The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:04493

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
E V EMINd

A TTh

For AD cl D2 Cr
the fukiotues nrn
AT RIGHT PRICES
Itsns-Zcis&Fy Co,
VOL. 18.
OCA LA. FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MAY 28, 1912.
NO. 308.

dim mi
The Muuroe & Chamblisa
Bank of Ocala desires to par particularly
ticularly particularly call your attention
to the advantages of Banking
by Mail.
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 large ones, all re receiving
ceiving receiving the same careful and
prompt attention.
THE
MUNROE & CimSS
BANK
OCALA - FLORIDA
United State Postal Savin Bank
Depository

FULLER & AVER
DENTAL SURGEONS
Office over Munroe & Chambliss lVk.
OCALA FIjOIIIHA
TERMS. CASH- .''
. J. E. CHACE
DENTAL SURGEON
Itoora 9, 10 and 11. Second Floor,
Holder Block.
OCALA FLORIDA
TERMS. CASH
L. F. BLALOCK
DENTAL SURGEON
Office Over Commercial Rank
OCALA - - VLORIDA
Office Hoars. 8 to IS a. m, 1 to 5
p. m. -r. Pione
TERMS. CASH.
F; E. McCLANE
Physician and Surgeon
General Practice Calls Made Pronipt Pronipt-Ijt
Ijt Pronipt-Ijt wignt or "Day.
Special Attention to Obstetric?. Dis Diseases
eases Diseases of Women and Children.
Office Rooms 1. 3. 3. 4. 6 and 6. Holder
Building, Second Floor. Phones
Office No. 333: Residence No. 333
DR. J. T. SHAW..VETERlNAJtIA5
Graduate of the Uuited States Col College
lege College of Veterinary Surgeons,
WASHINGTON. D. L,.
rated at the Joim Ifoaaltal ra South
Flrat Street. Weat
OCALA. FLORID.
All Calls Promptly Answered.
Charles Stetina
Maker and repairer of
AUTOMOBILE BODIES
FURNITURE OF ALL KttDS
To Order or Repaired
OrgaDB Repaired and Good
Work Guaranteed.
49 17. Broadway, OCALA, FLA.
C. J. PHILLIPS
Contractor and Builder
Plana ana specifications Furnished
Upon Refines?.
129 Soutb Third Street
OCALA J'LOillDA
V. B. KELLER & CO.
(Formerly Smith & Roberts)
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
Udy Assistant when required
C;Us Apswered Promptly Night
or Payf t All Parts ol City
or Country
Parlors Located Rack of Frank's
Store
DAY PRONE, 10
NIGHT PRONE, 448
V. Si KELLER ; & CO.

Pelaaaat Experience of.Oeala People
on the Suaday Sebool Pleale
Orange Springs. May 28. Mr. L
Boyle, representing the Kennedy Hard Hardware
ware Hardware Co., of Palatka. was calling on
the trade here 'Thursday.
Mrs. Wr H. Rubel and daughter. Miss
Geneva Rubel, of Interlachen, paid Or Orange
ange Orange Springs a brief visit last week
before returning to .their northern
home in St. Dodge, Iowa. They expect
to return to Florida again next win winter.
ter. winter. "
Mrs. Hal B. Wilson ,of Fort McCoy is
the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank H. Pedrick.
Mrs. Vogt and daughter. Miss Dora
Mae, of Ocala," were the guests of rela relatives
tives relatives here last Thursday.
Mr. J. B. Hall was a business visi visitor
tor visitor to Palatka last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. S.' P. Hollinrake and
their friends, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Hall
were a pleasant party who visited the
springs last Thursday..
Mrs. Emma Granger accompanied by
her friend, Mrs. Groone of Palatka,
were among the picnic party from Pa Palatka.
latka. Palatka.
Mr. Jesse Neely and family came up
from Lake Weir in automebiles to
attend the union picnic Friday.
The Sunday school picnics of last
week, were most enjoyable affairs.
Thursday there was a very good at attendance
tendance attendance from Palatka and Friday a
large crowd came from Ocala.
Two cool drink stands furnished a
plentiful supply of refreshments for
the picnicers. .Swimming in the spring
was great fun for the children as well
as some older people. Among the
prominent Ocalans were: Dr. and Mrs.
EL Van Hood, Mrs. Walter Hood, Mr.
and Mrs. I W. Duval, Mr. and Mrs. W.
D. Cam and children, Mrs. E. H. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Mrs. R. A. Burford, Mr. and Mrs.
E. P. Rentz and children. Prof. J. H.
Workman, Prof. J. II. Brlnson and
family. Rev. W. H.. and Mrs. Coleman,
Mr. Xhd Mrs. C. E. Thomas and child children.
ren. children. Rev. T. J. Nixon and children, Mr.
and Mrs. W. K. Zewadski, Mrs. A. J.
Turner of Dunnellon, who accompanied
her sister, Mrs. Zewadski. Everybody
seemed to enjoy the day very much.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius "Marsh and chil children,
dren, children, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Marsh and
Mr. and Mrs. Rosco Jones of Dexter,
formed a pleasant party of visitors
who spent Sunday at the spring.
Rev. P. W. Peck preached at Bay
Lake Sunday afternoon and filled his
regular appointment here Sunday eve evening.

Mr. Raleigh Waldron of Bay Lake
was a Sunday visitor here.
Dr. and Mrs. G. B. Parramore attend
ed the picnic'at Iola last Friday.
ZEMO FOR DAXDHl'FF,
-t;
Von Will Be Surprised to See How
Quickly. It Disappear.
No more dirty coats from dandruff
heads. Zemo stops dandruff. Apply
it any time with tips of fingers. No
smell, no smear. Zemo sinks into the
pores, makes the scalp healthy, makes
the hair fine and glossy. For any skin
affliction, itch, dandruff, eczema, pim pimples,
ples, pimples, blotches, try Zemo at our risk.
Zemo is prepared by E, W. Rose Medi Medicine
cine Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo., and is sold in
Ocala by the Postoffice Drug Store.
LEWIS APPEALED TO
THE UNWRITTEN LAW
Aa Ilia GiraK for Committing a Fear Fearful
ful Fearful Crime Awful Tragedy at
San Dlevo, Calif.
San Diego, Calif.. May 28. Bert G.
Lewis, former private secretary and
chauffeur to C, II. Toliver, an airship
Inventor, peered through the barred
door of hla cell in the city prison yes yesterday
terday yesterday and admitted to .Captain of De Detectives
tectives Detectives Meyers that he alone shot and
killed Mr. and Mrs. Toliver at their
home last night.
"Yes, I killed him," said Lewis, re referring
ferring referring to Toliver. "He ruined my
jhome; If I had not done it some one
I else would have had to."
Lewis showed a desire to aid the
public administrator in the effort to
learn which of the two had died first.
"Mrs. Toliver died first," said Lewis.
The body of the woman was found
near the telephone where she had fal fallen
len fallen after she had been mortally wound wounded
ed wounded by Lewis." She had sent in a call
for the police, but the desk sergeant
at the station heard only a groan and
she died before she could tell of the
murders.
Developments show that Lewis
planned his work carefully. A pet dog
which followed Toliver and his wife
everywhere was caught by Lewis early
last night. He led the dog a bloek or
more from home and tied him to a
post.
Then armed with two pistols, one
an automatic, and a dagger, he return returned
ed returned to the Toliver home and waited. The
police do not believe he had planned
to murder Mrs. Toliver.
Aa Toliver and his wife rode up to
their home in their automobile Lewis
opened fire. Those who heard the
shooting say he fired 19 times. Mrs.
Toliver was shot in the mouth and In
the head. Both wounds were mortal,
but she staggered Into the house,
reached the telephone, and tried to
bring the" police.
Toliver, his body riddled with bul bullets,
lets, bullets, followed his wife into the house,
Tewis close behind. The wounded man
feP In the front room, his arms out outstretched,
stretched, outstretched, his eyes looking into those
of the slayer.
Lewis, according to his own state statement,
ment, statement, wanted to make sure of his work.
Drawing his dagger, he knelt before
Toliver and plunged the blade into the
abdomen of the dying man.
He reloaded the two revolvers, wiped
the blood from his dagger and rode
to Eleventh street on a car. The po police,
lice, police, surmising that the crime had
been committed by Lewis, caught him
as he entered his home. As he ap approached,
proached, approached, the covered him with their
weapons. He threw ills hands above
his head and said to Chief Wilson and
the detectives, who disarmed him:
"I guess you've got the man you
want"
Toliver was nearly sixty years old
and his wife a few years younger.
Lewis is 32 years old. His wife, a
strikingly handsome'-- woman, is 35
years old. She visited her husband at
the jail yesterday morning and talked
with him until the officers asked her
to leav a

mm of possible mm

'U yVYVifYYl
fas s f
J -XJ'

