He? in d C:2 l::
AT niGET PRICES
0CALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1912
PK1R1 MI 1 1181
TIIEV ARE THE OXES WHO MAKE THE CITIES CHOW,
FIUST CLAIM OX HONOR AD PROFIT
AND HAVE j
. .. -. ..... .
MSTO TO TOE COMEl'S
In last Sunday's Times-Union I printed a copy of a letter that the
candidate of the full pocketbook wrote asking the turpentine men of Flor-.
Ida to send him eighty thousand dollars for his campaign and telling
them that he ras making the fight for rthe benefit of the turpentine indus-
try. : ..-( ; '
In Monday's Times-Union Colonel Toomer replied confessing that he
dictated the letter but denying that he sent it out.' f'
In last Tuesday's .Times-Union I replied to Colonel Toomer's at-
tempted defense and to some false and ridiculous charges he made against
me. x ' T,
Not a word further was heard from this "racetrack lobbyist, this self self-confessed
confessed self-confessed briber, whom the full pocketbook has put up and is putting up-
for. ;r :
Inasmuch as Toomer is repeating his false and libellous letter in
other newspapers, I' will print my answer to it, so that the peopIet will
know the truth despite Colonel Toomer's attempt to deceive theml '
'Here is my reply which appeared the day. after Toomer's letter
-which Toomer did not answer, and to which he does not refer in his ad advertisements
vertisements advertisements carrying lis letter, appearing in other newspapers.
. CLAUDE L'ENGLE.
TO THE PEOPLE OF. FLORIDA: 1
In a letter addressed to me dated May 6, which I received today and
which was printed in the Times-Union yesterday (May 6), Col. Toomer
says that he never signed nor sent out the letter to .the turpentine men
which I, in my advertisement In Sunday's Times-Union (May 5), said that
he sent out, and the Colonel calls on me to either admit that the letter I
published was a forgery, prove it, or retire from the. race. I. do not -have
to prove the "letter, because Col. Toomer admits in his letter printed in
the Times-Union in these words:
"You quoted an incomplete, unsigned, undelivered "and stolen
form of a letter which I dictated intending to mail it to some of
Notice that Col. Toomer does not deny that he sent out a revision of
this same letter which he says he destroyed, but one of which reached me.
In my advertisement in last Sunday's Times-Union (May 5) I defied
Col. Toomer to deny the authenticity of this letter. In the language quoted
above Col. Toomer has admitted it. Therefore, J do not have to prove it.
If there was no impropriety In dictating this letter, why, this sudden deter determination
mination determination on the part of the Colonel not to send this letter out and why
so much care in its destruction?"
As to how I got the letter: Col. Toomer says he did not send out
any of these letters.
One surely did go oat, because a person got it and gave it to me. I
neither stole it, nor forged it, nor misrepresented it, ut I got it in a per perfectly
fectly perfectly fair, honorable, proper, open and aboveboard way. For obvious
reasons I will not at this time give the name of the person whp gave-it-to
me and expose thafperson to the attack of the full pocketbook, because
I pledged-myself not to do so, in order to get the use of it."
The people of Florida need no assurance from me that this letter is
straight goods, arid that I got it in a proper manner. They heard charges charges-like
like charges-like this made when I printed some copies of telegrams when I had my
fighton with Peter Knight. I told at the proper time how I got the tele telegrams,
grams, telegrams, and I will tell at the proper time how I got this letter.
J It makes no difference right now. how I got it, except that I got it in
an honorable, proper, open and aboveboard way.- Col. Toomer admits
writing the letter, which admission proves his previous statements that
he is a candidate for no particular business interests to be false."
If he did not send all of the letters out, it was not because he did not
want to appeal to these'people, but because he was afraid I would find it
out, and the result showed that his fears were well placed, because I did.
find it out just like I find out a good many 'other things' against the best
interests of the people of Florida and people wonder how I do it.
In his Tunes-Union letter of Monday, May 6, the. Colonel asks me to
tell him of the public services that I talk so noisily about performing. My
'modesty does not permit me to answer this part of the Colonel's letter. I
let the Legislature of the State of Florida answer for me. Here is the
The Journal of the Florida House of Representatives, 1909, contains
this resolution: House Resolution No. 144:
Whereas, Claude L'Engle has manifested, a deep interest in all mat matters
ters matters of legislation pertarning to the public welfare during the session of
the Legislature of 1909; and
Whereas, The said Claude L'Engle did, during the early part of the
present session of the Legislature, tender the use of the people's lobby to
the members of the Legislature, together with all the data and informa information
tion information contained therein touching questions of public moment and impprt impprt-ance;
ance; impprt-ance; and
Whereas, The members of this House have accepted the use of said
people's lobby during this session of the Legislature; and
Whereas, The said Claude L'Engle r has patriotically given his time
and talents to the editing and publishing of "The Sun," which has re redounded
dounded redounded to the benefit of the people, now, therefore, be it
Resolved, That the House of Representatives, hereby express its
thanks and appreciation of the courtesies extended and the service ren rendered
dered rendered by the said Claude L'Engle.
Mr. Richbourg moved adoption of the resolution." Which wa3 agree"!
- Jn this same letter. Col. Toomer also says that I held for a short time
the office of State Printer and drew from the public treasury more than
$25,000 in excess of what my successor drew for the same services, cov covering
ering covering a corresponding period. Col. Toomer herein displays his ignorance
about public matters in Florida. He should have known that the report"
. of the State Comptroller contains the amount spent for public printing
and that this report shows that in 1910, when my successor had the public
printing, the State paid out upwards of $2,000 more for public printing
than it did In 19"08 wlien I had the State printing contract, and that these
years are corresponding periods, the increase paid to my successor being
accounted for by the natural increase of the volume of the public print printing.
In the same letter. Col. Toomer said that my appointment as State
Printer was given ntfe by Gov. Broward and being the ingrate that I am,
I turned upon him inexcusably and bit- the hand of my benefactor. Again
Col. Toomer displays his gross ignorance of public matters. If h&. had
been informed, he would have known that the State printing is not given
out by the governor. It is let to the lowest bidder by the Board of State
Institutions composed of seven men of which the governor is .one.
He certainly was not numbered among Gov. Broward's friends or he
would have known that Gov. Broward stated publicly that he owed his
election to the United States Senate to the work that I did in that cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Gov. Broward told me this himself three or four days after the
second primary. Gov. Broward's friends today are working for my elec election
tion election because they know this to be true. I never turned on my benefactor,
because Broward had nothing to do with giving me the State printing
contract or anything else. My relations with Gov. Broward were simply
these: When he thought that J was right, he stood behind me; when I
thought he was right, 1 stood behind him. When we differed, he express expressed
ed expressed himself in opposition to me, and I did the same. We were friends for
thirty years before he died, notwithstanding the few times that there was
an honest difference ef opinion between us about public matters, some sometimes
times sometimes publicly expressed.
I do not know whether I have won out in the first primary over
all my opponents, or whether I will lack enough votes to make a second
primary possible.' I do know that Col. Toomer and all those putting him
up and putting up for him cannot beat me in the second primary, if his
friends should give him enough money to make the contest.
I have been beating the full pocketbook for six years. I will beat it
worse this time than ever, because I have got the people of Florida be behind
hind behind me now.
All I want my friends to do Is to stand fast until they see that I will
have to make a second race, and then to move forward and make this vic victory
tory victory a crushing one that will put a dent into the full pocketbook that
will take them years to recover from.
Now as to you, Mr. Toomer, I canot afford to ay a dollar an inch
for more Times-Union space to. contend with you further; so, if there will
be a second primary, I hereby challenge you to meet me on the public
platform at such places that we can immediately name in an itinerary.
We -will then and there discuss records and platforms because we are
widely at Issue on all public policies and the people can then determine
the truth. I want you to face the people with me in as many places as
possible. s Respectfully,
The Brilliant and Fearle Jonrnallxt
Who In Many Thou Hand Vol en
Ahead In the Race for
Con fcreMMiuan-a t-La rse
LONG Lit OF
1 MY HS
Fatt Thlnnlm; but Faithful ami Frouil
Ranks of the Gray In Their March
Thru the Street of Macon
Macon, May 10. The fast fading
gray legion matched through three
miles of people yesterday in Macon, and
as the remnant of the army of the
Confederacy wound its slow way thru
the cheering lanes of humanity, drawn
150.000 strong from every quarter of
Dixie to do them honor, the tears of
countless women, the treble yell of
children and the husky shouts of emo
tionally moved men gave a strong
background ,ot sound to the famous
"rebel yell" as occasional companies
gave it that sent many a "johnny reb"
capering in the ranks in sheer joy of
the renaissance of the martial spirit
that held the "great Union armies at
bay for four long years.
It was one. of the greatest parades
that the veterans of the Confederacy
have ever known. Fully 7,000 veterans
were in line,' marching by states thru
the broad and shaded streets. of Macon,
all drawing an equal tribute of honor
and reverence from posterity of all, no
matter whether it was the half a hun hundred
dred hundred survivors of the grim and gallant
troopers under Forrest or the humblest
veteran clad only "in roughest gar garments,
ments, garments, but wearing proudly the cross
of honor that told of his service to his
state fifty" long years ago.
Forrext Rides Again
Brigadier generals mounted on the
best blooded horses of Tennessee. Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky and Georgia, their erect car carriage
riage carriage and easy seats typical in appear appearance
ance appearance of the landed, gentlemen of the old
ante-bellum South, vied for the spot spotlight
light spotlight with old negroes, many of them
wearing, by full sanction and love, the
full Confederate uniform, a tribute to
loyalty and heroism during those years
when so many slaves held fast and
true to "Ole. Marse" or "Missis."
. At the head of a troop of long limb limbed,
ed, limbed, easy riding men in gray, grizzled
and lined, but kindly of face when the
white beard did not hide the features,
rode a seven-year-old boy in the full
habiliments of a major general of the
Confederacy. lie was the grandson of
Nathan Bedford Forrest, the great
Southern trooper. As the troop pass passed
ed passed the stand where Gov. Brown of
Georgia and staff were sitting and as
a salute was given to the blur of gold
braid and shining metal to the right,
General Taylor dropped his horse be behind
hind behind and as the little fellow urged his
steed out in front every member of the
troop came to salute to ihe baby grand-1
son of his dead chieftain.
Three of Wheeler Men
Behind Forrest's troop rode forty
men, only survivors of the Georgia
cavalry and beside every horseman
rode a girl in white, the touch of light
and relief of youth affording a clear
cut contrast to the. sombre gray and
sober faces of the Tennesseeans and
-Battle flags rent and torn by bullets
and shell until there was hardly
enough left to determine their nature,
waved side by side with the bright em emblems
blems emblems and riot of color that signalized
the equipages of the innumerable spon sponsors
sors sponsors and maids of honor sandwiched
Interminably through the parade.
In one carriage rode three old men,
all that was able to be present from
the entire surviving roster of the cav cavalry
alry cavalry of General "Joe" Wheeler. Here
and there above this straggling regi regiment
ment regiment and that waved a banner bear bearing
ing bearing the names of Shiloh, Wilderness,
Gettysburg, Vicksburg, Manassas and
other cpnflicts now known to every
Stars and Stripes and Stars and liars
Several regiments carried Old Glory
flaunting full and rippling to the
breeze side by side with banners that
had seen a score of battles on the
loser's side of the strife.
Throughout all the line of march not
a veteran, dropped out. Many showed
empty coat sleeves, many only one leg
and some men walked the three miles
who had seen ninety winters pass over
their heads. The march of the vet veterans
erans veterans was followed by long lines of
militia. Sons of Veterans and kindred
The Xew Commander-in-Chief
Louisville, Ky.. May 10 Gen. Bennett
H. Toung of Louisville, elected commander-in-chief
of the United Confed Confederate
erate Confederate Veterans yesterday at Maeon,
was one of "Morgan's men."
This term has always served to de describe
scribe describe in Kentucky those who fought
during the civil war under the famous
Confederate cavalry leader. Gen. John
H. Morgan, and who followed him on
his raids into the heart of the North Northern
ern Northern country.
Born in 1843 in Jessamine county.
Kentucky, In the heart of the blue
grass country, Bennett Young is said
to have lived up to the proud Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky accomplishments and boast of
having learned to ride before he could
Leaving college as a youth only 18
Building up a city or a community costs money, and the progressive
business men are the up-buildens, and they are the ones who are bene benefited
fited benefited by the upbuilding.
A man who will tell you the city is large enough or if tourists, cap capitalists
italists capitalists or homeseekers should happen to come, that there Is no place to'
entertain them, that he would, not be benefited if the city should double''
or triple in population, this same man will sit up and howl because the
progressive business man gets the business that he justly deserves, and
has paid his good money for.
There are some people who would not spend a dollar unless they
could be assured they would be given at once two dollars in return for
every dollar1 spent. Show us the man who will not risk a dollar in a
legitimate investment and we will show you a man who will always work
for a mere living.
The idea of the publishers i getting out this special illustrated edi edition
tion edition is to build up the city and community; thousands of tourists are
coming to Florida every year, and a great many of them do not know
anything about Ocala or Marion County. If they did they would come
here, and there are good reasons why. N
betters are being received daily by the Star from all parts of the the-country
country the-country asking for copies of the special edition.
The only citizens dissatisfied with the special edition will be the ones
who are not represented. Don't be one of them.
I U sJ
THE BEST VALUES TO BE
SEE US WHEN YOU ARE
READY FOR ANYTHING
IN OUR IJNE
EX-SEX.ITOR WILLIAM II. MILTON
ill r.H l IK AND II
Believing that Park Traramell Would le the Choice of a Majority of
Florida Democrats, He Drops Out of the Race
Jacksonville, May 11. Former Unit United
ed United States Senator W. H. Milton of
Marianna, who was second to Park M.
Trammell in the race for governor in
the race for governor in the recent
primary, made public yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon the statement that he would not
enter the second primary against the
attorney general. This means that
Trammell is the nominee of the demo democratic
cratic democratic party for governor of Florida.
Senator Milton issued the following
10 the l'eople 01 jjiorida: 1 sin
cerely thank you for the cordial and
hearty support that you gave me in
the primary of April 30. You gave me
the second highest vote for the office
of governor of Florida, and under the
law I could enter the second primary.
But I have always supported the pri
mary system of nominations,, and work worked
ed worked for it for years before it was adopt adopted.
ed. adopted. I am only opposed To the enormous
cost entailed in the application. How
ever, after a hotly contested campaign
against four opponents, Mr. Trammell
has received 44 per cent of the entire
vote cast, and I feel that the people
have therefore sufficiently expressed
their preference. This being true, I
do not feel that he should be put to
the great additional expense of another
primary in order to receive a technical
majority. Therefore. I will not further
coniest the nomination. The entire
vote for all gubernatorial candidates
amounted to 61,000. Past elections
have shown that a majority of these
were progressive democrats. and of
those progressive democrats Mr. Tram Trammell
mell Trammell has received a majority. A fur further
ther further contest between us would divide
the progressive democrats of the state,
which is not desirable from any stand standpoint.
point. standpoint. "Therefore, as I made the race rfom
a sense of duty and a desire to serve
the state, I feel that I can, from a sim similar
ilar similar high sense of duty retire from the
race and leave the state and the people
a united, progressive democracy.
"W. H. Milton."
years old, he gave up his books for
the saber and spurs of a Confederate
trooper and with the exception of the
time he spent In Northern prisons
served continuously until the close of
Since the close of the war General
Young has combined farming with the
practice of law, as well as serving as
a director of numerous banking, trust
and insurance companies. Even then
he has found time to devote to histor historical
ical historical research, serving as chairman of
the history committee of the United
j Confederate Veterans. In this position
jhe has published many original paper?
in connection with the civil war.
Gen. Young is by political preference
a democrat, but has consistently de declined
clined declined political office. He is promi-
Wbu Ha Been C'howen by Florida Dem Democrat
ocrat Democrat m for tbe est Governor
of the Slate
nent in the Southern Presbyterian
church, serving one term as moderator
of the synod of Kentucky.
He visited Savannah when the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian churchmen met there a few
Coming from a family of slave hold holders.
ers. holders. Gen. Young has always been a
staunch friend of the negro, and much
of his philanthropic work, both per personal
sonal personal and in connection with church
charity, has been devoted to this race.
A year ago when Gen. Young was
taken to the Baltimore hospital for an
operation special prayers for h.is recov recovery
ery recovery were offered in many negro
churches of Louisville.
Gen. Young resides with his wife
and children in Louisville during the
winter months, devoting his time to
his Kentucky farms throughout the
IF YOU ARE A TRIFLE SEXSITFTE
About the size of your sioes, many peo people
ple people can wear shoes one size smaller by
shaking into them Allen's Foot-Ease,
the antiseptic powder for thefeet. It
makes tight-fitting or new shoes feel
easy, and gives rest and comfort to hot,
tired, swollen, aching feet. Try it to today.
day. today. Sold everywhere, 25c. Don't ac accept
cept accept any substitute. 4
To get ttltue tocstt out of the
human machine you must have the
best groceries food that is not
only pure and absolutely whole wholesome
some wholesome but which gives zest to meals
by its goodness.
Groceries like we carry not only
give your body all the necessary
energy for your daily work but
make eating all that it should
be- perfect enjoyment. If, af after
ter after your coming meal, you find
anything wrong, make a reso
lution to try us next time.
One trial is all we ask.
