For All o! the Homes
III W CO.
THE FURNITURE MEN
AT RIGHT PRICES
Thcus -Zachry Co.
OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1912.
HUE BJ MAIL ill ii i
r mils between Big Salmon an J Stewart
be the originator in America of the
plan of taking or phan children tem-
City. Everywhere forest fired are raging-,
but thy are rot near any city.
Millions of feet of lumber have Wen
porarily into an institution and then
placing them with families for adoption.
uouuLU rnui! inLnnriuo
The Munroe is Chambliss
Bank of Ocala desires to par particularly
ticularly particularly call your attention
to the advantages of Hanking
Deposits may be sent safely
by bank check, postoffice
money order, express money
order or currency by regis registered
tered registered mail.
We solicit small accounts
as well as lare ones, all re receiving
ceiving receiving the same careful and
MUNROE & GHAMBLISS
OCALA - FLORIDA
failed State Poital Savin Bilk
L. F. BLALOGK
Office Over Commercial Rank
Office Hours, 8 to 12 a. m. 1 to 5
r. m. Plione 211.
FULLER & AYER
Office ovrr Miuimm At Clianihliss IV U.
J. E. CHACE
Itoomft IO and II. Second Floor.
OCAIiA - KIX)RIIM
F. E. McCLANE
Physician and Surgeon
(Jeneral I'ractice Calls Made Prompt.
ly MiTit or "Hay.
Special Attention to Obstetric.". IH
f Women and Children
Office Rooms 1. ?. 3. S and 6. HoIjVj
Building. Second Floor. Phones
Office No. 333: Kesldenca No. 333
W. S. MILLER, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Speelal Equlpmeat for Treatlaff Nose,
Throat, Lubk and Skla DlieiiM
Office hours 1 to 4 p. m. Phones:
Office, 444; Residence. 445. Over Mun Munroe
roe Munroe & Clambllss Bank. Ocala, Fla.
DR. J. T. SHAW. VETERINARIAN
.Graduate of the United States Col College
lege College of Veterinary Surgeons,
WASHINGTON. D. C.
rated at Ike Jonew Hospital oa Suta
Flrat Street. Weat
All Calls Promptly Answered.
M'lVER & MAG KAY
Undertakers and Embalmers
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. M'lVER, Faaeral Dlreetor
All Work Doue by Licensed Em Embalmers
balmers Embalmers and Fully Guaranteed.
Phones: D. E. Mclyer. 104; Sam
P-s. 380; Undertaking Office. 47.
V. B. KELLER & CO.
(Formerly Smith & Roberts)
Funeral Directors and
t 0Awr A crirlnnl U'lian wo tin
rllo A nni!iPAl DiAmnllu Nfftftf
or Day, to AIL Parts of City
Parlors Located Back of Frank's
DAY PHONE, 10
NIGHT P80NE, 448
V. B. KELLER & CO.
Seaate Ha Received Two Report
from the Committer that laventl laventl-Kated
Kated laventl-Kated Hilly Iorlmer' Election
Washington. May 21. The case of
Senator William Lorimer of Illinois,
whose election was alleged to have re resulted
sulted resulted through corruption of members
of the Illinois legislature, was placed
before the Senate yesterday for final
action by the committee which had
charge of the second Investigation.
The majority report upholds Lori Lorimer
mer Lorimer and the minority report condemns
him. The majority report declares his
election to have been "the logical re result
sult result of existing political conditions In
Illinois." The minority report says
the evidence adduced at the second
hearing was "broader and more far far-reaching"
reaching" far-reaching" than that brought out at
the earlier investigation and declares
it was conclusively established that at
least ten votes cast for Lorimer were
corrupt, and that his election there therefore
fore therefore was invalid.
The majority report held that all
rules of law. judicial procedure and
Justice required that the Senates for
mer judgment in Lorimer's favor be
held as final and conclusive and that
there was absolutely no new and sub
stantial evidence discovered on this re
Th majority report was signed by
Senators Fletcher, Johnston. Gamble
The minority report was signed by
Senators Kern and Lea, democrats, and
It Is quite evident that the Senate
will debate the two reports before
final vote is taken. The Senate had
expected two reports, as it was known
all along that the committee was di divided.
vided. divided. CALOMEL SOMETI3IES
Dodona Liver-Tone Hat All the Med Medicinal
icinal Medicinal Properties of Calomel With
None of the Dangerous
You can get along without taking
calomel yourself or giving it to your
family when you can buy a substitute
for it as good as Dodson's Liver Tone.
Dodson's Liver Tone is a pure, harm harmless
less harmless vegetable liquid that starts the
liver to action just as surely as cal calomel
omel calomel does. But. unlike calomel. Dod Dodson's
son's Dodson's Liver Tone does not stimulate
the liver too much. It cures consti constipation
pation constipation gently instead of making you
more bilious than you were at first,
and It can no more salivate you than a
tablespoon ful of maple syrup can
Dodson's Liver Tone has given such
perfect satisfaction to every person to
whom the Court Pharmacy has sold a
bottle that this store will give the
money back to any person who buys a
bottle and does not find it a perfect
substitute for calomel. It is worth
something to you to try a medicine
with a guarantee like that.
A MILLION DOLLAR FIRE
IN HOUSTON, TEXAS
Houston, Texas, May 21. Fire broke
out in the upper main street business
district shortly before 4 o'clock yester yesterday
day yesterday morning and by 7 o'clock had caus caused
ed caused a loss of approximating $1,000,000.
It originated in the Stowers building, a
large six-story building, owned by
H. Masterson and occupied by the
Stowers Furniture Company and tha A.
Llpper Millinery Company.
The following is a summary of the
losses in the fire: Stowers building.
$100,000; Stowers Furniture Company,
stock estimated at $80,000; A. Lipper,
incorporated. $25,000; Latham building.
$30,000; Mason building. $100,000;
Thomas Goggan and Brother. $32,000;
Temple building. $83,000; eighty-four
offices In the Temple and Mason build buildings,
ings, buildings, estimated loss $40,000.
HELP A JUDGE IN BAD FIX.
Justice Ell Cherry, of Glllls Mills.
Tenn., was plainly worried. A bad sore
on his leg had baffled several doctors
and long resisted all remedies. "I
thought It was a cancer," he wrote.
"At last I used Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
and was completely cured." Cures
burns, boils, ulcers, cuts, bruises and
piles. 25 cents at Tydlngs & Co's.
DROPPED TO HIS DEATH
Nahant, Mass.. May 21. James Barr.
Jr.. twenty years old. a Lynn novice,
was killed yesterday in attempting a
parachute drop from a balloon at a
hight of 100 feet. He was unable to
make the parachute open although he
clawed frantically at the tangled cloth
and strings during his rapid descent.
Two thousand persons witnessed the
accident, among them two sisters of the
NEVER BRINGS SUCCESS
To make & success In the matter of
kidney, bladder or rheumatic trouble,
take Hall's Texas Wonder. It gives
quick and permanent relief. "Write for
testimonials. Dr. E. W. Hall. 2926 Ol Olive
ive Olive street. St Louis, Mo.
Sold by all druggists.
Paris, Tenn., May 21. James D.
Porter, once governor of Tennessee.
United States minister to Chili, and
assistant secretary of state under
President Cleveland, died at his home
here last night aged 84. Mr. Porter had
been ill of a complication of diseases
Incident to old age.
WHAT TEXANS ADMIRE
is hearty, vigorous life, according to
Hugh Tallman, of San Antonio. "We
find," he writes, "that Dr. King's New
Life Pills surely put new life and ener energy
gy energy into a person. Wife and I believe
they are the best made." Excellent
for stomach, liver or kidney troubles.
25 cents at Tydlngs & Co's..
A ROARING FURNACE
Seattle, Wash., May 21. A cable dis dispatch
patch dispatch to the Seattle Post Intelligencer,
from Dawson, Yukon, says: "The Yu Yukon
kon Yukon valley Is a roaring furnace for 200
ASSEMBLIES FAVORED ATLANTA
Northern and Southern Prewby terlanti
Will Meet In the Gate Cltr
Louisville. Ky., May 21. Atlanta was
selected for the 1'JlS "general assem assembly
bly assembly of the Northern Presbyterian
church, at the session held yesterday,
after Rochester and Atlantic City had
withdrawn from the contest. Atlanta
will also be the meeting place of the
Southern Presbyterian assembly in
ZEMO FOR YOUR SKIN
Ecxema, Pimple, liana and All Skla
Afflctloaa Quickly Healed.
No matter what the trouble, eczema,
chafing, pimples, salt rheum, Zemo In Instantly
stantly Instantly stops irritation. The cure
comes quick. Sinks right In, leaving
no trace. Zemo is a vanishing liquid.
Your skin fairly revels with delight
the moment Zemo is applied. Greatest
thing on earth for dandruff.
The wonderful way in which Eczema,
rashes, pimples, dandruff, tetter quick
ly heals by the magic touch of Zemod
is marvelous. Zemo is sold by leading
druggists everywhere, and in Ocala by
the Postoffice Drug Store.
OFFICERS ELECTED FOR THB
Jacksonville, May 20. Lumber deal dealers
ers dealers of Georgia and Florida, represent representing
ing representing the membership of the Georgia Georgia-Florida
Florida Georgia-Florida Sawmill Association. held a
meeting here yesterday at the Seminole
The main questions discussed were
the market, water, labor and power
conditions. Reports by many of the
members were to the effect that the
labor proposition Is greatly improving,
and shows prospects of reaching a
normal condition. It was also reported
that there is an exceptionally good de demand
mand demand for all classes of lumber, bring bringing
ing bringing with it orders for quick delivery,
these coming from the Northern and
Eastern markets. One particular call
for lumber was reported being made
for bridge and railway material, which
were bringing good prices. It was also
stated that the railroads are giving
ghd service in the way of furnishing
cars for the transportation of the pro product
duct product of the mills. That the creation of
a traffic department is an excellent
move on the part of the association
was demonstrated when Traffic Man Manager
ager Manager Bland read his report. Mr. Bland
showed that this particular branch had
done much toward assisting it getting
out prompt shipments and the secur securing
ing securing of cars for that service.
Other important matters handled by
this department pertain to freight
rates and claims, together with Its as assisting
sisting assisting the members in routing their
shipments, enabling quick deliveries.
It was decided to hold the next meet meeting
ing meeting at Atlantic Beach, Saturday, June
All of the officers of the association
were re-elected as follows:
J. B. Conrad of Glenwood, president:
F. E. Waymer, Jacksonville, vice pres president
ident president for Florida: H. M. Graham. Brin Brin-son.
son. Brin-son. vice president for Georgia: E. C.
Harrell. Jacksonville, secretary; A. G.
Cummer. Jacksonville, treasurer.
THEY COME TOGETHER
Backache and Kidney Ache are Uaaally
Inaeparable Some Ocala People
Arc Learning; How to Get
Rid of Both
Does your back ever ache?
Feel lame, weak so sore you can
Are you making the common mis mistake
take mistake Waiting for it to pass away?
To cure the backache you must cure
The pain may cease, but is sure ta
You may feel tired and worn-out all
Urinary troubles may annoy yoa,
headaches and dizziness.
Make up your mind your kidneys
Begin taking Doan's Kidney Pills at
Doan's have strengthened thousands
of sick, weakened kidneys.
Have driven out kidney backaches
No Ocala reader can doubt the fol following
lowing following statement.
It's from a resident of this locality.
R. C. Loveridge, 225 N. Magnolia St..
Ocala, Fla., says: "I have taken Doan's
Kidney Pills for kidney and bladder
trouble and have found them to be a
reliable medicine. I do not hesitate to
recommend this preparation and advise
its use In cases of kidney complaint."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milbvrn Co.. Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
EXAMINERS IN OPTOMETRY
The Florida State Board of Examin Examiners
ers Examiners in Optometry will meet In annual
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. 1S12.
Mrs. J. H. Tinley, Waynesboro. Ga..
suffered for years with rheumatism
and kidney and bladder trouble. "I
have taken several different kinds of
medicine but got no relief until I took
Foley Kidney Pills, which have cured
me. I think them the best remedy
for kidney and bladder trouble and for
rheumatism." Sold at Th Anti-Monopoly
Do not leave any standing water
about your yard, particularly rain wa-
ter hundreds and thousands of mo-
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.
Aged VUltor to Niagara Falla Owd
III Life to the Bravery of
Niagara Falls. N. Y.. May 20 One of
the most daring rescues In the history
of Niagara Falls was effected yester yesterday
day yesterday by Aran Kevorkian, an Armen Armenian,
ian, Armenian, of this city, who waded out waist
deep Into the rapids a short distance
above the cataract and pulled to shore
with a pike pole the unconscious form
of Henry M. Smith, 50 years old. of
Kevorkian was assisted by David
Gordon and Park Constable Thomas
Harrington, who formed a human
chain, anchoring the Armenian to the
shore and enabling him toresIst the
current, which was especially strong
on account of the high water.
Smith was walking along the narrow
path skirting the river about 300 feet
above the falls when he missed his
fotting and fell into the turbulent
stream. He soon became exhausted
in his efforts to reah the shore and
was floating with his head under water
when caught by Kevorkian with his
pike pole less than 100 feet above the
Smith was soon restored to con consciousness
sciousness consciousness apparently none the worse
for his experience.
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 Is 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.
1912 model Maxwell runabout equip equipped
ped equipped with speedometer, electric horn,
etc. Been run less than four hundred
miles. In perfect condition. Will sell
for part cash and balance on easy
terms. If interested address box 404,
Ocala Fla. 5-14
LADIES CAN WEAR SHOES
One size smaller after using Allen's
Foot-Ease, the antiseptic powder for
the feet. It makes tight or new shoes
feel easy; gives instant relief to corns
and bunions. Blisters. Callous and Sure
Spots. It's the greatest comfort dis
covery of the age. Sold everywhere.
25c. For FREE trial package, address
Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. (2)
FOUNDER IS DEAD
Nashville. Tenn., May 21. John Clay
Ferriss, founder of the famous Ferriss
Nursery in Nashville, died yesterday,
aged 75 years. Mr. Ferriss is said to
Fresh Shrimp, Crabs
Fresh and Salt
in the city.
Any season's Delicacy
Chas. Rodoff, Proprietor
I When I I
I Always X
I WILL LEE'S I
$ The best place In the city $
i MUSIC EVERY EVENIN6
from 6:00 to 7:30
TRY JACKSONVILLFS POPULAR
Cor. Bay aad Bogan Sis.
All modern improvements,
very central location, coolest
rooms in city. Fine sample
. Rates: $1.00 $1.50 and $2.00
Astor Investment Co.,
A. B. Vance, President.
DESTROYED BY DRINK
Love, Wealth. Character and Life
Drowned In Armcntharw Pas Passion
sion Passion for Liquor.
Chicago. May 21. Henry Spruek von
Armenthal, member of the German no nobility
bility nobility and large lanw owner in Oregon,
Washington and Idaho, shot and- killed
Hotel attaches who found the body
in his room discovered a revolver in
one hand and a photograph of Mrs.
Frances Rosenblatt, niece of the late
Nelson Morris, millionaire packer, in
Von Armenthal left a note In which
he said that hi despondency was due
to drink and the fact that he had lost
"the finest woman in the world" be because
cause because of his drinking.
The romance terminated by Von Ar Ar-methal's
methal's Ar-methal's death is said to have origi originated
nated originated at a Los Angeles hotel two years
ago. Attorney Walter D. Jones of
Chicago identified Mrs. Rosenblatt's
picture anil told .the police of Von
Armenthal's love for her.
The note left by the suicide con contained
tained contained these words:
"I have several times contemplated
destroying myself within the last two
years, and drink is the cause of all.
In a moment of despondency I take
my own life. I love the finest woman
in the world a man could ever wish
for, yet while 1 know she loves me
dearly she left nit- in disguest several
days ago. The facts are that I am
myself disgue.-ted with myself t here here-fore
fore here-fore the end.
ESCAPES AN AWFUL FATE.
A thousand tongues could not ex express
press express the gratitude of Mrs. J. E. Cox,
of Joliet, 111., 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.
KILLED IN A DUEL
Bennett, a Baptist
and Carey Bennett,
ed in a pistol duel
Two bystanders al
May 21. Clifford
preacher, was killed
a cousin, was injur injur-near
near injur-near here yesterday,
o were slightly hurt
by stray bullets, t
Mifford Bennett, who
is a wealthy man.
from his wife for
wife filed suit for
The shooting is sa
two men to have
has liecii separated
some time and the
id by friends of the
been due to young
to his cousin's wife.
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. 50 cts. at
Tydings & Co's.
FOR SALE CHEAP
Two six-foot crosscut saws, one com complete
plete complete set, 31 books, Encyclopedia Brit Brit-tanica.
tanica. Brit-tanica. Remington typewriter, repeat repeating
ing repeating shotgun, spring wagon, good top
buggy, one set each of buggy and
wagon harness, one good all around
brown mare, good condition, one 12 12-inch
inch 12-inch Oliver plow, one one-horse culti cultivator,
vator, cultivator, one double half sweep, one turn turning
ing turning lathe, two 120-egg Old Trusty in incubators,
cubators, incubators, one 50-egg Cych hatcher,
good, quick Meal range, 18 one-year-old
hens in good laying: condition,
good iron safe suitable for small office
or residence, good upright piano. As
the owner is preparing to leave the
above will be sold cheap for cash. For
further particulars address Box 210.
Ocala, Fla. 5-18-6t
Is there anything In all this world
that Is of more Importance to you than
good digestion? Food must be eaten
to sustain life and must be digested
and converted into blood. When the
digestion fails the whole body suffers.
Chamberlain's Tablets are a rational
and reliable cure for indigestion. They
increase the flow of bile, purify the
blood, strengthen the stomach, and
tone up the whole digestive apparatus
to a -lateral and healthy action For
sale by all ieiler
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.
There is a man In Hiltonta, Ga..
whose release from pain and suffering
is due to Foley Kidney Pills. He re recommends
commends recommends them: "I suffered with
kidney trouble recently and had awful
pains in my back. I got a bottle of
Foley Kidney Pills and after taking
them I am entirely cured and cheerful cheerfully
ly cheerfully recommend the-m to all." Sold by
the Anti-Monopoly Lrug Store.
Men Our illustrated catalogue ex explains
plains explains how we teach barber trade in
few weeks, mailed free. Moler Barber
College, Atlanta, Ga.
Now is the time to get rid of your
rheumatism. You will find Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Liniment wonderfully effective.
' 'r. e a t
n will convince you oi
Alma Zida Fa--e P-,wdr Is the best
w have to offer l 50 c. the box. The
Post Of nee Drug Stores.
J. M. Howell, a r-opuiar .irugist of
Greenburg, Ky., says, "We use Cham-
household dn.J know it is ex.-rllent.'
For sale by all dealers.
THE BEST VALUES TO BE
SEE US WHEN YOU ARE
READY FOR ANYTHING
IN OUR LINE
HELVENSTON & PASTEUR
To get ttlue best 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 Evajx)rated Apples, Walnuts, Seeded Raisins, Potato
Chips, Japanese Rice Cakes. Junket Tablets, Liquid Rennet,
Lentles and Green-Kern.
O. IK. Teapot Grocery
Two Phones, 16 and
Effective May 1st and Continuing Until November 1st
WILL BE OPERATED ON THE
EUROPEAN PLAN (Exclusively)
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. M. WILSON, Proprietor and Manager
Pea Bacmacmc KiowtiNBuooifl
Foa Bacacc Kicvsf
OCALA EVEXIXO STAR, XVKSOAY, MAY 21, 1912
OCALA EVENING STAR
BUtinger & Carroll Proprietors.
R."R. Carroll, ISuslness Manager.
J; H. Benjamin Editor.
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL
It is much the ash Ion too much
so to speak lightly of graduates. It
is assumed by the comic press, and
tacitly admitted by much of the press
that should be serious, that the com commencement
mencement commencement is somewhat of an amateur
theatrical. In which Uhe graduates are
unprac-ticed performers, taking them themselves
selves themselves all too seriously, and receiving
applause more from the good nature
of the audience than from their own
merit. This one-sided view, fortified
by thousands of illustrations, and
added to by countless inuendoes, is
largely concurred In by the careless
public, too much given to accepting
without investigation any ide of a
subject presented to it in an enter entertaining
taining entertaining manner.
