thai i perpetadly green, rcla cr s!:!z?, b a tzli
mallei, by a slight expenditure at car slcrc.
. ; IMsmeans a ..cool; pleasant evening 'nCeir a t: Ccy.
discociforl from heat or dust. V :
1 Cheap "hose: will hiak, and hose 6rt fcfc3 rkn lci:nf"trci!;
and leak, which simply means needless treble zzl cr2."
Onr Sprinkling Cans are well made, either cl tzzvj cS :
oi galvanized material. Get these things ecrly lb C; ci;: I
and have a nice lawn ail summer. .""
Mlaipiioini Maipdlwcziips CdD:
All Old, Buildlno
iufl of Doors,
Blinds and all in inside
side inside Trim Going
Cheap While It
OLD MONTEZUMA HOTEL
Will do all your Writing and Adding
Visible Writing :: Visible Adding
You need a Typewritter
You need an Adding MacMec
You need Botffii
Why not buy the Rertiington Wahl
Adding and Subtracting ;
It saves time and money. The
original and only successful
Writing and Adding r
Branch Office, 56 North Drosd Street, Allcub, o.
Hera is a dime. Save it. Not a large amount, you say? No, you're
xlsht, yet It represents ten per cent interest on one dollar for a year. It's
tha little thing that count in this life. History tells ; us that the Puka 0
Wellington attributes the victory of the Allies at Waterloo to the closing of
the Ilagomont 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
XT he packed everything but the tost 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 dan saved Holland from destruction. A
few drops of water on a stone makes no impression the constant drl?
wears away the stone. The little point on the auger prepares the way for
the large bored hole. A single grain of corn produces from one to two per perfect
fect perfect 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.
STYLES AND DESIGNS
IN SPRING DRESS
The ladies of this section are cordially invited to
come in and look at the beautiful new Dress Goods
and Trimmings, of all the latest domestic and foreign
. An Elegant line of Ladies9 and Cliildren9s
The Spring line of Shoes and Hosiery is
Our Mn Ben Rheinauer spent a month in the nrar nrar-ketsv
ketsv nrar-ketsv ancL has purpassed all former efforts in the va variety
riety variety and loveliness of the goods bought for the
spring trade of 1912. .. ;
RHEINAUER & CO.
BIO SHIPMENT OF SEEDS
We have Just receive 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. Tydlngs & Co.
--'If you are troubled with any .kid-
xxwft oiaaaer ur rueuiuauc nwuv.v. v
will find sixty days treatment In a
dollar bottle of Hall's Texas Wonder,
and seldom one bottle fails to cure.
Send for testimonials. Dr. E. W. Hall.
292 Olive street, St. Louis, Mo. Sold
by all druggists.
Notice Is hereby given that the
board of county commissioners will at
Its regularmeetlng. May 7th, at noon.
1912, receive bids for opening tbe
right of way and building the public
road from Daisy to Fort McCoy.
S. TV Sistrunk. Clerk. ;
OCALA CHORAL CLUB
t The Ocala' Choral Club composed of
Ocala's best singers, will give its first
concert at the Temple Theater Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, April 11th. In this concert will
appear Mr. Mllo Deyo, one of the most
celebrated pianists of the world. Note
what some of the critics have to say
of this wonderful pianist:
Is a master of his Instrument, and
should have a. most successful tour
. throughout South Africa. Cape Argus
A truly marvelous Interpreter of the
masters. His performance last night
was wonderful, one of the best. If not
the best ever heard In .Jacksonville.
A great Interpreter, of Chopin.
-Brooklyn Standard Union.
CROSSES OP HONOR
Crosses of honor will be bestowed
on Confederate Veterans, descendants
and widows of veterans, on June 3rd
Application blanks may be obtained
from Mrs. J. H. Livingston. Notice is
hereby given that after November 1st,
J912, no crosses will oe Issued..
THE HOSE MAIDEN
On Thursday evening, April 11th, at
the Temple Theater, the Ocala Choral
Club will sing a number of choruses
from The Hose Maiden. The Rose
Maiden Is very popular, adapted from
the German by R. E. Franclllon, com composed
posed composed by Frederick H. Co wen.
ATTENTION, BARGAIN HUNTERS
I aas aelllaa: at private aale the far far-mi
mi far-mi tare of aa eight-room aoase at 48
Soata PI ae atreet, taeladlaa; naa,
plaao, Uteaea ateaatls, etc. Exery Exery-talaa;
talaa; Exery-talaa; la la rt-laaa eoadltloa.
H. A. KRAMER.
PUTS END TO BAD HABIT
.Things never look bright to one
with "the blues." Ten to one the trou trouble
ble trouble Is a sluggish liver, filling the sys system
tem system with bilious poison, that Dr. King's
New Life Pills, would expel. Try them.
Let the joy of better feelings end "the
blues. Best for stomach, liver and
kidneys. 25c at Tydlngs & Company.
M'lVER & MAG KAY
UzderU&ers and Einbalmers
1 Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
- D. E. ITIVGR. Faaeral Director
All "Work Dot. by Licensed Em-
balmers and Fully Guaranteed.
Phones: D. EL Mclver. 104: Sam
P:es, ISO; Undertaking Office. 4T.
TMK HIDDEN MOON
Mr. Mllo Deyo has Introduce an in
novation into his art recitals which Is
not only new, but extremely fascinat fascinating.
ing. fascinating. The hidden moon will be a spe
cial feature of Friday evening's re
cital, at which Mr. Deyo will utilize
the entire evening.