SOME NEW GOODS JUST IN
Whole Evaporated Apples, Walnuts, Seeded Raisins, Potato
Chips, Japanese Rice Cakes, Junket TabletsLiquid Rennet,
Len ties and Green-Kern.
O. IK. Xoajpott Epocisi?y
Two Phones. 16 and 174
Effective May 1st and Continuing UntiF November 1st
WILL BE OPERATED ON THE
EUROPEAN PLAN (EKClusivdy)
Finest Cafe in the State in Connection
' Rooms Without Bath, $1.00 per Day and Up
Rooms With Bath - $2.00 per Day and Up
T. ML WILSON, Proprietor and Manaoer
CTJCK ME TO SLEEP, MOTHXE, ROCK ME TO slEP!
(AT THE CHTBCHIS TOtfOIIZSOW
Ca &rs3 Prwpcleiar.
francs err1 Tine state
fcy wtMX etfv eoasmftte
?Zct tit efgtt tf2tt eaad toe
sczts&m- 3 c Trm tt off fat th
mmenS petea&rT' The eaadktaxe are
IT, ran. JtSes4adev Aag Bryan, CrQT.
Xerr& Harrl. Lam&rlgii asrf WfTi-
f -fr l ..;
It does w&t ak y 9rtlerir <
Ucrxae t Osnt average voter w memt
f the ttf5dtem ar. Searfr every
voter wis nsrfe r nt
fc prefers, a-f take it rat TZJL TZJL-d&m,
d&m, TZJL-d&m, or sils &m tStoigether.
It msu & l& tr t!A It win 6-e
pr&srr atsd praexleal tor ererr asra asra-T
T asra-T At t Mi t mntWy ta name-
f Messrs, TUorrt suuf LaisbrfglU V It
rm&n If? tier mil A so. It is ex
tremely ttuCy taat tfees genflemes
ttr, Tteafc S Harris ef t& Deal
Casaor 1 t&t eldest Mwipa.r sua fa
fttrstft ef semrfc fa the tat. a&d one
t t& oldest democrat. Its very trse
t.Vat ft doet par to raa any bt a
4derat$ f aper fa FVvrt-ia Tio-w-adayt.
tot tTeS Frank. carried t& democrat i
Tanner war baek yydr is days wfee
ft wm more feottorabfe than profitable
to fe a Aenwerat. He eertaf&ly bas th
Crxt eiam m th hrwr, arvi b
tm etmp4Tarl eaa has4 ft t
Htflf eaiilf a falling off a lo?,
, lAm&rfarfet, hlf titotal
writr n Tarawa Trflras,. also 4 4-mttw
mttw 4-mttw t jf to Ba!tfmr.. II fa on
f tfe 6rrtjtvtet, moat Interesting
writers tfl tn tat, an4 dnre a
wt f fcJ partr a an othr mas.
ft f t- editors of th tat, for
th fctni&r 4 fraternity of thlr pr pr-fVxn
fVxn pr-fVxn to d all in tfcir powr to
f hs two ftmlVtmim, The Star make
th nuilkm; it to ixar as onaai-
THAT LETTER OCT OF
THAT WASTE BASKET
U4er th ba4 of "A Man's Got Him
Wow the Tampa Trttmn pabltahes the
tolUrwinz la regard to IEsle and
CIaod prfsted la adrertiaemeota
tbe other day what he said was a copy
of" a letter written aad sfgaed by CoL
Toomer asd aent by him to. M tar tar-pentff
pentff tar-pentff men in Florida. Claude tateI
thla Doeitfrely, The letter, he wH,
n-,t M,tr te.n written and efraed
by Col, Toomer, but had been sent to
these SO persons. It was an appeal
for financial assistance in making the
second prfrnary campaign. Cot Tooraer
- immediately showed &V Claude In ctm ctm-nection
nection ctm-nection with this letter. He showed
that the letter bad been dictated by
him, then thrown into the waste-basket.
Hot rue copy had been written or
signed, and not one sent to anybody,
CoL Tooorer naturally assumes that
Claude seeared the abandoned draft of
the letter, from his waste basket, and
be was justified la farther denouncing
Claad for manufacturing the state statement
ment statement that the letter had been sent to
"e turpefitine operators. Ife charges
Claude with the theft of the letter, with
the torgirif ot his name to it. and with
fabrfeatlnfr a campaign document from
It seems to the Star like this defense
Is worse than no defense at alL Why
did "Colonel Toomer dictate the letter
and then throw It la his waxte-basket?
.To giro hi stenographer exercise?
The Tribune goes on to say:
"A Uttb paper to the north of us
wants to know why the Tribune should
claim that Park Tra mm ell's lead en-
null iu line viiice wi (iuYcuiui,
while not making the same claim for
The Star Is the little paper referred
to. Jt had a great many bouquets from
the Tribune, until we began disagreeing
wltb lt, Now, the Star is not a big pa paper,
per, paper, but It ha never been small enough
to Inject personal spite Into public ar argument.
gument. argument. It has often said the Tribune
was a big paper, well worthy of Its
field, -and will continue to; do so until
th Tribune's other many good quali qualities
ties qualities shrink to the size of the spirit
manifested In the foregoing extract.
The Tribune goes on to say:
-. The difference In the two cases Is
readily, apparent, Mr, Tram me 11 I In
erery way worthy of the office of gov governor,
ernor, governor, capable of conducting it to the
honor and irlory of. the state. Mr.
IEngle, in Congress, would be'a Joke.
If has a great many good Florida dem democrats
ocrats democrats fooled, but they would soon get
Over their hallucination should Claude
succeed In going to Washington."
Now, you 819 Marion county demo democrats
crats democrats who voted for IEngte on April
30, take notice of the fact that the
Tampa Tribune says you are fools, and
If you want to be restored to the
Tribune's good graces, you should vote
for gentleman who dictates letter
that he 1s afraid to send out. If you
are as well versed at flopping as the
Tribune, you can favor jpne man one
, wein, ni Biiimirr on- me nei wuiiuui
straining your consciences In the least.
The Htur doesnt know, but it guesses,
that the reason why the Tribune is so
venomous against LEnale Is that It
hasn't forgotten that libel suit it lost
against him a fsw years ago.
i!G er MAIL
ThcMunroo fe Chamblisa
Bank of Ocala desires to paf paf-ticnlaily
ticnlaily paf-ticnlaily call your attention
to the advantages of Banking
Deposits may be sent pafely
by bank check, postolfice
money, order, express money
order or currency by registered-mail.
We solicit small accounts
as well as large ones, all re receiving
ceiving receiving the same careful and
HUtinOE & CIIAMBLISS
Ba.St-arari, cars. iacsrari O Tlsie,. fa. 7c ir fliftr
JCak me eMIrJ araia. j-iac for tssls.-:
iCatiirr com fcaei front die eciirsJess iinre.
Tak ra aaia Co 7ar iart ai.of 7or;
. Kiss fr&ia 217 Zarh&iLd t&e fxmrs of car5
cao3tJi ti &w tSIrer tkrKfcfis est of hit hair;
.. Orer scrr slssiSeri T&ti-r kwtaz waxeS. iees,
me td ee?. Mot2tr,
Canrarci, J&w !aeiwri.
I aa wearr ct tfiti aai
- Tod wtt&sttt. rwfttspe?ta, tears all fa. -aia
Take tst asd sfre cie 217 cJiiMlrool aala.
I iare gnws weary e duat asd deeaj
Weary of fEssa JEty guI weaSth away;
"Westry of vsnraz for others to reay; -Boelc
is to afeepi, 5f oc&er, rock ae to sSeey.
Orer my fcart is t&e day tixai are fSows
Jw tore jssot&er fcrre rr tata a&owa;
of other m&nkip aMda asd eadares
Falt&faX, ssjISs& aad patient liie youn.
Nose Eke a asotIir cai ciiarai away paia -
Froca te tick twal aad t&e world-weary feraiau
Slasabr soft cahn o'er xsy Iieary Hda eraepv
Eoek to sleep. Kot&er, rock me to sLeep,
Mot&er, dar Ifoclxer, ti years bare Iieea loa?
Sisce I listened, to your IsIIaby aoas aoas-Siaar,
Siaar, aoas-Siaar, ties, asd ssto my soal it shall seest,
The years sf&ee tliea tare ba only a dreaax,
dashed to year breast Im a IoTtas embrace,
Witi yoar li?it las&cs Jnst sweepiasr my face,
Xrrer feereafter to wake asd to weep
Rock me to sleep. Mother, rock me to aSeep.
DAT Or MOTHERHOOD
la all land and all age, men hare
beea aettfs? ajrfde day ao-i b-alldtng
hrises and Bosamwti, feast j
aad wearing Cower to saists, her
and dfrfcUIea; trat nly of reeent years
has it oeearred to eren a email per
eent. of bcrmaaityto et aside a day
and dedicate a Sower to the purest
aafnthood, the traeat braTery and the
nearest dlrfrjty of all he trait that
jro to redeem thla lntalnd, pala pala-eloisded
eloisded pala-eloisded and tally-dimmed world-
The Infant turn by Instinct to Its
mother's breast, and aged men. all
dulled By years, many distracted by
misfortune and iom hardened y
crime, in the last hoar will reaeh fatile
hands out to the shadows that group
around their dyln pillows in wistful
lemtstntc for the lore lonr past, oft Ions
"Greater lore bath no man," says the
Script a re, and man is grateful, as he
should be, to the friend who risks life
or fortune, or ereit extends a helping
hand to him In his noar of need. Bat
seldom does he remember that erery
man's mother goes down. Into the val valley
ley valley of the shadow that he may hare
life, and too of tea does he- forget that
'Hht fndeed are the Bacrlficea and ser
vice of friend comparea with th&ae ot
her who nuraed and guarded his every
The child does not know, the youth
does not realize, too often la the mature
man careless, of the mother love and
sacrifice. It has to be brought home to
us-by stress and suffering, and all too
seldom do any of us awaken to It in
time to make for it even a shadow of
Fortunate indeed Is the man who
may not only wear a white flower in
honor of his mother, but who has yet
years before him in which to lay flow flowers
ers flowers between her tired feet and the
rocks and thorns of life's pathway. For
to every man who tries to be good to
bis mother will sorely come the day
when the remembrance of erery smile
he brought to her face te brighter
than the radiance of the morning sun;
and no angel harps make sweeter
music than the echo of every word of
blessing and approval she gave him. of
every laugh he brought to her Hps.
And also surely will the day come to
him who is neglectful or cruel when a
whip of scorpions will lay light on his
shoulders compared to the stings of
conscience when he remembers his
mother's tear-stained face, or words of
norrow spoken to him in vain.
And it would be well Indeed If all
men could realize, and constantly re remember,
member, remember, that the flame that lights the
altar fire of motherhood glows in the
soul of every woman, from a tiny spark
In some, to the life-giving and sustain sustaining
ing sustaining warmth in most and the all-consuming
burning of sacrifice in many.
Mother-love is the strongest tie of hu humanity
manity humanity to divinity; it is the trait that
lifts woman above man and makes her
purer and nobler, and every man who
recognizes it in all women does honor
to his own mother and to himself and
helps to uplift and sustain humanity.
ETHICAL AND UNETHICAL ADS.
If. Mr. Harold Adelbert Smythe is a
practicing physician and visits a remote
or neighboring village and stops at the
village hotel hte registers his name
llarord Adelbert Smythe. M. D.
The M. D. Is always In capital letters.
Thus is advertised the fact that Har Harold
old Harold Adelbert Smythe Is a medical doc doctor,
tor, doctor, and'lf on is taken suddenly sick
at the hotel his professional services
are at his or her disposal for a more
or less handsome consideration.
This mode of advertising does not
cost anything, and sometimes brings
In a rich harvest.'
So when Mr. Harold Adelbert
Smythe Is Introduced he Is Introduced
as "doctor." thus constantly advertis advertising
ing advertising the fact that ha is a practicing
physician, and that his services are al always
ways always at the disposal of, suffering hu humanity
manity humanity for the quid pro que.
No profession In the world has the
advertising mania so bad as our med medical
ical medical friends, and when they proclaim
that It is against the ethics of the pro profession
fession profession to advertise It Is the thinnest
sort of veneer. Banner.
If Editor Harris had only seen a doc doctor
tor doctor and taken a dose of liver medicine
before writing the foregoing, he
wouldn't have written It.
The editor of the Star has been a
tolerable close observer of advertising
for twenty-live years, and It Is his
opinion that In proportion to the value
of their services, the medical men re receive
ceive receive far less free advertising than
many who follow much less meritorious
callings. For when you come down to
fundamentals the doctor Is one of the
necessaries of life.
If Harold Adelbert Smythe puts M.
P. after his name he writes It In cap capitals,
itals, capitals, of course. The world would say
he was densely Ignorant or eccentric if
he wrote it 1n small letters. But If the
editor of our esteemed contemporary
will examine the Ocala House register,
as the writer has almost every night
for half a dozen years, he will And that
"M. D's." are the exception rather than
the rule. Physicians often register
there, but his eye will run over many
pages before he finds the. to him. ob obnoxious
noxious obnoxious Initials.
For the last two years, the physi physicians
cians physicians of this city have refused to let
their home papers print their names in
connection with their cases. In that
time the' have done more good work
than any one can estimate. They have
brought not a few lives back from the
very brink of the dark river and per-
rock me to sl.
O tie off ti jeaxs, s
formed some very difStrft and deiieate t
operations. Asd how mscii of their j
good worst Is f ir, only tr.e r-
eordlng anel knows.
The Star -would willingly stT-i tae ;
dortor free adrertiain? if they uaM
It wouM take
asvottnt to make up
work they do.
for thi charity
CIBROX MAT INSIST O (
RUSIG FOR GOVERNOR.
Cromwell Gibbons ref3.se to accept
e decision of the elective dairolt-
tee, accepting Miltocs refaal to raa
for governor. Gibbons claim there U ;
a deal between Tranrroell and Milton t
by which eah expects to secure politi-
cal honors in the fature. Gibbon stated
to the Times-Union lat night:
"l have sent the following telegram
to Hon. W, II. Price, chairman of the f
state Democratic committee, and shall ;
make a leal fight to have my name
placed upon the ballot in the second i
a r i x v r t t :
ier lrc pnir i me
right to run In the second primary aniiirar& Wilson.
demand my name be pat on trse ticket
a a candidate for governor. Please ad-t
vise whether my demand will b
granted, or refused In order that I may
laae legat proceedings 10 protect ray
stmed as a refusal to place my name!
on the ticket."
Col. Gibbons stated that he had posi positive
tive positive assurance from John W. Watson,
who received the third highest vote,
to the effect that he wouli not. under
any circumstances, enter a second pri primary.
mary. primary. EASV TO EXCI SE
W discarded some dignity yesterday
in editorializing upon Bryan and
Roosevelt. Our coat will come off next;
and if you'll excuse us. we'll take ofT
our very shirt and see if we can ac accomplish
complish accomplish anything toward ridding the
country of these two howling hypo hypocrites.
crites. hypocrites. Orlando Reporter-Star.
You will be easy to excuse. You are
in the same class as the gnat on the
ox's horn, with this difference that
neither Eryan nor "Roosevelt will ever
know you existed.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re Reward
ward Reward for any case of catarrh that can cannot
not cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO. .Toledo. O.
We. the undersigned have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and
believe him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions, and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by his firm.
WALDO. K INN AN & MARVIN.
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure 13 taken Inter Internally,
nally, Internally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Testimonials sent free. Price, 75c. per
bottle. Sold by all druggists. Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
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
INSPECTORS SHOWN tTP
Their Slack Work Expoed Before the
1 1 on Me Coin mi t tee by a Michigan
Washington. May 8. The Rev. Caro Caroline
line Caroline Rartlett Crane of Michigan told
the House committee on expenditures
In the agricultural department yester yesterday
day yesterday how in her opinion the meat in inspection
spection inspection law had been violated by reg regulations
ulations regulations made by the bureau of animal
Industry in the department of agricul agriculture.
ture. agriculture. Mrs. Crane made no specific charges
of fraud against any packer.
"Here Is an object lesson," said Mrs.
Crane, producing a lard can embellish embellished
ed embellished with the label of a well known
Attached to the label was the legend.
"Inspected by the United States De Department
partment Department of Agriculture and passed."
Inside the lard can was the govern government
ment government seal. Mrs. Crane exhibited the
"lard." It proved to be a couple of
pounds of brown taffy done up in tissue
THE DEMONS OF THE SWAMP
are mosquitoes. As they sting they put
deadly malaria germs In the blood.
Then follow the icy chills and the fires
of fever. The appetite flies and the
strength fails; also malaria often
paves the way for deadly typhoid. But
Electric Bitters kill and cast out the
malaria germs from the blood; give
you a fine appetite and renew your
strength. "After long suffering."
wrote Wm. Fretwell. of Lucama, N. C,
"three bottles drove all the malaria
from my system, and I've had good
health ever since." Best for all stom stomach,
ach, stomach, liver and kidney ills. 60 cts. at
Tydings & Co's.
OCALA LODGE XO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lvdee No. 286. Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks, meets sec second
ond second and fourth Tuesday evenings in
each month. Visiting brethren always
welcome.- Howell M. Hampton, E. R.