This Impression would not be wide widespread.
spread. widespread. In fact would hardly exist, if
the people in general were better ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with the schools. Public
school education is necessary and free,
nevertheless many boys and girls grow
up without It, and of those who enter
and .work thru the lower grades com comparatively
paratively comparatively few reach the high school
and graduate. The necessity of going
"to work early with many, misfortune
with 9nm(. laziness with not a few.
renders the graduating class of every
school small in proportion to the bulk
of the students. Our high schools, too,
are somewhat archaic: they cumber
their courses with some studies that
have no business in a public school,
and some that are not needed in any
school except an institution devoted to
archaeology. The proportion of grad graduates
uates graduates being small, the public Interest
is not universal, and therefore only a'
respectable minority of the population
has a living acquaintance with the
The truth Is that graduation is one
of the most important events in the
life of any young man or woman. It is
the gateway thru which he or she en
ters formally into individual life. To
leave the school Is second in import importance
ance importance only to leaving home. The school
represents a dozen years of object, of
effort and association. Its customs
have become so much a part of life
with the student that it takes a wrench
at the heart strings to tear them away.
There friendships have been formed
generally more enduring than any that
will be cemented later in life. School
days are days in which the young can
plan and dream with an earnestness
that makes the visions all but real.
With all they deserve and from nearly
all who know them receive respect
and sympathy for their plans and
ideas. They are 'mostly cleaner and
more generous than in later days, and
if they cannot be put into full effect it
is more the fault of a selfish and care careless
less careless world than of the enthusiastic and
earnest young men and women who
Whatever other places may do, Ocala
Is always loyal to its high school.
There was a large and brilliant assem assemblage
blage assemblage at the Temple theater to witness
the commencement exercises last night.
The students and some of the teachers
had been busy all day preparing the
stage and the result was an honor to
their zeal and good taste. Beautiful
flowers and feathery ferns and the
delicate tracery of bamboo had been
skillfully arranged until the stage
looked like a conservatory. The black
and yellow colors of the high school
were conspicuous amid the flowers and
greenery and the class motto, "Per
Aspera ad Astra" thru trials to glory
stood out in golden letters on the
Places on. the stage were taken by
the graduates. Prof. Workman, Mr. L.
N. Green, Prof. Brinson, Rev. W. II.
Dodge and Mr. L.. W. DuvarT At the
beginning of the exercises, the audience
arose and reverently listened to the
Invocation by Dr. Dodge.
A piano solo, "A la Bien Aimee," was
beautifully rendered by Miss Theo
AVallis, after which the first of the
graduates, Miss Irma Blake, was intro introduced
duced introduced by Jar. L. NT. Green, who acted
as master of ceremonies.
Miss Blake's subject was "The In Influence
fluence Influence of Music." Clad in simple white,
with an immense bouquet of American
beauty roses in her arms. Miss Blake
looked like a nymph attendant on the
deity of her art. Born and reared in a
musical atmosphere and able to sing
before she could talk, it is no wonder
that her subject was ably and inter interestingly
estingly interestingly presented.
Sturdy and determined looking Alfred
Turner, a genuine country boy, and one
who will be heard from some of these
not far distant days, emphatically aficl
Interestingly declaimed upon the
ever fascinating "Character of Napol Napoleon."
eon." Napoleon." Everybody complimented this
address and its delivery.
"Doan You Cry Mah Honey" was
sweetly sung by the fresh young voices
of the high school chorus, half a hun hundred
dred hundred boys and girls, who had been most
efficiently trained for the event.
More than one young man's heart
sang to itself
."Her brow is like the snow drift,
Her throat is like the swan,"
As Miss Annie Iaurie Perry, one of
Ocala's fairest girls, .rose to give the
class history. Miss Perry's essay was
after the style of "Hiawatha" and not
so very far after, either. The lines fell
from her lips as nimbly as Minnehaha's
moccasins ever tripped thru the forest.
Her classmates bent in eager interest
to hear their school histories as she re recited
cited recited them, and the audience laughed
and laughed again at her happy hits.
Prophesying is serious business, and
Miss Irma Seekinger is such a serious serious-looking
looking serious-looking young lady that the peop'e
feared when she arose that she would
prove another Cassandra. They wer.?
pleasantly disappointed, for her witty
forecasts of the future were most en entertaining
tertaining entertaining and her classmates will
more than average hamy if many of
them are fulfilled.
After the audience had listened with
pleasure to a piano solo. "Olav Try Try-gvason."
gvason." Try-gvason." by the talented young mus musician.
ician. musician. Carlton Krvin. the strong histor historical
ical historical subject. "The Saxon," was fitting fittingly
ly fittingly presented by Wiley Burford. It
was taken from history that is the
firm foundation stone of our own. and
It was evident that Wiley had made
extensive researches into his subject.
It was one that was naturally a joy
to him, for he has displayed not a
little of the old Saxon spirit on the
football field and baseball diamond,
and he presented it well to his hear hearer.
er. hearer. Leslie Anderson's address on "The
Movement for International Peace"
forecasts the coming statesman, and it
will be nothing strange if this studious
boy, who takes a different view from
the majority of the past, and makes a
different forecast from those of his
age of the future, should put his own
name and that of his city high in the
r I J
MARIOV CorXTV MKIALlsTS
Met In Ocala Sunday and Nominal-! a
Ocal.i. FU.. Mjr lv 1M2.
assembled in wnven:!
parpose of nominatln.
a'. -:' :or tne
--.rity I r.-.-vp,t. The
.i .. r i--r about 2:i,
- ;:. F. n F:. Mci'oy was
- -.-r.ar.. :tr.d Mr. Chas. F.
f 1. secretary,
i iwlr.r ticket was nominated:
nujtivt.-, Sherman G. Miller.
A Ij. Higby. Summerfield.
OCALA HIGH SCHOOL HIILDIVG
councils of the coming days. His was MRS. si'VRKMW kxi'KCTEI) to nil-:
the longest, most difficult subject of
the evening, and he deeply impressed Speeding home from Washington as
the audience with his viwws. .fast as trains can bring him is Con-
In eloquent and appropriate words, gressman S. M. Sparkman. who is
Mr. Louis W. Duval then presented the
diplomas to the graduates, and the
second chapter in the book of life was
for them ended.
The boy and girl chorus again took
the stage and rendered another pretty
song, after which Rev. W. H. Cole Coleman
man Coleman feelingly pronounced the benedic benediction,
tion, benediction, and the commencement exercises
of 1912 were over. As the audience
began to move out, the schoolboys on
the stage bade them goodbye with
their school yell, which made the cur curtains
tains curtains flap and many people's hearts
jump, and was followed by a general
All the essays and orations ef the
graduates will be found in full on the
third and fourth pages of today's pa paper.
per. paper. They are all good and, will not
only be interesting to the immediate
friends of the graduates, but will re repay
pay repay the perusal of any one.
hastening to the bedside of his wife,
who is not expected to live. The con congressman
gressman congressman will be here this morning.
Tampa Tribune, 21st.
IAIU THK I'EXALTV
SEVERE OX SUNDAY SPORTS
The committee on Sabbath obser observance
vance observance of the general assembly of the
Northern Presbyterian church. In ses
sion at Louisville, made the following
report on golf, Saturday:
"Nine-tenths of those who enter pris
on started that way by Sabbath break
ing, largely by Sunday sport. 100,000
caddie's are kept from Sunday school by
Recommendations of the committee
provide that the assembly reiterate its
'strong and emphatic disapproval of
all secular use of the Sabbath, all
games and sports In civic life, as also
in the army and navy, all unnecessary
traveling and all excursions, and urge
upon all employers 6t labor and cap captains
tains captains of industry to recognize the la laboring
boring laboring man's need of his greater ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency and happiness and the greater
prosperity of both capital and labor."
The committee turns the spot light on
Washington, severely scoring the cap capital
ital capital for "continued and increasing
laxity In Sabbath observance." The
Sunday newspaper is condemned.
The Northern Methodists, thru their
general conference at Minneapolis, are
quite as strict. Jby a vote of 446 to
369, the conference voted to leave un unchanged,
changed, unchanged, the church discipline's para paragraph
graph paragraph 260, which prohibits dancing,
card playing and kindred amusements.
So it seems that poor humanity must
take its choice between spending a
monotonous existence here and going
to hell hereafter.
Clerk of C-urt, H. C. Junes. Ocala.
Sheriff. Thi.mas I'. Bernard. Burbank.
T.ix d.Ik-.-tor. Max Toble.-ky. Bur Bur-bank.
bank. Bur-bank. Tas Assessor, Isa-i,- Wiggins. Ocala.
Treasurer, Fred Richter. Burbank.
Superintendent Public Instruction. E.
V Smith. Ocala.
; County Commissioner Fifth District.
.Michael G. Albritton. Fort McCoy.
County Commissioner First District,
J. T. r.r.nvn, Ocala.
; Justice Peace 13th District, C. IT.
T'.on. Fort McCoy.
Justice Peace 3rd District. A. L. Tlal Tlal-lowell.
lowell. Tlal-lowell. Sumnierfiell.
Constable 3rd District, C. J. Sparks.
Constable 13th District, Geo. L. Prehn,
j Constable U-vnn District. Peter
I Justice Peace Ievon District. John
! Weidner, Levon.
: County Organizer. O. C. Stoopes.
County Secretary, O. C. Stoopes. Sum Summerfield.
merfield. Summerfield. Motion to date convention May 18.
: If 12. carried.
Motion to endorse state and national
Motion to hand synopsis of both plat platforms,
forms, platforms, together with other proceedings.
; to the Ocala papers.
Motion to bring Kate Richards
O'Hare to Ocala for a lecture by sell selling
ing selling 300 subscriptions to the "Ripsaw."
Resolved that we condemn the action
of the United States government in its
persecution of the editors of the Appeal
;to Reason for exposing this sink of
filth and rottenness, this horror of in-
i humanity and beastliness, the federal
I prison at Leavenworth. Kansas
i Resolutions and committee to draft
I them, Chas. F. Schneider, H. C. Jones,
J. H. Butler.
i Vote of thanks to Messrs. Smith
i Keller for the use of their office room.
! Motion to adjourn carried,
i Chas. F. Schneider. Sec'y.
Murderer and Kx-MInlxler HicheMoii
electrocuted at 12:17 ThN
Boston. May 21. Clarence V. T.
Richeson was electrocuted at 12:17
this morning. The current was turned
on at 12:10:02 and the prisoner was de declared
clared declared dead at 12:17.
Richeson was outwardly calm when
he entered the death chamber, and he
maintained his composure while the
straps and electrodes were being ad
justed as he sat in the electric chair, j
Richeson walked to the chair erect, ;
eyes straight ahead, until he sat down, j
Then he closed his eyes and kept them j
shut until the end. i
When the officials and witnesses for
the execution entered the ueatn cnam-
hor after walkina- thrmiErh thp nrisnn
yard in a pelting rain, they heard
sounding through the walls the strain
of song. It was Richeson and his
spiritual advisers. Mr. Johnson and
Chaplain Stebbins singing. Distinctly
audible as they closed were the words:
"For know, what e'er befall me,
Jesus doeth all things well."
Richeson left his cell smiling at
12:08. He was dres'sed plainly in a
black cheviot suit, a frock coat, white, KIvr r.Af w t.
vest, white shirt, turned-down collar j,OKI K,At
and a black bow tie, with gold studs j WOODMEN" OF THE WORLD
on his shirt front and with low black j
ok.-. hrio-htn- ai;0,i iTi i,...,.! Next regular monthly meeting will
was, shaved down the middle.
rUIiULA IiOiutt MO. 23, I. O. O. F.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows. meets every
Tuesday at 8 p. m., in Yonge's Hall
Visiting brethren always welcome.
Jake Brown, Noble Grand.
W. Ik Colbert. Secretary.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699. Meets each
Thursday night in hall in Gary block.
G. F. Mershon. Dictator.
I- stapp, Secretary.
Ladles' dresses at Fishel's.
C. J. PHILLIPS
Contractor and Builder
Plans ana specifications Furnished
129 South Third Street
The party then entered the chamber
Richeson, accompanied by the clergy-
men followed soon after, the unfrock unfrocked
ed unfrocked minister appearing as calm as either
of his companions.
As Richeson settled himself slowly
in the electric chair and threw back
1 be hebi at S o'clock Fridav
I May 2ith, at Yonge's Hall.
R. N. Dosh. C. C
Holeproof hosiery at --'ishel's.
Daug'las shoes at Fishel's.
his head and closed his eyes, the min
ister turned to Hebrews and read: j Notice
"For He is able also to save them to 20th day of June, A. I. i:.U2
th uttermost that rnmf nnta flrwl Vi v- I sign e d will apply to the J
..... ..." r lorida, at his office at
rum seeing mai no ever iivein 10
make intercession for them."
Four prison guards picked up the
straps dangling like tenacles from
the chair of death and quickly slipped
them into place through their buckles.
"Are you willing to die for Jesus'
"I am willing to die 2 ."
As the word "die" came from the
lips of the man in the chair, the gold gold-headed
headed gold-headed cane of Warden Bridges was
tilted slightly upward; there was the
crash of a falling lever and Richeson
was no more.
The lithe form of the former pas pastor
tor pastor surged forward in the great leath leather
er leather thongs but no sound came from the
throat of the victim.
W. 0. BLANGHARD
CONTRACTOR ftTu BUILDER
P. O. BOX 4
We can supply you with pure Ice ror
11 purposes, whether 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.
WHITE STAR TRANSFER CO.
COLLIER BROS., PROPRIETORS
rlaggage. Freight, Pianos, Furniture
?nd Safes a Specialty. Careful and
Prompt Attention Given All Orders
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATF.ONAOE
NOT OF HEART
Real Facts In Regard To F. R.
Huffman's Illness. Relief Ob Obtained
tained Obtained By Curing His
WaynesviIle,N.C. Mr. F.R. Huffman,
of this city, says : 1 suffered dreadfully
with what I thought was heart trouble,
and tried various medicines in vain.
After other remedies had failed, Tned-
ford's Black-Draught restored me to
health. I would not feel safe without
Black-Draught in the house. I consider
it worth its weight in gold.
It cured my indigestion, and by this
means I was restored to health. I can
not express my gratitude for its benefits."
Good health depends on the condition j
of your digestion. Poor digestion and
good health do not go together.
Thedford's Black-Draught will
thoroughly cleanse and set in order your
It has done this for others, during the
past 70 years, and is today the most :
popular vegetable liver remedy on the
market. Try it.
Insist on Thedford's. Price 25c ;
herebv given that on the
, the under under-iovernor
iovernor under-iovernor of
Florida, for letters natent unon the
following articles of ineorporation and
B. 1 iveating.
Y A. Konow.
C. U. Ht-ndriekson.
AitTiri.i: oi' i oui'oii tnoN ami
i'ltoroM:!) 4ii it t it op
ki;vti; v co.
The undersigned, intending and pro pro-posing
posing pro-posing to organize a corporation under
the general laws of the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, relating to corporations for protit,
hereby associate ourselves together
and publish the following articles of
The name of this corporation shall
be KIOATING & CO., and its principal
place of business shall be at ocala. in
.Marion county. Florida, with the ri.ht,
power and authority, however, to the
corporation Keating Sc Co. to establish
other places of business within the
state of Florida.
The Keneral nature of the business
to he engaged in and transacted by the
corporation Keating' Co. is t lie con conducting'
ducting' conducting' and carrying; on of a mercan mercantile
tile mercantile business and the corporation Keat Keating'
ing' Keating' fc Co. shall have full power and
authority to buy and sell merchandise,
wholesale and retail: to own and oper operate
ate operate hotels, restaurants and cafes; to
own and lease real estate and pt-rsonal
property and to sell the same and to
take iver and own such real and per personal
sonal personal property as may become neces necessary
sary necessary in the carrying" on of its business
or to secure indebtedness to the said
corporation Keating tv. Co. The cor corporation
poration corporation Keating' & Co. shall have the
further power and authority to manu manufacture
facture manufacture and sell soda and other waters,
flavoring extracts, spirituous, vinous
and malt liquors, wines. heers and
other cooling substances and fluids,
and. in yeneral. shall have- power and
authority to conduct and carry on the
business of wholesaling" and retailing
merchandise and to conduct and carry
on a general bottling' works business,
and. in addition, shall have such pow powers
ers powers and authority as are necessary and
.:: .-idem :!-.. re:o and not in contlict
with tiie liis of the state of Florida.
The amount of capital stock author authorial
ial authorial is the sum of twenty-five thou thousand
sand thousand doners, divided info two hundred
ird !if;y shares of the par value of one
hundred dollars each, which shall be
payable in cash or in property at a.
exist is- ninety-
The term for whic
Keating A.- Co. shall
nine years. i
Tiie busim.ss of the corporation I
Keating; im C. shall he conducted ;y a
president, a vi -e president, a secretary
and a Treasurer, to be elected by the
board of directors at its annual meet meeting:
ing: meeting: provided, that t h e office of -.-resi
n a v
-r .-ret.irv and
be hel-l bv one MTld t he same
:md of a board of -i i reel -r.-. whicu
to ird of directors shall '- elected at
t he annual meetings cf the stockhold stockholders
ers stockholders to b,. held at ica In on the -irt
Tuesda v of ivtober of eaeii year. The
business of the corporation Keating ,v
Co. shall be Voriduetfd by the follow
ing named officers until th-se -at
the first., annual election -ha
It. I.. Keating, pr
I i.-n-i ricks-:i.
ig : t :l 'Mo"!
h tile corp..
se -re ar;
w e n t y r
CARPENTER AND BUiLDER
Careful Estimates Made on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any oth oth-contractor
contractor oth-contractor in the city.
Foley Kidney Pills
TONIC IN ACTION QUICK in results
Give prompt relief from BACKACHE,
KIDNEY and BLADDER TROUBLE,
RHEUMATISM, CONGESTION of the
KIDNEYS, INFLAMMATION of the
BLADDER and all annoying URINARY
IRREGULARITIES. A positive boon tc
MIDDLE AGED and ELDERLY j
PEOPLE and for WOMEN.
HAVE HIGHEST RECOMMENDATION
8. A. Davis, 627 Washington Pt.. Contierri::.
Ind., is in his S."th vf nr. He n-:t m; 'Ih--v
lately entered iuiii a uom mv khi!!. ct .i -. .
der I had severe backaches &:.d n j kidiiey a";..n
was Uk fre-v'etit, car-.r- ir,-; i.i 1. roue!. r
at aiftit, and in tr.y t',H--dr tt-- c-n-'H ft t
ptwD. 1 took roley h ..h ov ri.is for -tii v:.t,-.
- J :
v i r
. and re -1
" b.-r-. together wi;
: ". i k -'i
K- iting", ala. "Kl
K -v. O a'T. V.
lie!: ?'; k -'!':. ' -i:
vir--.s w hpreof.
5 rn -v T:
These prices are now prevailing in our store. Con Considering
sidering Considering the quality of our goods they are positively- the
lowest in Ocala at this time.
We Sell What Wc Advertise And At The Prices We Advertise
Our aim is to treat you right and build up the
largest trade in Ocala.
Read the prices, then compare not only prices,
but the goods. It's easy enough to advertise a certain
brand and then substitute when the goods are cut. We
want you to watch us and measure the goods when you
get home. We give full measure regardless of how low
Pry Goods Specials
Yard-wide unbleached Homespun, 6 1-2 cent values at
39-inch unbleached Sea Island Sheeting at...!
Yard-wide Fruit of the Loom Bleaching at
3-inch Brown Linen (all linen) 25c value at .1
Yard-wide Bleaching, has a little Starch, 7c value at...
Yard-wide English Cloth, 11c value at
Amoskeag Apron Checks, value too well known? at
Linen Finish Chambray, all color?, value 10c at
Summer Weight Silk Fabric, large assortment', 25c values at
Fast colored Lawns and Organdies, 10c and l2c:values at
.0-inch Linen Sheeting, suitable for dresses, $1.00 value for
4.)0-inch Linen Sheeting, better grade than above at
Fancy colored Dress Ginghairfs, fast colors, 10c values at
Galatea, you all know how it wears, 14c value at
Poplins and Pongees all Patterns. 25c values at
. I l-2c
. 7 12c
Boy's Wash uits, sizes 2 to 8, our 50c grade at 1 39c
Giri's Dre-s 's, sizes 2 to 8, at less than the material costs, only : 39c
Ladies' Dressis, made up-to-npw ill sizes, at only 98c
L idles' white waist, all kinds and sizes, value up to $2.00, only 98c
Men's Blue Amoskeag Chambray Shirts, all sizes 50c values at 35c
Tafetta Ribbons, all colors 3 to 5 inches wide, at 10c
72x90 inch Bleached Sheets seamed center, 50c value at
81x90 inch Bleached Sheets no seam, 75c value at.. ..