OSCAR W
xjWDJsewoaz)
(Ray Stannard Eaker in
the American ;
Magazine.
Underwood is a modern
though the youngest of all
dential candidates, bein:
years old, he is one of the
man. Al-
the presi-
only fifty I
two oldest
members in point of continuous ser service
vice service in the House of Representatives.
Though educated as a lawyer, and the
son of a lawyer, most of hid life has
been given to politics. Hs is one of
the type of quiet, hard-working, clear-
thinking congressmen who has grown
steadily in power and influence and is
still growing. When he first entered
the House he occupied a seat in the
rear rows and read his speeches in a
low voice: today he is the most power powerful
ful powerful man in Congress the leader of the
majority in the House. Under the new
rules, as chairman of the ways and
means committee, he is far more pow powerful
erful powerful than the speaker, and the man manner
ner manner in which he has led the democratic
members, formerly torn with dissen dissensions
sions dissensions and highly inefective, has been
not short 'of masterly.
His ways are quiet tvays, he has the
easy manners of the South, but his
hand is firm. Among his fellow-members
of both parties, he is highly re respected
spected respected as a fair, straightforward and
courageous leader. There is no bun buncombe
combe buncombe about him. When he has made
up his mind upon a subject thought
it out he is willing to take his stand
squarely and firmly, give his reasons,
and let it go at that. In a time when
the whole progressive tendency of the
country is toward more direct democ democracy
racy democracy through the instrumentality of
such devices as the initiative, referen referendum,
dum, referendum, and recall, he has come out
strongly against these new measures.
"The people suffer far more from
the failure to enforce existing laws
than they do from the lack of proper
legislation," he says. "The people
should drive from the places of power
and responsibility the unfaithful ser servants
vants servants and elect those who will be
faithful to the trust. Imposed upon
them. The masses of people are far
better judges of men than they are of
measures, and are far more likely to
select an honest man" than an honest
measure.
Another Instance of his courage was
his reply upon the floor of the House
to W. J. Bryan, who had accused him
of opposing a reduction in the iron
and steel schedule because he came
from the steel manufacturing district
of Alabama, and had an Individual in interest
terest interest in the business. His denial was
not only sweeping and vigorous but it
awakened the greatest enthusiasm
among his democratic associates.
"Mr. Speaker." said Underwood. "Mr.
Bryan did" not say I was protectioniz protectioniz-ing
ing protectioniz-ing the democratic party when I
brought in the free-list bill. Not until
I differed with him on the woolen
schedule did he have one word of crit-
J icism so far as my conduct was con
cerned. I had to write a woolen
schedule that would protect the rev revenues
enues revenues of this government, and because
I did so and did not obey the command
of the gentleman from Nezhraska, Mr.
Bryan, he is endeavoring to make the
country believe I am not an honest
Democrat in favor of an honest rev revenue
enue revenue tariff."
It was this dramatic incident, combin combined
ed combined with Underwood's real leadership fn
bringing forward bills for tariff revis revision
ion revision and for other constructive legis legislation,
lation, legislation, that convinced many people
that he was possessed of real quali qualities
ties qualities of leadership that made him, in
short, a presidential candidate.
Moreover, he has won a reputation,
the result of studious digsiing. for a
real mastery of the tariff question. It
has been said of him that "he !j t;u t;u-only
only t;u-only man in either branch of Congress
who could be shut up in a hermetically
sealed room and emerge with a com complete
plete complete tariff bill." A new congressman
told me that Underwood was the only
man in the House who could speak
upon the tariff in a way to make the

subject perfectly clear. Without being
an orator he has a great gift for the
clear, forcible, reasonable exposition of
great questions. He is a fine renresen-
tation of the New South the first
Sountherner since the war. indeed, who
vJias been seriously considered as a
presidential candidate.
During the entire primary campaign
he has remained strictly in his place in
the House of Representatives, perform performing
ing performing his work as floor leader. He has
made no political speeches, nor any
personal campaign for the nomination.
Underwood is not a progressive, tho
he stands for a number of progressive
measures, particularly the reduction of
the tariff. But he seems to have an
honest mind and a fearless spirit: he
is a conservative from conviction
Progressive, of whom I count myself
one, may not agree with such a man,
but they can respect him.
(t .uTEwl wdfd the hrd hrdl hrdlud
HOWS THIS.
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, KINNAN & 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.
Fresh Shrimp, Crabs
and
Fresh and Salt
Water Fish.
Best Merchant's
Lunch tor
35 cents
in the city.
Any season's Delicacy
promptly served.
Keating's Cafe.
Chas. Rodoff, Proprietor
TRY JACKSONVILLE'S POPULAR
HoM AstoF
Cor. Bay and Hogan Sts.
Jacksonville. Florida
All modern improvements,
very central location, coolest
in city. Fine sample
rooms
i rooms.
l Rates: f 1.00 $1.50 and $2.00
r with bath.
Astor Investment Co.,
Proprietors.
A. B. Vance, President.

II C. 1. illll 1 1

Florida'. Xext GoTerm.r.
In the gubernatorial race just ended,
the League did not wage an active
battle except as against two of the
four candidates. Two of the candi candidates
dates candidates had always stood, both In pri private
vate private and public life, as friends of tem temperance,
perance, temperance, and had always been aligned
with the anti-saloon efforts in their
respective counties. The same was
not true of two of the candidates. The
League, therefore, took the position
that its activity could not be fairly
exercised in favor of either of our two
friends directly, but In favor of both
of our friends by our opposition to the
two from whom, if elected, we had
little to expect.
The result is well known that our
temperance candidates led the ticket,
one taking first, and the other second
place, and that their combined vote
was more than twenty thousand a"bove
the eomblaed vote of the two whose
election the League opposed.
There has never been a time in the
temperance crusade when any state
had a fairer chance to gain a perma permanent
nent permanent and decisive victory than the
State of Florida at present; provided,
of course, a constant vigilance is kept,
and an earnest and vigorous warefare
is carried on. The hardest of the fight fighting
ing fighting Is yet to be done as the enemy
is entrenched in a few strongholds of
the State, and will fight to the death,
and with God's help. It will be their
death.
With the existing sentiment that
prevails in the State and the determin determined
ed determined stand taken by the pastors and
leading laymen of all denominations,
against the liquor traffic, I can see no
reason why we should not win in this
great struggle. So, if we have in the
least relaxed our hold, or given up in
battle, let us renew the attack and
make a determined 9tand, and the vic
tory will be won: "For in due season,
we shall reap if we faint not."
Mall Box Ballot.
Bills in congress needing instant
support by petitions, letters, tele telegrams,"
grams," telegrams," deputations:
1. Webb-Kenyon interstate liquor
bill.
2. Sims-Lea bill, to forbid Interstate
transmission of race-gambling odds
and bets.
3. Kenyon "red-light" injunction bill
for the District of Columbia.
4. Appropriation of $75,000 to en enforce
force enforce white slave law.
5. Bills to prevent abuses of cocaine
and opium.
6. Josnston Sunday rest bill for the
District of Columbia.
7. Mann bill, to release letter car carders
ders carders from Sunday work at postoffice.
(Now done in 90 per cent of offices
by executive order, but needs law to
make it permanent.)
8. New bill (waiting for a sponsor)
to forbid interstate transmission of
prize fight pictures. (Was Walter I.
Smith bill in previous congress.)
Hon
Washington. D. C.
Undersigned votes his fraction of
public sentiment for bills not erased
in above list.
Name
of city of state of
What a Bottle of Champagne Cowt.
It is related of John W. Garrett,
president of the Baltimore & Ohio rail railroad,
road, railroad, that years ago, at a banquet In
New York, he drank a bottle of cham champagne,
pagne, champagne, which so excited his brain that
he exclaimed in a speech: "Gentle "Gentlemen,
men, "Gentlemen, congratulate me!" "Congratulate
you for what?" asked a corporation
lawyer who had not touched a drop
of liquor. "For having made all the
preliminary plans and preparations to
bring the Baltimore & Ohio road into
the city of New York!" was his exult exultant
ant exultant answer. That sober corporation
lawyer, before the dawn of the next
morning, was in the city of Philadel Philadelphia.
phia. Philadelphia. And all of Garrett's plans were
upset. The Baltimore & Ohio road has
never yet touched the original city of
New York. It was estimated at that
time that one bottle of champagne
cost this road eight millions of dol dollars!
lars! dollars! In the long run, doubtless, hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of millions. Exchange.
The Boya' Mont Critical Period.
Police of every city will tell you
that the most daring and desperate
of all criminals are boys and young
men. In his anual report Magistrate
MeAdoo, of New York, says, "There
Is growing up in this city a menacing
army of boys and young men who are
the most troublesome element we have
to deal with."
In cases of strikes and riots it is the
tough element among the young fel fellows
lows fellows which cause the most trouble for
it is Teckless in Its operations. Al Almost
most Almost every day newspapers carry re reports
ports reports of criminal doings of high school
boys who break away from the re restraints
straints restraints of home, often Inflamed by
liquor, attempt to nullify law and land
behind the bars or are severely repri reprimanded
manded reprimanded by magistrates.
As the boy is entering manhood he
Is little more than an animal. It is
the most critical perior of his life.
He has not found himself. He does
not know what he wants. He is often
as wild as a colt. At this period he
needs the most careful handling. Par Parents
ents Parents should be kind as well as firm.
There should neither be too much lati latitude
tude latitude or too much restraint The boy
should not be permitted to run wild
tout there should be exercised due care
and the highest degree of diplomacy
in dealing with him.
It is at this period that. the boy Is
in the greatest danger from the saloon,
and for the bad effect of the saloons
for boys of tender age, if for no other
reason, the dram shops should be abol abolished.
ished. abolished. The boy is easily influenced.
He lacks experience. It Is at this age
that boys learn to drink. Do you know
that a comparatively small per cent
of men over twenty-one years of age
begin drinking? The start is made,
as a rule, during the adolescent period.
The average saloonkeeper understands
the boy and deliberately sets about to
draw him Into his net. Violating the
law against selling liquor to minors
I one of the greatest crimes as it
often results in ruined lives and
wrecked homes. And yet there are few
liquor dealers who will hesitate to sell
intoxicants to boys under age. If they
do not It is because they fear the law.
not that they are worried because of
conscientious scruples.
Watch the stream of fellows going
Into and coming out of saloons and