Joseph Bell. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OP PYTHIAS
Conventions held every Monday eve evening
ning evening In Castle Hall over Carlisle's
drugstore. A cordial welcome to visit visiting
ing visiting knights. J. G. Ferguson. C. C
Chas. K. Sage, K, of 21 and S,
tJf t3 2i
i a-2j-:t. -A Little 512 at
i?- irtll 1 &erri it tie I
ii;.' - ;.;
. jrrr.oc:, ai Try-'' ts reast-! t,s 3
fir a wait 2awr. Tie cisrsi wC2
atticIy dceraf far ti ccajTL. I
Fitisrrs Day w02 &' obserred la ta
t:4i a at -SiraJar Seltsoi.'
II as- eertDoa ajjrtsprlate ta
I ra. Jisisr Mijii3aary SocItr.
A cardial fsTitatiasst' extended t mZL
Hair Enciiarfst T:3 a. m.
Suaday Se&ool :4 a ra.
H&It Eaeimi&l -with. sersiaB. at I:43L
ETans' 3taI art&oa I p. n.
Holr Eaettarist T a. ra. 4aJly except
r ETeiiasa? Wednesday aa-1 Friday at
:24 p. ts otier days at :2 m.
Ms&lar Gaill of St. Margaret at
! Mrs. Ganiabrs. Altar Gaiki at Mrs. t
T-ae-fiay Klssloa stn-iy W. A, S.
Fri-iay caoir practice.
i Tinsrsday. May lth, Asce-caioa Day.
Holy Ette'oarlst 7 a. m morsia? prayer
asd Holy Eucharist I a m.. evensong
i:3 p. m.
fW. H. Coleman. Minister.)
m. Sandar SchooL
II a. m. tecia.I address on the- 9Trd
ja:,2iT4rsary of Fellowship. The
I lodge will attend in a body.
-z p si. Jasior C E
Z':Z& D' s c- -A Vn.iT of Rf-
! C. E. Pro
Topic "Mexican Mission.
Text. Ps. 24-II and Prov. 1:7.
Ha?h Ciiace. leader.
Bible lesson real alternately.
Chalk talk Clifton Sexton.
History of Mexican Missions by the
Lesson stonr Virsinia Beckham and
latest news from the mission by
Missionary quia Floyd Coleman.
Mission study Fred Keller.
Jacksonville Is the fastest growing
town of it3 elass in Florida.
Jacksonville is a hustling all-year
You can succeed in Jacksonville.
Jacksonville has a permanent popula population
tion population of 75,000; winter population of
125,000. This Is the time of the year
to get business bargains because of
Northern people going home.
We are offering some excellent prop propositions
ositions propositions In hotels, rooming houses,
grocery, jewelry and general merchan merchandise
dise merchandise businesses; bicycle store, garage,
moving picture theater, boarding house,
new Central City Market House just
organizing, manufacturing business. If
you are looking for any kind of a bus business
iness business opening, write today.
Southern Sale Investment Co., buy or
sell your business or real estate, no
matter where It Is. 909 Bisbee Build Building,
ing, Building, Jacksonville, Fla. Represented in
Ocala by Ocala Realty Co., 53 Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia street.
MEXICAN NEWS IS MIXED
Car Belg Colleeted to Move Troop to
the Frontier American on West
Coast are Not In Danger
Washington. May 10. The World
correspondent was told at the War De Department
partment Department yesterday that the assembling
of cars at Fort D. A. Russell, In Wyo Wyoming
ming Wyoming to transport troops was part of a
general scheme to have the army ready
for concentration along the Mexican
frontier in case of an emergency. The
orders were sent out several weeks
Major General Wood, chief of staff
of the army, and Col. Arthur Williams
of the Eleventh Infantry, commanding
officer at Fort D. A. Russell, was mere merely
ly merely taking precautions against a repe repetition
tition repetition of the delay which occurred a
year ago when a division of troops was
sent to the Texas border. Then the
troops at Fort D. A. Russell lost sev several
eral several days In entraining, owing to not
having any transportation on which to
get out of the garrison.
Capt. Ely, quartermaster of the army
transport Buford, reports that condi conditions
tions conditions were quiet along the western
coast of Mexico. Capt. Ely said at Los
Mochis, where it was reported that
hundreds of Americans were in danger
of their lives, he found less than one
dozen desiring to leave the country. Of
500 or more Americans at Mazatlan
only sixty-five have indicated a desire
to return to the United States. All
those expressing a wish to return will
find accommodations aboard the Bu Buford.
ford. Buford. An American stricken with ty typhoid
phoid typhoid at Mazatlan had been put under
medical treatment by the ship's doctor.
Capt. Ely said the western coast of
Mexico appeared to be quiet and peace peaceful
ful peaceful and that many Americans were
working their concessions.
COWS TAKEN UP
Taken up at my place. Cornell. Fla..
the followin gestray stock: One brindle
cow and calf, cow marked crop and
saw set in one ear, bullet hole in other,
no brand. Owner can have the stock
by calling for same, paying for feed
and for this advertisement.
Cornell, Fla.. April 18, 1912.
ESCAPES AN AWFUL FATE.
A thousand tongues could not ex express
press express the gratitude of Mrs. J. E. Cox,
of Joliet, I1L. for her wonderful deliv deliverance
erance deliverance form an awful fate. "Typhoid
pneumonia had left me with a dreadful
cough," she writes. "Sometimes I had
such awful coughing spells I thought
I would die. I could get no help from
doctor's treatment or other medicines
till I used Dr. King's New Discovery.
But I owe my life to this wonderful
remedy for I scarcely cough at all
now." Quick and safe, Its the most re reliable
liable reliable of all throat and lung medicines.
Every bottle guaranteed. 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottle free at Tydings & Co's,
Your last photo didn't do you justice.
It wasn't taken at the Ocala Photo Co.
Children's dresses at Flahel'a.
To reduce my stock of Beautiful Spring LHlliniy,
and particularly the Hats, of which I have remaining
many lovely specimens, I have decided to put on a
Grand Millinery Sale on
IFKLOR2 S A. R3. TO
at which time I will sell anything in
is filled with aU Mnds of M
spring and summer styles at prices
Ocala hefore by a niilMnery store.
FcHorica arc sc cl Cie jccs, cr2 ccrt-c-
dncHcus Have been ncie oa all cITier articles fa Cis sc7C
White Panama trimmed in real
Fancy Ostrich Novelty Feathers
with lace band orna- (ttC CA
ment $22.50,reduced to
Ecru Straw with white lace
ornament and shaded purple
ribbon. $20.00, re
$9.00 hat reduced to
Remember the prices at this sale Monday are
STRICTLY CASH. No goods will be charged on this
day. I am offering these remarkably low prices to
turn the goods quickly into cash, so bear this in mind.
The ladies are urged to attend the sale, as it means a
great saving on every purchase they may make.
The Ocala House r.lilliner.
MIAMI WILL HAVE
THE NEXT MEETING
ot the State Medical Society; Dr. Do Do-sler
sler Do-sler of Ocala Elected a
Tampa, May 10. The State Medical
Society in session here yesterday select
ed Miami as the meeting place for j
1912, and elected officers for the year j
as follows: President, Dr. S. H. Helms, j
of Tampa; first vice president. Dr. G. E. j
Henson, of Crescent City; second vice j
president; Dr. J. G. Dupuis. of Lemon!
City; third vice president. Dr. M. I
Crum. of Bowling Green; librarian. Dr.
W. S. Manning, of Jacksonville: dele delegate
gate delegate to the American Medical Associa Association,
tion, Association, Dr. J. Y. Porter,, of Key West;
alternate. Dr. 1 A. Bize. of Tampa;
councillors, fifth district. Dr. H. C. Do Do-zier,
zier, Do-zier, of Ocala; sixth. Dr. U. S. Bird, of
Tampa; ninth. Dr. J. S. McGeahy. of
Chlpley; tenth, Dr. Y. E. Wright, of
Wauchula; eleventh. Dr. E. E. Rollins,
of Fort Pierce.
JUDGE FOR TOUTtSEXiF
Wklck la Better Try aa Experiment
or Profit by mm Ocala Citizen's
Something new Is an experiment,
Must be proved to be represented.
The statement of a manufacturer Is
not convincing proof of merit.
But the endorsement of friends is.
Now supposing you had a bad back.
A lame, weak or aching one.
Would you experiment on It?
You will read of many so-called
Endorsed by strangers from far faraway
away faraway places.
It's different when the endorsement
comes from home.
Easy to prove local testimony.
Home endorsement is the proof that
backs every box of Doan's Kidney Pills.
Read this case:
U. G. Clark. 49 Magnolia St.. Ocala.
Fla.. says: "Doan's Kidney Pills have
proven "very effective In my case and 1
can recommend them highly. I suffer suffered
ed suffered from a lame and aching, back and
I had pains through my loins, caused
by my kidneys. Finally I got Doan's
Kidney Pills from Tydings & Co's.
drug store and they brought me prompt
relief. You are welcome to use my
name as a reference."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's
take no other.
NOTICE OF STATE
Notice is hereby given that the reg regular
ular regular state uniform teachers' examina examination
tion examination will be held in Ocala, Florida, be beginning
ginning beginning on Tuesday, June 4, 1912. at 9
a. m. The examination for whites will
be held at the Ocala High School build building
ing building and that for colored at Howard
Academy. The regular fee of one dol dollar
lar dollar will be collected upon beginning
the work and applicants should supply
themselves with legal cap paper, pens
and ink. Very truly yours,
J. II. Brinson, Supt.
CURED OP DIABETES
Springfield. Mo.. October, 1909. Hall's
Texas Wonder, of No. 2926 Olive street,
St. Louis, cured me of & severe case of
diabetes and I recommend it to any one
suffering from kidney trouble. Mrs.
Kate Waldorf, West Calhoun street.
Sold by druggists.
We guarantee to teach you how to
use your Kodak. Bring your films to
the Ocala Photo Co.
Ladies' dresses at Fishel's.
mm mm? n
Violet Satin Straw, covered
with palmer violets "and plaited
crepe chiffon. $18.00, (JtlA p
reduced to I yJlvUJ
Kino Dine Hcop-Croxvn, cover covered
ed covered with ecru and maertme lace
and lace wings. 10.00 Of P'Y
reduced to ... $3yJ
$6.00 hat reduced 'to'.C30
5 00 2X0
o o o
SI JOSEPH'S ACADEMY
LORETTO (Near Mandarin) FLORIDA.
Boarding echool for boys, conducted by the Sisters of St. JosepV
Boys from eight to fourteen years received, and carefully trained f
physical. Intellectual, moral and social lines. Healthy location. Ma
aiflcent swimming pool. Complete equipment in schoolrooms, dorn
tories. dining hall and recreation rooms.
APPLY FOR PROSPECTUS TO THE SISTER SUPERIOR.
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY. UIRETTO. FLORIDA.
STORE FOR RENT
The new and handsome .store room,
roomy and modern plate glass front.
Possession at once, and can be fitted
up 'according -to needs of tenant. Ap Ap-1
1 Ap-1 to Ocala Lumber & Supply Co.
COLIMA CAUSES CALAMITY
Earthquake Follow Erwptloa of Mex Mexican
ican Mexican Valeano Cities Shattered and
Many People Killed
Mexico City. Mexico, May -lO. Many
P eople were killed and great damage
was done by an earthquake followed
by the activity of the volcano Colima
last night. The local observatory pre predicts
dicts predicts a disastrous earthquake 'in the
City of Mexico -within the next twelve
Thirty-four people were killed and
half of the city of Zaptlan. located, on
the slope of the volcano, was destroy destroyed
ed destroyed by the earthquake. Sixteen were
killed in the town of .Ciudad Guzman
and thirteen were seriously Injured.
The shocks were felt In Guadelajara.
In Cuartel a half million dollars dam damage
age damage was done, including the destruction
of a church. The volcano is active and
is erupting lava, boulders and sand.
A WOMAN'S APPEAL
To all knowing sufferers of rheuma rheumatism,
tism, rheumatism, whether muscular or of the
joints sciataica, lumbagos, backache,
pains in the kidneys or neuralgia
pains, to write to her for a home treat treatment
ment treatment which has repeatedly cured all
of these tortures. She feels It her duty
to send It to all sufferers free. You
cure yourself at home as thousands
will testify no change of climate be being
ing being necessary. This simple discovery
banishes uric acid from .the blood,
loosens the stiffened Joints, purifies
the blood, and brightens the eyes, giv giving
ing giving elasticity and tone to the whole
system. If the above interests you, for
proof address Mrs. M. Summers, Box
R, South Bend, Ind. 21.
Fruit Jars at Fishers.
Men's and boy's suits at Fishel's.
Li-. J.! lv!j.
the store, which
w w awa at
Tbe, best place in the cilj
MUSIC EVERY EVENING
I Iron 6:C9 lo 7:33
TRY JACKSONVILLE'S POPULAR
Cor. Bay and Kogan Sis.
. All modern improvements,
very central location, coolest
rooms in city. ; Fine sample
Rates: f 1.00 f 1.50 and ? 2.00
Astor Investment Co Co-Proprietors.
Proprietors. Co-Proprietors. A. C. Vczce, Preset
OGAXA EVEHISG OTJUl, SATURDAY, MAY 11, llfl.
We lave a Large Supply ol
the famdns R-onomy Fruit Jars In pints, quart and
half-gallon rizes. This jar seals itself automatically
bjr the heat of. the boiled fruit or vegetables to be
canned rha no rubber band to deteriorate and allow
the fruit to spoil is simple, durable and econom economical,
ical, economical, as Its name implies. The company absolutely
guarantee the contents of the jar, if put u p in accord accordance
ance accordance with their directions, to never spill. The open openings
ings openings in these glass jars are large and are easily filled
; Call at ihe store and see the jars and how the y are
sealed and get a booklet containing many valuable
household receipts. Price of the jars as follows :
" Piute, per dozen . 1.00 v
Quarts per dozen 1.25
Half-Gallons, per dozen..-.- 150
TTMe Cam-Tloinraas Co.
HoirMa Amito Sales' Co.
North of Government Buildina
A GREAT MOUSE FURNISHING
' Following are just a .Few of the Thousands of
Articles Carried in oor Great Farnftare, Hardware,
Hotrse Furnishing and General Sopp'y Store. Come
in and look the stock ove y ot wili find many
things yotf want. -
For the Office
, Iloll and Flat Top Desks, Typewriter Desks, Stenographer's
Desks, Office Chairs, Stools, Sofas, Etc
For the Dining Room
Haadsoine Round or" Square Extension Tables, Dining Chairs
Hugs, Sideboards and Chiffoniers, Bouffets, China Closets, China
Dinner Sets, Lamps, Vine Table Linen, Etc.
: Parlor Furnitinre :
Handsome Mahogany," Oak, Willow or Mission Ofiairs, Straight
Racked or Rockers, Tables, Sofas, Lamps, Rugs and Carpets,' Pic Picture.
Beautiful 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
Stakes and Styles and any Size or Price Desired. Stoves and Ranges
in Either Wood or Oil Burners. Kitchen Cabinets and Tables.
Anything Desired in Silverware for the Table, Cutlery and
Sissors in our Hardware Department; Shotguns, Rifles and Ammu Ammunition;
nition; Ammunition; Fire Sets, Screens and Irons, Etc
Carriage and Harness Dept.
Buggies, Carriages' and Wagons for all Purposes, Harness, Sad Sad-Domestic
Domestic Sad-Domestic and Imported, Art Squares, Mattings, Etc., in the Coutnry.
dies, Lap Robes, Whips and Everything for the Horse or Vehicle.
MefVER & MacKAY
PHONE 47 North Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.
MIWS ELECTRIC SHOE WORKS
Midway of Next Block West of Old Stand
Fort King Ave.
cafla, . V Florida
" n.M Taovl yi CNTiv-ior
AT THE HP OF
lies knowledge of every part of an
automobile. We don't have to guess
what is wrong with the car sent here
we know. If your machine needs at attention
tention attention better send it here where ex-
pert reparing: Is assured, where the
charges are always reasonable and the
work promptly done.
in bringing your sick soles
because Deeling is our Job.
To satisfy is oar pleasure
Shoe Cleaning and Dressing
cob Stomach Trousxc and Cohstipatioi
By Morgan Robertson
Copyright, lfce, by M. F. Mansfield.
Copyright, 1312, by Morgan RoV
erteon All rights reserved.
Marooned on an Iceberg.
ITI1 lucid Siitervn:. dr.r!:i dr.r!:i-wljirh
wljirh dr.r!:i-wljirh li rpstishl r r
Imilt the fire. cotktd tOe litt
merit and fed ami drns-!
the rounds of the child, thin delirium
IngtiHl three days His suffering wns
Intense. His arm. the seat of throb
binj; jmin. had swollen to twice, the
natural size, while his side prevented
his taking a full breath voluntarily.