42x3( inch Bleached Pillow Cases, 12 l-2c vajue at
Large Crocheted Bed spreads, value $1.25 at.
We have a few "Mounrch" Mens Negligee Shirts, made by duett, Peabody
& Co., known the world over as a dollar shirt, that we will offer at
Remember that this is not an ordinary sale but just
a few specials for the next ten days. We have a few
hundred Labor-Saving Dust Pans that we are going to
give away absolutely fr6e to our customers the first
few days. Be sure and get one.
We are also giving away a ten year guaranteed
Sewing Machine on June 1st. Ask the clerk about it.
You have a chance.
Remember ttlhie place. Ifs flhe store
on nine corner.
fWho Will Always Treat Youa MgM"
i .in 1
;:!ver Sprint. Fla., April 29. 131?. 'WASHINGTON TO HAVE
'anted, a wife, a nice laly that have j MEMORIAL TO BUTT
2 exj.eriene about housekeeping j Washington. May 21.-Plans for an
: o v to cook. V. ant one the age ; Episcopal chapel, as a memorial to
, or yeir, oi l. my age 2a years Maj. Archibald W. Butt, who perished
'Ante to B. J. BarfleM. Silver j in lhe Titanic disaster. were formu-
' C a
.-Ilv-r Sj-rinsr.--. Fla.. April 29, 1&12.
erected by public subscription.
and am now fret; of c'
He TTf and 8'onsd F
XT' -utne tua
Sold by the Antl-Munoyol- D nigra tor r
,f hr.b--ry at Fi-hel"?.
I J. I'.arfjtrl 1 of .silver Springs. Fla., All traffic was stopped on Front
' "v a-. i n t :. et married to 1 street near the depot at Bellevlew, a
,r Hin.i M----.r- of Fort McCoy, on the few days ago by five automobiles and,
ea! .--Srh i.y f A j-rll. I!.', but the girl six motorcycles coming together there.'
- l : -r. Henry Moore have reject at one time. Nobody -hurt an(l all went
vtrl lln-' for another time. Now away happy. They Yad 1een eating
;v':iy he 1:3 that. B. J. BarfleM. 'some of that good Ice cream at "The
j Silver Springs. Fla. i Oasis' Get the habit.
Accurate Hutldlng Plans. Blue Prints
and Specifications made. Lands 8ur 8ur-rvyed
rvyed 8ur-rvyed and Platted. Close Estimates
cade on Erection of Buildings of any
eharacter by contract or on eomm!i
ion basis, write or consult me at
Nortkwrat Craer Ocala Houe Bleelc
OCALA ... FLORIDA
OCAliA EYESTXO STAR, TUESDAY, MAT 21, 1A12
111 OF HIS 111
'ORIGINAL, BRIGHT AXD IXTEREST IXTEREST-lG
lG IXTEREST-lG IDEAS
Delivered by the Member mt the Gra4-uatla-
C'lsaa ef tke Oca la Hlxk Sehl
at the C'ommeaeeaieat Exerele, May
HISTORY CLASS 1012
ANNIE LAURIE PERKY.
Should you ask me. whence this his history?
Whence this legend and tradition.
With its -reading- and its Grammar.
With its Latin. Trig, and English.
Its Arithmetic and Physics,
Its Geometry and Spelling.
I should answer.
I should tell you.
"In the year 1S00
There arose a glorious class.
Whose events through many years
Are here written down for you.
Many fortunes and misfortunes.
Have beset us everwhere.
Many winters have we labored.
Many summers have we rested.
And through much trial and effort.
We have reached our goal at last.
Ye who love the haunts of Learning,
Love the sunshine of, the campus.
Love the shadow of the school room.
Love the wind among the branches.
And the anger and displeasure.
And the wrath of great teachers.
An the murmuring of the pupils
Whose innumerable echoes.
Buzz like bees about the hive,
Listen to these wild traditions.
To the song of this noted class!
Ye who love a class legends.
Love the ballads of Its members.
That, like voices from afar off
Call to us to pause and listen.
Speak li tones so plain and childlike
Scarcely can the ear distinguish
Whether they are suns or spoken.
Listen to the glorious legend.
To the song of this noted class!
If still further you should ask me.
Saying. "Whence arose this class?"
I should answer your inquiries
Straightway and In such words as fol follow.
low. follow. "In the High School of Ocala.
In a dark and silent room.
Lived a teacher, Nellie Stevens.
Of whose fame each one has heard.
Here, we find the song of Wiley.
Find the song of well-known Wiley.
Find his wondrous birth and being
How he prayed, and how he" fasted.
How he lived, and toiled, and suffered.
That he might extend his influence.
That he might advance his learning.
In his youth, this wondrous person
Formed a most pernicious habit;
A habit which has ever grown.
Even the -muscles of his cheek bones
Have enlarge from this awful fate
Of chewing, chewing chewing-gum.
For three years of toll and labor.
Worked this sturdy child alone.
Then from out the Kindergarten
Came a maiden., fair 'and slender.
In this third grade of the High School.
Annie Laurie joined them there.
Here Miss Clark, the ruling mistress,
Held sway o'er these small beings.
In the dark and gloomy hours
Of the dark and gloomy way.
Annie Laurie through toil and effort.
Has helped to make things brighter
Ry answering- many questions - i
Passed from other noble pupils.
Through long year she studied, studied.
Rut as clouds are skept from heaven.
Straightway from her brain departed
All this vast and hard earned nowledge.
In the fourth grade of this history.
Came the"1 lordly Leslie Anderson.
He. the great, the mighty bluffer.
He. the wonderful translator.
As a boy, he was a terror
To the small lads all around.
And in the many fights and conflicts
Would all his foes disappear.
For his mighty height, this person
Has won himself renown.
An.l through his long career
It has been his one desire
That the desks be made much larger,
And room enough acquired
In which to place his mass in ease.
Rut e'en his size does not hinder the
Which he has made.
The noble way he gained the end.
After twelve long, strenuous, years.
Rut these three were not destined
To a journey by themselves.
For this same year came a maid,
Irma Blake, who is well known.
As a child this maiden lovely.
For her voice, was qu.te distinguished.
All the many sounds of music
Borrowed sweetness from her singing
All the hearts of men were softened
Ry the sweetness of her voice.
This fair child through many winters,
Eer studying, ever learning.
Ever worrying many a teacher
With her pointless observations.
Mounted ever higher, higher.
Until now she stands before you.
One who has acquired great knowledge
Under domineering sway.
Of a teacher named Miss Penick.
There joined the ranks of this great
A lad whose name was Alfred Turner.
Not the auto or the club house
Claimed the time of Mighty Alfred,
Rut a tiobler implement
Which we all know as the plow.
Through his efforts, slow and steady.
The fields of winter, dark and dreary.
Took new life and gave great crops.
From the open book of nature.
Much he" learned to his advantage.
After many years of toil.
Many years of endless study.
He has mounted to the top.
And we find him waxing stronger
In everything that makes a man.
Year by year, thus roving onward
This happy band of loyal children
Received their fate in other grades
Ruled by Miss Turnley and Miss Dye.
In the eighth year of this history
This young band from Miss Borger,
Received the word which would reveal
Their passage to the High School.
Thus, after many years of hardships.
Many years of strife and study.
There began the toilsome journey
That would prove their strength and
Here they found that Mr. Workman
Held full sway and reigned supreme;
Not a harsh and cruel master.
Rut one whose skill and patience
Has won respect from every pupil.
Each effort that was put forth
By the brave and studious pupils
Was made lighter and more easy
By the strong and guiding hand
Of one known as Miss McCreery,
In the year of 1911.
.Then our ranks were greatly Increased
By one listless, dull and dreamy.
She never played with other children,
Always studied by herself;
Ne'er exerting herself in talking
Always very calm and quiet.
But they saw that much she learned.
For Irma Secklnger
E'en though with us these two years.
Has reached the end with added glory.
Here we found with great delight
The master teacher. Mr. Workman,
In his duties as instructor.
In our history, he taught us
Through our last and glorious year.
We have struggled and accomplished
Under his most perfect lead.
A knowledge of unusual merit
Of Latin. Math, and History.
Here we also were instructed
In our English and Science
By Miss Reynolds and Miss Simras.
And now in the Senior year.
One whose name is Mary Reynolds
Has fashioned us a path
A road which leads through regions
Filled with English and with French.
So with all our labors' ended.
Here we stand an immortal six.
All the earth is bright and joyous.
And before us through the sunshine
Stands the golden gate of promise.
Gone is every trace of sorrow.
As the fog from off the water.
As the mist from off the meadow.
With a smile of Joy and triumph.
With a look' of exultation.
We will wait what is to be.
To the teachers we would truly say.
We have listened to your message.
We have heard your words of wisdom;
We will try to live up to it;
Eutve are going, O. ye pupils!
On a long and distant journey,
To the portals of a sunset
To an end, we know not where.
But these behests, we leave behind us;
Preserve the fame of our High School
With you best and noblest efforts;
See that never harm comes near it.
See that it is held aloft
As a guiding star and beacon
To all those who from its portals
Go forth each successive year.
Now we bid you all farewell!
On the clear and luminous water
Launch each frail bark for sailing.
May we leave upon the water
One long track and trail of splendor.
As we sail through purple vapors
To the distant land, "Success."
author's hand. The life line shows that
he will have success in everything he
attempts. The picture showed a room
fitted up as a den. Leslie Ander-on.
with a thoughtful expression on his
face and with his hair rumpled up in
true author fashion, sat before a table.
- -- .....
art, became tr.e
of the univer-.
tu re n.:.-t not
f the Press,
minature metropolis pond to our every mood, and which.
In this wonderful when we have heard it, gives us one
iffr-. Tition of litera- thing more to make our lives richer,
omitted. The jailer ; fuller, and more sensitive to beauty.
ff-ted the patronage' Down the grea; river of life, as one
of letters the proscriber of books, he! slides between its banks, one will see
encouraged pnilosopy the persecutor j many things and rnanv "objects which
He was slowly turning the leaves of a(of author.-, and the murderer of print-'do not please, and which one would
book. On the cover were only these ers. he yet pretended to the protection never drearn to attract to oneseir. But
letters. O. H. S. On the first page was:of learning : the assassin of Palm, the the river of life is also a river of
"To the class of '12." Next appeared
a well-known face, Mr. Workman. The
silencer of DeStael. and the denouncer dreams, and down that river of dreams
oi iuueuue, ne was the friend of v.i.i -e fr.im Konv o. ki
ringing to you the undying
sen, his- -academic prize to the philos- j songs of the world, and with each
upher of England. turn persuading you that to be faith-
Such a medley of contradictions, j ful in music is to know something of
and at the same time such an individu- the higher life of artists, who in the
al consistency, were never united in ; great springtide of life, taught us a
trie same character. A Royalist a re- ; sense of human beauty and realized
publican and an emperor a Moham- something even beyond the pale of hu hu-medan
medan hu-medan a Catholic and a Patron of the man beauty before which the world
Synagog a Subaltern and a Sovereign j hi, ever since stood in admiring won won-a
a won-a traitor and a Tyrant a Christian ; der. There is a certain pleasure in
and an Infidel he was. through all i being overpowered by great master master-his
his master-his vicissitudes, the same stern, im- j pieces but that pleasure is nothing
patient, inflexible original the same compared to the absolute faith which
mysterious incomprehensible self the j one gives with a whole heart to that
man without a model, and without a which he knows to be true and good.
spirit gave a word of praise: "Leslie j David, the benefactor of De Lille, and jcreatures
has written a splendid book on the j
school, the founding, of what Mr.
Workman has done for it, everything.
Look- at the letters of commendation
on the table. Leslie has also published
a revised edition of the Bible. He
made extensive travelings, translated
from the origianl manuscripts and
thought that he could improve even
upon the wisdom of Solomon."
There remained only two more
prints. The Fairy placed one of them
before me. "In a year after high
school, this fellow took the Vander Vander-bllt
bllt Vander-bllt cup from Burnrian in the auto
races. But see him now." The picture
showed a great newspaper office.
Wiley Burford sat in the editor's chair,
directing the many workmen in the
room. The Fairy contiued: "This is
the office of 'Life.' As you know,
Wiley was always optimistic in his
nature, always desiring to cheer the
world with his puns and jokes. After
he won the championship in the races,
he ceased to care so much for his auto
and became editor of 'Life.'
The last palm, the spirit placed be before
fore before me without a word. The scene
showed a tiny school room
Ml SK ITS POWER
What Im music? Who run Id tell? It
is oo subtle. tM illu-ive for words to
define. It is the link between the
finite and the infinite, the one tiling
We bring frorii heaven and the nly
thing we take back to heaven. We
Rows of jail agree that music is an art. beantl-
j I here begins and ends our love of mu mu-s
s mu-s sic. In the darkness of the night, in
I utter silence, when the heavens are
(not v! broad with light, though dim dim-!
! dim-! :iied with eventide, these men have
! crept slowly up to the mountains, "and
J with their harp- and their flutes in
the hands of their choristers." their
! -triii-- and noble brass, they summon
j the world to sunrise, and with out-
.-; r. tched arms sing a hymn of inef inef-I
I inef-I fable beauty, while many are so far
i b.-low ti. ii recognize nothing of the
' great song. Vet oth.-r- on their knees
in adoration, climb gradually to the
students, in v wide-eyed demureness. ful, liiMplrlng, Mtihllme! It is the ex- feet of the masters.
,IH. J .1 Ya. .1.. V. n I. T
nueo. wie room, riescuuji me irai-nci i pression oi numan emotions. n nas;--ii
came in. That teacher was none other I been mI that music is a sixth sense.!
we have willed or hoped or
dreamed of uooil. shall exist:
than myself. I gasped in astonish- t those who possess it. it opens up a j Not its semblance, but itself; no beau beau-ment
ment beau-ment and watched her. She went for- wide horizon, deeper thoughts, a field! ,v nor 00li nor power
ward to her desk and opened it prepar- fur nobler deeds. Music if it is to be whjse voice" has gone forth, but each
atory to beginning her labors for the 1 HCrIonl.v cared for. if it is to have any! survives for the melodist.
uay. ai me iirsi opening oi me a raw- relation to the deeper interests or life. when eternity confirms the
ci. a. uftc ia.. Kaiei m.. uic )ujni.i niui ne in close rciduoiisiiijt io ieei-; uf HIl hour
shouted in delight. I sat upright in ; ing. for music is but one of the means -r,.(, hj..h ,1.., ,,.,.,, tn ,.:..
Last even I sat at my desk, ponder pondering.
ing. pondering. I had been there for hours and
hours. Thoughts of the things we had
done, our French, English, History, the
themes we had written, our toiled-over
Trig., the wonderful adventures of
Aeneas passed in rapid succession
through my mind. Presently, I heard
the clock give the warning "click,"
just before twelve, the mystic hour.
Then thoughts of my classmates came
to my mind. I wandered idly if any
of us were destined to be famous. All
at once, I perceived a figure at my
side a fairy form, clad in robes of
black and old. gold our class colors.
Her golden eyes shone brightly be beneath
neath beneath her black locks. As I, somewhat
dazed, watched her, she nodded and
smiled at me reassuringly, then spoke:
"Know prophet, that I am the attendant
spirit of the graduates of O. H. S. To
me. falls the pleasant duty of watch watching
ing watching over the life of each and every
boy and girl who goes out from her
.walls. Long, long ago, I made a prom
ise to come on the eve of commence commencement
ment commencement to aid the prophet, andmade
this" promise" 'to the best diss which
should come from O .H. S. walls.". Be Before
fore Before my astonished eyes, she brought
forth some palm" prints from tfrfe "bun
dle in her hands.. Then she told, me
how she came into possession of them.
how she was, one day, walking on the
sands of life, and found them where
they were dropped by Father Time. In
the bundle with the. palms was a mir mirror,
ror, mirror, which the spirit explained was a
magic one and that when place'd above
a palm-print it would show clearly a
picture from the owner's life.
"This palm denotes a lively disposi disposition,
tion, disposition, a fondness for society, a mixture
of affairs with Cupid. The owner does
not fulfill her destiny." She placed a
small, daintily-shaped palm before me.
laid the -mirror -atove' it and bade me
look. I did so. A peaceful scene met
my eyes. An elderly lady sat in a high,
straight-backed, chair befo"fe fio$eji
grate. Sheheld-her spare figure
right and her attention seemed to be
upon a bit of knitting in her hands.
Long, cork-screw curls hurg on'"either
side of her face, where "no admittance"
was written in capitals. A cat lay in
her lap. a -parrot perched on her chiir
back. "Irma Blake, of all people." I
exclaimed, "our gay. ambitious Irma
Blake." "Yes," said the Fairy, "it is
Irma Blake. She is beloved by all who
know her. She is Aunt Irmie to all
the boys and girls around her." As I
walched the parrot began to shriek out
a volley of French, which Irma had
taught him. I distinguished only these
words: "Parley-vous francais?"
Scarcely had the parrot ended this
outburst when a figure in livery ap appeared
peared appeared in the doorway and announced:
"The carriage is waiting ma'am." The
voice sounded somewhat familiar and
my chair with an exclamation or hor- 0f communicating feeling. Once
ror and affright. I found myself alone, j mined to the soul, it becomes a
heroic for earth, too hard,
with only the moon
through the window.
THE CHAIIACTKK OF NAPOLEON
SOri Tli. n;iin lt.fr thr. 'irnnnil In
me of spirit and never dies. It wanders j Kxe itself in the sky
I through the halls and galleries of the Are MUisi, st.m UJ, tf ,;0l1 hy the iOVf.r
'memory, and is often heard again, dis-1 an,j tM, i,ar,j:
I.: a. ... 1 1 - t i a :
unci aim iimg. as w nen n him uu- .-n,im. i, that he h.ir.l it on,-..- w-tt h,ill
icar it by and by.
i- the linger of God. a flash
of tiie will that can
Existent behind all laws, that made
.placed the wavelets of the air. It j
iii.lL-.... .1 ir....t ,,......,1 rl.sv I n T1 ... V, t ..
iiinnr. i nici 1 dieai i mc iiuiui v I ill I ilere
ing and creates there, though often j
'hidden deep in the heart, desires rich.'
'full and noble. them. and. 1. they are!
From earliest times music has beenj Anil j know not if. save in this, such
1 the means of expression of the soul, i yift he allowed to man.
:The first music was not written but!T!iat out of three sounds he framed.
: was handed down by tradition. The m,t a fourth sound but a star."
verv earliest was used by the Egypt- .... , .
, . T Music is so closely associated to life
lans in their temple worship. The .
: '. in its movements, the adagic appas-
nii conceiieu Miua-, .inn 111c ni.-i jl
which we have any record, wa
"He is fallen! We may now pause
before that splendid prodigy, which
towered among us like some ancient
ruin, whose frown terrified the glance
its magnificence attracted.
Grand, gloomy, and peculiar, he sat
upon the throjie, a sceptered hermit,
wrapped in the solitude of his own
A mind bold, independent, and de decisive
cisive decisive a will, despotic, in its dictates
an energy that distanced expedition,
and a conscience pliable to every
touch of intere, marked the outline
of this extraordinary character the
most extraordinary, perhaps, that. In
the annals of this world, ever rose, or
reigned, or fell.
Flung into life, in the midst of a
revolution that quickened every energy
of a people who acknowledged no su superior,
perior, superior, he commenced his course, a
stranger by birth, and a scholar by
t.-." -. 4 .. , 'the glorious days of romance, going
V itb no frlefin hut hi sword, and
1 . , from castle to castle recounting the
. ,7 , w. brave deeds of the French heroes, sing-
into the lists where rank, wealth, and. ... ,, .
, . Al in? the traditions, and in this way giv-
genius had arrayed themselves, and ) . ,..
competition fled from him as from the ', ..'". ,
glance of destiny. He knew no motive ; ., 11'
" , a silver chord, never touched, never
, relieved of its message?
tenon dui success ne worsnipea no
have any record, was used' ' ..