Aire

(Dlcggfinngj
THE BEST VALUES TO BE
HAD IN
sunr cases
SEE US WHEN YOU ARE
READY FOR ANYTHING
IN OUR LINE
HEIfflSTON I PASTEUR
OCALA, FLORIDA

A GREAT HOUSE FURMSE3EKS
ESTABLISWER1T
Following are fast a Few of the Thousands of
Articles Carried in oar Great Farnttore, Hardware,
House Ftirnishing and General Supply Store. Cotnz
in and look the stock over, yoa will find many
things you want.
For the Office
Iloll and Flat Top Desks, Typewriter Desks, Stenographer'
Desks, Office Chairs, Stools, Sofas, Etc. .
For the Dining Room
Handsome Hound or Square Extension Tables, Dining Chairs,
Hugs, Sideboards and Chiffoniers, Bouffets, China Closets, China
Dinner Sets, Lamps, Fine Table Linen, Etc
Parlor Furniture
Handsome Mahogany, Oak, Willow or Mission Chairs, Straight
Hacked or I lockers, Tables, Sofas, Lamps, Hugs and Carpets, Pic Pictures.
tures. Pictures. Bedroom Furniture
Beautiful Dressers and Wash Stands in Golden Oak, Blrdseye
Maple or Mahogany. Beautiful Iron and Brass Beds in over Fifty
Different Varieties and Trices. Hugs and Mattings, Chiffoniers and
Wardrobes, Toilet Sets, Blankets, Comforts and Linens.
For The Pantry and Kitchen
Handsome Refrigerators and Ice Chests in Several Different
Makes and Styles and any Size or Price Desired. Stoves and Ranges
in Either Wood or Oil Burners. Kitchen Cabinets and Tables.
Hardware Department
Anything Desired in Silverware for the Table, Cutlery and
Sissors in our Hardware Department? Shotguns, Rifles and Ammu Ammunition;
nition; Ammunition; Fire Sets, Screens and Irons, Etc.
Carriage and Harness Dept.
Buggies, Carriages and Wagons for all Purposes, Harness, Sad Sad-Domestic
Domestic Sad-Domestic and Imported, Art Squares, Mattings, Etc., In the Coutnry.
dies, I jap Robes, Whips and Everything for the Horse or Vehicle.
McIVER & MacKAY
PHONE 47 North Magnolia St. OCALA, FLA.

Call op Phone 300 and Let

PLUSVlBsN

AND ELECTRICAL WORK
We Guarantee (o Save Yon Money on Any Work In Our Lfces
Am we employ Done hut expert we are In poltioa fo graaraatee CT
err pleee of work e eonntruet to tetand tbe Inspection of the moat
rigid InMpeetorM. It eol notblnt; to fret our fijfnre, and yon are the
winner, whether we aeeure tbe ciinirnct or not. talve an a trial.
M. W. TUCKER

FORT KING BLOCK
you will be heart-sick at the youthful youthful-ness
ness youthful-ness of this saloon contingent. It is
there the army of drunkards is bein
recruited and the horror of it all i
that the boys do not fully comprehend
what they are doing.
Knowing the effect of the saloon on
boys it is wondrous strange that any
man who haa a heart and who cares
for the boy and his future can give
his vote and influence to maintain
the dram shop. Not only i.s it.-? effect
bad on the boy but naturally it must
be bad on the community and the
State.
In the war against tne saloon the
boy is the chief issue. The saloon
fights for him, not that it may do
him good but that it may ruin him.

us Give an Estimate ca Tczr

OCALA,' FLORIDA
Good citizens fisrht for the bar tnd
against the saloon that the boy may
become a clean man and a good cltl cltl-j
j cltl-j zen. It is a great war frought with
) the destiny of mankind and in thU,.
war every man and every woman
should be an active, participant.
II I. LP A JUDGE W BAD FIX.
Justice Eli Cherry, of Gillis Mill,
Tenn., was plainly worried. A bad sor sor-on
on sor-on his leg had baffled several doctors
and Ions resisted air remedies.' v
thought it was a cancer." he wrote.
.t last I used Bucklen'a Arnica, Salve,
and was completely eared.' Cures
burns, boils, ulcers, cats, bruises and
piles. 25 cents at Tydings & Co's.