Expert Medical Scleatlets Aaaoaaec
Startllaa Reaalta Obtained
by Seaatae ;
New Yora Thousands are taking
advantage of the generous offer made
by the Woodworth Co.. 1161 Broadway.
New York City, requesting an experi experimental
mental experimental package of Senplne. the great
discovery for asthma, hay fever, bron bronchitis
chitis bronchitis and catarrh, whlcL ts mailed
free of charge to all who write for It.
It is curing thousands .of the roost
stubborn cases. It makes no differ difference
ence difference how long you have been suffer suffering
ing suffering or how severe the climatic con conditions
ditions conditions are where you live. Senplne
will cure you.
If you have experimented with oth other
er other treatments and have failed to find
a cure do not be discouraged but send
for a trial of this wonderful truly mer meritorious
itorious meritorious remedy which is a, scientific
compound discovered by a professor
of Vienna University, and Is being
recommended by thousands-
ITINERARY OF CANDIDATES
Notice Is hereby given that at the
meeting of the Democratic Executive
Committee of Marion county, held In
Ocala. Florida, on the 3rd day of Feb February,
ruary, February, A. D. 1912, the following was
adopted as an Itinerary for candidates
for the various county offices:
Orange Springs, April 8. 1912.
Fort McCoy, April 9. 1912.
Anthony, April 10, 1912.
Citra, April 13, 1912.
Mcintosh, April 15. 1912.
Flemlngton. April 17, 1912.
Fairfield, April 19, 1912.
Martel, April 22. 1912.
Dunnellon. April 24, 1912.
Pedro, (morning) April 25, 1912.
Summerfleld, (night) April 25. 1912.
Moss Bluff. April 26, 1912.
Grahamvllle. April 27, 1912.
Ocala, April 29. 1912.
L, W. Duval. Chairman.
Clara Moore, Secretary.
STORK FOB RENT
The new and handsome store room.
roomy and modern plate glass front.
Possession at once and can be fitted
ip according to needs ot tenant. Ap-
!. to Ocala "Lumber ft 8upply Co.
Marquisette dresses at Fishel's.
Reserved seats to the Ocala Choral
Club concert and Mllo Deyo recitals at
the Temple Theater may be secured
by ticket holders without further ex
pense at the Court Pharmacy, be
ginning Tuesday. April 9th. The com
mittee will call on you with both sea season
son season and single tickets so please be
prepared to buy liberally, as the ex expenses
penses expenses of bringing an artist to Ocala
is quite considerable The Choral
Club has undertaken It at Its own ex
pense and has made the prices of tick-
eis iow in oruer to secure me largest
possible sale. Season tickets for the
two evenings will be 81. Single tick tickets
ets tickets for either evening will be 75 centa
FOR SALE- Indian Runner duck
eggs for hatching from prize winning
Indian Runner ducks. They win, they
lay. they pay. My .ducks are mated to
produce Indian Runner ducks that are
Indian Runners, not scrub stock. Thir Thirteen
teen Thirteen (IS) eggs for one dollar. Money
cannot buy eggs -that will produce any
better stock. I. Ballard, Candler. Fla.
Holeproof hosiery at Fishel's.
Easter rabbits, eggs, etc., at Fishel's.
running? Ask the other
Mrs. F. J. Huber has returned from
her Tisit to Jacksonville.
Holeproof hosiery at Fishel's.
New shirt waists at Fishel's.
Policeman Fomby 13 recovering from
the effects of his wound.
Alma Zada Face Powder Is the best
we have to offer at 50c the box. The
Post Office Drug Stores.
if, Padgett of Reddick was at
Colonial last night.
Faster rabbits, eggs, etc., at Fishel's.
Mr. W. L. Goodwin of Fairfield was
at the Ocala House last night.
'Easter millinery at Fishel's.
- If you are In a hurry for your pre prescriptions,
scriptions, prescriptions, try the Court Pharmacy's
quick delivery system.
Mr. L. J. Cassels of Mcintosh was
the Ocala House last night.
Douglas shoes at Fishel's.
Faster novelties at Fishel'a
Mr. and Mrs. John Mathews of Cand Candler
ler Candler were in town yesterday.
FOR RENT Two large, nicely fur
nished rooms for young men. Inquire
at 53 South 4th street.
Mr. John Spurlin went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville today on a business trip.
House dresses, 98c. at Fishel's.
Easter novelties at Fishel's.
T. B. Tower of Dutton was at
Colonial last night.
Thermos bottles for both hot and
cold fluids. Several sizes at Tydlngs
Mr. C. C. Wells of Rock Springs was
in town today and made this office a
Easter millinery at Fishel's.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fausett and
baby returned this morning from a
visit to the lake.
FOR RENT A four-room flat with
all modern conveniences. Apply to
Mrs. T. H. Wallis. 116 S. 2nd street.
Children's dresses at Fishel's.
The B. T. P. U. had a most enjoya enjoyable
ble enjoyable social at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Chapman last night.
We do paperhanging and decorating.
etc., as well. See Denno about It. Al
Mrs. E. P. Rentz and daughter, Miss
Louise, went out to Fort McCoy this
FOR RENT A furnished house, well
arranged, modern conveniences, splendid-water.
Apply at 47 South Third
Men's Easter suits at Fishel's.
Mrs! A. C. Munhall and Miss Eliza
beth Munhall of Eustis were at the
Ocala House yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jno. T. Lewis of Ok-
kwxhfl went throue-h on th earlv
n-nin- iin tn TaMr0wni whr-o I
Mrs Lewis, who has been ill, will be
put under treatment by a specialist.