, 1 moon, iiiaica tempo, ine nernac muuu,
Greeks in their choruses and!. ., ... , .
li.trgo. uic i :i on a 11 1 1 11 1 1110011. 11 laKes
from that time has come down to us.;, . f t. , ... .... .
. n hold of the mind bv its brilliant, pict pict-From
From pict-From this pagan music of the Greeks j ,
7 ii-esiue and logical arrangement of
was oesceniieo. our iiymris inuneieu on
the Greek choruses. During the period
from the fall of Jerusalem 'till the
third century when Gregory revived
the hymns, almost all the music was
in the monasteries. Thus, we find the
i Church, a very important factor in our
i inheritance of music. The early music
! of the Christians was profoundly in influenced
fluenced influenced by these hymns. Growth and
development went on constantly, and
i soon we find the French minstrels in
1 melod ie idea?
of the Rhine and north of the Danube;
and as their force spent Itself the
movement was taken up by their
brethren who dwelt along the coasts,
of the Baltic and north Atlantic. From
the Volga to the Pillars of Hercules,
from Sicily to Britain, every land in
turn bowed to the warlike prowess of
the stalwart sons of Odin." And more moreover,
over, moreover, in later times their descendants
"gave rulers, kaisers, kings, barons
and knights to all the lands they over overran."
ran." overran." Through this vast career of conquest
the Saxon extended his domain over
a large part of Europe and In every
country while he existed In his entire entirety,
ty, entirety, he ruled, ruled with an iron hand,
but in all lands he overran he was
vastly outnumbered by the native races
and in time his blood was blended
with theirs, his power destroyed.
Are we then to lose sight of our
worthy ancestors in this early period?
Are they completely swallowed up by
their numberless foes? No! Far from
it! The Saxon in all his glory has
been preserved to us even to the pres present
ent present day.
From the Rhine to the Volga, every
promontory, every bay. every lagoon
has been the starting point of some
wild, barbaric, over-the-sea conquest.
The Isle of Britain was new territory
and paid the penalty for being such.
Expedition after expedition set out for
its shores. Over the waters to Britain
came such renowned leaders as Heng Heng-hist
hist Heng-hist and Horsa. Ella and Cissa. their
followers singing wild war songs as
they coursed over the waters of the
North sea in their sharp sharp-prowed
prowed sharp-prowed keels. It was useless
for the P.ritons to resist the inva invasion
sion invasion of these sea-rovers, for they were
Saxons, Saxons whose blood was of the
purest strain, unpolluted by associa association
tion association with foreign tribes.
Foes are they, sang a Roman poet of
the time, "fierce beyond other foes and
cunning as they are fierce; the sea is
their school of war, and the storm
their friend; they are sea wolves that
live on the pillage of the world.
The Britons, having just emerged
from Roman authority, fled before
them "as from fire." They were fol followed
lowed followed by their brethren from the con continent,
tinent, continent, and England became the mecca
for the strongest, most powerful and
manly race of people on the globe.
Always the outline of Saxon history
is the same, first personal freedom
and contentment, followed by prosperi prosperity
ty prosperity and an over-abundance of popula population,
tion, population, then the wanderlust and the con conquering
quering conquering and settling of new worlds.
England early experienced the first
passages of Saxon history, and soon
the wanderlust in the form of the Cru Crusades.
sades. Crusades. Richard Cour De Leon was as
much a Saxon as an Englishman when
he led thousands from Britain for the
conquest of the holy land. It was the
Saxon spirit that made the Crusades
has consumed Itself, that there are
no more worlds to conquer." But Is
this a fact? For reply, read the cur current
rent current news of the times. But yesterday
Alaska was acquired from the hands
of the Slav, the Phillipines were chang changed,
ed, changed, from Romance provinces to Saxon.
The north and south poles so long Jeer
ing at the futile attempts of man have
disclosed their hiding places to Suwai
the Orient, practically unknown fifty
years ago is awakening with the fresh
virile strength of the Saxoa. His mind
is the ruling genius In all affairs.
What race has led in annlhllatta;
time by means of the steamboat, rail railroad,
road, railroad, telephone and telegraph? Where
does the spirit which longs to con conquer
quer conquer the air derive Its source? When
then shall this movement end? I know
only this: that the Anglo-Saxon Is the
typ of citixenship that wrought out
this nation, that has safely guided it
through the trials and vicissitudes of
more than a hundred years, that has
been the mainstay in the past, and will
be its glory in the future.
THE MOVEMENT FOR
its development of popuiar. n was the Saum spirit aris-
them in accordance with a broad and
masterly design. When it is employed
.is an illustrative art. as in the case of
the modern opera, it courts our ap approval
proval approval by its passionate voicing of the
elemental moods and emotions of hu humanity.
manity. humanity. This is its relation to life, and
this is its claim to consideration as
one of the humanities.
"h. to join the choir invisible
f those immortal dead who live again
in minds made better by their
Vhose music is the gladness of the
God but ambition, and with an East Eastern
ern Eastern devotion he knelt at the shrine
of his idolatry. Subsidiary to this,
there was no creed that he did not
profess, there was no opinion that he
did not promulgate: in the hope of a
dynasty, he upheld the crescent; for
the sake of divorce, he bowed before
the Cross: the orphan of St. Louis,
he became the adopted child of the
Republic;. and with a parricidal ingrati ingratitude,
tude, ingratitude, on the ruins both of the throne
and the tribune, he reared the throne
of his despotism.
A- professed Catholic, he imprisoned
the pope; a pretended patriot he im impoverished
poverished impoverished the country; and in the
narrfe of Brutus, he grasped without
remorse, and wore without shame, the
diadem of the Caesars!
to humanity, I
but true to all brains, to all nations, i
to all times.
What souls are not stirred to pa- I
triotisin by their national hymn?
Where is the American who is not
aroused to a greater love of his coun country
try country when he hears the 'Star Spangled
P.anner" or "My Country 'Tis of Thee?"
We need also other stanzas to express
the inexhaustible riches of the sub sublime
lime sublime and beautiful. the broad and
varied natural enchantments of all
America. Let us sing the familiar and
well-loved verses which come from the
East, but let us sing also of the North,
the West, the South, the Great Lakes,
the wibl forests, the vast prairies, the
The English national hymns have as
great an influence, or an even greater
. in lillO )a II l u III 1 1 1 T Ul inn JUll" j
I looked closely at his face. It was
Eric Mills. He wore green livery with
the Blake crest on his breast. This
crest had been handed down from the
mystic poet. William Blake, of whom
Irma was a descendant. Furthermore.
Eric .wore a high hat and high-heeled
I turned with a smile to the next
print, a short, broad palm. "Here, in
the lines of this palm, is strong will willpower,
power, willpower, great determination, hard to
conquer, but most submissive when it
is conquered." And whom did I per-
1 a 3 an
ceive out Aiirea lurner. He was
bending over a steaming wash tub.
rubbing with all the strength of his
brawny arms. Great drops of pers perspiration
piration perspiration stood out on his forehead. A
stout lady, evidently Mrs. Alfred Tur Turner,
ner, Turner, stood at his side, "now Alfred."
she said, '.'when you finish this wash wash-in'
in' wash-in' you go and cut enough wood to last
all next week." "Yes, ma'am," answer answered
ed answered Alfred, very meekly. Just think of
it. Self-willed Alfred, a hen-pecked
husband. The Fairy save me a bit of
his history. For the first few years
after Commencement. Alfred had
worked hard manufacturing explos explosives,
ives, explosives, which would blow pupils through
O. II. S. in two years. Then Mrs. Tur Turner
ner Turner found hjm and gave him a more
The next picture showed an Immense
theater, thronged to the limit. The
souds of "Alexander's Ragtime Band"
came from the stage. Carlton Ervln
of Air Dome fame was playing, a news newsboy,
boy, newsboy, John Batts, stood just outside the
door of the theater, trying to dispose of
his last papers. As he stood there he
1 shouted forth the contents of his pa
per in his splendid voice: "Eighth
wonder of the world. Annie Pearl Fris-
ibee with a diploma, discovered." "The
j great evangelist. William Macintosh.
to preach next Sunday!" "The thin
nest living skeleton in the world. Bus
ter Camp, in town!" As Carlton fin finished
ished finished his selection amid great applause
another took his place. A lovely, golden-haired
vision in white, glided upon
the stage and took her seat at the
piano. Her slender fingers swept the
keys. The audience seemed spell spellbound
bound spellbound as she skillfully rendered "Lord
Geoffrey Amherst." At the end. as
Annie Laurie, stood to receive the ap applause
plause applause of her friends, her O. H. S. pin
glittered on her breat. In a box near
the stage a dark-eyed, curly-haired
young man leaned forward with a
smile of satisfaction.
"Here." said the Fairy. "Is the true
cy, fortune played the clown to his
caprices. At his touch, crowns crum crumbled,
bled, crumbled, beggars reigned, systems vanish vanished,
ed, vanished, the wildest theories took the color
of his whim, and all that was venera venerable,
ble, venerable, and all that was novel, changed
places with the rapidty of a drama.
Even apparent defeat assumed the ap appearance
pearance appearance of victory his flight from
Fgypt confirmed his destiny ruin it
self only elevated him to empire.
But if his fortune was great, his
genius was transcendent; decision
flashed upon his counsels; and it was
the same to decide and to perform.
To inferior intellects, his combina combinations
tions combinations appeared perfectly ImpoMMtbie,
his plans perfectly Impracticable; but
in his hands, simplicity marked their
development, and success vindicated
His person partook the character
of his mind if the one never yielded
in the cabinet, the other never bent
in the field.
Nature had no obstacles that he did
not surmount space no opposition
that oe did not spurn: and whether
amid Alpine rocks. Arabian sands, or
polar snows, he seemed proof against
peril, and empowered with ubiquity!
The whole continent of Europe trem trembled
bled trembled at beholding the audacity of his
designs, and the miracle of their exe execution.
cution. execution. Skepticism bowed to the pro prodigies
digies prodigies of his performance: romance as assumed
sumed assumed the air of history: nor was there
aught too incredible for belief, or too
rancitul for expectation. when the
world saw a subaltern of Corsica wav
ing his imperial flag over her most
ancient capitals. All the visions of
antiquity became common-place in
bis contemplation: kings were his peo
ple nations were his outposts: and he
disposed of courts, and crowns, and
camps, and churches, and cabinets, as
if they were the titular dignitaries of
the chess board!
Amid all these changes he stood im immutable
mutable immutable as adamant. It mattered lit little
tle little whether in the field or the drawing-room
with the mob or the levee
wearing the jacobin bonnet or the
iron crown banishing a Eraganza.
or espousing a Hapsburg dictating
peace on a raft to the Czar of Russia,
or contemplating defeat at the gallows
of Leipsic he was still the same mil military
itary military despot!
Cradled in the camp, he was to the
last hour the darling of the army; and
whether in camp or the cabinet, he
never forsook a friend or fogot a fav favor.
or. favor. Of all his soldiers, not one aban abandoned
doned abandoned him, till affection was useless;
and their first stipulation was for the
WlLEV HARALSON BURFORD.
Ixng ages ago oefore the dawn of
history, a people, large, fairhaired and
blue-eyed, roamed through the fastness
of the German forests, and with a
stone-tipped club, terrified the beasts
of the wood in their search for food.
Each man lived alone 'with his family
and constantly warred with his neigh neighbor
bor neighbor on any slight prete-xt of injury to towards
wards towards himself or his home.
He acknowledged no superior other
than the gods he worshipped, and
these were merely personfications of
nature anil of his own character. Thus
early arose in the breast of the sturdy
German that desire and love of freedom,
that hatred of oppression. This feel feeling
ing feeling was in the heart of every true Sax Saxon.
on. Saxon. He disdained to be connected with
his neighbor in the tribal state, no law
could bind him. no chief could direct
his affairs, his life was the life of per perfect
fect perfect independence.
It may have been his search for food
triotic songs have on Americans. At
the close of every entertainment in
England the national hymn is sung.
The audience always rises. At the
first strains of his national air. an 1
Englishman stops, bares his head. andjthat maile him wanderer, it may have
stands 'till the sound dies away. Buch been that the ame surroundings con-
reverence! From these people, we I
might learn to reverence our national
songs to a greater degree. Long ago.
only one Scottish air or pibroch was
needed to assemble tiie clans for raid
or defence. These songs spurred
brave Scottish highlanders to action,
gave them greater courage, renewed
their strength. At the seige of Luck Luck-now,
now, Luck-now, when the defendants had given
up all hopes of success and were on
the verge of surrendering', the pipes
playing "The Campbells Are Coming"
exerted such an influence over them
that they were able to hold out 'till
tiie aid arrived.
Of no less power and influence over
tiie people is the national hymn of
Austria, written by Haydn just after
his return from England. He was so
impressed with the English hymn,
with its stirring power. The Austrian
hymn was composed at a time when
Vienna was being beseiged. and the
shot were falling so thick and fast
that those who had remained in the
city were forced to seek safety in the
cellars and underground passages.
Haydn composed the hymn in an un- j
derg round passage to the whiz of bul bullets.
lets. bullets. Consider the Marseillaise that won wonderful
derful wonderful marshal melody with its flash
and call. "To Arms Citizen, to Arms."
It is so strikingly characteristic of
the French, so quick yet stately in
movement, such a call to the brave, and
how it is answered by the numbers of
patriotic Frenchmen. It has such an
influence over tiie people that it is
never allowed to be sung in France.
Possibly the most beautiful of the na national
tional national airs is the "Watch on the Rhine."
Sung by great numbers of Germans, it
cannot help but make a tremendous
stantlv presenting themselves to hi
mind. were in opposition to his 'ideas
of boundless freedom, freedom to do
what he pleased., to go unrestricted
wherever a longing for new things
might lead. His ultimate desire was to
live a life unhampered by nature, man.
In the course of time, probably to
avoid destruction by foreign races, the
now more developed minds of our
hardy ancestors began to perceive that
in unity there is strength, hence the
formation of the tribe. A nation is made
great not through external display and
appearance but through the predomi predominating
nating predominating character of its people Individ Individually.
ually. Individually. So it was with the tribes of the
Saxons, their claim to renown rested
upon each liberty-loving worshipper of
In place of the man resisting his
neighbor, now the tribe resisted inva invasions
sions invasions by outside foes. The individual
Saxon's love of liberty, his indomita indomitable
ble indomitable couraae. and his resistless persever persever-ence
ence persever-ence now rendered great aid. For a
century or more the country between
the Rhine and the Danube was drench
ed with blood of a million heroes. attacks of savage tribe
ing in the breasts of Englishmen when
whole armies pressed ever onward to
wards Jerusalem, it was the Saxon per perseverance
severance perseverance and will power brought to
light, when to carry out their own
purpose of reaching the City of the
Cross, thirsty and footsore they bat battled
tled battled ceaselessly from the Bosphorus to
Jordan. Although each day the desert
sun bleached hundreds sometimes
thousands of fair skinned bodies, new new-slain
slain new-slain dead, yet these sons of Cedric
continued their fruitless struggle until
a vast majority of their numbers lay
on the shifting sands of Asia. Truly
the greatest blow the world has ex
perienced was the destruction of so
The Saxon of Britain had now his
first experience of the wanderer and
in later years this characteristic of his
being became prominent indeed. Liter Literary
ary Literary men at one time in England wrote
entirely in Latin, for they feared their
own language would be read only in
their island home, but their fears were
groundless, for later, such men as
"Clive in India, Wolfe on the Plains of
Abraham, Cook in Australia and the
Islands of the Pacific, were unfurling
the banner of St. George over the un untold
told untold wealth of new lands, and spread spreading
ing spreading the world wide empire of the
Anglo-Saxon." And in the words of
Roosevelt "Over half the descendants
of their fellow countrymen of that day
now dwell in lands, which, when these
Englishmen were born, held not a sin single
gle single white inhabitant; the race which,
when they were in their prime, was
hemmed in between the North and
Irish seas, today holds sway over
worlds whose endless coasts are wash washed
ed washed by the waves of three great oceans,"
And as Webster expresses it, Britain
became "that country whose morning
drum beat, following the sun in its
course, encircles the earth in one con continuous
tinuous continuous strain of the martial airs of
When liberty became a meaningless
word in the English language, thous thousands
ands thousands from their Briton birthplaces
sought homes anew in far distant
lands. To the new world. America,
they flocked, Puritan and Pilgrim
braved the hardships of a New Eng England
land England winter. Catholic and Protestant
drove back the native Indians with
war and bloodshed, to gain that most
blessed gift to man. personal freedom.
Their numbers were replenished from
England by spirits as brave as their
own: by Saxons, for they were all
Saxons who laid the foundations of
America and Saxon blood coursed swift
in their veins. No power on earth could
subdue it. What manner of man was
he who attended church, a gun in one
hand, a bible in the other? What man manner
ner manner of man was he who cultivated his
fields in the spring knowing that only
by chance he or his family might live
to reap the harvests in the fall? Who
alone could withstand the numberless
and yet con-
To the sturdy Germanic mind, sub submission
mission submission was impossible; like a slow,
but ever advancing tide, he drove his
enemies from him and once more held
full sway over his own sacred father fatherland.
land. fatherland. Through years and years the Saxon
had battled with external and internal
foes and had emersred victorious. As
a result of repeated success and in increased
creased increased power obtained through ever
multiplying numbers, the Saxon be became
came became confident and in time aggressive.
tinue to exist, not merely to exist, out
to expand, and even to exterminate the
Indian, who had previously hoped to
exterminate him? I answer the Saxon,
and the Saxon alone. Be proud that
your ancestors were backwoodsmen:
be proud that they lived lives disdain disdained
ed disdained by some of their descendants to today,
day, today, for they did it with one purpose
in view, Saxon purpose. "Liberty or
LESLIE & ANDERSON.
"And he shall judge among the na nations
tions nations and he shall rebuke many people:
And they shall beat their swords Into
plowshares and their spears into prun pruning
ing pruning hooks: Nation shall not lift up
sword against nation, neither shall
they learn war any more."
Thus spoke the ancient Prophet
many centuries before the coming ot
the Saviour. These words were uttered
at a time In the World's history when
war and slaughter and blood-shed were
the ordinary occupation of men and of
It was Isaiah's vision of universal
peace, and it foretold the final influ influence
ence influence of Christianity upon the human
race. It foresaw the triumph of reason
and justice and love, over force and
hatred and strife.
At last, almost 2.000 years after the
coming of the Prince of Peace men are
beginning to see the truth. Says
President Butler of Columbia Univer University
sity University speaking as the President of the
American Association for International
Conciliation. "Never before has the
mind of the world been so occupied
with the problems of substituting law
for war. peace with righteousness for
triumphs after slaughter, the victories
of right and reasonableness for those
of might and brute force."
Ever since man ejnerged from the
condition of the savage and developed
the power to think, there have been
some of ?a superior moral and intellect intellectual
ual intellectual power who realized the brutalizing
effect of war, and who understood the
benefits and blessings of peace; but
these were so few' that their voices
were unheeded and their influence was
not felt. Therefore for centuries, not
withstanding that the conscience of
men loves peace rather than strife the
world has continued to revel In blood bloodshed
shed bloodshed and savage destruction of life
and property. Men and women alike
have been led to believe that brutality
is manly and glorious, and that reason
and justice and mercy are cowardly.
The greatest hero according to the pre prevailing
vailing prevailing opinion of the world has been
he who has wrought the most destruc destruction
tion destruction and blood-shed; the most admira admirable
ble admirable human character has been the man
most successful in pillage and the de destruction
struction destruction of life.
We turn to the pages of the history
of nations and find that it is in great
part a chronicle of bloody deeds. The
heroes of history have not been the
just, the merciful, the self-sacrificing
nor have they been the writers of
books, the artists, nor the men of
science. On the contrary, these heroes
have been the kings, the emperors, the
generals and commanders of the war warring
ring warring hosts. We find. too. that while
most of the wars have been waged in
the name of patriotism, and while the
slaughter has generally been carried on
under the pretext of lofty motives
(sometimes under the guise of the
Christian religion itself) the fact re remains
mains remains that the fundamental reason for
the great wars has been the greed,
ambition or selfishness of rulers. War
has been generally the out-growth of
the evil or baser side of human nature.