He had paid no attention to his own
hurts, and It was either the vigor of a
constitution that years of dissipation
had not impaired or some anti febrile
property of the bear meat or the ab
sence of the exciting whisky that won
the battle. lie rekindled the fire with
his last match on the evening of the
third day and looked around the L-?rk-enin;
horizon, sane, but feeble in body
If a Bail had appeared in the interim
he had not seen it. nor was there one
in sight now. Too weak to climb the
slope, he returned to the boat, where
the child, exhausted from fruitiess cry
ing. was now sleeping. His unskillful
and rather heroic manner of wrapping
It up to protect it from cold had no
doubt contributed largely to the clos
ing of Its wounds by forcibly keeping
it still, though It must have added
largely to its present sufferings. He
Jooked for i moment on the wan.
tear stained little face, with its fringe
of tangled eurls peeping above the
wrappings of canvas, and. stooping
painfully down, kissed It softly, but
the kiss awakened it. and it cried for
Its mother. He could not soothe it.
nor could he try. and with a formless,
wordless curse against destiny welling
up from his heart he left it and sat
down on the wreckage at some dis
"We'll very likely get well. he
mused gloomily, "unless I' let the fire
go out- What-then? We can't last
longer than the berg and not much
longer than the bear. We must be out
of the tracks. We were about 0K
miles out when we struck, and the
current sticks to the fog belt here hereabout
about hereabout west-sou' west but that's the
surface water. These deep fellows
have currents of their own. There's
no fog. We must be to the southward
of the belt between the lanes. They'll
my their boats in the other lane after
this. 1 think the money grabbing
wretches. Curse them if they're
drowned her Curst them, with their
water tight compartments and their
logging of the lookouts. Twenty-four
boats for 3.000 people. lashed down
with tarred gripe lashings, thirty men
to clear them away and not an ax on
the1 boat deck or a sheath knife on a
man. Could she have got away? If
they got that boat down they might
have taken her in from the'steps. and
the mate knew I had her child. He
would tell her Her name must be
Myra too It was her voice I heard
in that dream. That was hasheesh
What did they drug me for? But the
whisky was all right. It's' all done
with now unless I get ashore, but
The muon rose above the castellated
structure to the left, flooding the icy
beach "with ashen gray light, sparkling
in a thousand points from the cas cascades,
cades, cascades, streams and rippling iko1s.
throwing into blackest shadow the gul
lies and hollows and bringing to his
mind In spite of the weird beauty of
the scene a crushing sense of loneli
ness of littleness as though the vast
pile of inorganic desolation which held
him was of far greater Importance
than himself and all the hopes, plans
and fears ot his lifetime. The child
had cried Itself to sleep again, and he
paced up and down the ice.
"Up there." he said moodily, looking
into the sky, where a few stars shone
faintly in the flood from the moon moon-"up
"up moon-"up there somewhere they don't
know Just where but somewhere up
above, is the Christians' heaven. Up
there is their good God. who has placed
Myra's child here their good God God-and
and God-and down below us. somewhere again,
are their hell and their bad god. whom
they Invented themselves. And they
give us our choice heaven or hell. It
is 'not so-not so. The great mystery
Is not solved. The human heart is not
helped in this way. No good, merciful
God created this world or its condi
tions. Whatever may be the nature of
the causes at work beyond our mental
vision, one fact is indubitably proved proved-that
that proved-that the qualities of mercy, goodness.
Justice, play no part in the government
scheme. And yet they say the core of
all religions on earth is the belief in
this. Is it, or Is it the cowardly, hu human
man human fear of the unknown that impels
the savage mother to throw her babe
to a crocodile, that impels the civilized
man to endow churches, that has kept
in existence from the beginning a class
of soothsayers, medicine men, priests
and clergymen, all living on the hopes
and fears excited by themselves?
"And people pray millions of them
and claim they are answered. Are
they? Was ever supplication sent into
that sky by troubled humanity an answered
swered answered or even heard? Who knows?
They pray for rain and sunshine, and
both come In time. They pray for
health and success, and both are but
natural in the marching of events.
This is not evidence. But they say that
they know, by spiritual uplifting, that
they are heard and comforted and an answered
swered answered at the moment. Is not this a
physiological experiment? Would they
not feel equally tranquil If they re repeated
peated repeated the multiplication table or box boxed
ed boxed the compass?
-Millions have believed this that
prayers are answered and these mil millions
lions millions have prayed to different gods.
Were they all wronz or all right?
Would a tentative prayer "be listened
to? Admitting that the Bibles and
Koran and Vdas are misleading and
unreliable, in: y trere not be an un unseen,
seen, unseen, unknowu being who knows my
Bark ahoy! Take us
heart, who Is watching me now? If
so. this being gave me my reason,
which donbta him. and on him Is the
responsibility. And would this being,
if he exists, overlook a defect for
which I am not to blame and listen to
a prayer from me based on the mere
chance that I might be mistaken?
Can an unbeliever, in the full strength
of his reasoning powers, come to such
trouble that he can no longer stand
alone, but must cry for help to an
Imagined power? Can such time come
to a sane man to me?" He looked at
the dark line of vacant horizon It was
seven miles away; New York was
the moon In the east over '200.000 and
the stars above any number of billions
He was alone with a Rleeping child,
a dead bear and the unknown. He
walked softly to the boat and looked
at the little one for a moment: then,
raising his bead, he whispered. "For
Sinking to his knees, the atheist lift
ed his eyes to the heavens and with
his feeble. voice and the fervor born of
helplessness prayed ro the God that he
denied He begged for the life of the
waif In his care, for the safety of the
mother, so needful to the little one.
and for courage and strength to do his
part and bring them together. But be beyond
yond beyond the appeal for help In the service
of others not one word or expressed
thought of his prayer included himself
as a beneficiary. So much for pride.
As he rose to bis feet the flying Jib of
a bark appeared around the corner of
Ice to the right of the beach, and a mo
ment later the whole moonlit fabric
came Into view, wafted along by the
faint westerly air. not half a mile
He sprang to the fire, forgetting his
pain, and. throwing on wood, made a
blaze. lie hailed in a frenzy of excite excitement.
ment. excitement. "Bark ahoy! Bark ahoy! Take
us off!" And a deep toned answer
came across the water.
"Wake up. Myra." he cried as he
lifted the child. "Wake up. We're go
"We goln' to mamma?" she asked,
with no symptoms of crying.
"Yes. we're going to mamma now
that is." he added to himself, "if that
clause In the prayer. Is considered."
Fifteen minutes later, as he watched
the approach of a white quarter boat,
he muttered: "That bark was there,
half a mile back in this wind, before I
thought of praying. Is that prayer an answered?
swered? answered? Is she safe?"
On the first floor of the London Royal
Exchange is a large apartment studded
with desks, firound and between which
surges a hurrying, shouting crowd of
brokers, clerks and messengers. Fring
ing this apartment are doors and hall
ways leading to adjacent rooms and of offices,
fices, offices, and scattered through it are bul
letin boards, on which are daily writ written
ten written in duplicate the marine casualties
of the world At one end Is a raised
platform, sacred to the presence of an
Important functionary. In the technical
Janguage of the "city," the apartment
Is known as the "room" and the func
tionary as the "caller." whose business
it is to call out In a mighty sing song
voice the names of members wanted at
the door and the bare particulars of
bulletin news prior to its being chalked
out for reading.
. It is the headquarters of Lloyd's the
Immense association of -underwriters,
brokers and shipping men which, be beginning
ginning beginning with the customers at Edward
Lloyd's coffee house in the latter part
of the seventeenth century, has. re retaining
taining retaining his name for a title, developed
Into a corporation so well equipped, so
splendidly organized and powerful,
that kings and ministers of state ap appeal
peal appeal to It at times for foreign news.
Mot a master or mate sails under the
English flag but whose record, even to
forecastle fights. Is tabulated at Lloyd's
for the Inspection of prospective em employers.
ployers. employers. Not a ship Is cast away on
any inhabitable coast of the world
during underwriters business hours
but what that mighty singsong cry an
nounces the event at Lloyd's within
One of the adjoining rooms Is known
as the chart room. Here can be found
In perfect order and sequence, each on
Its roller, the newest charts of all na nations,
tions, nations, with a. library of nautical liter literature
ature literature describing to the last detail the
harbors, lights, rocks, shoals and sail sailing
ing sailing directions of every coast line
shown on the charts; the tracks of
latest storms, the changes of ocean
currents and the whereabouts of dere derelicts
licts derelicts and icebergs. A member at
Lloyd's acquires In time a theoretical
knowledge of the sea seldom exceeded
by the men who navigate it
Another apartment, the captain's
room,.is given over to Joy and refresh refreshment,
ment, refreshment, and still another, the antithesis
of the last. Is the intelligence office,
where anxious ones inquire for and are
to!d the latest news of this or that
On the day when the assembled
throng of underwriters and brokers
had been thrown into an uproarious
panic the crier" announcement that
the great Titan was destroyed and the
papers of Eur..:ie and America were
Issum? f-rms ? ivfng the -ea;r-T, de details
tails details of the arrival at New Yorfc of one
boat load of her ivon V. thfc oSce h-td
been crowded with weeping wm?en
and worrying men. who would Msk
and remain to ask again for more
news. And when it came :i later
cablegram giving th s ory of th th-wreck
wreck th-wreck ami' the names of the captain,
frst officer, boatswain, seven sailor
and one lady pa-ssenger s those of th
saved a feeble old gent!emaa tutd
raised his voice In a quavering scream
high above the sobbing of women, and
"My daughter-in-law Is safe. but
where Is my son. where Is my son. and
my grandchild r Then he had hurried
away, but was back again the next
day. and the next. And when, on the
tenth day of waiting and watching, he
learned of another boat load of sailor
and children arriving at Gibraltar, he
shook his head slowly, muttering
"George. George." and left the roonf
That night, after telegraphing the con consul
sul consul at Gibraltar of his coming, he
crossed the channel.
In the first tumultuous riot of in inquiry,
quiry, inquiry, when underwriters had climbed
over desks and each other to hear
again of the wreck of the Titan, one
the noisiest of alL a corpulent, hook
nosed man with flashing black eyes eyes-had
had eyes-had broken away from the crowd and
made his way to the captain's room,
where, after a draft of brandy, he had
seated himself heavily with a groan
that came from his bouL
"Father Abraham." he muttered;
"this will ruin me!" u
Others came in, some to drink, some
to condole, all to talk.
"Hit hard. Meyer?" asked one.
"Ten thousand." he answered, gloom gloomily.
ily. gloomily. "Serves you right." said another un unkindly.
kindly. unkindly. "Have more baskets for your
eggs. Knew you'd bring up."
Though Mr. Meyer's eyes sparkled at
this, he said nothing, but drank him himself
self himself stupid and was assisted home by
one of his clerks. From this on. neg neglecting
lecting neglecting his business, excepting to occa occasionally
sionally occasionally visit the bulletins, he spent his
time in the captain's room, drinking
heavily and bemoaning his luck. On
the tenth day he read with watery
eyes, posted on the. bulletin below the
"Read it, Meyer. Read it"
news of the arrival at Gibraltar of the
second boat load of people, the follow following:
ing: following: "Life buoy of Royal Age, London,
picked up among wreckage in latitude
46.20, north longitude 54.31 west. Ship
Arctic, Boston, Captain Brandt."
"Oh, mine good God!" he howled as
he rushed toward the captain's room.
"Poor devil! Poor foolP said one ob
server to another. "He covered the
whole of the Royal Age and the big
gest chunk of the Titan. It'll take his
wife's diamonds to settle,"
Three weeks later Mr. Meyer was
aroused from a brooding lethargy by a
crowd of shouting underwriters, who
rushed into the captain's room, seized
him by the shoulders and hurried him
out and up to a bulletin.
"Read It. Meyer! Read It! What
d'you think of it?" With some diffl
culty he read aloud, while they watched
"John Rowland, sailor of the Titan,
with child passenger, name unknown,
on board Peerless, Bath, at Chris Chris-tiansand,
tiansand, Chris-tiansand, Norway. Both dangerously
ill. Rowland speaks of ship cut in half
night before loss of Titan."
"What do you make of it. Meyer?
Royal Age, isn't It?" asked one.
"Yes," vociferated another. "I've fig figured
ured figured back. Only ship not reported
lately. 'Overdue two months. Was
spoken same day fifty miles east of
"Sure thing." said others. "Nothing
said about it In the captain's state statement.
ment. statement. Looks queer."
"Yell, vhat of It?" said Mr. Meyer
painfully and stupidly. "Dere Is a col collision
lision collision clause In der Titan's policy. I
merely bay the money to der steam steamship
ship steamship company instead of to der Royal
"But why did the captain conceal it?"
they shouted at him. "What's his ob objectassured
jectassured objectassured against collision suits?"
"Der looks of It berhaps. Looks
"Nonsense. Meyer! What's the mat matter
ter matter with you? Which one of the lost
tribes did you spring from? You're
like none of your race drinking your yourself
self yourself stupid like a good Christian. I've
got a thousand on the Titan, and If
I'm to pay it I want to know why.
You've got the heaviest risk and the
brain to fight for It You've got to do
It Go home, straighten up and attend
to this. We'll watch Rowland till you
take hold. We're all caught"
They put him into a cab, took him to
a Turkish bath and then home.
The next morning he was at his desk,
clear eyed and clear headed, and for
a few weeks was a busy, scheming
man of business.
FOR SALE 20-ly. Ford runabout
car. and equipment. $250 cash. Ad Address,
dress, Address, F. II. M., care Star. Ctd
Carrying a watch is of little value unless it keepa
rlflbt time. Every watcU should be v carefully gone
over by a practical watch repairer once in every 18
months. Don't spoil your watch v
Brlna II in here tciay.J
OCALA, : : : : : FLORIDA.
are a necessity to every well
every other piece of steel ne sell, onr. scythes and sickles crc
guaranteed both as to qcalily and satislsctica. .: :
The btst place to bay hardware is where yon ztl Ciz
best. From a stand-point ot value, merit and qcalily it pays'
big to boy from us.
IF YOU ARE NOT ALREADY A CUSTOMER LET US PROVE
iVHairl on Hardware Co.
Call up Phone 300 and Let
AND ELECTRICAL WORK
We Guarantee lo Save Yon Uoney on Any IVorfc in OsrLfcis
Am vr employ iobc but expert we are la poaltlea tm araaraatee
er r pleee of work we rontrnrt to ataad the I aapeetloa mt tao as oof
rlicld laspeetora. It eonta netalns to icet oar Ms; urea, aad yow art ifc
wtaaer. whether we 'aeeare the eoatraet or aot. GItc mm m trial.
FORT KIXG BLOCK
The nrom Impulse Tire Paatp
barks aad streaa laasroaxe. By
taehlaa: pump eoaaeetlom It lasanedlately fllla yoar tlrea with pare.
air with power from the easrlae of
tlon of the ace. No expeiiaaeat.
Ida Mate aaeata. Let aa have year
4 TRAINS TO THE WEST 4
HTL0UTIO CO0ST LME
" Dixie Flyer,"
" Montgomery Route."
Through Pullman Cars to Chiccoo,
Louis, Cincinnati, Indianapolis,
Louisville, Nashville, Atlanta ..
and Birmingham to
Olmimgj Cap ScFySce
For information, or reservation, edl cn
IvL Ro WILLIAMS, Ticket Aoent, Ocala; Ha.
Y. It. BEAZLEY. L P. A., J. G. KiniiLAfiD, D. P. A.
sksm . mm
kept farm or bone. As 0,
us Give an Estimate cn Yczr
aavea time, money, labor,
almplr remoTlns; m apark plasj aad mt
your auto. Moat weaderfal Ii
Satlsfaetloa smaraateed. We ara
order bow. Price eemplete, 91AV
" Seminole limited,
- t -
- ' ...
-.... ; J ... .. ... ... ..... v""""" ....... .. ... ...... ;-" ; .. """"" f . ,, rTTTf'Ti . ,1 ........ -1 V-". -""C f ' J-
Our buyer has just returned from New York, where he bought an immense stock of the finest, latest and best goods that money
or skill could pprcure. This big stock, completely filling our store we think is the finest of its kind ever shown here, and we are go going
ing going to offer it to you, during this sale, at prices that will compel you to buy in many cases at less than one half of what you would
pay for the same goods ordinarily. " a .'vy''
Remember this fact, that every article and every piece of goods in the store is brand new, and of the very latest style' and
FASHION, true to the name, there are no old goods in the store of any kind. v t. i : yy-- -;-
Do not fail to attend the sale, you will regret it if you do. We need a lot of money to meet our spring bills and must also dis dispose
pose dispose of the stock to make room for other new goods to follow. We offer you the advantage of our necessity, so come to the sale and,
we will make every assertion good.
EVERY BEADY TO WEAR GAR GARMENT
MENT GARMENT IN THIS STORE IS IN IN--
- IN-- CliUDED IN TfflS SALE
" Our entire stock is being sacrificed.
Our customers profit by our loss. Ev Everything
erything Everything goes at PRICES THAT
WILL TEMPT YOU WHEN YOU SEE
Look over these prices, remember
what reliable goods we carry, and
you'll recognize that this is a real
money saving opportunity.
You'll never know how much a
dollar will buy until you attend this
- THESE PRICES TELL A MONEY
SAVING STORY OP IMPORTANCE
Best. Quality Blue Serge -Suit, reg regular
ular regular .value, $15.00 and $18.00,
now . ... . ... .... .$12.83
Think of it and not only think of
it, but hurry and GET IT.
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR GOOD
. CLOTHES AT LOW PRICES
This sale offers you that unusual
combination and we are anxious to
have you take advantage of it. You
can improve your appearance and
make your pocketbo ok smile if you
fit yourself out at this sale. :
MEN'S SUITS ARE GOING LIKE
$15 values .
. .' ... . . .$6.85
MEN'S PANTS ARE GOING LIKE
. : THIS
$2.00 values . . ...... .$1.10
$2.75 value ...$1.85
$3.50 value .$2.15
$5.00 value : $2.95 ?
LADIES' ? WAISTS
This season's prettiest models, be becomingly
comingly becomingly trimmed with embroideries,
laces, tucks, etc. Some with allover
fronts, collars and cuffs trimmed with
narrow edging. Long and short
sleeves, high and low necks. Full
cut and excellently sewed. Cotton
lingerie, linen and tailored waists.