"A



' OCALAr STAIL iuESDAX 3JAY 2S, iwl2

C3ALA EVMG STAR

rUUlssr A Carroll Proprietors,
ft. R. Carroll, Business Manager.
... H. Benjamin, Editor.
Guessing what a woman will say or
do next is as uncertain as which horse
will run first at Juarez.
The men who say they wouldn't
snub an officious friend in order to
win a presidential nomination are all
men who have never had a chance to
be so nominated.
Wealthy Chicago bachelors are
amusing themselves toy adopting small
boys and trying to bring them up in
the way they should go. Its a praise-
. t A f
wunnj iiiu, ana we can ceriuj mat.
the man who conscientiously tries to
look after one small ,-boy. won't have
much Idle time left
The Titanic investigation brings out
the fact that the comparatively small
and out-of-date steamships of the Am American
erican American line, built a score of years ago.
and yet doing a good business, were
much more carefully constructed and
better able to survive a collision with
another vessel or a berg, than the up-to-date
Titanic
The difference between "Woodrow
Wilson's campaign and the other cam campaigns
paigns campaigns Is that the Wilson men are
working to nominate their candidate
and carry the country. The friends of
the 'other candidates are principally
working to keep Wilson from being
nominated. In which they have the
cordial approbation of Wall street.
The Star has supported Wilson be
cause It believes he is democracy's
strongest candidate and will make the.
best president If elected. In compari
son with the good of the party and
the good of the nation, his turning
down Harvey and daring to disregard
with Granny Watterson are matters of
little moment.
President Taft thinks it Is unwise to
start another packing house investiga investigation
tion investigation In the heat of a campaign, and so
wishes to put it off until after elec election.
tion. election. Quite a few more people can be
poisoned by that time, but we won't
miss them in a population of a hundred
millions. What is a human life com compared
pared compared with a packer's profits, anyhow?
In the strenuous days of 1896. we
were all goldbugs and silverbugs. ex except
cept except Colonel Watterson and about a
hundred thousand or so like him, who
were straddlebugs. If you want to
read a real lucid description of a
straddlebug. go to the Banner office
and ask Uncle Prank to let you look
overalls files of the summer and au autumn
tumn autumn of 1896.
Ten thousand Moors attacked the
French camp at Merada near the Alge Algerian
rian Algerian frontier Monday according to dis dispatches
patches dispatches received in Paris and there
was a bloody battle In which the
Moors were repulsed leaving 1,000 dead
and 3,000 wounded on the field. The
French lost 150 killed and S80 wound wounded.
ed. wounded. The French machine guns mowed
the Moors down in heaps.
The pennant of the battleship Maine
has a. permanent home in Memorial
Hall in Chicago. It was presented with
appropriate ceremonies to the Grand
Army Hall Memorial Association by
the United Spanish. War Veterans. The
latter organization received it from
George C. Magee. who came into the
possession of the pennant soon after
the Maine blew up.
President Taft in a message to Pres President
ident President Gomez of Cuba has reiterated the
statement that the United States did
not mean to. intervene in Cuba. He
declared emphatically, that the govern
ment's action in sending the Prairie,
loaded with marines to Guantanamo
and ordering the battleship fleet to
mobilize at Key West was not in any
sense to be taken as a move tending
toward intervention.
Three of the largest union labor or organizations
ganizations organizations in Boston have passed res resolutions
olutions resolutions protesting against the intro introduction
duction introduction Into the currency of the Unit United
ed United States of a half-cent piece. The
resolutions set forth that the lower lowering
ing lowering of the coinage unit tends to oper operate
ate operate against the wage-earner and makes
a substantial Increase of wages hard harder
er harder to. obtain. The point Is also made
that "the Introduction of a half-cent
piece would reduce greatly If not wipe
out entirely the earnings of men such
as newsdealers and newsboys who deal
tn a commodity where the price usual usually
ly usually Is fixed at the smallest unit.
When Florida puts her convicts to
work on the roads" or other public
works as she eventually will, the Star
thinks It will be a good idea to abolish
the degrading custom of clothing them
in stripes, and let them dress as ordi ordinary
nary ordinary men. This would mitigate some somewhat
what somewhat their humiliation as they meet
the vision of passers-by. Also, they
should not be required to work for the
state more than ten hours a day, and
should be given a chance to put in the
remainder of their time, that can be
spared from sleep, in work that will
bring in money for themselves or their
families, or In study. In the Star's
opinion such a course would tend to
reform many if not most of them.
Germany's Immense passenger vessel,
the Imperator. which took the waves
at Stettin the other day. Is the biggest
ship built so far bigger than the Ti Titanic.
tanic. Titanic. It will probably be found when
she goes to sea that she is not lack lacking
ing lacking In any of the little essentials that
ruined 'the Titanic; a pair of night night-glasses
glasses night-glasses in the crowsnest, for instance.
The Germans are a little slow as com compared
pared compared with Americans and British, but
they generally bring it all with them
when they come.
The supreme court of Massachusetts
has decided that women are not bound
to lift their skirts in alighting from
street cars. Moreover, they have a
right to wear skirts as long as, they
choose. Miss Miranda Martin was get getting
ting getting off a car some time ago when her
skirt caught on a sand plunger which
projected from the front platform. She
was thrown to the street and sued the
company. The company alleged that
the woman had been negligent in fall falling
ing falling to lift her long skirt high enough
to. clear the plunger. In affirming a
judgment for 11.000. the supreme court
holds that the company's objection is
untenable.
The tariff Is like the Mississippi riv river.
er. river. Years ago, the people began build building
ing building levees along the banks to keep the
water from overflowing the lowlands.
'But the torrent brought billions of
tons of mud from the upper reaches
u( iu9 river nuu ucyuaucu ti uu lis ucu
between the artificial banks, constant constantly
ly constantly raising the level. As the water water--
- water-- mark along the fiver rose, the levees

had to be built higher and higher, and

man-made' banks and flood-made tide
levels continued to climb till now for
hundreds of miles the Mississippi vir virtually
tually virtually flows on top of the ground. Men
stand In their fields looking up at
passing steamboats, whose keels are
higher than their heads, and every
time the head waters of the tributaries
over a thettsand miles away, in Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. Virginia. Ohio. Minnesota or
Kansas, are flooded, the tidal waves
rush down until they strike mans
puny barriers and tear them away as
though they were the mud-dams of
children. So it Is witn tne tann, wun
protection for the few causing, high
prices for all until every time a rainy
day causes a flood or panic, the arti artificial
ficial artificial protection gives way and the
whole country is flooded with disas
ter. The economic as wen as me
natural realm has its laws, wnicn.
when we transgress, are far more sure
to make us pay a heavy fine than oar
courts of justice.
MRS. S. M. S P. RKMAX
(Tampa Times. 27th)
Mrs. Mary Ellen Sparkman, wife of
Congressman S. M. Sparkman, died at
12:25 o'clock this afternoon at their
home, corner of Nebraska and Mich
igan avenue. All of the members of
the family were with her when she
peacefully passed Into the great be
yond.
For, more than a week Mrs. Spark
man had hovered between life and
death, being kept alive only by artifi artificial
cial artificial means, and' these failed today
when the thread of life had become too
weak.
Mrs. Sparkman's illness dates back
to last September, when it became
known that she was afflicted with a
painful and deadly malady. Hoping
against hope, Colonel Sparkman had
her removed to Johns Hopkins hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, where an operation was perform performed.
ed. performed. She was in the hospital for some
two months, and then returned home.
Last March, the disease returning with
greater force, she was again taken to
Johns Hopkins, and remained there
another two months, returning home
about one month ago. She was very
weak and since that time has been
confined to her room, being given ev every
ery every possible attention that skilled
medical men and loving hands could
administer, but to no avail.
One week ago, it becoming appar apparent
ent apparent that the end was near, Congress Congressman
man Congressman Sparkman was summoned by tel telegraph
egraph telegraph from Washington. He came
immediately and has spent the time
with his loved companion in her last
hours.
Arrangements have been made to
have the funeral tomorrow afternoon
at 3 o'clock, from the family home.
Rev. J. H. Dutill, pastor of the First
Methodist church, of which Mrs.
Sparkman was an honored member,
will have charge of the services.
Mary Ellen Sparkman was a native
of Hillsborough county, and in the
soil of her home county and state her
remains will be laid to rest. She was
bdrn in June, 1858, and was a member
of a well known family. She was
married to Stephen M. 'Sparkman on
September 30, 1875. Of that union
nine children were born and all of
them are living and residents of this
city, and all were at her bedside when
the death angel came. The children
are: Mrs. E. H. Hart, Mrs. C. E. Ball,
Mrs. V. H. Knight. Mrs. Rollin Jeffer Jefferson,
son, Jefferson, Miss Eugenia Sparkman, Messrs.
E. Lamar Sparkman, Stephen M.
Sparkman, Jr., Curtis I Sparkman and
Nathaniel K. Sparkman.
Mrs. Sparkman was a devout Chris Christian
tian Christian woman, a member of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Episcopal church. South, much
beloved by" all who knew her, as a
model mother, and admired for her
broad charity. There are few women
in this community so well known and
so well beloved as Mrs. Sparkman. The
fact of her demise will create great re regret
gret regret not only in Tampa, but through throughout
out throughout Florida.
Except for a. short while during her
early married life, when Colonel and
Mrs. Sparkman resided at Fort Meade,
in Polk county, she has resided in
Hillsborough county and her acquaint acquaintance
ance acquaintance was very wide.
AUTOS AT IXDIAXAPOL.IS
Preparing for a Great Race on
Dec-
oration Day
Indianapolis, Ind., May 28. Famous
pilots and mechanicians are busy at
the speedway pits grooming the twenty-six
monster motors that will take
part in the speed trials in the qualifi qualification
cation qualification tests for the 500-mile race Dec Decoration
oration Decoration day. Each entrant is required
to show a speed of at least seventy seventy-six
six seventy-six miles an hour.
WILBUR WRIGHT WORSE
Dayton, Ohio. May 28. Wilbur
Wright's condition took an alarming
turn for the worse last night and fears
are expressed for the possible fatal
outcome of the case of typhoid fever
with which the great aviator has been
suffering. Wright is unconscious to today
day today and though everything possible is
being done for him, it is possible he
may not live.
COACHING YOUNG
TEACHERS
AND OTHERS
Prof. G. C. Looney is engaged for
ten days teaching arithmetic. Ten les lessons
sons lessons include all rules of percentage,
commission, insurance, taxes, stocks
and bonds, brokerage, duties, interest,
all rules, simple and compound, bank banking,
ing, banking, discounts, etc., with proportion
simple and compound, square-root,
cube-root, measurements, lumber and
land, gauging and any rule requiring
thorough explanation. Address, G. C.
Looney. 62 Fort King avenue. Ocala.
MATINEE 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.
EXAMINERS IN OPTOMETRY
The Florida State Board of Examin
ers 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
ing officers for the ensuing year, and
to transact other .business brought
before it. Dr. D. M. Boney. rres.
Dr. Otto C Butterwick. Sec'y.
Ocala, Fla., April 27, 1S12.
ENTERTAINMENT
THURSDAY NIGHT
Next Thursday night. May 30, the
Junior Civic League will give a most
interesting entertainment at the Tem Temple
ple Temple Theater at which a charge will be
made. The proceeds of the evening
will go towards fixing up one or two
small parks In the city, which good and
much needed work the Junior League
will undertake. A full program will
appear In a day or two.
Holeproof hosiery at Fishel's.