Rexall Cold Tablets do the work.
Can give you the formula If you like.
25c the package at the Post Office
Mrs. J. G. Spurlin, Mr. and Mrs.
John Spurlin. Mrs. J. S. Leach, Miss
Mattie Leach and Miss Mattie Wilson
u r a win me una tnui
House dresses, 98c. at Fishel's.
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.
W. P. Price of Lake City. J. F. Mere-
dith of Fort Myers and B. Klnnard of
uamesvllle were at tne ucaia tiouse
New shirt waists at Fishel's.
FOR RENT One nice office room
adjoining my office over the Commer
cial Bank. Apply to Dr. L F. Blalock.
The shield which holds the bia:
moosehead to the wall In the hall of
Moose Lodge No. 699 was handsomely
painted by Dodge & Co.
Get your prescriptions nned by BecK
at the Court Pharmacy and know they
Mr. T. J. Cone of Raleigh, a well
known naval stores operator and
land owner, spent last night in the
The primary classes of the Methodist 1
church are having an Easter egg hunt
this afternoon at the residence of Mrs.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will hold a rummage sale on the 19th,
20th and 22nd of this month. All
members are requested to bear this
sale In mind and any aid from friends
ot the chapter will be "greatly appre
I will allow you liberally for your
old trunk or suit case as part pay-
mpn t on n nw etna U'hv nav mnro'
B. Goldman, Pawnshop. Bargains in
Mrs. Marv II Smith. Mi Martha G
Smith and Miss Marearet Donald of
Cleveland. O., were at the Ocala House
hat would you think of a man
throwing silver dollars into a well?!
This Is what von ar doine- if von are
not acquiring the habit of coming to i
me for anything In my line. Why pay
more? B. Goldman, Pawnshop. Bar
gains In all lines.
The correct treatment for cuts.
burns, scalds, wounds, sores, lumbago.
rheumatism or neuralgia is BAL
LARD'S SNOW LINIMENT. It Is heal
ing. penetrating and antiseptic which
is everything that Is needed to effect
a complete cure. Price 25c. 50c and
$1 per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
the: school bots
A pretty game of baseball was play played
ed played yesterday afternoon between the
Ocala Juniors, who defeated Bellevlew
last Saturday and a scrub team. The
game was very close and at no stage
did either side have the game cinched
until the last "out In the ninth when
the scrubs had eight scores to the
Juniors' six. Owing to a misunder misunderstanding
standing misunderstanding the game was not played on
the Magnolia street diamond, but at
Green's park. These two teams will
meet again next Thursday or Friday
and those who did not see yesterday's
game should not miss the next -opportunity.
Leslie Bostick, c; Pat Anderson, p;
Homer Small, lb; George Davis, 2b;
Elmer Small, ss; John Batts, 3b; Leon
Sanders, If; Dick Stroud, cf; John Tar Tar-ver,
ver, Tar-ver, rf.
Raymond Gale, c; Welch Dewey, p;
Roy Gates, lb; Roy Sampson, 2b; Olaf
Zewadskl, ss; Joseph Borden, 3b; Sam
Burford. If; Hugh Geiger. cf; Maxwell
Score by innings:
Scrubs 0 0 0 4 0 4 0 0 0 8
Juniors 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 6
AIR DOME ATTRACTIONS
The Air Dome had a full house and
a fine show last night. There was. a
current reel by the Vitagraph Co.. and
two thrilling and deeply affecting rail railroad
road railroad stories, two excellent -seenics and
an interesting western story. It was
a good selection and much appreciat appreciated.
ed. appreciated. The program, for this evening is
"A Modern Rip Van Winkle."
"A Day With the Circus."
"Abe Gets Even With Father." Com Comic.
ic. Comic. "Landscape in Japan." Scenic.
"Princess Charming." Drama.
Miss Anna Baechtel of Hagerstown.
Md., who has been visiting her cousin,
Miss Mary McDowell in this city, left
today for home.
The remains of Elise, the little
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, were laid to rest in Greenwood
cemetery Friday afternoon. Many-
friends gathered at the home to pay
their last respects to the dead and
sympathize with the sorrowing rela
tives. Rev. J. B. Ley conducted the
services, and "Nearer, My God, to
Thee," was sung by Mrs. L F. Blalock
and Miss Ceclle Downs. The tiny grave
was buried out of sight with flowers
sent by the members of the Rifles, the
Masons and Elks and many other
friends. The entire city mourns the
death or this lovely child and sym
T.Qv.ia TxritK yc iai rt.K.n?r.. I
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Rentz, Mrs. E. P.
Rentz and Mrs. A. S. Davis formed a
pleasant party of Ocala people who
visited Gainesville yesterday, taking
dinner at thf Rrown House. Thpv
came by auto and Mr. Rentz reported
the road between the Brick City and
Gainesville in excellent condition.
I will allow you liberally for your
old trunk or suit case as part pay
ment on a new one. Why pay more?
B. Goldman, Pawnshop. Bargains in
FOR SALE Four hundred and fifty
bushels seed peanuts at one dollar per
bushel. Apply Howell & Griggs. Oak,
If you are thinking of your summer
trip, think of me, as I am in position
to save you money on trunks and suit
cases, because I have an extensive
line, and the prices are right. Why
pay more? P.. Goldman, Pawnshop.
Bargains in all lines.
FOR SALE 20 -hp.
8250 cash. Ad-
car. ana equipment
dress, F. H.