Regular price $1 to $2.95. Sale
50c. value now ..........
95c. values now
$1.75 values now .-.
$2.98 values now
$3.50 values now
Noted throughout all styledom as
the figure making corset. They are
low busts and long hips, with hose
supporters front and side, made of
excellent quality,- batiste and coutil,
pretty" lace ribbon trimmed. Value
from $1.00 to $3.25. Sale price
Women's $2.50 Wash Skirts at. .95c
Women's $4.00 Silk Waists at $2.95
(Only 23 In stock)
40 Cambric Drawers 22c
75 Cambric Petticoats 43c
0c Cambric Gowns .... ... -37c
95c. Gowns and Petticoats .....57c
FULLY ONE HALF OR LESS
THAN HALF THE PRICE YOU'D
HAVE TO PAY FOR IT.
" k) (n) n n n l9 7 n PlTH
L mm A I I . I 1- CZ-
COTHIONV ttt. tHS nOtik VAIkON
READ THESE PRICES. SPECIAL
MADE TO ORDER SUITS WERE
MADE TO SELL FOR
$15 values now ........ .$8.90
$18 values now $9.75
$20.50 values now $12.50
When you see these clothes you
will realize what exceptional values
we arek offering for the money.
KIMONAS, TEA GOWNS AND
Kimonas and Dressing Sacques of
pleasantly cool, thin materials per percale
cale percale and white and colored silks or
lawn daintily made in a number of
pretty stylesl They spell comfort for
house wear this hot weather.
$2 Crape Kimonas ..... $1.20
$3 Plain Silk 'Kimonas ......$1.75
$5 and $7 Jap. Kimonas $3.75
$10 and $12 Tea Gowns .$5.45
$15 and $17.50 Dressing Sacques
for ... $9.05
OOALA EVENTtfG STAR,
and New Stock of goods
THE RICHEST, FINEST TAILORED
TO ORDER CLOTHES AT A
CLEAR SAVING OF $5
TO $15 PER SUIT
If isn't- possible In this space to
even suggest the hundreds upon hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of magnificent bargains wait waiting
ing waiting you at this store during this sale.
The imported and domestic weaves of
rarest, and most original textures, the
fancy and staple worsteds, the vic
uans, widewales, silk intersperces,
Scotch plaids, the cassimers, che cheviots,
viots, cheviots, herringbones and ( serges and
staples in all the latest colorings and
shades. YOUR VERY IDEAL for a
new suit or pair of pants is waiting
for you here.
This sale offers you an unusual
opportunity to secure just the suit
you have wanted but could not buy
because the price was too high.
75 Fancy Woolens and Worsteds
guaranteed all pure wool, tailored
to order and guaranteed to fit and
please in every respect, or money
95 sparkling, up-to-the-minute ex exclusive
clusive exclusive Royal cloth conceits, in
staple and built with the very fin finest
est finest of internal construction and
83 of the smartest innovations in
' woolen masterpieces to be seen
anywhere. Embracing the very pat patterns
terns patterns you have admired on the
backs of men who patronize $60
and $75 New York and Chicago
local, tailors. A most complete
range of suits tailored to order in
the highest Royal Tailor quality
Women's Silk Dresses at
Half Price and Less
They're of chiffon cloth, crepe.de
chine, charmeuse and taffetas, in
plain and bordered effects, messa messa-lines.in
lines.in messa-lines.in plain colors and striped and
natural colored pongees, for street
and evening wear. All are effective-,
ly trimmed with lace and other fine
$10 dresses at $5.00
$13.50 and $15 dresses at $6.75
$20 and $22.50 dresses at $9.75
$27.50 and $30 dresses at ...$13.95
OCALA HOUSE BLOCK, NEAR A. C L. DEPOT
SATURDAY HAY 11, IMC
YOU CAN WEAR COOL UN-
DERWEAR AT THESE PRICES
Best grade knitted undershirts with
long or short sleeves, regular
value 50c, now, at this. sale. .35c
Bleached Jean Drawers, regular val-
m ue, 50c, now 32c
Short knitted Drawers, regular value
50c, now 35c
Genuine Scriven Drawers, regular
value 75c, at ,50c
B. V. D. Shirts and Drawers, regular
50c. per garment, at 38c
B. V. D. Union Suits, regular valuet
$1.25, at .75c
Extraordinary bargains abound
. throughout our entire establishment.
We cannot enumerate them all here.
There are many unadvertised bar bargains
gains bargains equally as great as the adver
SAVE MONEY IN SPENDING IT
IF YOU BUY NOW AT THESE
REDUCED PRICES THE THINGS
YOU ARE GOING TO NEED LATER,
YOU WILL BE CONSIDERABLE
$4.00 Oxfords .$2.95
-$3.50 ; Oxfords .$2.35
One lot of $3 Shoes $1.95
50c. Neckwear .35c
25c. Neckwear 17c
50c. Belts 35c
25,c. Belts ....17c
25c Fancy Hose 17c
Silk Hose, all colors .17c
Fancy Striped Silk and Plain Silk
Hose, regular values, 50c and
75c, now 35c
In justice to your own interest you
should investigate this bargain op opportunity
portunity opportunity at once.
For months we have been prepar preparing
ing preparing for this sale, selecting, planning
and buying; and through the co cooperation
operation cooperation of the best manufacturers
we secured many exceptional bargains.
to the public, we will put on a
BIG BARGAINS IN SOME HAND HANDSOME
SOME HANDSOME SHIRTS
Shirts with cuffs on, or off shirts
with soft or stiff collars to match or
none- at all.
50c values now ... . 39c
$1.00 values now .'.;: ..... . .78c
$1.50 values now ... ....... r. .95c
50c. Negligee Shirts ... .' 35c
$1.00 Negligee Shirts 78c
$1.50 Negligee Shirts .95c
Seeing is believing. Come and see.
regular value, $7.00,
. . ... i. V. .$3.50
regular value, $6.00,
. ......... .$3.25
regular value $5.00,
, '. $2.75
Scarfs, regular value, $3.50,
Scarfs, regular value, $2.50,
Scarfs, regular value, $2.00,
In every instance the combination
of high quality" and low prices prove
irresistibly attractive. Every gar garment
ment garment in this Bargain Feast is from,
our regular new stock, and is an ex exceptional
ceptional exceptional value at the nfice. Gowns,
Skirts, Drawers, Corset Covers and
combinations in an endless variety of
styles and elaborately trimmed with
Not ordinary sale goods but beau beautiful,
tiful, beautiful, fresh, new garments at lowest
Offerings during this sale are un un-tnatchable.
tnatchable. un-tnatchable. They include the plain
and neat styles as well as the more
elaborate designs. We ask that you
examine the texture, the cut, the
making and the finish then ask the
price you'll find the values entic enticing.
ing. enticing. -SKIRTS
$1.00 values now .
$1.50 value now ...
$1.95 value now .
$2.50 value -now
$2.98 value now
$3.75 value now
$5.50 value now . .
Taffeta Silk and the famous Hy Hygienic
gienic Hygienic Petticoat. They conform to
the figure, and fit perfectly under the
up-to-date suits and costume. You
will find many of the latest novel novelties
ties novelties here at the big sale. The famous
Hydegrade Petticoat Is the last word
In petticoat perfection. Many new
models in silk at half prices.
$3.75 Silk Taffeta Petticoat at
Best Grade Taffeta Petticoat
Hydegrade Petticoat. .$2.75
We have them in all colors,
laces and embroideries. We never in
all our career offered such wonderful
values for the money. $1.50. $1.75
and $2.25 garments in-this sale for.
BATTENBERG TABLE COVERS
now. . .
now. . .
. . .,$3J25
BIO VALUES IN LEATHER HAND v
$15 values now
$10 value now
$8 value now
$6 value now
$5 value now
WOMEN'S SKIRTS AT HALF PRICE
Each one is a beauty and the ma materials
terials materials as well as the styles are dis distinctive
tinctive distinctive in the extreme. There are
voiles, serges, whipcords, Bedford
cords, some with inset pleat at foot;
large covered buttons. In all sizes
up to 36 waist; blue, black, tan, gray,
cream and brown mixed. The voile
skirts are braided or embroidered.
$5 skixts at .$2.55
$7.50 skirts at .$3.70
$10 skirts at ...$4.95
$.12 and $15 skirts at . ; . .$7.85
BIG VALUES IN MEXICAN DRAWN
WORK AND BATTENBERG v
Bed Spreads, 72x72, regular value
$14.50, now .,.$7.98
Bed Spreads, regular value, $12,
Be d Spreads, regular value $10,
Bed Spreads regular value, $8,
now ... ....... $4.50
Write or telegraph to your out-of-town
friends about this sale, as it
- will be well worth their while to
come from any distance to take ad advantage
vantage advantage of it.
We'll gladly fill mail orders wher wherever
ever wherever possible but make an effort to
come to the store if you can.
Remember that everything In our
store is now. We hava no old tock
or removal goods.
OUR AIM IN THIS SALE IS NOT
TO MAKE MONEY BUT TO MAKE
FRIENDS. Unusual opportunities
to save money on wanted merchan merchandise
dise merchandise greets, you at every turn in this
.store. IX you have never traded
here, come and see our values. If
you are an old customer 'come and
see the better than usual offerings we
OCJlLA EVEN UfQ STAR, SATURDAY, MAY 11, 191.
HOW LITTLE THINGS COUNT
Here Is a dime. Save It- Not a large amount, you say? No, you're
right, yet It represents ten per cent interest on one dollar for a year. It's
the little things that count in this life. History tells us that the Duke of
Wellington attributes the victory of the Allies at Waterloo to the closing of
the Hugomont Castle gates by James McDowell and John Grahaif?. It was a
small thing. But the results have oeen marvelous as we look back over the
Intervening years. Philip D. Armour knew the value of little things. They
say he packed everything but the last breath of a hog utilizing the waste In
the manufacture of by-products made him wealthy. The small boy by stick sticking
ing sticking his finger in the leak in the dam saved Holland from 'destruction. A
few drops of water on a stone makes no Impression the constant drip
wears away the stone. The little point on the auger prepares the way for
the large bored hole. A single gram 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.
MISS IRM A BL IKE ENTERTAINS
Fruit jars at Fishel's.
Summer suits at Fishel's.
Ladies' dresses at Fishel's.
Dr. A. L.
Ulaloek, phynlelan, phone
of Milltown, Ga., is at
The s;ridaatinr class of the Ocala
High School wis mo-t delightfully entertain-.
i on Friday evening by Miss
Irma Blake, one of the brightest mem members
bers members of this unusually bright and in intellectual
tellectual intellectual class of young ladles and
gentlemen. The yard and veranda
were brilliantly illuminated by numer numerous
ous numerous Japanese lanterns. In the house
vases of exquisite and sweet flowers
and beautiful growing
placed here and there:
scene quite gay and
;josie Williams welcomed
POr. SALE, IMPORTED
SPANISH PEANUT SEED.
Blue ribbon winners at two succeed succeeding
ing succeeding fairs, and will mature two weeks
earlier than other varieties. Can be
planted as late as July 15th.
F. W. Ditto.
Expert Medical Scientist Announce
Startling; Iteaalta Obtained
New Yoric 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 Senpine, the great
discovery for asthma, hay fever, bron bronchitis
chitis bronchitis and catarrh, whicL. is mailed
free of charge to all who write for It.
It is curing thousands of the most
stubborn cases. It makes no differ difference
ence difference how long you have been suffer suffering
ing suffering or bow 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-
Will Carry Without Charge Supplied
fur the MlMttlMMippI Flood.
Mr. G. T. Maughs. Ocala manager of
the Southern Express Company, has re received
ceived received the following instructions:
Free transportation over the lines of
the Southern Express Company, Is
hereby authorized on shipments of
clothing and supplies, shipped by As As-societies
societies As-societies and lied Cross Societies for
the flood sufferers at Mississippi Val Valley
ley Valley point.
This order effective May 1, and ex expires
pires expires June 30.
Dr. E. G. Peek' office phone la
4N residence phone, No. 301.
the guests on
Mr. J. F. Thompson,
days sickness, is able to
be out again.
At the Ocala Photo Co. we develop
your films free if bought from us.
Pleasant furnished rooms for light light-housekeeping.
housekeeping. light-housekeeping. 66 Oklawaha avenue. 5 18
Mr. George MacKay
a business visit today.
paid Floral City
Kodak finishing done
the Ocala Photo Co.
by experts at
the porch and asked them to the punch
table, over which little Miss Margaret
Webb and Master Robert Blake presid presided
ed presided with much ease and dignity.
In the hall Mrs. E. L. Carney receiv received
ed received and invited the guests into the par parlor,
lor, parlor, where they were most cordially
greeted by Mrs. R. G. Blake, Miss Blake
and Mr. Leslie Anderson. Mrs. Blake
wore a pretty white lingerie gown.
The young hostess was charming in her
light blue silk evening dress, trimmed
with lace and hand-made blue silk tat tatting
ting tatting edge and medallions. She carried
a large bouquet of Easter lilies, the
gift of a friend.
even more hand-
On display in the Munroe & Cham Cham-bliss
bliss Cham-bliss Bank today are three magnificent
watermelons, two of the round and one
of the long variety. The prize melon,
a round fellow, was grown by Albert
McClain, who has 200 acres of them.
The long one, weighing 19Vi pounds,
was grown by Caldwell Brothers, and
the other round melon, weighing 17
pounds, was grown by H. W. Baxter,
all of Candler, and all were cut from
the vines yesterday. These melons
will be ready to ship in a very few
days, as they are growing like mush mushrooms.
rooms. mushrooms. There is also on display at the
bank a Rocky Ford cantaloupe that
will measure up to the 43 standard
size grown by Meffert & Maynard at
their Rock Springs farm.
AT THE IDEAL THIS EVENING
W. Easteriing went to Jaelc-
on a business visit today.
Get your prescriptions filled by Beck
at the Court Pharmacy an! know they
TYPE FOR IIAIiniT METAL
The Star office has for sale a limit limited
ed limited quantity of old type, which is one
of the finest metals "for babbit in the
market. The price is 10 cents a pound.
Cater Smith of
Bunkley of Burk,
lonial last night.
Orlando and W
Ga., were at the
Alma Zada Face Powder is the
we have to offer at 50c. the box.
Post Office Drug Stores.
FOR SALE One pair
tine mules, wagon and
J. Wilson. CUra, Fla.
good turpen turpen-harness.
harness. turpen-harness. W.
I. O. O. K. DEGREE TEAM
If you afe in a hurry for your pre prescriptions,
scriptions, prescriptions, try the Court Pharmacy's
quick delivery system.
Do not leave any standing water
about your yard, particularly rain wa water
ter water hundreds and thousands of mo mosquitoes
squitoes mosquitoes are the result.
The members of the I. O. F. degree Mr. Bed Todd is home from the
team are requested to meet at Yonge'X, lanta college of dentistrv. to visit
Hall next Sunday afternoon at 3:30 relatives and friends in this city.
: j WANTED Teachers wanted for the
EXAMINERS IN OPTOMETRY public schools. Address D. T. Bald-
! win, Agua Neuva, Texas.
The Florida State Board of Examin- i
Mr. Anderson wa
some than usual.
The game of "hearts." played with
! lettered blocks, was enjoyed for some sometime.
time. sometime. Then each guest was given a
(booklet tied with black ribbon. On the
! covers were the letters o. H. S., painted
in gold, the work of the talented young
i hostess. These little booklets contain contain-i
i contain-i ed subjects for conversation, each num num-I
I num-I bered and the girls made engagements
with the boys for each number, five
i minutes being allowed for each sub subject.
ject. subject. These conversations caused much
! merriment and fun.
Music, both instrumental and vocal,
added to the other pleasures of this
! At 11:30 cake and ice cream were
served, the class colors being carried
out in the refreshments. Mrs. Blake
was assisted in serving by Miss Mar Mar-,
, Mar-, garet Webb and Master Robert Blake,
i Tlie following young ladies and gen gen-.
. gen-. tleim-n were the fortunate guests of
J Miss Blake on this happy occasion:
; Misses Annie Laurie Perry. Irma Seck Seck-iinger,
iinger, Seck-iinger, Marion Dewey, Louise Boole,
Gladys Martin. Mary Sanders and
Messrs. Leslie Anderson
Alfred Turner, Frank
Campbell, Fred Meffert,
and J. H. Workman, each
The Ideal this evening will have pic pictures
tures pictures of the Titanic's sister ship and
rescue ship starting on her voyage.
There will be scenes, taken in New
York and Europe, of many celebrated
Besides, there will be the regular
run of good motion subjects, to a con constant
stant constant accompaniment of excellent musr
MONTHLY WOODMAN MEETING
The members of Fort King Camp held
a well attended meeting at Yonge's Hall
last night. Over thirty members were
present, and the proceedings were most
The following new members were in initiated:
itiated: initiated: Messrs. Walter Younge. J. A.
Nelson. C. L. West. P. H. Schaffer and
THE DOORS WILL OPEN
readily enough to yon al these safe deposit vaults, but are
tightly closed against those arch eneciiee, Fire and Theft.
YOU CAN HIRE A VAULT
or a small part of one for a very reasonable sum down
as low as five ($5.00) dollars per annua. Valuable
papers securities, jewelry, or any other articles of value
can be kept here in absolute security.
1?M iala KailEna!