FATE OF I FIIRII

The following Incidents related by
the Saturday Evening Post show why
President Taft's friends are falling
from him like leaves from a tree in an
autumn storm:
Take for example, the episode of the
Massachusetts fishermen. When the
fight over passing the reciprocity
measure was on, urgently supported
by Mr. Taft, a dozen or so fishermen
from Massachusetts went to Washing
ton to protest before the House and
Senate committees against the fish
provisions in the measure. These men
were all Republicans. So were their
fathers. They were fishermen not
dealers in fish, but men who go out
in the boats and get the fish hardy,
intelligent men who believed their
rights, as they saw them, were not
being conserved by their party and by
their President, and who wanted their
say in the premises.
A Government official, who is one
of the Taft managers and is loyally
for Mr. Taft, knows most of these men.
He sailed with them when he was a
boy and he has kept in touch with
them. He likes them and they like
him. 'When they got to Washington
he hunted them up and looked after
them. He gave them a little dinner,
took them to the'theater, drove them
about the city, showed them the sights
and was agreeable as he could be. A
day or so after they came he suggested
that he would like to take them up to
see the President.
"What's the use?" asked one of the
fishermen. "The President is against
us and we have nothing to say to him."
'But there's no harm in going up and
having a talk with him," urged the
Taft friend: "He's a good fellow and
he'll be glad to see you; and maybe
you can tell him something he doesn't
known about the fish situation."
The fishermen caucused on the pro proposition
position proposition and finally voted they didn't
care to go. The Taft official was not
discouraged. He continued his atten attentions
tions attentions to the fishermen, showed them
a good time; and the night before they
left he broached the subject again.
"Come on, boys," he said; "let's go
up and see the President. You ought
to pay your respects to him anyhow;
and I know he will welcome you and
listen to your side of this story. Come
on!"
The fishermen caucused again. They
decided, inasjnuch as their friend put
it so strongly, they would go to the
White House, call on the President
and, as it had been said he wanted to
hear their side of the fish story, tell
htm what effect they thought recip reciprocity
rocity reciprocity would have on their industry.
The official was much elated. He
hurried away and made arrangements
for the Teception of the fishermen
at the White House. He persuaded the
President to give them a special au audience
dience audience by explaining how politically
important the fishing vote Is in certain
districts in Massachusetts. 1
At the appointed hour he proudly
escorted them to the White House.
Presently the President came into the
room where the fishermen were wait waiting.
ing. waiting. They had protested that they had
no common ground on which to meet
the President, but finally decided to
go to the White House because of the
assurance of their friend, the Taft of official,
ficial, official, that the President would be
glad to listen to them and really want wanted
ed wanted to see them.
The Taft official ranged up his fish fishermen
ermen fishermen in line and presented them to
the President, who shook hands with
each of them. After this ceremony,
before any one could say a word, the
President stepped back and said: "Of
course I am glad to see you men, but
really there was no need of your com coming
ing coming here. My mind is made up about
this question and nothing you can 3ay
will change it. So any discussion
would be useless. Glad to have met
you. Good night!" And he walked
out. You have one guess as to how
those fisherman and their friends voted
in the Massachusetts primaries and for
whom they worked.
Then there was the case of the West Western
ern Western business man, who is important
very important in politics. The pres president
ident president had written to him some time
before and asked him to come to Wash Washington
ington Washington for consultation. He wrote
back he was very busy and couldn't
possibly come until after a certain big
matter was settled. The President re replied
plied replied that it was important for him
to see the Western man, and asked
whether he couldn't make the sacrifice
and come anyhow. The Western man
wrote back that it was impossible then,
but he would come as soon as he could,
though his affairs made it almost Im Impossible
possible Impossible for him to leave home.
The President told him to come at
the earliest possible moment. The big
matter in which he was interested
came to a head and he wired he would
be in Washington on a certain Friday
for luncheon, but must leave on the
afternoon train and hurry back to his
business, as he could hardly afford to
spare the time and was coming only
because the President was so Insistent.
An Open Secret.
He came and went to the White
House. The President greeted him
warmly, told him how good it was of
him to come and took him in to lunch luncheon,
eon, luncheon, where the talk was to be held.
Just as they sat down at the table Miss
Taft and four or five girl friends came
in. The President had places at the
table prepared for them. The girls
sat down and the Western business
man and the President chatted with the
girls for an hour and a half. Then
the President rose, excused himself
and left for an automobile ride; and
the Western business man hasn't seen
him since! He left on the afternoon
train for home in a frame of mind that
Warm weather means trouble for
the MEAT MARKET without proper
refrigerator equipment but HERE
it means that you will obtain vour
STEAKS, CHOPS, ROASTS. POUL POULTRY,
TRY, POULTRY, in the same choice condition
as in cool weather for our equip equipment
ment equipment is of the best and is absolutely
sanitary.
Splendid meats splendid serivce
reasonable prices at the splendid
market of
Phone 108
EDWARDS' MARKET.
W. H. MARSH, Proprietor.

WAV
MEM

cannot be described adequately in the
public prints.
Another man, of tremendous mo moment
ment moment to the President politically
practically master of many delegates
in one of the biggest states wrote to
Washington that he would like to talk
over matters with the President. The
reply came that the President was just
going away for a few days, but on his
return he would communicate with the
leader and have him at the White
House for the conference. The Presi President
dent President went away on his trip and came
back. The man who is of tremendous
importance to the President has never
heard a word from him since that time!

There was a judgeship in question.
A man of power and influence in the
district was asked by the President to
write to him fully, and freely, giving
his estimate of the various candidates
one by one. discussed them freely and
frankly not from the viewpoint of
politics or of the effect off the politics
of his state and judicial district. In
other words, he gave what he thought
was confidential information.
one day he was amazed to find a
part of one of his letters quoted In the
Washington correspondence of an op opposition
position opposition newspaper- printed in his
state. v -
He took the first train and hurried
to Washington.
"How about it?" he asked, showing
the copy of the paper. "How does It
come that my letters are in print?"
"Why," said Mr, Hilles. "that Is a
public matter and- your -letters under
our rules -must ge 'In -the flies relating
to that matter; bift," he added sooth
ingly, nobody but senators and con congressmen
gressmen congressmen have access to these files."
"Nobody but senators and congress congressmen!
men! congressmen! Oh, somebody give me air!"
yelled the letter writer. "Nobody but
senators and congressmen! Of course
not why should anybody else have
access to those files? That Is amply
sufficient. Don't you know that one
of the senators from my state Is my
foe and your foe and. Taft's foe, and
that you have been giving him this
ammunition to use against you and
against me the most steadfast friend
you have in the state?"
It was even so. Whenever that sen senator
ator senator wants to have a little fun he calls
j in the correspondent of the opposition
paper and gives him a few paragraphs
of the personal letters from the Taft
friend out In his state. These .para
graphs are promptly printed, to the
greater glorification of the senator j
and to the intense disgust of the letter I
writer a hefty man Doliticallv In his t
state.
Once a Republican national commit committeeman
teeman committeeman journeyed to Washington with
la list of names in his pocket. There
were eleven or twelve or maybe more
at least quite a number names on
the list. All were candidates for an
important Federal office in the nation national
al national committeeman's state. That state,
too, is a Republican state; and the in influence
fluence influence and vote of that national com committeeman
mitteeman committeeman are needed and were needed
at the time by the President, for the
national commute will be a most im important
portant important factor in naming the next Re Republican
publican Republican candidate for President.
The national committeeman went to
the White House by' appointment. His
business was to advise with the Presi President
dent President about the place to discuss the
various candidates and to offer sug suggestions.
gestions. suggestions. He knew in the case of each
candidate just what political effect of
the appointment would be. He saw the
President and produced his list. They
went over the names together. The
national committeeman explained care carefully
fully carefully the political strength and weak weakness
ness weakness of each candidate, told the Presi President
dent President just what each man stood for and
what could be expected of him,
and canvassed the situation in all Its
details. He made no recommendations.
At the conclusion of the talk the na national
tional national committeeman said: "Now, Mr.
President, I have told you all about
these men. There are so many of them
nine or ten. I make no recommenda recommendations.
tions. recommendations. I only say that the appointment
of any one of these men, except this
particular one, will be acceptable to
me."
He pointed out one man who was
obnoxious not only to .him but to his
friends. Whom did Taft appoint? It
is too easy! The one man outof the
number available to whom the nation national
al national committeeman and his friends ob objected!
jected! objected! FOR SALE, IMPORTED
SPANISH PEANUT SEED.
Blue ribbon winners at two succeed succeeding
ing succeeding fairs, and will mature two weeks
earlier than other varieties. Can be
planted as late as July 15th.
F. W. Ditto.
STORE FOR RENT
The new and handsome store room,
roomy and modern plate glass front.
Possession at once, and can be fitted
up according to needs of tenant. Ap Ap-ply
ply Ap-ply to Ocala Lumber & Supply Co.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Merchants Cafe, A. C. L. depot cor corner.
ner. corner. Meals a la carte and lunches at
any hour.
Mrs. J. H. Tinley, Waynesboro, Oa,,
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." gold at The Anti-Monopoly
Drug Store.
B. J. Barfield of Silver Springs, Fla.,
time was apoint to get married to
Sarah Moore of Fort McCoy, on the
28th day of April, 1912. but the girl
step-father, Henry Moore have reject
the wedding for another time. Now
why he did that. B. J. Barfield.
Silver Springs, Fla.
TYPE FOR BABBIT 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 la 10 cents a pound.
NO BETTER BUSINESS
Than raising hogs for a farmer.
NO BETTER BREED
Than the hardy prolific Duroc-Jersey.
NO BETTER BUY
Than one of our pigs for $8 delivered.
Address, O. M. Gale. Belleview.
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 iaturul and healthy action For
sale by all de.iler
Dauglas shoes at Fishel's.
Fruit jars at Fishel's.