M., care Star. 6td
All wool blue serge suits for 87.50.
I guarantee to save you from 82 to 85
on a suit. Why pay more? B. Gold Goldman,
man, Goldman, Pawnshop. Bargains in all lines.
Mrs. Taylor and daughter, Miss
Edith, of Glendale, O., who' have been
tTe the guests of Mr and Mr B-
Ula Geiger of Cocoa and T. T. Zim
merman of Dunedin were at the Co
lonial last night.
Children's dresses at Fishel's.
If you are thinking of your summer!
trip, think of me, as I am in position
to ave you money on trunks and suit
line, and the prices are right. Why
pay more? B. Goldman. Pawnshop.
Bargains in all lines.
One of the most competr lines of
perfumes, soaps and .-osmetics In the
state, at Tydlngs & Co.
Cooking with paper bags? Call us
UP for a Package at 25c
ornce Dru Store.
After you have had a row and life
looks mighty blue, send her a box of
Morris candy and she'll again love
you. uet lt at the court pnarmacy.
Parker Lucky Curve Fountain Pens
In any style or shape. A large assort assortment
ment assortment to select from at the Court Phar
In the recorder's court this morning
and yesterday morning 860 in fines was
collected. The charges were varied,
among tnem tne man wno snppea oui
an automobile without permission tne
other night and turned it over while
Joyriding. i ne ponce nnany mcaieu
the party ana tooK a casn Dona.
Lame shoulder Is nearly always due
to rheumatism of the muscles and
quickly yields to the free application
of Chamberlain's Liniment. For sale
by all dealers.
No. 3 Size Tomatoes, per can. .12c
12-Pound Sack Graham Flour. .45c
7-Pound Sack Rye Flour 30c.
1.Prl. S.trt Vrol Wheat Flour 45c.
7-Pd. Sack Whole Wheat Flour 30c
WHILE THEY LAST
SUCCESSOR TO BAXTER CAMS
SIDEWALK SPIRIT RETTTKS
There Is quite a boom again In lay
ing cement sidewalks. Mrs. Wallis
has had a broad cement T walk laid
along the east side of her business
block at the corner of Fort King and
Main street, to replace the old one.
Major T. C Hall has contracted for a
walk at his residence in the south
eastern part of town to take the place
of the lime walk. Messrs. W. D. and
James Taylor and Mr. D. S. Woodrow
are "laying several- hundreds feet of
walk on East Fort King avenue, and
on the.otherextreme of the city. Al Alderman
derman Alderman Fausett has had a pretty
fence wall built along the front of his
home and Is having a walk laid.
TEARIXCJ DOWX IX A HURRY
Messrs. Jenkins & Williams, the
contractors, are certainly tearing out
the woodwork in. the old Montezuma
hotel property in a hurny. Tonight
will close their first week on the job
and the inside is almost devoid of
woodwork. All doors and wainscoat wainscoat-ing.
ing. wainscoat-ing. plastering and lath, mantels, etc..
have been taken out and another week
will see the dismantling almost com complete.
plete. complete. A large force of workmen are
doing the work and many carloads of
material are going out, which Is be being
ing being disposed of to any one who can
make use of it.
EASTERN STAR MEETIXG
Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.. S. met
last night at & o'clock in Yonge's Hall
with twenty members present and in initiated
itiated initiated Mrs. Elmer DeCamp into the
order. Ice cream and cake were serv served
ed served by Mrs. H. A. Kramer. Mrs. F. W.
Cook and Mrs. Lewis Yonce. The table
had been decorated by a committee
with Easter novelties and Eastern
Star colors. Each one present receiv received
ed received a lovely Easter card.
Mr. James Carlisle, Jr., has bought
Mr. Sam Fosnot's Indian motorcycle
and has joined the squad of swift
If the ladies had only waited until
next week, they could have obtained
their hats for about 40 per cent of
what they have paid for them.
That cover picture on this week's
Saturday Evening Post has scared
many a single man into taking an oath
of eternal celibacy.
Mr.- and Mrs. Percy Billingsley and
two sons left today on the A. C. L
train for their future home in Spo
kane, wash. They will travel to
gether as far as Kansas City, on their
long trip, diagonally across the con
tinent and from there Mrs. Billingsley
and sons will take the direct north-
western route and Mr Billingsley will
take the southern route via the Santa
Fe, and go up the California coast.
Mr. Billingsley will return to Ocala
in the fall to look after business, but
it may be several years before his
family again visit Ocala. This excel-
lent amiy w511 be very mucn sd
as tney leave a great
here. we wish them all success,
ueaiiii aiiu iiapjMiieas 111 men new
Mr. Carl Home turned the first
shovel of dirt yesterday morning, to-1
wards the building of the new court
house. Brooksville Argus.
Mr. C. II. Dame returned yesterday
from Crystal River, where he added
half a score of members to the Wood
men camp at tnat place. Mr. uame is
at Fairfield today, doing more good
! work for the Woodmen.
Mrs. D. W. Davi aged mother. Mrs.
Mary L Piatt, who has been so ill at
her home at Cave City, Ky is
much better. Mrs. Davis, who went to
visit her mother several
has not yet returned.
Mr. Gay C. Livingston arrived yes
terday and will remain in the city
until his wedding with Miss Alta Pear
son next Wednesday evening.
.Mr. .xatnan uoiaman is nome irom
New York, where he went two weeks
ago to select goods ror "ine Fasnion.
He was accompanied home oy Jir.
Aaron fcteinoerg. a cousin ana a skui-
ed salesman, who will help him in the
When lt was learned yesterday that
tnere was a nre at uoer, ur. o.