CAPITAL FULLY PAID IN 975,0m
H. D. STOKES. Cashier.
L EDWARDS. Pres. CLARENCE CAMP. Vice. Pre.
MISS WARTMANN'S RECITAL
The pupils of Miss
music class held their
recital in the Woman's
this afternoon, a good
guests and friends and parents of the
pupils being present, almost filling the
TROUBLE AT FORT MTOV
MATINEE AT THE IDEAL
of whom feels
ers in Optometry will meet In annual i
session at Jacksonville, Fla., on the
29th day of May, 1912, at 9 a. m. in the
Windsor hotel, for the purpose of elect electing
ing electing officers for the ensuing year, and
to transact other business brought
before It. Dr. D. M. Boney, Pres.
Dr. Otto C. Butterwick, Sec'y.
Ocala, Fla., April 27, 1912.
The hands of the north face of the
courthouse clock are keeping time
greatly indebted to Miss Blake and her
mother for a very enjoyable evening.
inee at the
mence at 3:
the daily afternoon mat- i
Meal Theater will com com-15
15 com-15 and the doors will be
open at :! :30. Three full reels will be
run at each matinee. General admis admission
sion admission cents to afternoon performances.
A difficulty occurred yesterday eve evening
ning evening between Messrs. Horace Hall and
P. J. Proctor, two business men of
Fort McCoy, which culminated in
shots being fired. One bullet struck
Mr. Proctor in the face beside the
nose, inflicting a severe wound. Hall
was not hit.
Mr. Proctor was brought to the
j Ocala Sanitarium. The bullet has not
i been located, but he is resting easy,
j Hall is -in custody at Fort McCoy,
j awaiting" the result of Proctor's in in-i
i in-i juries.
GOOD WORK FOR THE CITIZENS
Cooking with paper
up for a package at
Office Drug Store.
AIR DOME THIS EVENING
The Post j
HELP A JIDGE IN BAD FIX.
Judge D. S. Williams and Mr
Williams, Jr., left this-morning
visit to Captain Alfred at Port In
Justice Eli Cherry, of Glllis Mills,
jTenn., was plainly worried. A bad sore
j on his leg had baffled several doctors
land long resisted all remedies. "I
j thought it was a cancer," he wrote.
"At last I used Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
and was completely cured." Cures
i burns, boils, ulcers, cuts, bruises and
piles. 25 cents at Tydings & Cos.
WANTED A few young men room roomers:
ers: roomers: large, airy and well furnished bed
rooms. Call at 113 South 3rd street.
FOR SALE Two one-horse wagons
for sale. Apply to 31 North 3rd street
All of the baby pictures that have
been shown at the Air Dome this week
will be shown again tonight. There will
be thirty new ones also. Last night the
pictures were greatly enjoyed.
The moving pictures were also ex excellent
cellent excellent last night. The scenes of Ni Niagara
agara Niagara Falls were said by everyone
present to be the most magnificent that
have ever been thrown on a screen in
Tonight's program is as follows:
"Angels Unaware." Drama.
"The Duel of Candles." Western.
"The Home Strike Breakers." Comic.
The aboue phrase is very often mis misused
used misused but HKUK you will find that our
StrakM iintl ItoasttM
are in perfect keeping with what your
conception of prime beef is.
What is more, you will firal this mar market
ket market a splendid example of genuine
cleanliness while our service is every everything
thing everything that is to lie desired.
Reasonable prices. Phone 108.
W. II. MARSH, Proprietor.
Cook your next roast
and get the bag from
In a paper bag, j
the Post Office
MR. CAR M ICIIA E L RET I' HNS.
FOR SALE One
Inquire of Mrs. W.
P. Ed wards.
horse. Drug Store. 25c. the package.
Ts there anything In all this world
that is of more Importance to you than
j good digestion? Food must be eaten
'to sustnin life and must be digested
land converted into blood. When the
'digestion fails the whole body suffers.
I Chamberlain's Tablets are a rational
land reliable cure for indigestion. They
i irrreae the flow of bile, purify the
blood, strengthen the stomach, and
tone up the whole digestive apparatus
jtt. a iat! :! tt..: hea'thv .I'-'icn For
ilo by all 'pi
Mrs. E. C. Bennett has so far recov recovered
ered recovered from her operation for appendi appendicitis
citis appendicitis that she will be able to leave the
sanitarium for home this afternoon.
Rexall Cold Tablets do the work.
Can give you the formula if you like.
25c. the package at the Tost Office
Mr. G. A. Carmichael returned this
afternoon from Hot Spring. Ark.,
where he has been for the past two
months under the care of Dr. Shaw.
Mr. Carmichael surprised his family
this afternoon on arriving, as they did
not know he had started home. Mr.
Carmichael is feeling fine and is prae-
tically as well as he was before hisi
break, down or several months ago.
The Citizens Investment Company of
Ocala will have two of its pretty five five-room
room five-room cottages ready for tenants by the
last of the week. Four of these houses
are being built by Mr. Boone, the con contractor.
tractor. contractor. The other two will be com completed
pleted completed in a short time. The cottages
are modern in every respect, have five
rooms, verandas, baths, electric lights,
PRIMARY SCHOOL EXERCISES
Following are the meteorological
conditions that prevailed during the
twenty-four hours up to
Southeast wind; cloudy.
SLE A II1G SI t f'ESS
Mr. Wynn Ellis, who has been in the
city the last few months, in attendance
on Phi Sigma College, left for his home
in Hazelhurst, Ga., this morning.
If come to
the bigs 25c
Ofce Drue Siorp
paper bass 1
us for your
Thei e i a ma n In
wlio'-c release from pain
i- t"e to Foley Kidney
commends them: "I
Pills. He re re-su
su re-su f fered -with
Parker Lucky Curve
in any style or shape,
ment to select from at
A large assort assort-the
the assort-the Court Phar-
I kidney trouble recently and had awful
pains in my back. I got a bottle of
i Folev Kidney Pills an.l after taking
them I am entirely cured and cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully recommend them to all." Sold by
the Anti-Monopoly Drug Store.
Mr. Fomby, who
some weeks ago,
was taken to the
a bullet in his leg
will be able to leave
i Mr. Nathan Goldman, proprietor of
jthe Fasti ion, opened his big introduc introduction
tion introduction sale this morning, and despite the
fact that the weather was disagreea disagreea-I
I disagreea-I ble, many of the ladies of the city as
; well as a number from the country
'called at the store and the trading was
i good all dav. Mr. Goldman has a most
I creditable stock, the goods as he has
J stated, are all new and most stylish
'and beautiful. He has some "perfect
'. dreams" in ladies' dresses and evening
j gowns, and his bargains are real and
! very decided.
The little pupils of Miss Taylor's
grade at the primary school, held their
closing exercises yesterday. The exer exercises
cises exercises were witnessed by quite a number
of visitors. The little folks sang songs,
recited an.l read and gave a most in interesting
teresting interesting program. Each pupil prepar prepared
ed prepared a copy of the program, which was
quite lengthy. The copies were written
by themselves, and the twelve pages
neatly put together in pamphlet form,
were tied with colored cord. The out outside
side outside pages of the programs were pret prettily
tily prettily decorated by the little ones, and on
the emblems or designs the letters O.
P. S. were printed.
The little folks in all grades of the
primary school have done good work
this term and their teachers are proud
of them and the children and their par parents
ents parents are very grateful to the teachers
who have taken so many pains to in-
i struct the children in their studies and
deportment. With the assistance of the
physicians and destists of the city, the
teachers have taught the children
many instructive lessons in health,
hvgiene and especially in the care of
the teeth and all in all, the work at the j
primary school has been most satisiac satisiac-tory.
tory. satisiac-tory. The teachers at this school are Miss
Stevens, Miss Clark, Miss Taylor and
Miss Williams, all most lovable women
and excellent instructors and advisors
for the little ones.
Local showers tonight or Sunday ex except
cept except fair northwest portion, cooler to tonight
night tonight extreme northwest portion.
I. O O. F. ANNIVERSARY
The Odd Fellows' anniversary sermon
will be preached by Rev. W. H. Cole Coleman
man Coleman at the Christian church tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock. All mem
bers of the order in this city are invit invited
ed invited to attend, and as many as possible
to be at the lodge room in Yonge's
Hall at 10:30, to make necessary ar arrangements
rangements arrangements before proceeding to the
meeting of Dickison
D. C, has been postponed
, May 14th.
Mrs. S. R. Whaler,
Dr. Walter Hood returned today
from the Macon reunion and judging
by tlie smile he wore his experience
in the Central City was flawless.
As may be inferred
elsewhere, the Star
Mother's Day, but it
Day with suspicion.
by the editorial
We fear it is
We can supply you with, pure Ice ror
all purposes, whetner your require requirements
ments requirements are for home use or for a car carload.
load. carload. Place your orders with us.
OCALA ICE AND PACKING CO
FOR RENT Four room flat
cottage of seven rooms, electric
and bath; near primary school.
R. D. Fuller.
LOST Thursday afternoon between
the O. K. Teapot Grocery and C. H.
Hardee's residence, a small, black
leather purse, containing $3.00 in bills
and $2.00 in silver. Finder please re return
turn return to Star office and receive reward.
Mrs. H. W. Long, who has been the
guest for a day or so of Mrs. Baxter
Carn. returned to her home in Martel
HIG MILLINERY SALE MONDAY
Now is the time to get rid of your
rheumatism. You will find Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Liniment wonderfully effective.
One application will convince you of
its merits. Try it. For sale by all
Mr. Chas. K Sage is visiting his
i brother-in-law, Mr. R. E. Yonge, Jr.,
in Jacksonville. Mr. Yonge is some somewhat
what somewhat better today.
FOR SALE Eggs from pure English
white and brown penciled wing ducks,
well mated without inbreeding, and
best egg producers. One dollar for 12.
J. H. McClymonds, 32 South Fourth
street, Ocala, Fla.
When in Jacksonville
E. L Maloney, at the
East Duval street, just
75c. room in the city.
stop with Mrs.
Girard, No. 11
oft Main. Best
Mrs. Minnie A. Bostick has advertis advertised
ed advertised that she will have a grand millin millinery
ery millinery sale Monday from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.
At this sale and between these hours.
Mrs. Bostick will sell everything in
the store at astonishingly low prices.
The prices are for cash only and no
goods will be charged at the sale
prices and during the sale hours.
Read Mrs. Bostick's advertisement, if
you have not done so.
misplaced kindness, like waking a man
up from his night's rest and trying to
feed him strawberry shortcake with a
spoon. Father is glad to see mother
honored, but he is shy about being
made a hero of himself. Particularly,
if he has to go to church Sunday eve evening
ning evening and listen to a record of his vir virtues.
tues. virtues. He would rather sit on the
small of his back with his feet higher
than his head, beneath his own electric
fan and Tungsten light, and read the
sporting section of the Sunday papers.
J. M. Howell, a popular druggist of
Greensburg. Ky says. "We use Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in our own
household and know it is excellent."
j For sale by all dealers.
a little HERBINE
Mrs. Martin Tells About a Painful
Experience that Might Have
RlYeSYllle, W. Va. Mrs. Dora Martin, After you have had a row and life
In a letter from Rivesville, writes: l?ok m,sht blu-' send her a box of
. ... Norris candy and shell again love
-For three years, I suffered with wo-you Get it at the Court rharmacy
manly troubles, and had pains In my i
back and Side. I was nerYOUS and I When your food does not digest well
onnM Tint 1en iif nfirht- land you feel "blue," tired and discour-
The doctor could not help me. He
said I would have to be operated on be before
fore before I could get better. I thought I
would try using Cardul.
Now, I am entirely well.
I am sure Cardul saved my life. 1
will never be without Cardul in my
home. I recommend it to my friends."
For fifty years, Cardul has been re relieving
lieving relieving pain and distress caused by wo womanly
manly womanly trouble. It will surely help you.
It goes to the spot reaches the
trouble relieves the symptoms, and
drives away the cause.
If you suffer from any symptoms of
womanly trouble, take Cardul.
Your druggist sells and recommends
it. Get a bottle from him today.
N.B. Write to: Ladles Advisory Dept.. Chatt Chatt-ftooga
ftooga Chatt-ftooga Medicine Co.. Chattanooga. Tenn., for Special
Instructions, and 64-page book. 'Home Treatmol
far Wmmo." scat is plain wrapper, on request.
Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Munroe left thi
afternoon for Skaneateles, X. Y.. where
they will spend a month at their for former
mer former home.
Can furnish from one setting to one
thousand pure bred Rhode Island Red
eggs for hatching at $10 per hundred.
Ed Carmichael, Ocala.
Messrs. P. S. Savage, Jr.. and J. F.
Hampton came up from Candler this
morning, each bearing a whopping big
watermelon. That toted by Mr. Savage
weighed 24 pounds and came from the
field of Mr. Albert Mclain. The melon
brought by Mr. Hampton was raised by
Mr. Harry P.axter and weighed 17
Colonel Nash and Mrs. Nash. Captain
Graham and Lieutenant Leitner return returned
ed returned last night from St. Augustine, where
the gentlemen attended the officers
school, with which they were milch
i pleased. Mrs. Graham stopped in Jack
sonville to visit relatives for a few
Notice is hereby given that bids will
be received by the board of county
commissioners at their meeting on the
Mr.- Heat, who has been at the pan- i 4th day of
itarium for some weeks, will be well
enough to return to his home at Silver
FOR SALE Four hundred and fifty
bushels seed peanuts at one dollar per
bushel. Apply Howell & Griggs, Oak,
aged, you should use
at bedtime. It opens the bo-wels. purl- had a most pleasant picnic at
fies the system and restores
ing of health and energy.
Soly by all druggists.
The members of the Woman's
a fine feel-I Anderson's place, just south
Price 50c. j vesterdav.
TAKEN UP A bay colt Owner can
I have same by identifying the ani-mal,
;and paying expenses. Mrs. D. M. Smith.
Mrs. J. 11. Tinley, Waynesboro, Ga.,
suffered for years with rheumatism
and kidney and bladder trouble. "I
ihave taken several different kinds of
medicine but got no relief until I took
Foley Kidney Pills, which have cured
j me. I think them the best remedy
for kidney and bladder trouble and for
i rheumatism." Sold at The Anti-Mo
nopoly Drug Store.
HONEY FOR SALE Orange honey
In five gallon cans, $4.30 per can crated
f. o. b. Palmetto. Parrel lots 80 cents
per gallon of twelve pounds. Manatee
Fruit Company. 5-8-4td
Tune, for one or more four-
yard dump carts, and one gasoline en engine,
gine, engine, specifications to be furnished by
Commissioner C. Carmichael. Ocala.
Fla. S. T. Sistrunk. Clerk.
Miss Hope Robinson gave a picnic
yesterday in honor of Miss Jean
Teague, who is the guest of Miss An Annie
nie Annie Atkinson. Those in the party
were Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Robinson and
family, Mrs. S. T. Sistrunk and family.
Miss Annie Atkinson, Miss Rettie Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver and Miss Bessie MacKay. A trip
down Silver Springs run in the launch
Isabel and a genuine picnic lunch was
OF IXTKRKST TO ATTORNEY?
Dr. and Mrs. E. Van Hood
this morning from Tampa, but
Marguerite Porter will remain a
days lonser, the truest of Miss Minnie
Mrs. L N. Green entertained the
members of the graduating class and a
number of their friends at her pretty
home on South Eighth street yesterday
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 citr.
Don't you think when you go to have
your pictures made that you'd better
go to a studio that will give you the
best work? Certainly. Then come to
to the Ocala Photo Co.
For soreness of the muscles whether
'induced by violent exercise or Injury,
Chamberlain's Liniment is excellent.
This liniment is also highly esteemed
for the relief it affords in cases of
rheumatism. Sold by all dealers.
In order to facilitate the trial of
cases. Judsre W. S. Bullock, at a meet meeting
ing meeting of the Ocala bar, in the court room.
Friday morning, promulgated the fol following
lowing following rule:
In the Fifth Judicial Circuit Court of
the State of Florida:
Rule regulating the trial of civil
cases in the fifth judicial circuit of the
state of Florida, adopted by the circuit
judge on May 10. 1&12:
"No cause shall be tried at any reg regular
ular regular or special term of the circuit court
for the fifth judicial circuit or the state
or Fiorua. otner man inose cases in
which the issues have been male up
prior to the first day of each term:
Provided that any cause may be tried
upon consent or tne attorneys ior piain-
ff and defendant." "W. S. Bullock."
Every Odd Fellow should go to the
hall tomorrow and join with the lod'ze
in attending the services at the Chris Christian
tian Christian church in commemorating the
93rd anniversary. Services at 11 a. m
Ask your friends to attend.
FOR RENT First of June: a small,
new cottage, city and soft water, elec electric
tric electric lights. Rent $5 per month. Apply
No. 215 South Orange street. 5-10
SUCCESSOR TO BAXTER CARN
Mr. L. W. Duval is home from Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, where he attended the meet meeting
ing meeting of the state executive committee.
He says the
Price is a
Mr. R. L
the gates to
Martin is having a fence
the entrance to Paradise
has been open ever since
th original Paradise was
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clarkson are
moving into their temporary home in
the first ward, where they will reside
till their preent home is rebuilt into
one of the handsomest of the many
beautiful modern residences of the
Mr. Leslie L. Home is able to be out
and about the city. He has made sev several
eral several visits to his turpentine still in his
car but is not able to take up business
matters yet. He can walk a short dis distance
tance distance only and says the open air is
making him improve very rapidly. Mr.