How many wars have truly been de declared
clared declared and fought for the enforcement
of Justice, the protection of the weak,
the prevention of wrong, the better betterment
ment betterment of the people or the enlighten enlightenment
ment enlightenment of the world? On the other hand
how many have been begun and car carried
ried carried on for the enrichment of sov sov-erigns,
erigns, sov-erigns, the oppression of the weak, for
plunder and pillage, or for the glory
of a monarch? How many millions of
human lives have been destroyed in
order that the name of some powerful
and wicked ruffian and despoiler
might shine on the pages of history!
What rivers of blood have been spilled
in war to gratify the evil passions of
corrupt and selfish man!
Too long have the minds of te
youth been taught to admire the mili military
tary military hero. The historical picture of
the warrior has been drawn so as to
appeal to the imagination of the
young and thus have they been led to
believe that true greatness is measured
by the result of bloody battles. Better
would it have been for civilization, for
the true progress of the world, had all
the record of the wholesale slaughter
of men been blotted out entirely. By
the reading of these bloody struggles,
successive generations of people have
been taught that war Is necessary,
that it is a noble and high profession,
that force is justice and that might
is right. J ne oaroaruy ui war nas
been thus perpetuated and men have
taught the anti-Christian and prepos preposterous
terous preposterous doctrine tht slaughter of hu human
man human beings in war entitles a man to
the highest human glory. In this
way the moral and Intellectual growth
of the world has been hindered and
But thanks to the gradual influence
of true Christian doctrine and to slow
but sure increase of intelligence among
the general mass of mankind, the truth
is at last becoming understood. The
common people must bear the burden
with this aggressivenes?
appeal to them, this song in which the j
the distinctive features obtained hy his
stubborn res 1st en ce in former periods.
reatest patriotism and highest tribute i
to the Fatherland find expression.
Sh akespeare has said:
"The man that has no music in him himself.
self. himself. Nor is not moved by concord of sweet
Is fit for treasons, strategems and
Tiie motions of hi- spirit are dull as
And his affections lark a Erebus."
! Instead of
guarding his freedom with limitless
j determination and with courage bord-
erinir or. recklessness. we have the
ACTIVE, aggressive Saxon with these
same qualities. What a preparation
this warlike race had to distinguish it itself!
self! itself! What possibilities might lay
open to such a people! They possessed
every fundamental pre-requisite for
power: numbers, bodily strength, un un-conquerabie
conquerabie un-conquerabie courage, love of liberty.
relentless perseverance, and an over-
P.ut that man is v
j in whose soul there
jsponse to something
-rv hard to find whelming aaaressivness.
From a few hamlets along the T-of war. They have always borne It.
lantic these Saxons enlarged their do-jThey mast do the fighting, theirs is
mains to cover the entire Atlantic Sea- j the blood to be spilled, theirs are the
board from Maine to Florida, to ex- j widows and orphans, and they must pay
tend into the virgin forests of the Ap-jfor the war and for the pensions which
palac-hian. to cover the vast areas to', come after it. These, the common peo peo-the
the peo-the Mississippi. Nor did they sv-p pie, perceive that war is not only mor-
there. for we see the Saxon in car; va-s j ally unjustifiable and unnecessary
covered wagon slowly but surely ad-jamong enlightened nations. but is
vancing across the undulating plains costly in life and in money. They see
of the west, struggling among the 'how war eats up all the fruits of pro pro-highest
highest pro-highest peaks of the Rockies. coni :'er-I gress and lays heavy taxes on the peo peo-ir.g
ir.g peo-ir.g the sun-blistered desert and at pie for military and naval expendi expendi-the
the expendi-the same time treading upon the snw j tures, and for ever increasing pensions,
of a thousand winters in the frozen They realire that the war creates and
arctic, finally nothing remains in the spreads bodily diseases and quickly
grreat "New World" to bow to his ir-i breeds political corruption. It slaugh slaugh-risistible
risistible slaugh-risistible conouest. iters and maims the best and strongest
! it lQ r ti-o Viar-o naliini frtiin.lf.l !nf a Tint Win- It demoralizes SOCiety and
safety of their favorite.
They knew well that if he was lav-; must indeed, r
ish of them, he was prodigal of him-; human emotion
no: some re-
With all this.
the Saxon tribes ex- j upon the ideals of the Saxon, the glori- ; impoverishes the people.
He panded and became crowded
their jous United States whose greatness we I As a result of this awakening of the
self: and that if he exposed them toie-t number. number.-peril,
peril, number.-peril, he repaid them with plunder, i to the most
ror me soiaier. ne suosiaizea every : composers
people: to the people he made even
pride pay tribute. The victorious vet veteran
eran veteran glittered with his gains: and the
capital, gorgeous with the spoils of
devoid of the deepest; own territory. u hat then should be
of course. The great- 1 expected from such a people? Exactly
of Peopl are not partial j what happened, that old wandering
lassie writers, yet in the spirit inherited from their prehistoric
wh.-. today stand as second ancestors gradually seized each fierce
only to the cho-en. few. and whose
names when mentioned instantly bring
to mind softness, delicacy, richness,
there is always something to corres-
blue-eyed warrior affecting whole
tribes. Then it was as Roosevelt says,
that "For century after century they
swarmed out of the dark woodland east
war. with its attendant evils and
expense, is coming at last to
would fain believe has been created ; people,
bv us and our modern civilization, but endles-
this idea is erroneous. We are d.-- regarded in its true light. It is
ceived by external glitter and gilt. w-! beginning to be looked on as some some-fail
fail some-fail to see that credit must be placed ; thing to be abolished or dispensed
where credit is due. upon the Ideal with. The glory, the "pomp an I clr-
upon which our government is based,
ideals of freedom. Saxon ideals and the
Saxon. We say now the Saxon spirit
cumstance" of war are dissolvln and
disappearing before this practical and
common-sense view. Stripped of Its
OCALA EYBXTIWJ STAR, .TLESfoAW MAY" 21, ifli2
glitter and tinsel, war is seen In Its
hideous nakedness, and no longer are
men deceived. The effect is seen In the
United States, where It Is now difficult
to obtain voluntary recruits, and in
European countries force must be
used to fill the ranks with discontented
and unwilling soldiers.
Within the past few years, the move movement
ment movement for International Peace has be become
come become world-wide. In every civilized
land there Is active organization, and
aggressive work is being done. So Societies
cieties Societies of men and women composed of
the most enlightened minds of every
civilized country are nobly working to toward
ward toward the object of educating and
training world-opinion. They are prov proving
ing proving to the nations that war as a means
of determining International disputes
is unnecessary and barbaric. Never
before In the world's history, has there
been a concerted movement carried on
by the strongest and best men and wom women
en women throughout the civilized world. The
sentiment for peace is rapidly increas increasing.
ing. increasing. Says the President of the United
States in a recent address. "The princi principal
pal principal of justice to the weak as well as
to the strong is prevailing to an ex extent
tent extent heretofore unknown to history.
Rules of conduct which govern men in
their relations to one another are being
applied In an ever increasing degree to
nations. The battlefield as a place of
settlement of disputes is gradually
yielding to arbitral courts of justice.
The Interests of the great masses are
not. being sacrificed as in former times
to the selfishness, ambitions, and ag aggrandizement
grandizement aggrandizement of sovereigns, or to the
intrigues of statesmen unwilling to
surrender their scepter of power. Re Religious
ligious Religious wars happily are specters of a
medevial or ancient past, and the
Christian Church 13 laboring vailantly
to fulfill its destiny of 'Peace on
Let It not be supposed, however, that
the task of creating peace sentiment
among the nations is an easy one. At
first thought it would seem that no
right-thinking or intelligent person
would oppose International arbitra arbitration,
tion, arbitration, International peace or the general
disarmament of the chief powers of the
earth. Nevertheless there is opposi opposition
tion opposition of a very powerful and influential
sort. There are many rulers of nations
as well as many of the ueading or gov governing
erning governing classes who believe that military
and naval rivalry among civilized na nations
tions nations creates and protects trade, de develops
velops develops commerce and lends prestige
and power to commercial nations. This
is a wholly, false theory which the
Peace societies are successfully meet meeting
ing meeting and exposing by arguments, facts
and statistics. Then there are those
controlling great wealth and vast pow power
er power who find It very profitable to man
ufacture and furnish the expensive
armaments and equipment to prepare
nations for war; the builders of great
steel clad vessels, the makers of guns.
ammunition and all sorts of military
and naval supplies. Naturally they
think wars are but a natural manifesta manifestation
tion manifestation of a healthy national existence;
but these are wholly explained by self selfish
ish selfish commercial interests. Then, too, we
must not forget those who make war
a profession. The military aristocracy
so. to speak, wields a wide influence
upon the public opinion. This class
originates the greater part of the "war
scares" which periodically appear in
the newspapers and magazines. When
we consider all these elements of op opposition
position opposition It Is not surprising that pro progress
gress progress toward world-peace lias been
slow. The Peace societies ami the ad advocates
vocates advocates of international arbitration all
over the world are now employed in
proving and demonstrating that mili militarism
tarism militarism does not pay and that Peace is
rot only right, but that it is profita profitable.
ble. profitable. The Carnegie Endowment Fund
for International Peace has provided
ample means for distributing broad broadcast
cast broadcast throughout the world facts and
figures which prove this. Gradually
International public opinion will de demand
mand demand general disarming of the nations
of the earth.
When the public opinion of the world
has thus been won over by the advo advocates
cates advocates of Peace, when mankind at last
shall substitute law, justice and love
for might and force and hatred, then
the vision of the old Prophet of God
shall be a reality and the words of the
English poet which are also prophetic
will be descriptive of a world devoted
to the peace and the true progress
and development of the human fam family:
ily: family: For I dipt into the future far as
human eye could see.
Saw the vision of the world, and all
the wonders tiiat would be;
Saw the heavens fill with commerce,
argosies of magic sails.
Pilots of the purple twilight, dropping
down with costly bales;
Heard the heavens fill with shouting.
and there came a ghastly dew
From the nations' airy navies grap grappling
pling grappling in the central blue:
Far along the world-wide whisper of
the south-wind rushing warm.
With the standards of the people
plunging through tho thunder
Till the war-drums throbb'd no longer
and the battle flags were furl'd
In the Parliament of Man. the Fed. ra ration
tion ration of the world.
There the common sene of most shall
hold a fretful realm in awe.
And the kindly earth shall slumber lapt
in universal law."
SURE WAV TO ABOLISH
TIIK KMiLISII SPAUUOW
Washington. May 14. The way to
get rid of the English sparrow is to eat
That is the conclusion of the X. E. D
Dearborn, expert biologist of the De Department
partment Department of Agriculture. and given
full authentication by the depart department.
ment. department. It is announced by Mr. Dearborn and
by the department, that the English
sparrow is a pest. Here is the recom recommendation
mendation recommendation of how to abate it:
"Eat sparrows. When boned, broiled,
buttered and served on toast, they are
as fine as quail."
"English sparrows." says the report,
"are noisy and destructive. They drive
native birds from villages and home homesteads.
steads. homesteads. Though they are occasionally
valuable as destroyers of noxious in insects,
sects, insects, all things considered, they do far
more harm than good."
In specifying methods of preparation
for the kitchen, the bulletin gives the
following directions for dressing the
"Cut off the legs, the wings at the
outer ioint nil th nck cIosp to the
body, strip off the skin, beginning at
IICL IV. 1 1 ill I t tL I U I LU1 U Lilt t '
wall hone till th rilw are vtA. thin
around between the legs to the tail
and remove the viscera. Sparrows mav
be cooked by any one of the methods;
employed for reed bird and quail." j
KXIGIITS OF PYTHIAS j
conventions held every Monday eve-
nlns In Castle Hall over Carlisle".-
ing knights. J. O. Ferguson, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. of U. and S.
OCALA CHAPTER XO. 13. R. A. M.
Regular convocattons or tne rca'
.:napter. :so. is. it. a m., on tne rourtn,when tne official Vear ends and
C. E. Connor, E. H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
Official Iteport of tbr I'rueeedln&M of
the Hoard of Public IdhI ruction at
the May Meeting
Ocala, Fla., May 7, 1312.
The Board of Public Instruction for
Marion County met in regular session
on Wednesday, the above date at their
office in the court house. All members
were present and acting as follows:
W. D. Cam, chairman: FJ. R. Blitch. :
and J. S. Grantham, members; and J.
If. Brinson, secretary.
Minutes of last meeting were read
Mr. S.. C. Petteway called and j.re-i
sented di.-'trict election returns from;
Mr r IT anr,,li.r -nll.1 and called!
up el pruiiuii uuL iicm irrn .-cm n
V, a, I-,t-.1 o Ir i r-; for the nriAlnf-
ment of Mr. J. If. Owens as principal
of the Dunnellon school. Petitions
for appointment and for postponing
appointment were examined. Mr.
Saunders entered a protest against the
election that had just been held for
trustees and to fix millage for school
purposes being declared legal and ask asked
ed asked that there be another election call called.
ed. called. The consideration of the matter
was set for 10:00 .a. m., Wednesday and
other people at Dunnellon notified by
telephone so that reasons for and
against the proposition could be pre
Mr. D. A. Walker, one of the trustees
of the Martel school, called and made
statement that the flue of the school
building needed repairing and proposed
that the school bear one half the ex expense
pense expense and Woodmen of the World bear
one half as they occupy the upper story
of the building. He was authorized to
proceed to have the work done upon
The Roard then took up the canvass canvassing
ing canvassing of the district election returns with
the results as returned as follows:
Ocala No. 1, L.. W. Duval, J. K. Chase,
and W. T. Gary, trustees and three
mills levy;' Mcintosh No. 2. C. E. Bate Bate-man.
man. Bate-man. D. If. Tettys and C. F. Farran.
trustees and three mills levy; Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view No. 3, D. C. Stanley, J. A. Free Freeman
man Freeman and G. J. Proctor, trustees, and
three mills levy; Fantville No. 4, M. R.
Godwin, R. G. Limbaugh, and J. B.
George, trustees, and three mills levy.
In examining the returns of the Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon district It appeared that Wm.
Griffith, J. M. Barksdale, and Geo. W.
Neville were elected trustees and that
a levy of three mills had been voted.
There being a contest under considera consideration,
tion, consideration, the result was not deck-red. At
Reddiek No. 6. E. D. Rou. W. M. hock hock-ley
ley hock-ley and II. P. Billingsly were reported
as trustees and a levy of three mills:
at Pine Level No. 7, J. T. Ross, Leonard
Redding and F. D. Sparkman. trustees,
and three mills levy; at Mayville no
election was reported and W. B. Cog Cog-gins,
gins, Cog-gins, being the only resident trustee
was recognized as trustee but there
was no levy voted; Weirsdale No. 9,
II. II. Rast, C. S. Gates and W. A.
Guthery, trustees, and three mills levy;
at Citra No. 10. W. J. Crosby. J. S.
Wyckoff and C. W. Driver, trustees,
and three mills levy; Griner Farm No.
11, J. F. Luff man. Joe Fore and B. C.
Murphy, trustees, and three mills levy;
Buck Pond No. 12, T. M. F. Morgan, J.
D. Wiggins and J. M. Nettles, trustees,
and two mills levy; Sparr No. 13, E.
Clemons, J. J. Colbert and A. tf. Lam Lambert,
bert, Lambert, trustees, and three mill levy;
Candler No. 14, A. McClain, F. E. Dreiv Dreiv-er
er Dreiv-er and J. N. Marshall, trustees, and
three mills levy; Fellowship No. 15, V.
M. Seckinger. J. L Beck and J. L. B.
Hudgens, trustees, and three mills levy:
Electra No. 16, S. E. Smith, G. W. Brant,
Sr., and J. M. Mock, trustees, and three
mills levy; Blitchton No. 17, Jos. Aikin.
O. S. Sanders, and W. J. Willis, trustees,
and three mills levy; Fort King No. 19.
F. C. Clayton, W. J. Young and J. A.
Freymouth, trustees, and three mills
levy; Martel No. 18. D. A. Walker, Wal Walter
ter Walter Ray and J. Seckinger, trustees,
and two mills levy; Capulet No. 20, W.
J. Dinkins. J. F. Hampton and W. D.
Fort, trustees, and three mills levy;
Linadale No. 21, C. A. McCraney, Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell Rigdon and R. B. Ervin, trustees,
and three mills levy; Cotton Plant No.
22, J. S. Weathers, A. W. Woodward,
and C. R. Veal, trustees, and two mills
levy; Orange Lake No. 2:5. D. II. Burry,
David Burry and C. E. Cork, trustees,
and three mills levy; Oak I Till. No. 24,
D. Fant, E. T. Ostell and H. W. Nettles,
trustees, and three mills levy; Moss
Bluff No. 25. J. S. Martin, A. E. Clifton
and A. W. Fort, trustees. It appearing
from the returned and from the bal ballots
lots ballots enclosed that the vote for millage
stood 2 for three. 2 for two, and 3 for
one mill, the Board decided that at the
law requires that the rate receiving a
majority of the votes cast for millage
would be declared the legal rate of
millage to be assessed, and no rate in
this case receiving such majority, the
rate nreviouslv existing shmii.i ie
clared the legal rate which was three
mills. Fairfield Xo. 26. reported Henry
Gutrell. W. A. Young ami W. T. Stokes,
trustees, ami three mills levy; Cottage
Hill. Xo. 27, !. D. Deck. J. I Taylor
and A. S. Pickett, trustees, and three
mills levy; Charter Oak No. 28. W. A.
Redding. C. K. Lucius and V. J. Wright,
trustees, and three mills levy; I'edro
No. 1K M. M. Troctor. Yl. L. Clyburn
and R. Perry, trustees, and three
mills levy; Kendrick No. 30, J. K. Tur Tur-nipseed,
nipseed, Tur-nipseed, J. J. Guthery and C. N. Shaw,
trustees, and three mill levy: Oklawaha
No. 31. H. W. Henry. Sr.. H. C. Morrison,
and Robert Martin, trustees, and two
mills levy: Ileidtville No. 32. W. L. Jor Jordan.
dan. Jordan. W. T. Strickland and S. W. Pette Petteway.
way. Petteway. trustees, and two mills levy:
Pleasant Hill No. 33. .1. H. Lanier. V.
M. Mills and C. C. Curry, trustees, and
three mills, levy: Fort McCoy, No. 34.
Chas. H. Ron. W. Matchett and If. Mc Mc-Quaig.
Quaig. Mc-Quaig. trustees, and three mills levy.
Mr. W. J Crosby. Mr. F. Caho-.n and
Mr. Joe Fore, called and made inquiries j
and remarks about their schools re- i
spectively. Mr. L. W. Duval as lawyer w in,)TI' serious c c-was
was c-was called before the Roard and .tues- jhim in for thfi 'ir;-'
i,ino.l m to his M.inion in rosrar.l to th 1,1 a clergyman
striet construction of t'.ie wording of i
the statute in regard to the marking of i
ballots in the district elections and he
as his or.inion that the statute
should bo literally construed.
The board adjourned for the day.
The Roard met with all merr.be
(present and actintr.
i The matter of teachers
...... I - .....
I accounts and sundry accounts were;
'ordered paid is p-r warrant list
A communication from the comptroll-
er uf the state was laid before t.'ie
Hoard stating that the share of Marion
County proceeds of the hire of the
tate convicts ior tne quarter enamg
1 is $i,637.S0, one half of which
amount is to be credited to the fine
and forfeiture fund and a reference to
tiie statute provindinir for the dispo-
sition of the surplus of this fund at the
end of tiie year. The
directed to write tlie comptroller as to
as to ;
!":ieuier te nne anJ rorteiture fund
jean be loaned to other funds or be
and surplus pa-.-ed -it the
'. the year to their credit.
secretary wa- authorized : rav-
er's New International Dictionary ;
nsr c'ion of the Uo.tr 1.
Resignation of Mr. J. 15. Griggs a- su-
pervior of Key Pond .-hool was pre- ;
ented and accepted and the patrons
of the school are requested to r.e-t
and make recommendation of a suita suitable
ble suitable person to be a;. pointed in his .-tea 1
for the remainedr of the term.