7 VAI) A

7 rvSrA.

' 1 nnnM

fj TFI
AJ LOOK FOR THE I M l(JD0DT
LM PlNtt TICKET

ru j

W

Two Phones, 16 and 174
FATE OF CUP DEFENDERS
Vigilant Broken Up and the Pilgrim
a Fluherboat.
New Tork, May 28. The old 90-foot
sloop Pilgrim, which was built In 1893
for the defense of the America's cup.
is now a fisherman. She is equipped
with two 33-horse power motors as
auxiliaries to her sails. She left Port Portland
land Portland harbor last week under power and
although her power is small for a ves vessel
sel vessel of her size, she moved very quick quickly
ly quickly through the water. The Pilgrim
was a fin keel boat, built from de designs
signs designs by the late George Stewart She
carried about seventy tons of lead
shaped like a cigar at the end of a
thin steel fin and the hull was shaped
somewhat like a canoe. At times she
was remaYkably fast, but she was not
balanced right and there was often
trouble experienced steering the boat.
She had a habit of "taking the bit in
her teeth," as a horseman might say,
and going on as she liked, regardless
of the efforts of the man at the wheel
to get her on her course. Yachtsmen
on other vessels would always give
her plenty of room. She took part in
trial races with the Vigilant, Colonial
and Jubilee, and the Vigilant was se selected
lected selected to defend the cup. Afterward
the fin and lead were removed, a house
was built on the hull and she was
used for several seasons as a steam
yacht. Now she has gone the way of
many other famous craft and Is end ending
ing ending her days in trade. The Vigilant
has been broken up, the Colonial is now
the schooner Corona and the Jubilee
is hauled up at the Burgess yard at
Marblehead. She has stood on the
beach for several years and receives
one coat, of paint each year to keep
her from rusting.
ATTENTION, VETERANS
On the 3rd of June (which is the an anniversary
niversary anniversary of the birth of President
Jefferson Davis, set apart by the state
to be observed as a legal holiday)
Dickison Chapter, United Daughters of
the Confederacy will give a dinner at
the armory for the Confederate Veter Veterans
ans Veterans of Marion county and the Daugh Daughters
ters Daughters will feel highly honored If all the
Veterans will give, them the pleasure
of their presence on this occasion.
Mrs. E. M. Howard,
President Dickison Chapter, IT. D. C.
WAUAHOOTA
Wacahoota, May 24. Miss Rosalie
Smith returned from a shopping trip
to Gainesville Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Edwards of Ocala
and Mr. and Mrs. I K. Edwards of
Irvine, spent Sunday very pleasantly
the guests of Mr. V. P. Smith. Mr. and
Mrs. Edwards were accompanied by
their little- son, William, who has been
the guest of his grandmother, Mrs. V.
P. Smith, the past two weeks.
Mrs. L D. Smith and two interesting
little girls of Jacksonville, and Miss
Ruby Jones and daughter of Mississip Mississippi,
pi, Mississippi, arrived Sunday and are the guests
of Mrs. I M. Smith this week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Pedrick and two
daughters. Misses Theora Flemmlng
and Winifred Pedrlck of Gainesville,
were guests of Mrs. T. N. Smith Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, coming over In their new touring
car.
Mr. B. F. Long, after spending the
entire winter at Mrs. V. P. Smith's pop popular
ular popular boarding house, left today for his
home in Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Taylor and son,
Barney of Jacksonville, took dinner
with Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Curry today.
Messrs. J. M. and Cedric Smith were
visitors to Micanopy today.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Epperson and i
Miss Leola Smith of Williston dined at
Mrs. T. N. Smith's Sunday.
M'lVER & MAC KAY
Funeral Directors
Undertakers and Embalmers
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. M IVER. Fa neral Director
VII Work Dct-e by Licensed Em Embalmers
balmers Embalmers and Fully Giia ran teed.
Phones: D. E. Mclver. 104; San
P'.es. 380; Undertaking Office. 4T.
EDWARD DRAKE
CIVIL ENGINEER,
DRAUGHTSMAN
AND CONTRACTOR
Accurate Building Plans. Blue Prints
and Specifications made. Lands Sur Surveyed
veyed Surveyed and Platted. Close Estimates
cade on Erection of Buildings of any
eharacter by contract or on commls
don basis. vrtte or consult me at
Northwest Corner Ocala Honae Block
OCALA ... FLORIDA

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OCALA, FLORIDA

NOTICE OF STATE
TEACHERS EXAMINATION
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.
NOTICE.
NOTICE.
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that ten days
from date hereof, I, Hugh Benbow,
will make application to the honorable
board of pardon for the state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, at Tallahassee, for a pardon, I
having been tried and convicted of
manslaughter in the May term of the
circuit court, the fifth judicial circuit
of Florida, for Marion county,, and
sentenced to eighteen months at hard
labor in the state penitentiary.
Hugh Benbow, Petitioner.
C. H. Alston, Attorney for Petitioner.
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
VERMIFUGE is guaranteed to remove
the worms; It also puts the vital or organs
gans organs in healthy, v vigorous condition.
Price 25c per bottle. Sold by all drug druggists.
gists. druggists. NOTICE
Taken up, one Berkshire boar, about
two years old. Owner can have same
by paying for ad. and keep. Call on
H. L. Griggs. Oak, Fla. 5-24-4t
J. M. Howell, a popular druggist of
Greensburg, Ky., says, "We use Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Cough Remedy In our own
household and know it Is excellent."
For sale by all dealers.
Don't you think when you go to have
your pictures made that you'd better
go to a studio that will give you the
best work? Certainly. Then come to
to the Ocala Photo Co.
For soreness of the muscles whether
induced by violent exercise or injury.
Chamberlain's Liniment Is excellent.
This liniment is also highly esteemed
for the relief it affords in cases of
rheumatism. Sold by all dealers.
OCALA AERIE NO. 1814, F. O. E.
Ocala Aerie No. 1814. Fraternal Or Order
der Order of Eagles, meets every first and
third Wednesdays in each month, at 8
p. m., in Castle Hall. Visiting broth brothers
ers brothers are always welcome.
F. G. B. Weihe. President.
N. L. Williams. Secretary.
rULLTLA LOmiK NO. 252, I. O. O. P.
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. Lt. Colbert. Secretary.
FORT KIXG CAMP NO 14.
WOODMEN OP THE WORLD
Next regular monthly meeting will
be held at 8 o'clock Friday evening,
June 14tb, at Yonge's Hall.
R. N. Dosh. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. Clerk.
OCALA CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations or tne f5cai3
Chapter. No. 13, R, A. M., on the fourth
Friday of everv month at 8 p. m.
C. E. Connor, E. H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary.
MARION-DUNN LODGE
NO. 19, F. & A. M.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19 meets In
the Temple on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month
Visiting brethren cordially invited.
C. E. Simmons. W. M.
Jake Brqwn, Secretary.
CONCOHDiA LODGE F. U. OF A.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union of
America, meets in Yonge's Hall on the
second Thursday evening of each
nonth. Geo. L. Taylor, F. M.
Chas. K. Sage. Secretary.
KNIGHTS OP PYTHIAS
Conventions held every Monday eve evening
ning evening in Castle Hall over Carlisle"
drugstore. A cordial welcome to visit visiting
ing visiting knights. G. Ferguson. C C
Chas. K. Sage. K of U. and S.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Ocala LdaTe No. 286. Benevolent and
i Protective Order of Elks, meets sec
ond and fourth .Tuesday evenings In
each month. Visiting brethren always
welcome. Howell M. Hampton, E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary.
LOFAL ORDER OF MOOSE