Home's appetite is good and he is
feeling fine and will soon be as well
as he ever was.
Mrs. Jennie Blocher of Geneva, Ind.,
arrived this afternoon and will make
her home in Ocala with her daughter,
Mrs. H. S. Chambers, cn Oklawaha avenue.
Belleview, May 9. The entertain entertainment
ment entertainment entitled the "Spinister's return,"
given in aid of the Century Association,
the night of the 2d, was a great suc success.
cess. success. The hall was filled with people.
Some coming from Ocala, St. Peters
burg, Lake Weir, etc. It was very
laughable. A neat sum was realized.
Mrs. Jennie Harris, formerly Oliver,
who died at Baldwin, Fla., was buried
!in our cemetery on the 2d. The sermon
J was preached by Rev. C. T. Anderson,
jof the Baptist church. The services
were held at tne ranroaa sxaiion in
the midst of a heavy down pour of
rain. It was a scene that touched the
sympathy of all. The mother in her
coffin, the father very sick, a sick
three months old babe in its grand grandmother's
mother's grandmother's arms, a two and a half year
old child just recovering from sickness,
showed us a phase in life that was
As the speaker did not appear, the
temperance lecture was not held the
night of the 3rd.
At a regular meeting of the Ceme Cemetery
tery Cemetery Association held the evening of
the 3rd, L Legrand Hopkins was elec elected
ted elected treasurer.
Mrs. Lilla Driggers and little son,
with Mr. Jack Freeman, all of Ocala,
have been visiting their sister, Mrs. J.
Mayor Weihe as chairman of the
board of trustees of the M. E. church,
has issued notices for bids to finish
painting the church.
There will be preaching at the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church on the 12th.
Mrs. A. L. Smith of Whitewater, Wis.,
also Mrs. J. W. Alexander and daugh daughter
ter daughter of Palmetto. Fla.. have for several
days been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Weihe. Mrs. Alexander and daughter
returning to Palmetto on the 6th.
Our winter residents that returned
to the North write that they are
obliged to keep their coal fires burn-
Moral, stay in Florida until June.
J. A. Freeman is to nut down a well
for Ym. H. Millsom, on his Foss ave
The rains have caused the grass to
make a fine growth, and it sure does
anyone with a heart in them, good, to
see the weak, half starved range cattle
of two months ago. nut on flesh and
look like cattle instead of the skele
tons they were. At one time there
were five dead on the west shore of
Smith Lake. One feed a day for two
or three months would save the lives
of hundreds of cattle, and cause them
to be in fair condition in the sprin-
Common humanity demands that some
thing should be done to protect the
The last meeting of the directors of
;the Library Association, until next ue
Icember. was held at the library the
niiiht or tne btn. une nunarea new
books have been ordered.
At the annual election for town offi officers
cers officers held at Belleview, May 7th, the
following persons were elected, viz:
Mayor Rev. B. F. Freer; town clerk
and treasurer. L. Legrand Hopkins;
assessor, M. A. Dudley; collector of
taxes, A. L. Nott. For councilmen, two
years each, J. J. Nelson, J. A. Freeman
J. D. Lvles. An unusually large vote
Eastlake, May 8. Mr. John I Car Carney
ney Carney entertained a party of twelve Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon. Launch Billiken In
charge of Robert Fosnot conveyed the
merry crowd around the lake. A stop
was made at the yacht club, house
where a meeting of the executive com committee
mittee committee was held to" complete arrange arrangements
ments arrangements for the formal opening of the
club house May 24.
Mrs. C. L. Bittinger and daughter.
Miss Adele Bittinger of Ocala were
Saturday arrivals at Eastlake for a
visit. While here they will be guests
of Judge and Mrs. Alex Wynne at La
Miss Gene Fosnot was an Ocala vis visitor
itor visitor Friday and Saturday, a guest of
the R. E. Yonge family.
Mr. J. G. Lege was an Ocala visitor
Saturday, as were also Messrs. Frank
Lytle and William Bickley.
Dr. and Mrs. Rankin and little
daughter and Mrs. Wilson of Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia ivere guests several days last
week of Mrs. Robert L. Martin at Lake
Mrs. Moody and daughter. Miss Lou
Moody were Wednesday arrivals at the
lake where they will again make their
home. They are guests of Mrs. Kate
Clements until they obtain possession
of a nearby summer cottage. Their
many friends welcome their return to
Messrs. Coates and Johnston, former formerly
ly formerly residents of West Lake Weir, now of
Leesburg. spent several hours at East East-lake
lake East-lake Monday making photographs of
places of public interest. Post card
views of some will soon be on sale at
On account of inclement weather the
dancing party given by Mr. and Mrs.
Newport Friday night was not largely largely-attended.
attended. largely-attended. The heavy rain at Ocala pre prevented
vented prevented the auto party coming. Mr. and
Mrs. Newport's parties are always de delightful
lightful delightful affairs and -those fortunate
enough to attend Friday night report a
very pleasant occasion.
Mrs. Anna Martin of "Wigwam," is
spending some Time in Ocala with her
daughter, Mrs. Woodrow.
The departure next week of four
prominent families of the lake, name namely.
ly. namely. Carpenter, Chapman, Bickley and
Schnitzler for their eastern homes is
much regretted by the lake residents.
Messrs. Chapman and Bickley, mem members
bers members of the executive committee of the
Iake Weir Yacht Club, will especially
be very much missed at the formal
opening of the new club house which
will take place May 24.
Among the recent visitors from Ocala
Messrs. MacKay and two sons, C. E.
Connor, B. F. Condon, Laurie Yonge,
Frank Gates. Dell Moody, Harry Cole,
Robert Flinn, Frank Anthony and Roy
Messrs. "Dick" Pratt and Bruce
Crawford of the Lake Weir Sand Com Company,
pany, Company, accompanied by Mrs. Crawford
and her sister, Mrs. Esteridge, autoed
to Ocala Saturday afternoon.
Lake Weir, May 9. Prof. Theus
closed a very successful term of his
singing class, composed of eighteen
members, Monday evening by a recital
assisted by Prof. Rogers and Prof.
Batha, who are his associates and co
workers in establishing music schools
through the country districts. The
music-loving public have been fortu
nate in securing Trof. Theus for an
other term which will open next Mon Monday
day Monday night with thirty pupils enrolled.
who are anxious to begin work with
this courteous and refined gentleman.
Mr. Goss of Chicago arrived Mon
day evening to spend a week with hl
daughter.. Miss Hazel, who has been
pending the winter with her aunt.
Mrs. George Robinson.
Mrs. J. L. Carney gave a delightful
excursion on the lake Saturday evening
complimentary to Miss Hazel Goss of
Chicago. The ladies carried well-filled
baskets and just at sunset stopped at
Idlewild pavilion and spread a delici
ous supper wnicn was truly enjoyea.
About 7 o'clock the party proceeded
to the club house to meet the commit
tee to perfect arrangements for the
opening which will be on the Jltn. Mr.
Carney chartered the Billikens for the
occasion and as at all times was the
ideal host. The fortunate guests were
Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Henry, Miss Lon
Moody, Miss Lola Roberts, Mrs. Kate
Clements, Mrs. George Robinson, Mrs.
Potter, Mr. Walter Mathews, Miss
Caroline Pasteur. Mr. E. J. Lytle and
the charming honoree, Miss Goss.
FOR SALE Gasoline launch, three-
horse engine; 16 feet long. 4 feet beam.
Now at Silver Springs. Address P. O.
Box 154 for particulars and demonstra
A child can't get strong and robust
while intestinal worms eat away us
vitality. To give the child a chance to
row these parasites must be destroy-
el and expelled. iaji
VERMIFUGE 13 guaranteed to remove
the worms; It also puts the vital or-
ans in healthy, vigorous condition.
Price 25c per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Dauslas shoes at Fishel's.
Holeproof hosiery at Fishel's.
New shirt waists at Fishel's.
J Holeproof hosiery at Fishel's.
condition of the
cured by the use
from a dih dih-stomach,
stomach, dih-stomach, and
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. Try
it. For sale by all dealers.
Dauglas shoes at Fishel's.
WHAT TEXAXS ADMIRE
is hearty, vigorous life, according to
Hush Tallman, of San Antonio. "We
find," he writes, "that Dr. King's New
Life Pills surely put new life and ener-
gv into a person. Wife and I believe
they are the best made." Excellent
for stomach, liver or kidney troubles.
25 cents at Tydings & Co's..
Fresh Shrimp, Crabs
Fresh and Salt
in the city.
Any season's Delicacy
Chas. Rodoff, Proprietor
OCAIiA EVENING STAB, SATURDAY, IAY 11, 1912.
L. F. BLALOGK
Office Over Commercial Bank
Office Hours. 8 to 12 a. m, 1 to 5
p. m. Flione 211.
FULLER & AYER
DENT Ali SURGEONS
Office over Munroe & Chanihliss B'k.
Rooms 9, 10 and 11. Second Floor.
F. E. McCLANE
Physician and Surgeon
(teneral Practice Calls Made Prompt'
ly, Nigbt or Tay.
K Dedal Attention to Obstetric?. Dis
eases of Women and Children.
Office Rooms 1. 2. 3, 4, 5 and 6, Holder
Building. Second Floor. Phones
Office No. 333; Residence No. 333
VS. S. MILLER, M. D.
PHYSICIAX AND SURGEON
Special Equipment for Treating .None,
Throat, Lung and Skin Dlaeaaee
Office hours 1 to 4 p. m. Phones
Office. 444; Residence. 445. Over Mun
roe & Clambllss Bank. Ocala. Fla,
DR. J. T. SHAW, VETERINARIAN
Graduate of the United States Col
lege of Veterinary Surgeons,
WASHINGTON. D. C.
vested at the Jonet Hospital oa Suutk
First Street. Went
All Calls Promptly Answered.
M'lVER & MAG KAY
Undertakers and Embalmers
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. M'lVER, Funeral Director
All Work Done by Licensed Em Embalmers
balmers Embalmers and Fully Guaranteed.
Phones: D. E. Mclver, 104; Sarr-
P-les, 380; Undertaking Office. 47.
W. G. BLANGHARD
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
P. O. BOX 46
G. J. PHILLIPS
Contractor and Builder
Plans ana Specifications Furnished
129 South Third Street
V. B. KELLER & CO.
(Formerly Smith & Roberts)
Funeral Directors and
Lady Assistant when required
Calls Answered Promptly Night
or Day, to All Parts ot City
Parlors Located Back ot Frank's
DAY PHONE, 10
NIGHT PHONE, 448
V. B. KELLER & CO.
AND CONTRACTU H
Accurate Building Flans. Blue Print
nd Specifications made. Lands Sur
teyed and Platted. Close Estimate;
Bade on Erection of Buildings of any
character by contract or on commls
lion basis, write or consult me at
Xorthweet Corner Ocala House Block
OCALA - FIX)Ki.A
WHITE STAR TRANSFER CO.
COLLIER RROS., PROPRIETORS
Baggage, Freight, Pianos, Furniture
and Safes a Specialty. Careful and
Prompt Attention Given All Orders
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
Official Report of the Meeting:
Saturday, May 4, 1012.
The Democratic Executive Commit
tee of Marion County, Florida, met at
the Court House Saturday morning.
May 4, 1912, at the hour of 10 ociock.
Mr. I W. Duval acting as chairman,
and Miss Clara Moore as secretary.
The following members were present
and answered to roll call:
Lv W. Duval, E. D. Rou, C. M. Ma-
thews B. I. Freyermutn Koy proxy;.
W. L. Jordan, Fred Buhl. J. w. uavis.
Dr. Henry. A. W. Fort, John. R. Rogers,
W. P. Williamson, J. W. Stevens, W.
F. Jordan, S. Ramey, W. A. Priest, J.
H. Knoblock. V. Allsopp. W. J. Willis.
J. U Whisenant, I T. Hickson, S. G.
Luff man. J. N. Marshall (Proxy for T.
E.' Pritchett), F. M. Harp. C. E. Lucius.
Z. Graham, J. A. Jones. Jr., D. R. Ze
It was moved and seconded that Mr.
J. NT. Marshall be seated as proxy for
precinct 25. Motion carried.
W. T. Forbe3 having died since the
meeting in January, and Mr. W. A.
Priest b seated as cimmitteeman from
Anthony, precinct 17, to fill the vacan
cy made by the death of W. T. Forbes.
Moved and seconded that Mr. J. E.
Thomas be seated as representative
from Sparr, precinct 26. Motion car
Thereupon' Mr. Zetrouer moved that
the two candidates securing the high
est number of votes a3 majorities be
appointed nominees. Motion carried
Motion made that precedent be fol
lowed. Motion carried
Motion made by John R. Rogers that
the inspectors in Ocala precinct be
given, double pay for their services.
having occupied the entire night in ad
dition to the day. Motion carried, and
Auditing Committe so instructed.
Moved and seconded that the Can
vassing Committee in canvassing the
returns use the returns opened by
chairman to save time. Motion car carried.
ried. carried. The Auditing Committe appointed to
assist the Secretary were: L. T. Hick Hick-son.
son. Hick-son. E. D. Rou, D. R. Zetrouer.
Thereupon the committee adjourned
until one o'clock, at which time the
Auditing Committee and. Campaign
Committee were to report.
The meeting was called to order, and
at the request of the chairman, Mr.
John R. Rogers read the report of the
Campaign Committee, showing the re returns
turns returns from Democratic Primary Elec
tion held April 30, 1912. after a can canvass
vass canvass of the returns of the various pre precincts
cincts precincts made to the chairman of this
committee, which report was as fol follows:
lows: follows: For President of the United States:
Oscar W. Underwood,, received 882
Woodrow Wilson received 4 50 votes.
For Presidential Electors:
Jefferson B. Browne, 754.
Jesse E. Burtz, 542.
J. Fred DeBerry. 624.
Leland J. Henderson, 603.
Charles E. Jones, 647.
William Chipley. 532.
F. R. Loomls, 450.
A. M. McMillan. 512.
Walter J. Singletary, 377.
H. Ci Sparman, 655.
For Member National Committee:
John T. G. Crawford 245.
William Hocker, 913.
Eugene S. Mathews, 255.
For Congress, State-at-Large:
Braxton Beacham, 46.
Claude L'Engle, 819.
George C. Martin, 190.
J. Ed O'Brien. 68.
W. M. Toomer, 296.
Albert M. Williamson, '12.
For Governor Florida:
Cromwell Gibbons. 321.
William H. Milton, 331.
Edward M. Semple, 28.
Park Trammell, 661.
John W. Watson, 362.
For Secretary of State:
H. Clay Crawofrd, 1.267.
For Justice Supreme Court: i
J. B. Whitfeild. 1.242. J
For Attorney General:
Thomas F. West, 1,229.
For State Comptroller:
W. V. Knott. 1.340.
For State Treasurer: r
J. S. Griner, 534.
J. Hampton Jones, 272.
J. C. Luning, 657.
For State Superintendent of Public In Instruction:
struction: Instruction: Wm. M. Holloway, 511.
A. M. C. Russell, 438.
W. X. Sheats, 621.
For Commissioner of Agriculture:
W. R. Dorman. 571.
W, A. McRae. 896.
For Railroad Commissioner:
Royal C. Dunn, 1.120.
John L. Neeley, 313.
For State Chemist: ;
R. E. Rose. 1.170. V
For Adjutant General:
W. J. Driscoll. 222.
J. Clifford R. Foster. 682.
J. Stewart Lewis, 451.
For Assistant State Auditor: "'"
Henry Curtis. 1,079.
For Congress, First District:
Herbert S. Phillips, 589.
S. M. Sparkman. 1,068.
For Delegate to National Convention.
J. E. Alexander, 396.
A. J. Angle. 382.
Thomas J. Appleyard. 321.
Montcalm Broward, 500.
W. J. Bryan. 492.
Frank E. Chase, 643.
Dr. E. S. Crill. 497.
Thomas A. Darby. 116.
Charles E. Davis. 217.
Herbert L, Dodd, 98.
L. E. Dosier, 228. i
Albert W. Gilchrist. 731.
Frank Harris, 940.
X. H. Monk Harrison. 54.
Lincoln HulLey, 94.
John S. Keene. 214. r
Edwin" D. Lambright
Hayes Lewis. 259.
George G. Mathews,
Ed Senior, 31. t
Julian W. Spear, 76.
B. S. Williams, 464.
For Delegates to National Convention.
First Congressional District:
P. W. Butler.
E. D. Hobbs, 250.
W. Hunt Harris, 507.
Adrain P. Jordan, 437.
Wayne Thomas, 324.
W. K. Zewadskl. 723.
For Member House of Representatives:
W. J. Crosby. 1,017.
L. S. Light, 1,057. ;
Edwin Spencer, Jr.. 1,208.
For County Judge Marion County:
William Gober, 697.
Wm. E. Simth, 1,122.
John P. Galloway. 1.633.
For Clerk Circuit Court:
P. II. Nugent, 968.
S T. Sistrunk. 913.
For Tax Assessor:
Alfred Aver. 1.061.
J. R. Moorhead. 776.
For Tax Collector:
W. L Colbert. 1,652.
For County Superintendent of Public
J. H. Brison,
P. Wilson Green, SCO.
For County Surveyor:
R W. Ferguson. 732.
W. A. Moorhead, 1,012.
For County Treasurer:
T. A. Cobb. 406.
John Graham, 1.067.