A form of deed to a strip of land on j
east s.-ie 01 t:.e
lawah.t was present-
, tr"'.,,Vntv hoard
Mirtin in lieu of a
we.-: -l ie -,, r,e
o the school hoard.
that it be executed
in fav or ...f Mr. J. I
similar .-trip on t
se.-ured and deeded
Ir wa- ordered th,i
.md i -il until ;so-
at ti"o- deed he made
- .!,-ed for the o:h,-r
ti5 a le and delivered. Al-o
was a request that the addition
to the .-chool hou-e he painted and that
the part or sides of the lot not fence 1
be fenced. Action on the latter re-
quests postponed fo
A request that the Mt. R
ai eoior- 1
is to pro-
l-e:iuiji ue painteM on
jteet tlie fibre covering wa wa-(appearing
(appearing wa-(appearing thai the ex pen:
made and it
'.vol! Id nor
be too much it wa- ordered to he al-
The matter of the election at Dun Dunnellon
nellon Dunnellon was now taken up. A protest
against declaring the election upon the
returns was maue. it was e
Messrs. R. H. Saunders. K. v. smith and
w. D. Ewards, in a petition setting ;
for the grounds of objection. A pe-
tition was also presented asking that
there be no action taken toward ap- :
pointing teachers before the dun.- m..,t-
ing. One communication from the old;
board of trustees recommending the ap-
pomtment f Mr. .i. ii. Owens as prin-'
cipal for the coming term, and another ?
recommending the appointment of the ;
entire present faculty was presented.
A largely signed petition from the pa:-
rons was also presented asking for the
appointment of Prof Owens as princi-
pal for the coming term. There were
present and participating in the discus- :
sion of the situation Messrs. R. H.
Saunders, A. B. Kibl'er. J. M. Barksdale. I
Capt. Knight and Mr. Zimmerman. Aft- ;
er the situation was discussed with the
various gentlemen they were asked to
retire and the board conferred and
agreed that they would declare the re- :
suits of the election as reported, grant
an extra teacher for Dunnellon, making
five, and appoint Mr. J. II. Owens prin- i
cipal for the coming term. The rep representatives
resentatives representatives from Dunnellon were re recalled
called recalled and the decision of the Board
announced and it was apparently satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory to the several parties.
Messrs. E. Clemons and A. J. Stephens
of Sparr called to confer with reference ;
to the building of the new school house
on the newly acquired lot. It was
agreed that all the available district
funds should be used on the building
and the county would contribute the
remainder. These gentlemen also re reported
ported reported that Mr. Lambert who had been
elected one of the trustees would not
serve as such, it was ordered that if
he would not that a mass meeting of
the patrons be called to recommend
some suitable person in his stead for
The Treasurer's report was presented
and checked over and found to be cor correct.
rect. correct. It showed the following condi conditions:
tions: conditions: Balance and receipts for April.
$6,'j64.03: disbursements during month,
?6. 940.74; balance on hand, $23.29. Bal-
ances of sub-school district funds were
as follows: Ocala 13. Mcintosh $2r.9. 49,
Beiieview J162.79. Fantville $33.84. Dun-
f!1 $8,24- Tjr,,1ick -0 84" rin" l'ovrA
$14.38, Mayville $37.8:., Weirsdale
$301.40. Citra $0.03, Griner Farm $4.80,
Buck Pond $262.45, Sparr $335.43, Cand Candler
ler Candler $201.26, Fellowship $25.0'., Electra
$26.16. Blitchton $64.51. Martel $96.15.
Fort King $71.72. Capulet $49.62. Lina Linadale
dale Linadale $35.01. Cotton Plant 338.10. Orange
Lake $101.13, Oak Hill $12.44, Moss
Bluff $6.41, Fairfield $134.62, Cottage
Hill $9.78. Charter Oak $127.77. Pedro
$35.64, Kendrick $!1.14, Oklawaha
$171.80, Ileidtville $366.44, Pleasant Hill
$91.92. Fort McCoy $31.80. Total dis district
trict district balances $3,575.28.
The matter of a high school building
for Ocala was then taken up for dis-
cussion. it was agreed that, 1st.- if over me and most everyone else. You
the citizens of Ocala will place in a always did have the trick of wanting
bank the sum of $10,000 to the credit 1 to manage everyone you came in con con-of
of con-of the county school board to be used tact .ith and sometimes the contract
in me construction of a new school
' vl i i v c
$5,000 from sub-
school districts that th p.,w-i ..- I.,,...;
lic Instruction will give si n.ooo to n
new school building, making a total of!
$30,000. it is also ordered that with
the consent of the trustees, the name
of the Ocala High School be changed :
to the Marion County High S. hool. I
The superintendent mentioned that
the regular state uniform examination
for teachers would come on Tuesdav,
June 4. and that a grading committee I
composed of the three leading teacher-
of the county would have to i,e secured.
Also that due notice would he given in :
the papers. ;
it was agreed that the Board would
' rt 11 "--u. .wa i. ior the pur-
i r-i . T ..,.1-.-- .
' ,of fixin- the claries of teachers
T 4 lir!" -Ms the next
. iiitrt-iini; in a une woulo come
on Monday instead of Tuesday on ac account
count account of the teachers' examination be being
ing being in. progress at that time.
usiness a;uearinir. t'ie
IIo:ir.l a.ljourne.l to meet as above men mentioned.
tioned. mentioned. Vrooi) I I' FOIt Till SLOO
Wilkes-Rarre. May i When th. th.-court
court th.-court called Charles Korn of Hanover
township to account for makins his sa saloon
loon saloon the alleged Mecca of boys and
young girls. Attorney Andrew Hourig Hourig-an
an Hourig-an told Judge Fuller that the police of
i:ie township would testifv the saloon
was a model one. Judge Fuller relied. he took his punishment very literally,
"Police testimony doe- not amount to and that, she,"' too, deserved a punish punish-much."
much." punish-much." .: i ment'.. for her scathing arraignment;
Attorney Hourigan then said he could and Brooks, seeing her weakening, an an-call
call an-call a clers-yman who woul i testify HMnatod hor answer with a kiss.
that the saloon was w.-u regulate, 1.
'Rrin- him In.'- said Judge Fullt-r
we will give the
ity of it, I want
a o will take an
a mo ,1.-1 on. .-
oath that a saloon
The R- v WilRarr!
i;: uf Han over
-.' i-o-urt. and
a model one.
t h i n on-1 h ot
it he h3d neV neV-.
. neV-. or.d -hat he
; township was br .u.
j test irie 1 the saI"
I He said that he lived
dred feet of the rda-e. t
j er seen anything
I considered it one
j jn the country. 1
Rev Mr. Smith wi
! take the side of i
- j n! -r- a-ked the
: proT-pre 1 him t
saloonkeeper II II-was
was II-was a quest : t. of
d ': 1 r, o t w ,i r.
Justice, and that
rot'OKii. Lonr.r f. r. of a.
-rd:a Lode. Fraterral I'r.ion of
s :n i on-re Hall on the
Thursdav venimr of eich
Geo 1 Taylor. F. M.
K. Satie. Secretarv
j OCALA LODGE XO. 28. R. P, O. EL
a3a T.ijde N 2. T-enevolnt ai
Protective Order of Flk.-. :.:ee,- ae
on d and fourth T'--iiy
evenrnzs : r.
j ea ch iv. on t h
'isitinsr brethren alwavs
i wel-o:ne. Howell M. Harnpt
j Joseph Bell, Secretary.
Ruth loohed wonderingly at the big,
bronzed, bearded chap who stood smil-
ing down into her upturned face,
Somehow those eyes were familiar.
"Burt?" she gasped. "This can't
"It can't, be anyone else," he Insist Insisted.
ed. Insisted. "May I come in?"
Blushing, she stood aside to let him
pass. In her surprise she had forgot-
. , v. V VI T7 J
tcu -itu iu ue uuspuauie. nw ixiaue
his TK-ay into the parlor as though it
were only yesterday that he had paid
his last call.
The room was little changed; as
little changed as Ruth herself and as
primly precise. Even his photograph
was still in the little leather frame on
the mantel. He crossed the room and
regarded it- admiringly, though there
was little to call for admiration In the
somewhat faded cabinet of-the heavy
jdWled 1 ponderous bulked man with a
jjiacent'' smile hovering on a rather
weak Eolith. Ruth Stood beside him.
Can you wonder, she asked, with
... .., , ...
a nervous little laugh; "that I did not
know 'ou for a moment?"
"I don't think you know me yet,"
was the unexpected reply. "Let's Bit
down and get acquainted."
He' looked toward the old horsehair
covered sofa, but she moved toward a
Vo. Hv ctn,,0 pQth Tarrt
the lips parted in a half smile and he
sank Into a nearby chair.
"Got in last night," he rumbled, in
answer to her question. "I'm only here
for a week. Came on to see a man
and he won't be back from Europe un until
til until next Saturday."
"I take it then that you live In the
west?" Burton nodded.
"Southwest would be more nearly
correct," he said. "Down in Arizona
and Old Mexico mostly."
"And this is your first visit east
since She paused and colored.
"My first since you opened your cor correspondence
respondence correspondence school of character for formation,"
mation," formation," he chuckled.
"My what?" she gasped.
"Maybe you forget just how I came
to go west," he suggested. She shook
her head. She remembered only too
well. -Burton Brooks had given up a
position because he did not like the
work and saw no chance for advance advancement.
ment. advancement. She had broken her engage
ment in a bitter letter. In, which she
had upbraided him for his lack of con concentration.
centration. concentration. She had been ready to for forgive
give forgive and forget the day after, but it
was' to late. Burton, had gone on the
midnight train. Whalenville was a
flag station and none knew his desti destination;
nation; destination; That had been four years ago.
Evidently he had not forgotten.
"Do you think it kind to spoil it all
Dv referring to my unfortunate let
ter?" she asked patiently.
it ,asn i UU1UI innate, nc maioicu.
"You. don't know what a lot of good
that letter did me. That's what 1
came to tell you."
From his pocketbook he drew out a
sheet: of tracing cloth and held It
toward her. "There it is," he said.
"It's'been my Bible these last foui
'Til admit that when I got It I was
sore.' I was sore for an hour. Then
I realized two things. 1 You were more
thanthalf true and. the rest of It was
that you had worried yourself sick
worded because Jen Stevens
away wim mai uciui ieiiuvv-auu i 6u.
Jen's share too.
"So 1 Just Packed up and lit out. 1
didn't blame you for not wanting to
marry me and I didn't want to put
temptation in your way or mine,
"Well, I got out to Chicago and got
a job with a construction company,
Eve morning I read your letter and
" b?f tt0 gIW rfgge? th?
edSe! 1 copied it on tracing cloth,
"l simply couldn't talk back to my
boss, remembering what you said, and
so I got ahead. Down in Old Mexico
when I was living in a box car and
bossine a section. I took a correspon-
i lence course in engineering and after
. that j caled VOUr letter the Corre-
spondence course in character. It did
me a lot of good."
"Then I'm glad that I wrote the let letter,"
ter," letter," she said softly. "I was afraid
afterward that I had spoken too
"It was the best thing that ever hap happened
pened happened to me," he declared. "I don't
need the course any more, Lat I do
need the teacher, Ruth. May I have
For a moment she hesitated. It was
in her mind to hold off, to puni6h him
for those four years in which he had
given no sign. Then she realized that
"It's not oft. that pupils marry
their teachers," he laughed, "but there
are exceptions to all rules."
Here's a conversation, we actuaully
"TIello, Jim! How are you? Fine.
How's our old friend James?"
"Doing nicely. He's gone in for a
course in health culture."
"That so? Well, he can stand it he
always did have a magnificent consti constitution."
tution." constitution." Cleveland Plaindealer.
MIM-:Hi IV OPTO MKT it:
The Fl .ri.h, S:at
ers in optometry -.
-esslor. at J t. kson
zU;h lay of May. !:
Winds -r hot.-l. for t
ing officers for the
: o t ran -..tt other
before :'. Lr. D
Dr. Otto C. Putt Putt-Ch.
Ch. Putt-Ch. il l. Fla.. April
. x a m ; n -annual
a: : a.
e of elect-
ensuing year, an i
M. H ir.ry, I 'res.
'i Sod Jkl;r.!L.;r,-- done t,y
' I the Ocala Photo Co.
; Fn HA L?e Or, e aoo.-l sad lie
Inquire of Mr. W. P. Edwards.
v o r
BIRDS WITH NERVE
IN CALIFORNIA THEY HAVE FREE
AND EASY WAYS.
Annoy the Children and Steal Articles
From Clotheslines Guilt at the
Seashore Are Wonderfully
Tame and Sociable. 4
My first experience of the fearless fearlessness
ness fearlessness of the California bird came to me
at second hand, writes a correspond correspondent
ent correspondent of Suburban Life. It also came
near getting a small boy Into trouble.
After we were settled In a little home
the said small boy went to school on
hi3 bicycle, down a busy avenue, with
street cars running to and fro con constantly.
stantly. constantly. Before he had made the jour journey
ney journey many times the child came home
one evening and said:
"I wish the birds would leave me
"What birds V I asked.
"Why, those little blackbirds you
6ee around," he answered. "Wrhen I'm
riding to school they come down and
try to peck my hat off."
The child had always been a truth truthful
ful truthful child, but my faith in his veracity
was shaken. I gently expressed a
doubt, but the boy backed -up his as assertion
sertion assertion vehemently.
"They do it every morning," he per persisted,
sisted, persisted, and I had to let it go at that.
. Later on, in speaking of this par particular
ticular particular breed of bird to a neighbor,
the boy's statement was justified.
"Those little birds certainly are dar daring,"
ing," daring," said the neighbor. "I've seen
them try to take a piece of bread or
cake from a child's hand and not
such a small child, either. They don't
seem to have the ordinary fear of mor mortals,
tals, mortals, probably because they are never
molested here in the city."
One morning, going out to the front
ioor, I found a caller. He was a tiny tiny-fellow,
fellow, tiny-fellow, riding a tricycle.
"Hello!" he said.
"Hello!" I answered. "WThat's your
"Henry," was the reply. "I live
over there," pointing to a house some
distance across a vacant lot, and on
"And what are you doing so far
away from home?" I asked.
"I want my little sister's shoe. It's
in your yard."
"How did it get in our yard?"
"A bird took it off my mamma's
clothesline and brought it over."
And sure enough a search of the
yard disclosed the little white shoe,
which the bird had pulled from the
line and brought over to us. The boy's
mother had seen the feathered thief,
and watched it till it dropped its booty
in our back yard.
The tameness of the gulls at the sea seashore
shore seashore is anotner source of wonder .and
delight. When we go to the beach we
f' save the scraps of our luncheon and
use them as a coaxer for the gulls.
Sitting on the sand, piece by piece the
scraps are thrown around us, and by
and by we have a circle of the beau beautiful
tiful beautiful and graceful birds, all on the
alert for another piece, but equally
on the alert for the approach of any anything
thing anything which might be called an en enemy.
emy. enemy. At last, when they have found out
that no aggressive move is made, the
J creatures will approach, almost within
reach of our hands. On the piers
where people are fishing, the gulls will
sit in rows, waiting for a chance at
discarded bait or fish. People pass
constantly to and fro near them, but
they, show no fear. Rules regarding
their protection are very strict, and
perhaps this is why they have learn learned
ed learned to be so fearless.
In some localities in the city's 'out 'outskirts
skirts 'outskirts telephone and other wires will
be covered for a block or more with
small birds. WThat they find to eat
In the city is a problem, but they
thrive. Some of them are beautiful
songsters, and all seem to have cul cultivated
tivated cultivated a friendly and fearless dispo disposition.
sition. disposition. When Women Were Knighted.
It is not at all well known that
knighthood has constantly been con conferred
ferred conferred upon women. Many English
ladies received the accolade, and
many more were members of such
knightly orders as the Garter and St.
John. When Mary Cholmondeley
"the bold lady of Cheshire." was
knighted by Elizabeth for "Her val valiant
iant valiant address" on the Queen taking
command at the threatened invasion
by Spain, did she know that a whole
city of Spanish women, the gallnnt
women of Tortosa, had been knight knight-cJ
cJ knight-cJ for saving that city from the
Moors? Mary and Elizabeth had both
been knighted at their coronation, but
by the time Anne, the second Mary,
and Victoria ascended the throne it
had been quite forgotten that, accord according
ing according to English law and use, a woman
who filled a man's office acquired all
its privileges and was immune from
none of its duties.
Victor Hemery, the noted French
racing automobilist, was praising an
"I don't know why it should be sc
unpopular," he said. "Perhaps it isn't
advertised enough. At any rate, it is
a very much underrated machine."
Adjusting his racing goggles he
"It reminds me of the man whose
wife called to her little son one cold
" 'Tommy, go bring me up the bed
"Tommy, without leaving his com
fortable seat before the clanking radJ
ator, shouted downstairs:
"'Father, mother wants you!'"
i. I.F., I MlMlltTflD
SPVXIMI PEM'T EED.
F'lue ribbon winners at two succeed succeed-;
; succeed-; ir.g fairs, an i will mature two weeks
iearl.er than other varieties. Can be
! i lar.ted as late as July 13th.
i F. W. Ditto.
MATIXF.K AT TIIR IDEAL.
.e daily afternoon ;nat-
t the Ileal Theater will com
mence at 3:45 and the doors will be
n. a.: 3:10. Three full reels will be
run at each matinee. General admis admission.
sion. admission. 5 cents to afternoon performances.
WHAT TO GIVE-THAT IS THE QUESTION
WK SOLVED IT long ago for eopl.Mii
J ii5t such a position as ou. Come it
and let us talk it over. IVtuen us we
will be ablrt to pu-k a useful ami ngrealuV
gift that will give"the--g rea test delight to the
recipient as well as 10 yourself.
Ac Eo BOMETT
fall up Phone 300 and Let
AND ELECTRICAL WORK
We Guarantee to Save You Money on Any Work in Our Lines
Am wc employ none but esprrt wc are In ponlllon ti fuarnntee ev every
ery every ilet-e of work we ronwt ru- to Kin nil I he Innpeetlou of I be ihmi;
rlciri InnpectorM. It 'ot nothing to fcrt our flenren, iiuti you are Ike
Inner, whether Hf neviire the contract or uot. Give ua trial.
M. W. TUCKER
F4UT kfti ni.OCK
Florida Aoito Sales Co.
North of Government Building
an life k
SI. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY
LOKETTO (Near Mandarin) FLORIDA.
Boarding schoo1 for boys, conducted by the Sisters of St. JosepV
Boys from eight to fourteen years received, and carefully trained c
physical, intellectual, moral and social lines. Healthy location. Ma
nifirent swimming pool. Complete equipment in schoolrooms, dorn
tories, dining hall and recreation rooms.
APPLY FOR PROSPECTUS TO THE SISTER SUPERIOR.
ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY. LOKETTO. FLORIDA.
GOODWIN'S ELECTRIC SHOE WORKS
Midway of Next Block West of Old Stand
Fort King Ave.
Ocala. . Flopfdl
us Give an Estimate on Your
is a guarantee of quality. The worth worthless
less worthless anil useless have no place among
our tires, lamps, horns, speedometers,
clocks., tools, oils, ureases, batteries,
etc. Kxperiencel owners will recog recognize
nize recognize the hiih character .' of our sup sup-plies
plies sup-plies at a glance. Inexj'trienc'eil ones
will ilo wisely to gain their supply ex experience
perience experience here.
in bringiag your sick soles
because Reeling is oar Job.
to sausiy is our pieasnrc,
Mioe tieaning ana uressiac
OCALA EVEXTXQ STAR, TUESDAY, MAT 21, 1012
WHY YOU SHOULD BANK WITH
line ComnunmeFciaH Baulk
Flrt: Its shareholders are all home people, business men. professional
men anJ farmers. Their Interests and yours are mutual. The bank's profits
remain right here in the community for the upbuiMing of our town an-1
OI H CEHTIFICATES I1EAK FOI R IEH CENT INTEREST
Srooml Its business is governed with conservatism. Speculation plays no
part in its conduct. It fosters and encourages home enterprises, all of which
make for soundness and satisfactory bank service.
I .'S a i :
FECIAL TT 7T T ATCH THE
ALE liU INDOW
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
ANNEXED AN" EMPIRE
New .shirt waists at Fishel's.
Moose meet Thursday evening.
Fruit jars at Fishel's.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Ladies' dresses at Fishel's.