Miner put nis auto at me aisposai oi
volunteers to help the impernea prop-
erty. Fire cniet t. b. tnamoers, ac-
companled by Messrs. oeorge tnamo-
ers and Horace v netstone, equippea
with hand apparatus, boarded the auto
and Dr. Miner neaaea tne macnine
northward. The seven miles between
Q la and Zuber werfe covered in ten
I minutes, and there was no marK oi
the auto's wheels on any low place in
A Star reporter had the pleasure or
lookin& over the suite of rooms occu-
pied by the specialist, rr. McClane in
the Holder block yesterday. The doc-
tor has just added a new ana very
costly machine to his equipment, an
oxyline for the inhalation of ozone
with the essential oils, it is specially
designed ror me cure ui iniuai xim
lung troubles and catarrh, and also
administers a powerful tonic to run
down systems. It is a wonderful and
interesting machine. Dr. McClane has
his quarters nttea up wun everjmms
necessary to his large and growing
- -m 1 t 11.1
business, ana to want inru ms suite
and see the many elaborate machines
and appliances, and to take a look
into his small but complete laboratory
is quite a good-sized chapter in eiu
cation. The doctor Is always glad to
i gee nis friends when they are well and
reiieve them when they are sick.
Mr c. E. Connor. Jr., arrived from
the Florida Military Academy at ureen
Cove Springs yesterday, to spend
Easter with his parents at their home
I on Lake Weir.
A trick rider has been doing some
remarkable stunts on a bicycle on
East Broadway the last two days. He j
uses a Columbia wheel and can make I
it do almost anything but talk.
Mr. Henry Raysor is making a
rrca manv improvements on ana
I about his home on soutn inira street.
He has made an aaaition to tne nouse.
a new roof has been put on. the entire
I house nicely painted ana tne yara
Sunnyjim Robinson came in on thejRumford Baking Powder, 1-lb
limited today from Tampa, bringing
various boxes and packaeres and an
Easter lily as big as himself.
Mr. C. B. Strickland, who is in the
front rank of Marion county farmers,
has shipped 1026 crates or caooage
from his place southwest of town this
V. B. Keller shipped today to An
thony a casket to be used in the fun
eral of Charles Norfleet, colored, who
died at that place last night.
lo succeed, reorcs ccz2trrc2:3;d
. AT THIS BArici
arc filesa progressive Uzts. cz3 "czlrrr-J C2:
oi ceposiicrs, zzi :
MAKES MONEY SAFU i
so thai we can be ctcerccs to czr cz.::rr r r-loans
loans r-loans made here are favcrct! to tcrrcz.
CAPITAL FCLLT PAID IN C7S,C
H. D. STOKES. Cashier.
L. EDWARDS. Pres. CLARENCE CAMP, Vice. Ptaa
Fair weather except showers ex extreme
treme extreme northwest portion tonight or
OFFICE DESK FOR SALE
A new office desk, eight feet long,
for bookkeeper's use. A big bargain.
Apply at once to Kramer & Klock.
OTICE TO LIBRARY PATRONS
TJie library will be open from 3 to 5
every afternoon, except Saturday.
World Almanac, Issue of 1912, 35
cents each, on sale at Ballard's news
OPEN ALL NIGHT
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. Dewey, Proprietor.
TIMBER FOR SALE
5,000,000 feet, stumpage.
3 orange groves at Lake We!r.
R. L Martin, Merchant's Block!
Mr. and Mrs. Aldridge and sister of
Pittsburg, Pa., and Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Wheeler of New York and Mr. C, H.
Jones of Thomasville. Ga., are stop stopping
ping stopping with Mrs Feltham.
Mr. R. H. Iantei nf Savannah an nf-
flcial of the passenj,er deDartment of
the A. C. L Railway, was in town to-
Mr. A. J.
Brlgance is building a
room bungalow In thelbllitv of vracltv hot irnfn ii Ann T
southern part of town just south of
the Ditto & Carroll block of cottages.
Mr. Brlgance will have a neat home
wnen lt ,s completed
Dr. W. S. Miller has moved from
Fort Kin? avenue, where he had a por
tion of Mr. Hayes' residence, to the
neat Rheinauer cottas-e on South Sec-
ond street recently vacated by Mr. C.
Do not fail to hear the wedding
chorus from The Rose Maiden by the
Ocala Choral Club next week at the
Temple Theater. This is one of the
most popular choruses ever written
and will be sung by a chorus of about
All wool blue serge suits for 87.50.
I guarantee to save you from 82 to 85
on a suit. Why pay more? B. Gold
manj pawnshop. Bargains in all lines,
If you eat something which dis
agrees with you, don't let it work Its
own way through. Jts a slow process
and makes you feel bad. Get rid of it
quickly by taking a dose ot HERBINE.
It drives out imDurities in -the stom
ach and bowelg and you feel better
immediately. Price 50c. Sold by all
for RENT Four room flat: also
cottage of seven rooms, electric lights
I and hath TiAfir nrlmarv school fr.
R. D. Fuller.
re you interested In Tarer baa
cookin? If so come to us for your
suppiy Qf the bags. 25c the package
Post office Drue Store.
onr hahv pries for Chamberlain's
cough Remedy." writes Mrs. T. B. Ken
drick, Rasaca, Ga. 'at is the best
nn,h rpm(wiv on the market for
us colds and croup" For sale by
FOR SALE Eggs from pure Englisn
white and brown nenciled wine ducks.
well mated without Inbreeding, and
best producers. One d
j H- McClymonds. 32 S
dollar for 12.
street. Ocala. Fla
Flower seeds and bulbs of all kinds
at Tydings & Co.