C. M. Livingston 364.
For Supervisor of Registration:
D. M. Barco, 94 8.
J. A. Tucker, 667.
For Member State Democratic Execu Executive
tive Executive Committee:
L. W. Duval, 1,329.
For Member Congressional Executive
R. A. Burford, 1,296.
For Member Senatorial Committee:
W. W. Clyatt, 1,301.
For County CommlHHlonera.
First District C. Carmichael 241, R.
B. Meffert 211, J. D. Robertson 152.
Second District J. W. Coulter 74,
Wm. Dellone 38, J. M. Smith 74, D. G. 1
Watkins 155, J. D. Williams 36. j
Third District J. M. Douglas 6;
O. Hightower 40, Nathan Mayo 14 7. W.
J. Wright: 55.
Fourth District W. T. Henderson
110. E. E. Perkins 29.
Fifth District C. M. Cam 135, W. C.
Luff man 203. W. A. Younge, 87.
For Member School Board:
First District J. W. Lyles, 463.
Second District Z. A. McClearin 16,
E. D. Rou 1, R. W. McCauley 1.
Third District W. H. Anderson 31.
Fourth District C. R. Veal 29, John
F. Parker 3.
Seventh District II. W. Douglas. 22.
Eighth District P. W. Collins 24, T.
L. Johnson 31.
Ninth District W. E. McGahasin. 7.
Tenth District H. P. Grijs 21, J. II.
Thirteenth District A. O. Harper, 51.
Fourteenth District C. L Winder Winder-man,
man, Winder-man, 8.
Sixteenth District R. C. Douglass
22. A. J. Ellis 28.
Seventeenth District J. R. Wilder 54.
Eighteenth District E. B. George, 9.
Nineteenth District Alex Wynne, 33.
Twentieth District Jos. Akin, 26.
Twenty-first District L L. Hopkins
38, J. N. Sheld 18.
Twenty-second District J. M. Most Mostly
ly Mostly 19, J. O. Turnipseed 51.
Twenty-fourth District J. M. Barks Barks-dale,
dale, Barks-dale, 124.
Twenty-fifth District Geo. G.
Ritchie 1. N. C. Caldwell 1, A. McClain
Twenty-eighth District T. K.
Slaughter 23, Angas 9.
Twenty-ninth District Z. Graham.
Thirtieth District P. A. Ausley, 35.
Thirty-first District P. H. Scott IS,
M. L. Payne 28.
Thirty-second District J. F. Bruton,
First District Dinkins 126, Smith
Second District W. F. Pulliam 40, R.
L Burham 1.
Third District R. E. Mathews. 9.
Fourth District L. P. Hathcox 2, II.
R. Roddenberry 20, J. II. Parker 10.
Seventh District Wm. Jones, 11.
Eighth District Frank Isabell 17,
G. Nehlsen 4, Guy Equivilley 8, E. L
Nineth District J. H. Scott, 7.
Tenth District Hosea Sellers 24. L.
A. Griggs 11.
Sixteenth District D. L. Sherouse 26,
J. L. Perry 27.
Seventeenth District T. J. Leitner, 15.
Twenty-first District T. L. Hames
22, J. L. WIsenant 31.
Twenty-second District W. II. Can Cannon,
non, Cannon, 23.
Twenty-fourth District C. L Dean
96, S. C. M. Thomas t.
Twenty-eighth District W. R. Shaw
25, Dan Shaw 4.
Twenty-ninth District W. V. Chapp Chapp-elle.
elle. Chapp-elle. 1.
Thirtieth District J. L Miller 15, L.
A. Tucker 22.
Thirty-first District W. L. Wilson
19, D. B. Mathews 25.
First District W. T. Gary, 417.
. Second District E. D. Rou, 42.
Third District C. M. Mathews, 36.
Fourth District J. L. B. Hudgins 3,
A. J. Markham 1, W. J. Folks 1.
Sixth District W. L Jordan, 17.
Seventh District F. G. Buhl, 17.
Eighth District J. W. Davis, 48.
Ninth District, II. W. Henry, 23.
Tenth District A. W. Fort 17, J. C.
Eleventh District Jno. R. Rogers, 67.
Twelfth District W. P. Williams. 7.
Thirteenth District J. W. Stevens.
Fourteenth District W. F. Jordan,
Fifteenth District C. J. McRaney, 9.
Sixteenth District S. Ramsey 22, A.
C. White 22.
Seventeenth District W. A. Priest
39, W. C. Credle 24.
Eighteenth Distriet J. II. Knoblock,
Nineteenth District W. W. Allsop.
Twentieth District W. J. Willis. 23.
Twenty-first District D. C. Stanley,
Twenty-second District L. T. Hick Hick-son,
son, Hick-son, 60.
Twenty-third District S. G. Lovell,
Twenty-fourth District J. G. Baskin
89, F. J. Titcomb 53.
Twenty-fifth District T. E. Prit Pritchett,
chett, Pritchett, 25.
Twenty-sixth District J. E. Thomas,
Twenty-seventh District F. M. Harp
8, .1. J. Brinson 1.
Twenty-eighth District C. E. Luci Lucius,
us, Lucius, 33.
Twenty-ninth District Teter Loos 3.
E. C. McLeod 1. Turnipseed 1.
Thirtieth District P. A. Ausley, 6.
Thirty-first District J. A. Jones:, Jr.,
Thirty-second District E. F. Neal
16. D. R. Zetrouer 21.
The chairman was authorized to cer-
tify the above as the vot
eral precincts for Committeemen.
Motion was made that the two can candidates
didates candidates receiving the highest number
Foley Kidney Pills
TONIC IN ACTION QUICK IN RESULTS
vjivc prompt relief from BACKACHE,
KIDNEY and BLADDKT? TPnriDT -a-
ww uii, ;
RHEUMATISM, CONGESTION of the j
KIDNEYS, INFLAMMATION of the j
BLADDER and all annoying URINARY
1KK.UULARITIES. A positive boon to
uinnT t? Arcn , .vour fiers to tne Hon. Joepn t-.eii. juaiie
MIDDLE-AGED and ELDERLY.f probate rour: in and for Marion
PEOPLE and for WOMEN.
HAVE HIGHEST RECOMMENDATION
B. A. Davis, 627 Washicton St.. ConnerTins,
Ind., is in his 80th year. He writes us: "I have
lately suffered much from my kidnes and biad biad-der
der biad-der I had sever backaches and my kidney action
was too frequent, causing me to lose much s iwp
at nigtit, and in my biaoder there was contail
pam, I took Foley Kidr.ey Pills for some tice,
and am now free of all trouble and again able tc
be np and aronnd. Foley Kidney Pilis Lave mi
higaea t recom menda Uoa.
Sold by the Antl-MoaoIy Drugstore
votes be declared nominees
i Mr. Spencer arid Mr. Light declared
nominees for Members of House of
Moved and seconded that Mr. W. E.
'smith he declared nominee for County!
! Judge. Motion car ie-J.
j Moved and seconded
I Galloway be declared
that John P.
i Sheriff. Motion carried.
; Moved and seconded that Mr. P. H.
1 Nugent be .jr tared nominee for Clerk
j Circuit Court for Marion County. Mo Mo-tion
tion Mo-tion carried.
Moved and seconded that Mr. Alfred i
Ayer be declared nominee for Tax As Assessor.
sessor. Assessor. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that William
L. Colbert be declared nominee for
Tax Collector. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that J. H. Brin Brin-son
son Brin-son be declared nominee for County
Superintendent of Public Instruction.
Moved and seconded that W. A.
Moorhead be declared nominee for
County Surveyor. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that John 3.
Graham be declared nominee for Coun-
ty Treasurer. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that Mr. D. M.
Barco be declared nominee for Super Supervisor
visor Supervisor of Registration. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that C. Carmi Carmichael
chael Carmichael and R. B. Meffert run the race
over for County Commissioner in the
First District in the second primary.
Moved and seconded that Mr. Wat Wat-kins,
kins, Wat-kins, Mr. Smith" and Mr. Coulter run in
the second primary for Commissioner
of Second Distriet. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that Mr. Eoug Eoug-las
las Eoug-las and Mr. Mayo run the race over
in the second primary for Commission
er' for Third District. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that Mr. Hen Henderson
derson Henderson be declared the nominee for
County Commissioner for the ourtn
District. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that on the face
of the returns Mr. Carn and Mr. Luff Luff-man
man Luff-man must run over in the second pri primary
mary primary for Commissioner for District
Five. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that Mr. Carn
be declared nominee for member of the
School Board. Motion carried and Mr.
Carn declared nominee for District 1.
Moved and seconded that Mr. Blitch
be declared nominee for member School
Board District No. 2. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that Mr. Grant Grantham
ham Grantham be declared nominee for member
School Board District No. 3. Motion
Moved and seconded that Mr. Clyatt
be declared nominee for Committee for
Senatorial District. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that Mr. R. A.
Burford be declared nominee for mem member
ber member Congressional District No. 1. Mo Motion
tion Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that Mr. L. W.
Duval be declared nominee ror Mate
Committeeman. Motion carried.
Thereupon it was moved and second
ed that the high men be declared nom
inees for Justice of the Peace in their
respective districts. Motion carried.
Moved and seconded that the high
men be declared nominess for Consta Constant
nt Constant in their respective districts. Mo
Moved and seconded that the candi
dates for committeemen receiving tne
highest number of votes in the various
precincts be declared the nominees
It was thereupon moved and second
ed that this report and this return be
certified to the new Committee by the
chairman of this committee. Motion
stntcmpTit of funds was then made
by the chairman.
Moved and seconded that the bills
as read be paid. Motion carried.
Motion made that the primary being
half over and the work partly done,
that the secretary be paid the sum of
$25. Moved and seconded that the
treasurer pay the secretary the sum
of $25. Motion carried.
Moved that the Campaign Committee
do everything that is necessary for the
conducting of the second primary. Mo Motion
tion Motion carried.
Moved that the Committee be ad adjourned
journed adjourned to meet at 10 o'clock Saturday,
the 1st day of June, 1912. in the court
room for the purpose of canvassing
the returns of the second primary. Mo Motion
tion Motion carried.
Committee then adjourned.
L. W. Duval, Chairman.
Clara Moore, Secretary.
THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Fifth Judicial Circuit, .Marion
County, Florida In Chancery.
Geneva Crenshaw vs. Cleve Crenshaw.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-with: Cleve Cren Crenshaw
shaw Crenshaw be, and he is hereby required to
appear to the bill of complaint filed in
this cause on
Monday the 10th day of June, 11)12
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a weeK
fur eight consecutive weeks in the
Ocala. Star, a newspaper published in
said countv and state, this 12th day of
April. A. D. 1912. S. T. Sistrunk.
Clerk Circuit Court Marion Co. Fla.
By Don Pea body, D. C.
Edwin Spencer. Jr.,
l THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Fifth Judicial Circuit of Florida In
and for Marlon County In Chan Chancery.
cery. Chancery. James C. Foster Complainant vs. Mary
S. Foster Defendant Order for
It is ordered that the defendant
herein named, to-wit: Mary S. Foster,
be anil she is hereby required to appear
to the bill of complaint filed in this
cause on or before
Monday, the 10th day of June, 1912
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a week
for eight consecutive weeks in the
o.-ala Star, a newspaper published in
said countv and state.
This 12th .lav of April. 1912.
S. T Sistrunk.
ClrTk Circuit Court. Marion Co. Fla.
Bv Don Peabody. D. C.
P.. L Anderson. Complainant's Solicitor.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
Permit to Sell Liquors, Wines and
Whereas Harry Peter has filed with the
Board of County Commissioners for
Marion. County, Florida, an application
for permit to sell Liquors. Wines and
Beer in Election Distriet No. 1 of said
County and State; any citizen of such
election district may show cause, if
any there be, at the meeting of the
Board to be held on Wednesday, the 5th
day of June next, why such permit
.'should not be srranted.
i S. T. Sistrunk.
! Clerk of the Board of County Commis-
doners, Marion County, Florida.
NOTICE OF AUI. RETURN".
Not ire 5 herebv siven tnat on tne
:h day of June.' .V D-. 11-. the un un-rsianed
rsianed un-rsianed will resent his accounts and
ounty. Florida, at his orrice m trie
our: house in ocala and will make his
annual return a such sruardian.
This the 7th dav of May. 1912
P. H. Gillen.
A? guardian of Henrietta Duebel.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL. RETURN
Notice is hereby '.riven that I.
Thomas Sexton, will on the 1st day of
June. A. L. 1-..12. render to the Hon.
Joseph Hell, countv ju-iire of Marion
countv. Florida, rr.v annua! account as
sruardian of Etta Hood Robinson.
Thomas Sexton, Guardian.
jg (IT MAY
but start today buying a HOME OF YOUR OWN.
No money, you say ?
Never mind that we will loan you the
money at 5 pef centand you can pay us back
just as you now are paying rent only you will
feel more like, paying out your money in this
manner because you know that every penny of
it is going towards paying for this home of your
On a Thousand Dollar loan, the payments if
equated would amount to $10.48 per month and
this amount covers both PRINCIPAL AND IN INTEREST.
With a saving of 35 cents a day you can pay
back a Thousand Dollar loan.
Why pay rent? Why pay a much higher rate
of interest on a note or mortgage elsewhere?
Get yourself out of the rent paying class into
the property owner class. Be independent.
Our literature explains the plan fully, it is
free for the asking, write TO-DAY.
JHE GUARANTEE INVESTMENT & LOAN CO.
Incorporated under (he Slate Laws oi Florida.
Home Oliice Third Floor Curry Building. Phone 982.
J. M. MEFFERT, President.
J. K. CHRISTIAN, Vice President
We Manufacture a Superior Fertil Fertilizer
izer Fertilizer for
BEANS CORN CANE
POTATOES . TURNIPS
..LAWNS, SHRUBBERY, ETC.
ORANGE TREES GRAPE VINES
Rub It In over the part affected. It penetrates the flesh and quickly reaches the spot where the
trouble exists. The painful symptoms Immediately subside. It relaxes the muscles, quiets Inflamma Inflammation,
tion, Inflammation, restores strength, ease and suppleness. Severe cases of chronic rheumatism or neuralgia are
forced to yield to its powerful relieving Influence. There is no ailment of the muscles or flesh that
cannot be helped through this marvelous healing remedy: the pain Is eased the moment it reaches the
affected part. It is a great family remedy for all purposes for which a liniment is needed. For heal healing
ing healing cuts, wounds, burns, bruises, galls, chafed spots, swellings, frost bites, stings of Insects, ivy poi poisoning,
soning, poisoning, sprains, contracted muscles. It has no superior la the speed with which It will restore healthy
Put Up in Three Sizes, 25c, 50c and $1.00 per Bottle.
JAMES F. BALLARD
Stephen Eye Salve U ressedy
XOTICK TO C" UK I) I TORS
Notice is hereby sriven to all cre1it cre1it-irs,
irs, cre1it-irs, leMtees. li-tributf-cs anJ all other
persons having claims and demands
against the e.-tate of Adelaide B.
Ohisolm. deceased. to present said
L-lainis duly proved t the undersine-i
within one year from the date jf the
first publication of this notice, to-wit:
Feb. ith. .1012. Kate I!. Howell.
s Administratrix Kstate Adelaide II.
NOTKK TO ritKIJITORS
Notice is hereby siven to all credit-
li.tributees and all other,;
persons havinsr claims and demands i
aarainst the estate of Albert L. Ilarber. ;
dec-eased, to present said claims duly ;
Um S'uii noYice?f to-tv?' January
th. 1&12. D. A. Smith.
A Administrator Kstate of Albert
Ocala, Florida. Jan. 30, 1912.
IN THR CIRCriT COIRT OF 1112
Firth jiniiHai circuit in and for
Marlon County, Florida In (ban-
Momie Rain vs. Rozer Rain Divorce.
It is ordered that the defendant
linTr" Tf heb
the bill of complaint filed in this cause
ndaj- the 10th day of June, 1912
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order be published once a weeK
for ei?ht consecutive weeks in the
" ala. Star, a newspaper published in
-aid countv and state, this 12th day of
Kpril. 112. S. T. Sistrunk.
Clerk Circuit Court Marion Co. Fla.
Fly Don Peabody, T. C.
I-M w In Spencer. Jr..
A. Lame Back, Stitch In the Side, Stiff Neck or Rheumatism in the Joiata
puts a man out of commission most effectually. The misery will not last
If treated yrllh
IS A LL ARB'S
A WONDERFUL PAIN RELIE
of great power la dieeaaea of the eyca
atrenartheaa the eight.
5oto And RecommcmdedBy
, rm it tc : r
SgFtLe .yMMiy- t, ) ., ..))iM;iAiy.JJ':vjtrioM.ii(a-tf, f
T fi j
II 'il io UJULUltt l JIUU ail uuiuai piiivgniyn vj.
it of mules bought by u in
! fair sample of a lot we now
Ocala. This lot of fine mules for Farm, Turpeulii.e or
Mill purposes, is the last carload we are likely to have this
season m) if vou need any,
Kemember. we are here
: tllC SalC.
TO ME IN
V. D. CARN, Sec'y and Manager.
J. H. TAYLOR, Treasurer.
WE SELL ALL
AT LOWEST PRICES
ST. LOUIS, MO.
or eyelid. It beats Quickly and
..1, r,rnVl. o Imnfli
Atlanta, recently. It is a
have in stock at our stables in
come in and get them.
always, if .stock is not as
and guarantee stands back of