Mr. V. V. Newsom. Jr.. slightly
At the Ooala" Photo Co. we develop
your films fre- if bought from us.
Mr. laddie Hates ha.-- returned home
from his trip south.
Your last photo didn't do you justice.
It wasn't taken at the Ocala Photo Co.
Mr. and Mr.s. Hyde of Henry street
i have two real sick little fiirls.
YVe are reducing our shoe stock for inventor,
therefore this saerifi.e of prices on oxfords
Going at 2.95 this week.
regular value $3.50 aiid $4.00.
r. E. c;. I'eek'x office phone In N'o.
4N; hlM rrKldrure phone, No. 301.
Dr. A. I,. ItlMltK'k, ph.tNlelan, office
phone No. :!; residence phone, 132.
Pleasant furnished rooms for llght llght-housekeepinv?.
housekeepinv?. llght-housekeepinv?. f.6 oklaw.iha a vt-nur. 1 s
Mr. E. P. Rests ban Jnt Rurrkawed a
73.000 Ac-re Timber Traet
Mr. E. P. Rentz. for the big mills of
K. p. Rentz & Sons at Silver Spring.?,
has just closed a deal with the Ip Ip-church
church Ip-church Land Company of Jacksonville
for the timber on their entire holdings
east of the Oklawaha river, both pine
and cypress. This immense tract of
land, over 75.000 acres In extent, is al almost
most almost virgin forest, is heavily timbered
with pine and along near the river is
much valuable cypress. .The timber on
the tract will lengthen the timber sup supply
ply supply for the big Silver .Springs mill at
least fifteen years.
Mr. lientz will commence at once the
construction of a 15-mile logging road
out through the timber. tapping his
Ocala Northern Railroad at Silver
Springs, passing around the Springs,
crossing the Oklawaha river at
Sharps Ferry and thence on through
the tract. This is one of the largest
timber deals to be made in this part
of the state in several years and cov covers
ers covers one of the very finest tracts of
timber in the entire state. and Mr.
Rentz is to be congratulated upon se securing
curing securing it for his own use.
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
AT THE AIR DOME
. Kodak finishing done by experts at
the Ocala Photo Co. )
18 pairs White Satin Colonial Pump, at'... $2.95
24 Black -k -- ... 2.95
Mack Wlvet 2.95
I a tent Two Strap 2.95
Umwn Corduroy 2-95
Patent 2 and 3 Kyelet Oxfords, 2.95
Black Velvet I umps 2.95
$4.00 Ottoman Silk and Black Ooze
Oxfords, at 3.25
30 p-tire two Strap Canvas Pumps, 98
30 kt 4k kk kk 1.25
U 00 White Nubuck Button Oxfords, 3.50
The circuit court is busy with civil
leases this week, and will take uj the
t; criminal docket next Monday.
Mr. R II. Chambers of Fairfield was
in town today to visit his brother, Mr.
II. ?. Chambers.
1 FOR SALE One pair good turpen turpentine
tine turpentine mules, wagon ami harness. W.
jj. Wilson. Citra. Fla. 5-1U 110tw2
Mr. A. K. fSreen formerly watchman
- for the Ocala Lumber & Supply Co.. is
y now at Carrollton. Oa.
Judge Hell lias issued a marriage
'license to Mr. Kinnion I". Gore ami Miss
We can not tell you more than the Shoes them themselves.
selves. themselves. Come take a look.
B. MASIIEBS CO.
We guarantee to teach you how to
juse your Kodak. Bring your films to
ithe Ocala Photo Co.
Mrs. D. S. Woodrow and daughter.
Miss Clair, went down to Woodmar
$2.r.OO to loan on Al real estate se
curity at 8 per cent interest. Address,
P. O. Pox 58.1. city. 5-l-6t
The Ocala Baptists have invited
Rev. Stevens of Plant City to preach
for them, with a view of calling him
as a pastor.
We have just received a carload
of Cypress Lumber Boards 10 and 12
inches wide 2x4 and .6x6 posts Ail
Good Heart Cypress for fence material.
You can build that ft nee i ow. we
have just the material you've been
Ocala Lumber & Supply Co.
"Everything that Goes Into the Construction of a Building."
Office and Yards:
Corner Osceola and Henry Streets.
FOR RENT Four room flat; also,
cottage of seven rooms, electric lights
and bath; near primary school. Mrs.
R. D. Fuller.
Miss Celia Murphy, who has most
acceptably .taught in the high school
the past term, will soon leave for her
home in Humboldt, Tenn.
Rexall Cold Tablets do the work.
Can give you the formula if you like.
25c. the package at the Post Office
Notwithstanding the rain and the
big crowd drawn to the Temple by the
commencement exercises, the Air Dome
had a good crowd la t night and en en-lertaitied
lertaitied en-lertaitied it well.
The feature picture tonight will be
"Heaven's Messenger," a beautiful
hand-colored subject. This was made
by one of the most famous color pic picture
ture picture companies in the world, and re reproduces
produces reproduces a very sweet and tender
story. Every mother should see this
touching story and every man. woman
and child live a better a better life by
A good comic will also be present presented.
ed. presented. In all there will be three reels,
and they are all good ones.
Till: ll.M) WILL t; TO THE LAKE
Mr. Frank Mathews and about ten
members of the Metropolitan Band will
go to Lake Weir Friday afternoon on
the A. C. L. special train to leave here
at 4 o'clock, and will compose the or orchestra
chestra orchestra to supply the music through
the evening for the big dance.
Those who go to the lake in private
conveyances can buy dinner tickets at
the Court Pharmacy for 75 cents each,
or can pay at the club house that
night. Those desiring to go on the ex excursion
cursion excursion without dinner can obtain rail railroad
road railroad tickets for 75 cents for the round
AT THE IDEAL
A large number of people were dis dispelling
pelling dispelling the cerulian tins of blue Mon Monday
day Monday at the Ideal last night, and had a
most excellent entertainment with both
music and pictures. The Ideal will
have another first class run of sub subjects
jects subjects this evening, and it will please
you mighty well to see them. The
popular little theater steadily grows
IMTIATiOX TIIl6 EVENING
Tulula Lodge, I. O. O. F., will have
work to do in the initiatory degree
this evening, and all members should
Miss Marguerite Porter left today
for Tuscaloosa. Ala., where she will
visit her sister, Mrs. V. A. Collier, for
a couple of weeks.
Are you interested In paper bag
cooking? If so come to us for your
supply of the bags. 25c the pickage.
Post Office Drug Store.
Miss Nellie Kate Adams, who was
seriously hurt in an auto accident two
weeks ago. is now able to sit up a little.
Can furnish from one setting to one
thousand pure bred Rhode Island Red
eggs for hatching at $10 per hundred.
Ed Carmichael, Ocala.
Id) Y01 Meei
Then buy your Shoes and
Hosiery from flits dale fo
July 15th at
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
and get a discount of
10 PER CENT
on every purchase
Spot Cash, Remember
Ve do not know how to keep
SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC
AT OHAXGK SPRINGS
Flue Time FromlMeri for the Children,
and Old FolkN, Next Friday
Announcement was made in all of the
Sunday schools in Ocala yesterday of
the big union Sunday school picnic that
will be held next Friday, May 24th, at
Orange Springs. The rates are very
cheap and a large crowd is expected on
this occasion. All children under six
years of age will be allowed to go free:
all between six and twelve can go for
25 cents, and all over twelve can go for
i0 cents, roun'd trip.
The train will leave the S. A. I de depot
pot depot promptly at 7:45 a. m. The tickets
are good on all of' the regular trains,
which will be yuite a convenience for
the people who can not go on the early
morning traui. The officials of the
Ocala Northern have promised to sup supply
ply supply the water and ice for this occasion.
which assures every one of nice cold
water all during the day. The train
will be left on the siding so that every
one .can find shelter in case it rains.
Orange Springs furnish a fine place
for bathing for old and young, and the
children will find a nice place to wade
and enjoy the water as well as those
who can swim. Two bath houses will
furnish ample accommodations for the
bathers. It is expected that this will
be the largest Sunday school picnic
from Ocala in many years.
Mr. Henry Stevens anil family are in
the cty, visiting Mr. Stephens' par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Stevens, on
their way back to their home at Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland from a visit to the east coast.
Parker Lucky Curve Fountain Pens
in any style or shape. A large assort assortment
ment assortment to select from at the Court Pharmacy.
MATINEK AT THE IDEAL
Hereafter the daily afternoon mat matinee
inee matinee at the Ideal Theater will com commence
mence commence at 3:45 and the doors will be
open at 3:30. Three full reels will be
run at each matinee. General admis admission
sion admission 5 cents to afternoon performances.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Merchants' Cafe, A. C. L. depot cor corner.
ner. corner. Meals a la carte and lunches at
If you are in a hurry for your pre prescriptions,
scriptions, prescriptions, try the Court Pharmacy's
quick delivery system.
Get your prescriptions filled by Bfcck
at the Court Pharmacy and know they
OPEN D AY AND NIGHT
Merchants' Cafe, A. C. L. depot cor corner.
ner. corner. Meals a la carte and lunches at
Professor Workman, will as usual,
spend most of his summer at his home
in Tennessee. It is the concensus of
opinion that lie can remain principal
of Ocala's high school as long as he is
Mr. am T. Christian has joined the
procession. He has purchased a hand handsome
some handsome little Hupmobile, and will soon
be able to cut the edge off a corner
with the best of them.
Messrs. Collins and Rurrell of the
Star's special edition force of writers
went to Citra last night and spent this
morning among the business people of
that thrifty city, and interested them
in a page in the big special edition.
Miss Mary Reynolds, one of the ef efficient
ficient efficient high school teachers, soon
leaves to visit her relatives in Lake Lakeland,
land, Lakeland, and will later go to N'ew York
to take a summer course in Columbia
FOR SALE, 131 PORTED
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.
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. H. Brinson, Supt.
I.at MeetlBK of the Woman's Clnb
Until Oetober lt
The Woman's Club held its annual
meeting Saturday. May 18th. There
was a large number of club members
present and the splendid reports of of officers,
ficers, officers, standing and special committees
were rtrceiced with interest and en enthusiasm.
thusiasm. enthusiasm. Mrs. D. M. Smith, chairman of ani animal
mal animal protection, made an eloquent ap appeal
peal appeal to the women for their support
and cooperation in seeing that dumb
animals be treated with kindness and
mercy especially the much abused hack
Mrs. Camp for the educational com committee
mittee committee reported a year's work of good
results and that the committee will
continue to xush the work for the new
Mrs. Tydings for the civics commit committee
tee committee spoke of the plans of her com committee
mittee committee together with the Junior Civic
League to fix up at once two public
playgrounds on lots loaned by Col.
Martin and Mr. E. P. Rentz for the
purpose. To this end an. entertain entertainment
ment entertainment will be given the latter part of
May, amateur theatricals, music, etc.
She commended especially her new
trash cans supplied by the city's san sanitary
itary sanitary committee. She said the commit committee
tee committee would continue to work for or talk
Mrs. Sistrunk, forestry chairman,
read a splendid report, but lamented
that so little had been accomplished
toward ridding our public roads of the
unsightly advertisements. j
Mrs. Van Hod of the health com- I
mittee and Mrs. Harrold of household
economics, were not present on ac-
count of illness, but both committees 1
have done excellent work. ;
Mrs. Perdue, club house chairman,
reported tiie number of rentals, also
times the u.-e of the rooms have been i
donated and a list of club property.
Mrs. 1. W. Davis reported for tin-
study class increased interest and the ;
completion of a good year's work.
Mrs. Moorhead read a report for the
Junior Civic League of Comfort Lodge,
which will be printed in full in these
columns as tiie public should know know-how
how know-how this brave band of workers and
their devoted director have kept aj
most important work alive. 1
Of the special committee .Mrs. Bla- I
lock thanked all who had made the,
picnic such a splendid success, and in ;
turn the club gave a rising vote of
thanks to the committee and Mrs. An-
derson for their efficiency and hospi-
Mrs. Seymour reported for the hos- j
pital committee a number of visits j
made to new settlers and every case
meeting with appreciation. She says
for the most part the men are better
satisfied -than tiie women. This work
should not be confined to the Woman's j
Club committee. If we want perma- j
nent citizens we must extend a cordial j
greeting and show a willingness to
The retiring president then made a j
few remarks and recommondations.
She said that women's clubs were the
natural outcome of the culture clubs.
That the study of classic art must nec
essarily invite comparison with our j
own unbeautiful civic conditions, that j
the study of ancient philosophy must i
give way to the present day problems
that are staring us in the face; that!
women realizing "something must be J
done" usually "do something." She j
quoted Jane Adams's story of the chil children
dren children at Hull House giving an original
play of the American revolution. "Sol "Soldier
dier "Soldier meets soldier, officer meets of officer,
ficer, officer, general meets .general. Kaeh
conversation is like this: 'Aint it
fierce, we aint got no Hag for this rev revolution,'
olution,' revolution,' and the answer, 'Yes, aint it
fierce,' until Washington meets Betsey
Ross, who answers: 'Yes aint it fierce;
here, George, hold the baby while I
make a flag." She recommended that
a minute and detailed study of Mar Marion
ion Marion county be given by the various
committees next year, and the result
of their investigations be compiled by
the club; that the whole club work to toward
ward toward a new club home and help the
committees in their efforts for a new
school building, a union depot, domest domest-iic
iic domest-iic science and manual training in the
public school, and trees planted along
all our public highways. The county
commissioners are doing this in Dade
county, not only for beauty and com comfort
fort comfort but they are persuaded that shade
preserves the roads.
The president thanked the members
for their loyalty and support and made
grateful acknowledgement to the press
for its kindness in giving publicity to
The election of officers followed.
which resulted as follows: i
President Mrs. William Hocker. j
1st Vice President Mrs. Jack Camp, j
2d Vice President Mrst L. W. DuvaL j
Recording Secretary Mrs. G. T. j
Corresponding Secretary Mrs. W. T.
Treasurer Mrs. T. T. Munroe.
Auditor Mrs. C. H. Lloyd. ;
Press Manager Mrs. C. H. Lloyd.
After the adjournment Mrs. U. M.
Smith invited the club to have ice j
cream with her at the Court Pharmacy.;
Dauglas shoes at Flshel's.
Fruit jars at Flshel's.
The aboue phrase is very often mis misused
used misused but HERE you will find that our
Steak and Roaats
are in perfect keeping with what your
conception of prime beef is.
What is more, you will find this mar market
ket market "a splendid example of -genuine
cleanliness while our service is every everything
thing everything that is to be desired.
Reasonable prices. Phone 108.
YY. II. MARSH, Proprietor.
The Ocala School of Music wild cloe
its fourth term Thursday, March 23rd.
with two concerts, one in the after afternoon
noon afternoon at 4 'o'clock and one at S:30 p. m.
of the same day. both to be tjiven at
the Temple Theater. Admission is
free. All patrons and friends of the
school and lovers of music are cor cordially
dially cordially invited to attend.
Mary Clayton Connor, Director.
Mr. Julius Brown is home for the
holidays from the Georgia Military
Academy, at College Park. near At Atlanta,
lanta, Atlanta, ""me of his college mates. Mr.
Martin Schroder of Savannah, accom accompanied
panied accompanied him home and will be his guest
for a few davs.
Miss Elizabeth Mizelle. the excellent
teacher who has most efficiently taught
the sixth grad- of the high school for
the past three vears. will sro to her
I home at Oranue Lake in a few dys.
jV;la thinks a ureal deal of Miss
; Mijrelle-. and is beginning ;o take a
I proprietary interest in her.
Children's dresses at Fishel's.
After you have had a row and life
looks mighty blue, send her a box of
Norris candy and she'll again love
you. Get it at the Court Pharmacy.
Men's and boy's suits at Fishel's.
T.. was in town
Col. A. H. Bland ina
second regiment F. S
today. conferring with Lieut. -Col.
Nash. A new company has been enlist enlisted
ed enlisted at Dade City, and Col Nash will go
there tomorrow night to see it orsan orsan-ized
ized orsan-ized and enrolled into the national
Dr. Henry of Like We!r
today in his automobil.
loon. ,u 1 e: on'- ieia:i IT trie Jl-I
j LaKe e:r 1 ac ht Crab house warming
was in town
minr up to
Sick headache results from a dis disordered
ordered disordered condition of the stomach, and
ca"h be cured by the use of Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. Try
it. For sale by all dealers.
Summer suits at Flshel's.
ECONOMY FRUIT JARS
THE CARN-THOMAS STORE HAS
in stock the famous Economy Fruit
Jars in pints, quarts and half-gallon
sizes. This jar seals itself automat automatically
ically automatically by the heat of the boiled fruit
or vegetables to be canned has no
rubber band to deteriorate and allow
the fruit to spoil is simple, durable
and economical, as Its name implies.
The company absolutely guarantees
the contents of the jar, if put up In
accordance with directions, to never
spill. The openings in these glass
jars are large and easily filled or
Call at the store and see the jars
and how they are sealed and get a
booklet containing many valuable
household receipts. Price of jars
Pints, per dozen SI. (HI
Quarts, pr dozen 1.2."
Half-Gallons, per dozen. . 1.30
CITY COUNCIL MEETS TON I (HIT
The city council will meet tonight
in regular session. Several matters of;
importance will come up and a full at- ;
tendance is urged.
SUIT CASK FOUND
A suit case, evidently the property:
of E. W. Sertain of Center Hill, has!
fceen found in Ocala. Owner can have;
same by calling on City Marshal Car- :
ter and paying for this advertisement.
Following are the meteorological
conditions that prevailed during the
twenty-four hours tip to noon today:
Claudy: southeast find.
Minimum temperature. 6" deare-s.
Maximum temperature. T'. decrees.
Rainfall, 1 inch.
Showers toniiih arid Wednesday e-?ei-t
fair extreme northw.-st portion.
In Judge Ly"s" court thN morning.
Tony Carter was assessed J"0 or three
months for embezzlement. Hat tie Mil Miller
ler Miller was given her option between $S.S7
and three days in jail. Hattie had been
using unsanitary language.
STORK FOIi RENT
The new ar.i handsome -re room,
roomy and modern plate glass front.
Possession at once, ar.i can be fitted
up according to needs of tenant. Ap Ap-plr
plr Ap-plr to Ocala Lumber & Supply Co.
A child can't get strong and robust
while intestinal worms eat away its
vitality. To give the child a chance to
grow these parasites must be destroy destroyed
ed destroyed and expelled. WHITE'S CREAM
VilKMIFt't'lK is guaranteed to remove
the wrrr.s. it al.-o put-; :'r.e vital or organs
gans organs in hii hy. vigorous coni;t;or.
Price 2:-c per bctUe. Sold by all druggists.
SUCCESSOR TO BAXTER CARX
j When in Jacksonville stop with Mrs.
j E. L Malor.ey. at the Girard. No. Ill
East Duval street, ju-t off Main. Best
1 Toe. room in the city.
A BOX IN
OUR SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
is the safest of all places in which fo keep yonr insurance
ifIici s aud other valuable papers.
THE OCALA NATIONAL BANK
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
are fre, burquiar and moisture proof. Yon can rent a
box in them for as little as $5.00 a year and we know of
no other investment you can make which will save yon
so much worry, inconvenience and possible loss.
CAPITAL FILLY PAID IX 97509
H D. STOKES. Cashier.
JNO L. EDWARDS. Pres. CLARENCE CAMP. Vice. Pre.
And They Do When They
Come to Our Store
Wc spare no paius in trying to please
them and make them feel at home.
That's the reason all the children like us and as
a result you always see them in our store.
Send a note by them and you will find they will
seeure the best of attention and you will get just
what vou ordered.
The Court Pharmacy
The Drug Store on the Square
A GREAT HOUSE FURNISHING
Following ar6 just a Few of the Thousands of
Articles Carried in pur Great Furniture, Hardware,
House Furnishing and General Supply Store. Come
in and look the stock over, you will find many
things you want.
For the Office
HoII and Flat Top Desks, Typewriter Desks, Stenographer's
Desks, Office Chairs, Stools, Sofas, Etc.
For the Dining Room
Handsome Round or Square Extension Tables, Dining Chairs,
lius, Sideboards and Chiffoniers, Bouffets, China Closets, China
Dinner Sets, Lamps, Fine Table Linen, Etc.