What would you think or a man
th silver dollars Into a well?
This Is what you are doing If you are
not acquiring the habit of coming to
me for anything in my line. Why pay
more? B Goldman, Pawnshop.
, j all 1
A beautiful line of stationery and
box paper at Tydlngs & Co.
Douglas shoes at Fishel's.
Cottolene (Large Racket) ...$1.20
A r moor's Star Him, per ponad...!7e
mominj t n wunpsj c
BaCon peP Pounil 10c
Meal, (Ten Pounds) 23c
Irih Potatoes (Peek)
Ferguson & Usher's Old Steed
II I 111 IB
SISTRUNK MAKES A STATE
MENT IN RKM,T TO MR.
Ocala, Fla.. April 5. 1912.
Mr. Sistrunk In his letter of April
1st. practically raises the question of
veracity between us. I state positive positively,
ly, positively, that I visited Mr.- Slstrunk's farm
only one time In my life, and then at
his request, and as his guest, solely.
That I had at the time a good horse,
bought from Mr. Ed Rou of Reddick,
sufficient for my uses, and that I nev never
er never said anything whatever to Mr. Sis Sis-trunk
trunk Sis-trunk about buying another horse, or
any horse; that the whole matter of
Mr. Sistrunk not running, in 1912 and
my not running in 1908, came from
Mr. S. T. Sistrunk himself, without the
slightest solicitation or intimation on
my part. That I refused to. take any
action in the matter whatever until I
should" think tbe matter ever, that I
took a full week to consider the mat matter,
ter, matter, and that I even then refused to
agree not to run In 1908, unless I had
something more tangible than Mr. is is-trynk's
trynk's is-trynk's word, and that he then offered
to pledge himself, in black and white,
and that I wrote out myself the. letter
which Mr. Sistrunk copied, signed and
handed to me. and I say that this doc doc-ument
ument doc-ument was given to be by Mr. Sistrunk'
as an absolute pledge, and guaranty
of good faith' on his part. That this
was done by him quietly, deliberately,
of his own accord, and ? after a full
week. In which to consider the -matter.
and he having, in the papers of the
county, publicly acknowledged the
copying and signing of the pledge. I
cheerfully leave to the people of this
county the question of moral resnonsl-
i " --
state plainly that Mr. Slstrunk's state statement
ment statement as to any talk between us or
verbal understanding ; affecting his
pledge In any way whatever of losses
in gold mine, receiving but little en encouragement
couragement encouragement to run in 1908, etc, to be
simply moonshine. and without a
foundation In fact.
As to the office belonging to the
people, it certainly does, and I have
gone to the people for it. -As to slurs
on Mr. Slstrunk's character.' I presume
that this intimation Is simply more
political capital. The people of. this
county have not knowp me from In Infancy,
fancy, Infancy, but they have known me for
thirty years, and I cheerfully place my
record as sheriff of this county In
comparison with Mr. Slstrunk's record
as clerk, and my citizenship and char character
acter character as a man in comparison with his
own. Very truly,
- P.. IL Nugent
NO. 19, P. & A. M.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19 meets In
the Temple on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited.
C E. Simmons, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
IiOYAIi ORDER OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699. Meets each
Thursday night In hall In Gary block.
G. F. Mershon, Dictator.
15. L. f tapp, Secretary.
CONCORDIA LODGE F. U. OPA.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union of
America, meets in Yonge's Hall on the
second Thursday evening of each
nonth. Geo. I Taylor, F. M.
Chas. K. Sage. Secretary.
FORT KING CAMP NO 14,
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Next regular monthly meeting will
be held at 8 o'clock Friday evening,
March 22. at Tonge's HalL
R. N. Dosh, C C
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
ocala chapter no. is. r. a. m.
Regular convocations or tne ocaia
Chapter, No. 13, R A. SL, on the fourth
Friday of every month at 8 p. m.
C. E. Connor, E. H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
OCAIiA LODGE NO. 288, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 288, Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks, meets sec second
ond second and fourth Tuesday evenings In
each month. Visiting brethren "alwayt
welcome. Edward Drake. E. R.
David S. William. Secretary. .;
KNIGHTS OP PYTHIAS
Conventions held every Monday eve evening
ning evening in Castle Hall over Carlisle'
drugstore. A cordial welcome to lett letting
ing letting knights. J. G. Ferguson. C CL
Chas. K. Sage. K. of R. and a,
riTLULA LOiAJifi NO. 22, L O. O. T,
Tulula Lodge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m., in Tonge's HalL
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Jake Brown. Noble Grand.
W. L. Colbert. Secretary.
OCALA AERIE NO. 1814. F. O. E.
Ocala Aerie No. 181. Fraternal Or Order
der Order of Eagles, meets every first ana
third Wednesdays In each month, at S
p. m.. in Castle HalL Visiting broth brothers
ers brothers are always welcome.
- F. G. B. Weihe, PresidenL
N. L. Williams. Secretary.
Denno's prices for painting are "live
and let II ve" prices. Always consis
tent with good wort
In cases of rheumatism relief from
pain makes sleep and rest possible.
This, may be obtained by applying
Chamberlain's Liniment For sale by
Toilet articles and sets of all kinds,
handsome, first class foods, at .Tydings
& Co. : -A-'-
Men's Easier suits at Fishel's.
ba 3acacmc fctesuAwel
A large assortment of Torchon
Laces, all widths, to go at
. Fancy Flaxons, the regular 25c
idnd, to go at
1 Era il Forest
Yes, But Is It Right?