Ocala Lodfre No. 699. Meets each
Thursday night in hall In Gary block.
Q. F. Mershon. Dictator.
E. L. ?tapp. Secretary.

ilopijiMiDHcv

$)KP Lfe 5xVMloj
Odd dsmfe awifc
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX
Deed Under Section K of Chapter
4K.VS Uawa of Florida.
Notice is hereby given that J. J.
No. 7 ay and 740. dated the 7th day of
June. A. D. 1509, has filed said cer certificates
tificates certificates In my office, and has made,
application for tax deed to issue in ac accordance
cordance accordance with law. Said certificates
embrace the following described prop property
erty property situated in Marion county, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, to-wit: S or se4 of nwi and
8 chs n and s by 10 chs e and w In
sw cor of neli sec 34. tp. 17 s, range
26. 30 acres; ni of se',i of nwVi and
12 chs n and s by 10 chs e and w in
nw cor of swli of ne'.i see 34. tp 17
south, range 26 east. 32 acres. The
said land being assessed at the date
of the issuance of such certificates In
the name of P. A. Bleckinstoph uad
Mary Bane. Unless said certificates
shall be redeented according to law.
tax deed will issue thereon on the 29th
day of June. A D. 1912.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 27th day of May. A. D.
1912. vs. T. Sistrunk.
Clerk Circuit Court Marion Co. Fla.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX
Ir-l Under Section H of Chapter
4NNS, IavrM of Florida.
Notice Is hereby given that Miss
Rachel Thrilling, purchaser of tax
certificate No. 04. dated the 2nd day
oi juy. .. it. i8!M. nas niea sam cer certificate
tificate certificate in my office, and has made ap application
plication application for tax deed to issue in ac accordance
cordance accordance with law. Said certificate
embraces the following described
property situated In Marion county.
Florida, to-wit: Swi of nwVi section
22 township .14 range 21 east. The
cuiil lo nil VkCktficr iaA4f a1 aft Vi a let n--
of the issuance of such certificate In
the. name of W. F. Cline. Unless said
ici iiiiuiiir nau tic ieueemeu itccu ru ruins
ins ruins to law. lax-deed will Issue thereon
on the 29th day of June, A. D.,1912.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 27th day of May, A. D.
1912. 8. T. Sistrunk,.
Clerk Circuit Court Marlon Cor.. Fin.
ItfDVdDlRfeilil;
Then bjiy your Shoes and
Flosiery from this date to
July 15th at
LITTLE'S SHOE PARLOR
and get a discount of
10 PER CENT
on every purchase
Spot Cash, Remember
We do not know how to keep
books.
LITTLE'S SHOE
I When I
I DINE
I Always
With Billy
AT
WILL LEE'S
Cafe
The best place in the city J
MUSIC EVERY EVENING
from 6:00 to 7:30
Foley Kidney f HIo
TONIC IN ACTION QUICK IN REtULTf
Qive prompt relief from BACKACHE,
KIDNEY and BLADDER TROUBLE
RHEUMATISM, CONGESTION of thf
KIDNEYS, INFLAMMATION of thf
BLADDER and all annoying URINARY
IRREGULARITIES. A positive boon U
MIDDLE AGED and ELDERLY
PEOPLE and for WOMEN.
HAVE HIGHEST RECOMMENDATION
R. A. Dst1, en Washington Rt4 ConBersvIlls,
lad., is in hii 65th year. Ida writes ns: I have
latelj suffered much from my hidiieyt ana bla
der IhadieTerabaekafbesaudmykidnajractioa
was too fraqnent, causing me Co loss noeh alaaa
at nig-Lt, and in my bladder there was coast a(
pain. I took Foley Kidney Pills for soma tima,
and am now free of all trouble and a rain able ta
be up and arooad. Foley Kidaay Pills feava m
plghart raootiinn dation.'

PARLOR

Mi y tfce AsnU-MMonIy D



OOATA JSVEStSQ CTAB, TUESDAY, JiA 3, lOlfl

- T ; I : T - I : :

DOT SHOULD DIE WIH
Tflrie CotammmeFcial Msmk

OF OCALA

Vint i Its shareholders are all home people, business
men and farmers. Their interests and yours are mutual,
remain right here in the community for the upbuilding

county. v ,- r
OUR' CERTIFICATES SEAR POUR PER CEXT INTEREST
rdt 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.

mmmmnli

should be not only
elegant but everlasting. Good looking silv r r-u
u r-u are iu your home leaves an impression on
visitors and friends that exists after all other
impressions fade. We invito you to look to today
day today over our specially selected stock of the
latest designs in beautiful silverware.

THE JEWELER

When you start building that heme you need four tMngs
most of all: money, plans, material and last, but by no means
least, banders' tools.GOJD tools are as positively necessary as
first-class labor to get the BEST results. Our expeiience ol
bnildrrs, needs long ago taught ns (his inti we therefore carry
a stock bought expressly for the expert workman, jctnelf.
Interior MsiiPdlwsiiPce Co.

WANTED To figure with you on
your carpenter work. If you are con contemplating
templating contemplating building or have any re repair
pair repair work that you want done, I will
guarantee you that the price will be
right and will do you first class work.
Let me figure your work. Address,
Contractor, care Star.
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 f6r 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 & Cq's.
Do not leave any standing water
about yqur yard, particularly rain wa wa-jer
jer wa-jer hundreds and thousands of mo mosquitoes
squitoes mosquitoes are the result.
WHJTE S1R TRANSFER CO.
COURIER BROS., PROPRIETORS

PHONE S90
Baggage, Freight, Pianos, Furniture
and Safes a Specialty. Careful and
.Prompt Attention Gi en All Orders.
r' WT3 SOLICIT YOUR FATKONAfiE

men, professional
The bank's profits
of our town, and

irm
OSTKRHAUS' SQUADRON
OFF FOR THE ISLAND
New York, May 28. The armored
cruiser Washington, flagship of Rear
Admiral Hugo Osterhaus, commander-in-chief
of the Atlantic fleet, and four
battleships of the fourth division, sail sailed
ed sailed south, supposedly for Key West, on
hurry orders yesterday, a few hours
after arrival in port from Province-
town, Mass. The battleships follow following
ing following the flagship were the Ohio, Mis
souri, Mississippi and Minnesota.
The gunboat Yankton accompanied
the squadron 'to serve as a dispatch
boat.
TIME TO ACT
Don't Walt for the Fatal Stafce
Kidney Illneni Profie by Ocala
of
People Experience
Occasional attacks of backache, ir irregular
regular irregular urination, headaches and dizzy
spells are common early symptoms of
kidney disorders. Its an error to neg neglect
lect neglect these ills. The attacks may pass
off for a time but return with greater
intensity. If there are symptoms of
dropsy puffy swellings below the
eyes, bloating of limbs and ankles, or
any part of the body, don't delay a
minute. Begin taking Doan's Kidney
Pills, and keep up the treatment until
the kidneys are well, when your old
time health and vigor will return.
Cures in Ocala prove the effectiveness
of this great kidney remedy.
T. B. Barnes, printer, Ocala, Fla.,
says: MI am pleased to say that Doan's
Kidney Pills have been of benefit to
me. I had a weak and lame back and
I suffered intensely from backache.
Seeing oDan's Kidney Pills advertised,
I got a, box from Tydings & Company's
drugstore and they brought me prompt
relief
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents.Foster-Milbum Co., Buffalo,
New York, 'sole agents for the United
jSates.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.