Handsome .Mahogany, Oak, Willow or Mission Chairs, Straight
Backed or Ilockers, Tables, Sofas, Lamps, Rugs and Carpets, Pic Pic-t
t Pic-t ures.
Beautiful Dressers and Wash Stands in Golden Oak, Birdseye
Maple or Mahogany. Beautiful Iron and Brass Beds in over Fifty
Different Varieties and I'rices. Rugs and Mattings, Chiffoniers ad
Wardrobes, Toilet Sets, Blankets, Comforts and Linens.
For The Pantry and Kitchen
Handsome Refrigerators and Ice Chests in Several Different
Makes and Styles and any Size or Price Desired. Stoves and Ranges
in Either Wood or Oil Burners. Kitchen Cabinets and Tables.
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-Doniestic
Doniestic Sad-Doniestic and Imported, Art Squares, Mattings, Etc., In the Coutnry.
dies. Lap Iiobes, Whips and Everything for the Horse or Vehicle.
McIVER & MacKAY
PHONE 47 North Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.
WhcB you need a Lirftment, use a good
COe. To Insure beneficial results, set
It Is a Pain Relief and Healing Rem Remedy
edy Remedy That Answers Every
It Is of exceptional power In rheumatic diseases; relieves th
aching joint?, relaxes the drawn muscles, restores the strength,
ease and suppleness cf 3-outh. It I3 also effective In healing all
wounds, sores or abrasion3 of the flesh- It 13 a spleadid house household
hold household remedy for man or Least.
Try it for cuts, burns, bruises, old sores, lame back, rheumatism,
neuralgia, sciatica, Ircst bites, chlllblalns, contracted muscles,
ttiC neck. It stops pain ar.i heal3 quickly.
Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 per Bottle.
JAMES F. BALLARD PROPRIETOR ST. K3.
To cure Smarting Eyeballs, gore Eye or Weak Slcbfc
Stephens Ere Salve.
OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1912
Not being in time for
mary, I have come to the
the earnest solicitation
to become a candidate
furnish the people of
the first pri pri-conclusion
conclusion pri-conclusion (at
of my friends)
from now on to
the Fifth Judicial
Circuit with everything in the line of
Whiskies, Wines and Beers and refer you
to my past record as to my efficiency in
My public records shall always be
open for your inspection and my deputies
as well as myself will always accord you
prompt and courteous treatment, and fur further
ther further promise that whatever stimulation
is needed anywhere in the Circuit, be
that in Marion, Sumter, Citrus, Hernando
or Lake county, such stimulant will be
forwarded the same day the request is re received,
ceived, received, provided, however, proper war warrant
rant warrant accompanies the order.
tai & Ik
nobody can do good work with poor tools. A poor
cecbcnic can do belter werk with good tools than a good work workman
man workman con do with poor tools. So as much or more depends on
the tools as the man; besides good tools save time.
Realizing this as we do, all ol our goods of Ibis kind
are of the best standard makes and fully guaranteed. You can
pay less of course, but yon get cheapness and not satisfaction,
good work or much of anything else.
We have a complete stock of augers and bits, and plain
8 and 10 inch rachets and ball bearing braces.
IManpSom Mardlvvaipe Co.
I have at my lot
on West Exposition
Street, a large num number
ber number of mules, rang ranging
ing ranging in price from
$50 up per head.
There is in this
drove something to
suit any person for
any purpose desired. Each animal is
guaranteed to be just as represented
and the prices to be as low as can be
had anywhere in the country,
see the mules while you have
number to select from.
HUCT X NICHOLS
50 West Exposition St. OCALA, FLORIDA
A School that U Doing a Great Service
to Colored Hoys and Girls
The people of this section of the
state know and appreciate tne trood
practical work that is beir done at
Fessenden Academy and Industrial
School, a school for colored children of
Florida. located at Fessenden, ix miles
north of Ocala and operated under the
regulations and partially supported by
th Marion county school board.
This school gives the colored youth
of the country the education and train training
ing training that they need to make good citi citizens,
zens, citizens, to live in harmony with the
white race and to be self-supportin?
and a benefit and an uplifting factor
of their own race. When a boy or girl
is graduated from Fessenden, as the
writer recently saw three of thern, he
or she is not merely stuffed with a lit little
tle little book "larnin that they may or
may not forget or fail to put to any
practical use, but if the pupil be a man.
he is a good farmer, a dairyman, a
stockman, a good carpenter, a black blacksmith,
smith, blacksmith, a cabinet maker, a forester, and
can do many other practical things of
life and do them well. And if the grad graduate
uate graduate be a woman, she can teach in any
of the colored schools of the county or
state, she can keep her own or an an-others'
others' an-others' house in first-class condition,
she can cook, wash, do fancy or plain
sewing and most of the other useful
things so unnecessary about the house.
As Principal Wiley said of the grad graduating
uating graduating class, three young negro men,
strong, well developed, capable look looking:
ing: looking: "They could go out into the
world and make a livintr. wherewr you
place him, and in whatever .-urr. fund
ings. They would turn their hands to
many different things and du them
well. They had the confidence and re respect
spect respect of every white farmer and busi business
ness business man in the vicinity of the college,
where they had been under their eyes,
as it were, for a number of years.
These big white farmers know these
boys are reliable and capable."
Prof. Wiley, who has spent almost
twenty years in charge of the school,
has built it up from a very small be beginning
ginning beginning to one of the foremost indus
trial schools for colored students in
the South. The school is only now in
position to reap the best benefits of the
years of careful labor on the part of
its principal and the Star prophesies
that its next few years will see many
splendid improvements in the school,
its equipment and efficiency.
At the graduating exercises a few
days since many distinguished white
visitors were present and paid the
closest attention to the exercises. The
program was carefully selected and
well rendered throughout. Absolute
perfect order is maintained in this
school at all times. The conduct of the
children is one of the things that 'at 'attracts
tracts 'attracts the visitor's attention at once.
In the school room on or the campus,
the utmost respect to others and good
behavior among themselves prevails.
Of the three young men graduates.
F. D. Mazon, McDuffy Ward and B. F.
Brown, each of whom delivered his
long, most interesting and well pre prepared
pared prepared oration with good delivery, easy
and graceful gestures and with never
a hesitation or a word forgotten, the
Star desires to publish the one that
would appeal to the people of this sec section,
tion, section, from its name, "Florida." The
others in their way were just as good
and just as well delivered.
The Italians have a song dedicated
to the fair peninsula that they call the
land of beauty, of sunlight and song
and their dear land, the fairest of
earth, but across the vast expanse of
waters that separates their land from
us, in a land yet fairer and with skies
more, resplendent in the golden noon noonday
day noonday and with combinations at evening
that are the equal of an artist's dream.
Like Italy, this gem of the new world
is a peninsula, and blest with a cli climate
mate climate most equable, and with a people
both fortunate and happy.
Three hundred years ago Ponce de
Leon with his braves trod the shining
sands of Florida and began the wrest wresting
ing wresting of the fair land from the Indians,
who then were the monarchs of the
realm we call home. Spain's flag float floated
ed floated here In triumph until she sold it
to the United States and since then it
has become an integral and Important
part of the Union. This State, though
one of the richest in natural gifts has
been tardily developed and now the
world turns its eyes upon the prodigi prodigious
ous prodigious gifts of nature to be found below,
above and beyond th soil.
Surrounded almost by water, its
fisheries are capable of feeding many
times the population of the State. Long
since has Florida "been termd the fish fisherman's
erman's fisherman's kingdom, as here may be tak taken
en taken the gamest and largest denizens of
the finny tribes.
A Fortunate Population.
Likewise Florida has been for fortunate
tunate fortunate in being near Mexico, prov provinces
inces provinces of England, France and
Spain. Her population has thus ever
been a balanced number of men from
all countries and climes.
Bacause the range of temperature
is only from 20 to 70 degrees, people
from every part of the world come to
spend the winter here and to enjoy the
service of hotels that are unsurpassed
in the whole universe. In this land of
sunshine and flowers, where the birds
warble their sweetest lays in January
the same as in June and where the
sweet fragrance of the rose Is wafted
on the gentle breezes of winter, are
promises and opportunities that sug suggest
gest suggest a paradise for industrious men.
There are jungles just back of in intricate
tricate intricate net works of civilization. On
one side of the river may be seen
palaces, wrought by the craftiest skill
of workmen, while on the otnerside
may be hunted the deer, the bear, the
catamount and every species of reptile.
The varied colored birds, make beauti beautiful
ful beautiful the woods, that show every color
from richest deep oiled green to the
delicate white of the thistle bloom
The vegetable possibilities of Florida
are verv trreat. as here irrovv in pro
fusion every variety of tropical arid
semi-tropical plants. Coffee, tea. the
spices and the rubber tree as well as
the camphor tree will grow here 5ro 5ro-fitably
fitably 5ro-fitably and luxuriantly. Only the lack
of a teeming population has retarded
the development of Florida along gi gigantic
gantic gigantic horticultural lines. Yet it is
destined to be America's flower garden
and possibly the world's botanical war warden.
den. warden. The wealth of vegetation and the
beauty of its plants have justified the
expression Florida is the land of lov-
S ers. The orange cult ure is far famed
and from the state there will be ship ship-j
j ship-j ped yearly, in only a short time. 12
I million boxes. The watermelon farms
of Florida are the largest in the world,
and the Florida watermelon is a fruit
of unsurpassed popularity, whether on
state are worth millions and the de development
velopment development along this line is only in its
infancy. Farming in Florida offers
greater variety than in any other state
and also greater returns for the capital
required to operate.
A Great Soli.
lands are rich and
: yield bountifully, the swamp lands are
'abundant and yield celery and forests
I of cypress that are a wealth of fortune
to the proud owners. The sandy lands
buttea to citrus cmture and the vine
as well as other fruits. Almost every
variety of soil known is found here. It
seems to be a sample of soils. The
rad clay suited to brick is abundant
in the Northern part, while the kaolin
mines of the South yield the whitest
earth made into buff brick and finest
china, and other tableware. In the
Central part, the phosphate mines are
the greatest in the world. In the flat
woods country there the prairies suited
to and used for grazing thousands of
Nature's Great Gift.
Underlying a vast portion of the
state there is a substratum of porous
limestone many feet in thickness, eas easily
ily easily mined and when burned yields the
highest quality of buildier's lime.
This lime is sent to all parts of the
Union and is used for lime plaster or
fertilizer, disinfectant, and cement. The
lime development has scarcely been
Correlated with this sreat industry
is the lumber indu.-t: v i- the
greatest in the S.uth. The f.tr-famed
yellow pine, used to build and finish
the interior of America's best homes
and is exported by train load and ship
load to every city and every port. The
same may oe said tor cypress lumoer
which is manufactured into shingles,
tanks, doors, sash and fine interior fin finish.
ish. finish. The annual value of the cypress
lumber industry is rated at several mil millions.
lions. millions. The naval stores industry is quite as
great as the milling interests as Flo Florida
rida Florida now ranks first and is destined
to hold first place for many years to
This magical land yields the most
valued species of cotton, the Sea Island
variety, and throughout the State there
are the factories for its manufacture.
The sweet potato, the velvet bean
and corn culture are increasing yearly
and it has been predicted that these
three products are destined to revolu revolutionize
tionize revolutionize the general farming of the
state. The potato is to be manufactur manufactured
ed manufactured into meal similar to the German
potato meal and the velvet bean is to
be made into a food product as valu valuable
able valuable for man as it isjnow known to be
Sugar Will be Grown on Gigantic Scale.
Again Florida, if planted to sugar
cane, there would be yield enough to
compete with both Cuba and the Philli Philli-pines.
pines. Philli-pines. Only lack of laborers has hin hindered
dered hindered the larger development of the
The educational system of the state
Is excellent. The state and county of officers
ficers officers directing the aducational affairs
have been very patriotic and each year
the school system Is made stronger.
The plan is to have the school of eight
months in every district and the same
to be in charge of competent instruc instructors.
tors. instructors. There are a dozen schools of
high order and four maintained by the
Progressive anil Klch In CltleM.
One of Florida's features is the oldest
and newest cities. St. Augustine, the
oldest city in America is what the poet
said about a thing of beauty. It seems
to be a joy for everybody, as the popu population
lation population swells from 4.000 in the summer
to sixty-five thousand in the winter.
The palatial hotels known as Ponee de
Leon, Breakers, Biscayne and Royal
Palm, make the whole of the East
Coast, which has been developed and
properly dominated by the able capital capitalist,
ist, capitalist, Henry M. Flagler like a fringe of
earthly elysiums. The new cities of
Palm Beach and Miami have risen up
as it were in a nighi. Then on the St.
John's at the gateway of the state lies
a city, Jacksonville, already the New
York of the South. It has risen, Phoe Phoenix
nix Phoenix like from the dust and ashes, until
today its growth since the great fire
that prostrated it, is unparalleled, by
any other city its size. This city has
more money, judging from its banks,
more fine homes and sky scrapers for
business purposes, more miles of paved
streets, a larger volume of shipping
both by rail and steamship than any
other city its size in the world. Its
growth is estimated to be 500,000 in
the year 1050. And judging the future
by the past it is evident that the fig figures
ures figures are not extravagant. This city
is one of the railroad centers of the
South, a center for naval stores busi business
ness business and boasts of many wholesale
houses that furnish food and clothing
to a wide area. Pensacola, on the land
locked harbor of the same name, Is a
vigorous city and is a chief shipping
point. Its progress and commerce offer
openings to the young men of every
race. Tampa at the head of Tampa Bay
controls the shipping of phosphate rock
and much lumber. It is the cigar cen center
ter center of the universe. The United States
internal revenue on cigars alone, is two
million dollars a year. The city Is
growing rapidly and offers rare oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities for the men of muscle, brains
Tallahassee, the capital. St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg the plasure center of the West
Coast and Gainesville, are small cities
that have great promise.
Ocala, the sem city of the interior
is one of the most substantial of the
smaller cities. It is growing in leaps
and bounds. Its three banks, manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing plants and great stores show
that it is a fern in the center of a
safe prosperity. Here is the center of
I phosphate mining, naval stores indus indus-j
j indus-j try. lime manufacturing and lumber
Florida beckons the wise man to c?me
i and join in Its development and points
lout a railway sy
j to a railway buil
You wouldn't tlunt of drinking imfmre water.
Why not be sure you get Jure beer? If vou
drink Leer from a lignt bottle tbat lias been cxfxwed
to liglit, you are not sure.
Ligbt starts decay, even in, ure beer.
Scblitz is brewed in the dark, aged in glass-lined
steel -enameled tanks. Every tub, vat and tank is
scalded every time used. Every bottle is sterilized
after it is sealed. Even the windows in our bottling
fJant are of brown glass.
Tke Brown Bottle pro protects
tects protects purity from the
brewery to your glass.
The Carmichael & Sons Co. VfviX i &
1 16 N. Magnolia Street L
hat Made M km Im fimm&
joy her varied gifts that are rightly
envied by all. except the possessors.
Florida is another name for opportuni opportunity.
ty. opportunity. Now is the time to buy and build
rhomes and farms and become identi
fied with the things that are destined
to prove Florida a land of progress
Now, Prof. Crlnson as chief officer
of the County Board of Public Instruc Instruction,
tion, Instruction, we appreciate the years of pa patience
tience patience and support you have rendered
Fessenden Academy thus making it
possible for the class of 1912 to stand
as candidates for graduation. You
have never failed us and your sympathy
and encouragement has meant every everything
thing everything to us. We have ever believed
that you would befriend us In our up upward
ward upward struggle for industry and intelli
gence. We have not been disappointed
in this. Today we acknowledge the
debt we owe you. We shall ever strive
to live as good citizens who will pro promote
mote promote the welfare in the best manner, of
our great commonwealth.
Principle Wiley and faculty, we thank
you for jour many years of faith and
untiring patience, had we not listened
to your daily Instructions our feet
might not stand here this glad hour
We find no words adequate to express
our thanks to you for we know your
heart has been In the work of making
us good and useful.
Beloved parents, the second great
hour in our educational life has arriv arrived.
ed. arrived. The first was when you dressed us
and planted a mother's kiss and gave
us your blessings many years ago; now
we have come to say that we have run
the race and kept the faith and strive
now for the crown, our diploma that
will bear testimony to our character
and fitness. Without your love and de devotion
votion devotion and sacrifice and prayer. Heaven
bears witness that we long ago would
I have fallen by tl.? wayside. But as we
tern unsurpassed alsoi-'31'1 ou Iu counsellors we couia noi
for hundreds of miles 'fail to reach the goal of our great am-
over the sea and extending to theoition. We thank you and bless you
island city of Key West the naval base an1 sha11 evr -'rive to prove that you
of the largest city
or in the cabins of the humble. Flo Florida
rida Florida beans and tomatoes, celery, kum kum-quats.
quats. kum-quats. tangerines alligator pears or
guavas take possession of the markets
and appetites wherever sold. The
truck farms and general farms of the
I nb me and Wonderful Attraction".
Th- natural beauty of a thousand
lakes, the limpid waters of Silver
Springs, and ju.-t beyond the raging
waters of the Oklawaha. the waters
as blu- as indigo known as blue springs
and in another section waters that are
salt and sulphur show the state to be
rich in attractions at "once unique.
Florida a Land of Opportunity
Horace Grecly said to
of hf s r i me. "f!ii tv.--?
did go west have grown up to be men
of '.veaitn and influence. We advise
the young rr.en of Florida to stay right
here to enjoy the blessings and rich
opportunities the state offers to those
who would Jevdope her natural re resources
sources resources to exploit her business open openings.
ings. openings. There is no better land. It is
sure to keep pace with progress in all
sections touching the welfare and com comforts
forts comforts of man. Florida indeed welcome
the able, the industrious and those who
remain to touch, at all seasons, the
tres that drop the fruit of gold, to en- j y
the young men
uo west and grow up w;tr.
Thoe voun? men that
j have not labored in vain. We hope to
i be stronger to guide you and defend
you when the enfeebled hand of old
: age touches you and when you are
called across the stream of time your
jacts to us shall surely inspire us to
meet you before the great bar where
i you shall receive the greatest plaudit,
j "well done."
Friends, w- say farwel! to these dear
; scenes. We can not retrace our steps
if w would, we are sent forth to work
and to do our part in active life. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow and evermore we join the ranks
of the true and faithful and mean to
stand for truth and right and character.
It shall be the endeavor of the class of
to make brighter and better the
sections fate ordains that they should
labor and we take for our motto, "We
strive to bless our fellows," fellow stu students.
dents. students. But we seem to have forgotten a task
that is hardest. Our heart strings ere
to say good bye to our
We love you and do
good bye." We cannot
u but you can come to
So we say climb and strive till
have rea.hed the ends aimed at.
taxed as we try
not like to say
come buck to y
We shall not forget you but shall work
to make a place in the world which will
prove a Fessenden graduate is worthy
of trust. Stay here till you have fin finished
ished finished and we shall gladly welcome you
to the busy scenes that are just before
With heavy hearts we bid you farewell.
Cook your next roast In a paper Tag,
and get the bag from the Post Office
Drug Store. 25c. the package.
TYPE FOR, IIAIIHIT 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.
When your food does not digest well
and you feel "blue," tired and discour discouraged,
aged, discouraged, you should use a little HERBINE
at bedtime. It opens the bowels, puri purifies
fies purifies the system and restores a fine feel feeling
ing feeling of health and energy. Price 50c.
Soly by all druggists.
The Brown Impulse Tire Pomp saves time, money, labor, li
backs aid strong language. By simply removing: spark plus and at attaching
taching attaching pomp connection It Immediately Alls your tires with pure, freak
air with power from tke engine of your auto. Most wonderful Inven Invention
tion Invention of the age. o experiment. Satisfaction guaranteed. We are Flor Florida
ida Florida state agents. Lt as hare your order now. Price complete, f 15.
KNIGHT fit LANG
Georgia and West Florida
May 27, 1912
Tickets on sale, May 27, limited to June 3, 1912
ROUND TRIP FROM
Valdosta. Ga $4.00 Montieello, Fla $4.50
Thomasville, Ga. 4.50 Bainbridge, Ga. 5.00
Boston, Ga. 4.50 River Jet., Fla 5.00
TICKETS GOOD ON ALL TRAINS
For information, or reservation, call on
M. R. WILLIAMS, Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla.
Y. R. BEAZLEY, L P. A., J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.,