Carrying a watch is of little value unless it keeps
right time. Every watch should be carefully gone
over by a practical watch repairer once in every 18
.months. : Don't tpoil your watch .'"''
, Bring it. in here today.
A. IE. OTLJIR.MIEXTF,
OCALA, : : : : : FLORIDA.
Oealaiorthern Rr R.Go.
TIME TABLE No. 5
In Effect Sunday, March 31st, 1912
No. 10 Mixed
Leave .Palatka........ 5:40 a. m.
Arrive . '. . .Ocala. .10:35 a. m.
No. 17 Pasaenarer
Leave ...Palatka ..5:10 p. m.
Arrive ..Ocala... .... .7:45 p. m.
No. 15 Passenger
Leave ...... .Palatka 10.50 a. m.
Arrive .......Ocala .....1:20 p. m.
Dally Except Sundays.
Connects at Ocala with Seaboard Air Line and Atlantic Coast Line
Connects at Palatka with G.-S. & P., F. IL C. and A. C. L.
S. P. HOLONRAKE. General Passenger Agent,
Tht Brown Inapalse Tire Pomp saves time, money, labor, lame
aaeka and strong language. Br aim ply removing a spark plug and st st-(aealag
(aealag st-(aealag pnntp eonneetlon It Immediately fills your tires with pare, fresh
air with power from the engine of your auto. Most wonderful Inven Invention
tion Invention of the age. No experiment. Satisfaction guaraateed. We are Flor Florida
ida Florida atate agents. Lt as have your order now. Price complete, f 15.
JACKSONVILLE'S FINEST and FLORID A'S
LARGEST end BFST YEAB ROUND HOTEL
Rates liecssnable AincricaD and European Plan
i Jest Craned Finest European Grill Room in the South
THOMAS M. WILSON. Proprietor
Days and Dates
No. 12 Passenger
Leave N ".Ocala 7:30 a. m
Arrive Palatka 10:10 a. m
No. 14 Passenger
Leave Ocala 2:30 p. m
Arrive Palatka 4:50 p. m
.Ocala, 12:15 p. m,
.Palatka 4:40 p. m.
1 r 'I
Bonn m Stsiy sf Ccrtais PowrnVM
Dnsk of b sni Cssvmtcs
A Romance of Colorado
Author of The Ring ad the MV
The UaacJ cf RcgOMration." lbs
Bceer Man." "Heart ad the Hish.
y." "A tbe Spk Fly UpwaiA
Ekstntkas by Dlrworta Yang
(Copyright, 1911, by W. Q. Chapmar
The Castaways of the Mountains.
The man was evidently seeking her.
for so soon as he caught sight of hei
he broke into a run and came bound bounding
ing bounding up the steep ascent with the speed
and agility of a chamois or a mountain
sheep. As he approached the girl
rose to her feet and supported herself
upon the boulder against which she
had been leaning, at the same time ex extending
tending extending her hand to greet him.
"Oh she cried, her voice rising
nervously as he drew near, "I am so
glad you are back, another hour of
loneliness and I believe I should have
Now whether that joy in his return
was for him personally or for him ab abstractly,
stractly, abstractly, he could not tell; whether
she was giad that he had come back
simply because he was a human being
who would relieve her loneliness or
whether she rejoiced to see him indi individually,
vidually, individually, was a matter not yet to be
determined. He hoped the latter, he
believed the foimer. At any rate, he
caught-and held her outstretched
hand in the! warm clasp of both his
own. Burning words' of greeting
rushed to his lips torrentially; what
he said, however, was quite common commonplace,
place, commonplace, as is often the case. Word
thought and, outward speech did not
"It's too cold for you out here, you
must go into the house at once," he
declared masterfully, and she obeyed
with unwonted meekness.
'The sun had set and the night air
had grown suddenly chill. Still hold holding
ing holding her hand, they started toward the
cabin a few rods away. Her wounded
foot was of little support to her and
the excitement had unnerved her, in
spite of his hand she swayed ; without
a thought he caught her about the
waist and half lifted, half led her to
the door. It seemed as natural as it
was inevitable for him to assist her in
this way. and In her weakness and be bewilderment
wilderment bewilderment she suffered it without
comment or resistance. Indeed, there
was such strength and power in his
arm, nhe was so secure there, that she
liked it. As for him, his pulses were
bounding at the contact; but for that
matter even to look at her quickened
his heart beat.
Entering the main room, h led her
gently -to one of the chairs near the
table and Immediately thereafter light lighted
ed lighted -the fire which he had taken the
precaution to lay before his departure.
In Spite of His Hand She Swayed.
It had been .dark in the cabin, but the
fire soon filled it with glorious light
She watched him at his task and a3
he rose from the hearth questioned
"Now tell me," she began, "you
"First your supper, and then the
story," he answered, turning toward
the door of the other room.
"No," pleaded the girl, "can't you
see that nothing is of any importance
to me but the story? Did you find the
"I found the place where it had
"Where it had been!"
"There wasn't a single vestige of it
left. That whole pocket, 1 knew it
well, had been swept clean by the
"But KIrkby, and Mrs. Maitland
"They weren't there."
"Did you search. f or them?"
"But they can't have been drowned,"
she exclaimed piteously.
"Of course not," he began reassur reassuringly.
ingly. reassuringly. "Kirkby is a veteran of these
"But do you know him ?" queried the
girl in great surprise.
"I did once," said the man, flushing
darkly at his admission. "I haven't
seen him for five years."
So that wa3 the measure of his iso isolation,
lation, isolation, thought the woman, keen for
the slightest evidence as to her com companion's
panion's companion's history, of which, by the way,
he meant to tell her nothing.
"Well?" she asked, breaking the
"Kirkby would certainly see the
cloud burst coming and he would take
the people with him in the camp up on
the hogback near it. It is far above
the flood line; they would be quite safe
"AnI did you look for them there?"
"I did. The trail had been washed
out, but I scrambled up and found un undisputed
disputed undisputed evidence that my surmise
was correct. I haven't a doubt that
all who were in the camn were savedl"
3 m E.
Thank uod for that," said tne girl,
greatly; relieved and comforted by, his
reassuring words. "And Robert Mait Maitland
land Maitland and the rest on the mountain,
what do you think of them?
"I am sure that they must have
escaped, too. I don't think any of
them have suffered" more than a thor thorough
ough thorough drenching in the downpour and
that they are all safe and perhaps -on
their way to the settlements now."
"But they wouldn't go back without
searching for me, would they?" cried
"Certainly not. I suppose they are
searching for you now."
"Wait," said the man. "You start started
ed started down the canon, you told every everybody
body everybody you were going that way. They
naturally searched in that direction,
they hadn't the faintest Idea that you
were going up the river.
"No," admitted Enid, "that is true.
I did not tell anyone. I didn't dream
of going np the canon when I started
out in the morning, it was the result
of a sudden impulse."
"God bless that" burst qat the
man, and then he checked himself,
flushing again darkly.
What had he been about, to say?
The question flashed across his own
mind and into the woman's mind at
the same time when she heard the
incompleted sentence; .but she, too,
checked the question that rose to her
"This is the way I figure it," con continued
tinued continued the man hurriedly "to cover up
his confusion. "They fancy them themselves
selves themselves alone In these mountains,
which, save for me, they are; they be believe
lieve believe you to have gone down the can canon.
on. canon. Kirkby with Mrs. Maitland and
the others waited on the ridge until
Mr. Maitland and his party joined
them. They couldn't have saved very
much to eat or wear from the camp,
thev were miles, from a settlement:
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they probably divided. Into two parties,
the larger with the woman and chil children,
dren, children, started for home, the second
wnt down the canon searching for
your dead body!'
"And had it not been for yon," cried
the girl, impnlsiTely, "they had fonnd
"God- permitted me to be of service
to you, answered the man, slmply
"I can follow their speculations exact exactly;
ly; exactly; tip or down, they believed you to
have been in the canon when the
cloud burst, therefore therwas only
one place and one direction to search
"And that was?"
- "Down the canon?"
'"What did you do then?"
"I went down the canon myself. I
think I saw evidence that some one
had preceded me, too."
"Did you overtake them?
"Certainly not, they traveled as
rapidly as I; they must have started
early in the morning and they had
several hours the advantage of me."
"But they must have stopped some somewhere
where somewhere for the night and
"Yes," answered the man; "If I had
only myself to consider, I should have
pressed on through the night and
overtaken them when they camped."
"You made me promise to return
here by nightf alL I don't know wheth whether
er whether I should have obeyed you or not. I
kept on as long as I dared and' still
leave myself time, to get back to you
by dark." .
She had no idea of the desperate
speed he had made to reach her while"
it was still daylight.
' -It you hadn't come when you did,
I should have died cried the girl im impetuously.
petuously. impetuously. "You did perfectly right.
I don't think I am a coward; I hope
not. I never was afraid before, but
"Don't apologize or explain to me,
it's not necessary; I understand ev everything
erything everything you f eeL It was only because
I had given you my word to be back
by sunset that I left off following their
trail. I was afraid that you might
think me dead or that something had
"I should, I did," admitted the girt
"It wasn't so bad during the day time,
but when the sun went down and you
did not come I began to imagine ev everything.
erything. everything. I saw myself left alone here
in these mountains, helpless, wound wounded,
ed, wounded, without a human being to speak
to. I could not bear it."
"But I have been here alone for
five years," saidhe man grimly.
"That's different. I don't know why
you have chosen solitude, but I
"You are a woman," returned the
other gently, "and you have suffered,
that accounts for everything."
"Thank you," said Enid, gratefully.
"And I am so glad you came back to
"Back to you," reiterated the man,
and then he stopped. If he had al allowed
lowed allowed his heart to speak he would
have said, Back to you from the very
ends of the world. "But I want you to
believe that I honestly did not leave
the trail until the ultimate moment,"
"I do believe it;" she extended her
hand to him. "You have been very
good to me, I trust you absolutely."
And for the second time he took
that graceful, dainty, aristocratic
hand in his own larger, stronger, firm firmer
er firmer grasp. His face flushed again; un under
der under other circumstances and in other
days perhaps he might have kissed
that hand. As it was he only held
it for a moment and then gently re released
leased released it.
"And you think they are searching
for me?" she asked.
"I know It. I am sure of what I
myself would do for one I love I
loved, I mean, and they
"And they will find me?"
The man shook his head.
"I am afraid they will be convinced
that you have gone down with the
flood. Didn't you have a cap or"
"Yes," said the woman, "and a
sweater. The bear you shot covered
the sweater with blood. I could not
put It on again."
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The council has instructed the po police
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mobile automobile ordinance. This ordinance re
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R L. Carter, City Marshal
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