m mmm

Fruit jars at Fishel's.
Elks meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Moose meet Thursday evening.
Mr. W. V. Xewsome, Jr., remains
about the same. He 13 very weak.
Your last photo didn't do you justice.
It wasn't taken at the Ocala Photo Co.
Mr. Harry Peter and family of Dun Dun-nellon
nellon Dun-nellon were in town today.
Dr. E. G. Peek' office pfcoae Is "So.
46-S; hi reldeee pboie, No. 361.
Mr. C. A, Tremere of Belleview was
in the city today.
Dr. A. L. Hlaltx-k, phj Ic-l, office
phone Xo. 399; residence phone, 132.
J. K. Campbell of Miami was at the
Colonial last night.
At the Ocala Photo Co. we develop
your films free if bought from us.
Mr. C. G. Beal of Oranke Lake was
at the Colonial last night.
Pleasant furnished rooms for light light-housekeeping.
housekeeping. light-housekeeping. 66 Oklawaha avenue. 5 18
Kodak finishing done by experts at
the Ocala Photo Co.
Miss Annie Atkinson went to Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville today, for a two days' visit with
friends.
FOR SALE One pair good turpen turpentine
tine turpentine mules, wagon and harness., W.
J. Wilson, Citra, Fla. 5-13 110tw2
Mr. T. F. Mann and family left this
morning for Winter Haven, where
they will make their home in future.
FOR SALE CIIKAP New
range, used about two months.
149.
Buck
Phone
Messrs. R. C. Converse and Charlie
Arnold of Palatka were at the Colonial
yesterday.
We guarantee to teach you now to
use your Kodak. Bring your films to
the Ocala Photo Co.
Mr. E. P. Thagard, state bank ex examiner,
aminer, examiner, who came home to vote, is at
the Ocala House.
$2500 to loan on Al real estate se-
curity at S per cent interest. Address,
P. O. Box 583, city.
5-15-6t
C. B. Fontane of Micanopy and Earl
C. Lamson of Rockwell were at the
Ocala House last night.
Get your prescriptions filled by Beck
at the Court Pharmacy and know they
are right.
Mr. and Mrs. W. McKenzie of Stand Standard
ard Standard were at the Ocala House last
night.
If you are in a hurry for your pre prescriptions,
scriptions, prescriptions, try the Court Pharmacy's
quick delivery system.
Capt. John L. Carney and Mr. Walter
Mathews of Lake Weir were at the
OcalaN House last night.
Mr. Geo. E. Easterling shipped two
more cars of melons from his Martel
farm yesterday.
E. L. Smith and J. C. Ximanies of
Miami were at the Ocala House yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. W. L. Averitt and W. C. McSellan of
Nashville were at the Ocala House
yesterday.
Mr. H. A. Due. who represents the
E. L. Kellogg Oil Co., is an enterpris enterprising
ing enterprising traveling man at the Ocala House.
Mr. Julian Bullock, a student at the
University of Florida at Gainesville,
came home last night for the holidays.
Mr. Wltherspoon Dodge arrived from
Jacksonville last night, to visit his
parents here.
Parker Lucky Curve Fountain Pens
in any style or shape. A large assort assortment
ment assortment to select from at the Court Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. Mr. James Jackson, the popular
young hotel clerk, has accepted a posi position
tion position at Fort Myers. His Ocala friends
will miss him.
Rexall Cold Tablets do the work.
Can give you the formqla if you like.
25c. the package at the Post Office
Drug Store,
H. L, Hutchinson and Jno. B. Sutton
made up the unusually slim Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville delegation at the Ocala House
yesterdaj
Are you interested in paper bag
cooking If so come to us for your
supply of the bags. 25c the package.
Post Office Drug Store.
LOST A black silk umbrella, silver silver-tipped
tipped silver-tipped handle, right new. Finder will
receive reward on leaving same t this
office. Lost two weeks ago.
Mr. Ed Lawrence, the actor so long
with the Mabel Paige Company, and
leading man with that company last
season, is now with the Reagan Lewis
Company, playing at the Duval in
Jacksonville.
FOR RENT Four room flat: also.
cottage of seven rooms, electric lights
and bath; near primary school. Mrs.
R. D. Fuller.
Mrs. A. R. Toph. of Lexington, Ky
who has been in the city with her sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Toph of Ocala, who has been
so seriously ill. has departed for her
home, her sister being much improv improved.
ed. improved. Tampa Times.
Can furnish from one setting to one
thousand pure bred Rhode Island Red
eggs for hatching at $10 per hundrd.
Ed Carmichael, Ocala.
F. L, Cowen, Ira L. Taylor, F. D.
Shore, W. B. Talley, O. G. Stone,, R. S.
McCormack. F. B. Way. S. E. Glenn
and L. S. Carders were glad to get
away from Jacksonville and stop at
the Ocala House yesterday.
Mrs. Roulhac of Union City. Tenn.,
who has been spending the winter at
Largo, passed thru the city today on
her way home.- She had a pleasant lit little
tle little visit while the train stopped from
Mr. and Mrs, E. H. Martin and their
little daughter. Mrs. Martin is Mrs.
Roulhac's granddaughter.
Men's and boy's suits at Fishel's.

EXTRA FUXXY SUBJECT
AT THE AIR DOME

A most laughable illustration of the
Adventures of Baron Munchausen was
given at the Air Dome last night, to together
gether together with two other fine subjects.
The program tonight will b as fol follows:
lows: follows:
"The DueL" One of the strongest
dramas ever presented in Ocala.
"A Helping Hand." This Is a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful story, and is splendidly reproduc reproduced
ed reproduced in this picture.
"The Worth of a Man." This is a
very amusing subject.
EARLY CLOSING HELD UP
The ladies in charge of the early
closing movement have not met imme immediate
diate immediate success. The best they have been
promised is that the merchants. If all
will agree, will begin closing at 6 p. m.
on July 1, and close at 3 p. m. every
Thursday afternoon, this arrangement
to last until October 1.
It seems to the Star that it would
pay to begin early closing June 1 in instead
stead instead of July 1. June is just as hot as
July and business is as dulL If all the
merchants would enter into the agree
ment, not one would lose a dollar by It,
and they would all gain from the ex extra
tra extra rest obtained by them and their
clerks.
XOTICE TO KING'S DAUGHTERS
Mrs. Ft. L. Anderson has kindly of offered
fered offered five dollars for the benefit of the
King's Daughters by any one of its
members for a name for their beautiful
home and place, suggestive of its loca location
tion location and surroundings, if used and
adopted. Every member is urged to
try for this money as it is for a char
itable purpose. Please send name for
home with member's name attached,
which will be afterwards sent to Mrs
Anderson only by number. All names
may be sent to Mrs. Bittinger, 61
South Fourth street, before June 6th.
OCALA MUX AT WINTER GARDEN
Mr. T. F. Mann and family have
moved to Winter Garden, where they
will reside in future. Mr. Mann will
engage in the general merchandise
business there with Mr. W. L. Mills of
this city, as his partner. Mr. Mills, a
popular young man, who has been with
Mr. T. W. Troxler for several years,
will go down in a month or six weeks
to join his partner and' together they
will push the fortunes of their busi business
ness business in that thrifty little city. The
Star wishes the firm all prosperity,
but regrets to lose them as citizens of
the Brick City.
WEATHER REPORT
Following are the meteorological
.conditions that prevailed during the
twenty-four hours up to noon today:
Partly cloudy; southwest wind.
Minimum temperature, 70 degrees.
Maximum temperature, 94 degrees.
WEATHER FORECAST
Showers tonight or Wednesday.
Mr. T. W. Mitchell, state organizer
for the Woodmen, who accompanied
Messrs. C. H. and Adolph Dame to
Ocala yesterday, returned to his home
in Jacksonville today. Mr. Dame is a
member of several fraternal orders,
but on account of his positionxin and
work for the Woodmen, the members
of that order have probably been near nearer
er nearer to him and his family in their be bereavement
reavement bereavement than any other.
E. S. Miller, M. Lowenthai, A. V.
Johnson, Louis. Cotino, C. C. Alcorn, T.
t W. Munnby, R. D. Sproull and E. G.
McCall were at the Ocala House last
night. They were all from New York
and said there were enough people left
in that town to attend to most of the
business.
G. W. Davis and W. B. Stilwell of
Savannah, G. H. Wilcox of Macon and
H. G. Fulenweider, H. W. Smith, W. A.
Edwards, H. A. Patten and L. I Ad Adams
ams Adams of Atlanta were at : the Ocala
House yesterday. It does do a Georgia
man good to be in a place where he
can buy a drink without ten feet of
red tape tied around it.
Moose meet Thursday evening.
Ladies' dresses at Fishers.
Miss Alice LoveR. the very efficient
young lady stenographer, who has held
a position in the circuit clerk's office
for the past few months, was called
home today to Ashland City, Tenn., by
the news of the fatal sickness of a
relative.
Cook your next roast In a paper bag,
and get the bag from the Post Office
Drug Store. 25c. the package.
Mrs. J. H. Nelson and her pretty
baby, who have been the guests of
Mrs. Nelson's sister, Mrs. B. N. Looney,
in this city for the past few weeks,
returned to their home in Sanford to
day.
Some time ago, Mr. Caldwell, the ef efficient
ficient efficient superintendent of the city elec
tric nlant. besran suDDlying the Star
with the reports of the weather condi
tions each day. He would feel well
rewarded for the careful and intelli intelligent
gent intelligent way in which he has performed
his self-imposed task if he knew with
what interest the reports are scanned.
Nearly everybody, reads them, some
clip them out and send them away and
a few file them away for future com comparison.
parison. comparison. Ladies dresses at Fishel's.
HOMY FRUIT JUS
THE CARX-THQMAS STORE HS
in stock the famous Economy Fruit
Jars in pints, quarts and kalf'gaUan
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 Ha name Implies,
The company absolutely guarantees
the content of the jar, if put up la
accordance with directions, to never
spill. The ooeninga in these glass
jars are large and easily filled or
emptied.
Call at the etore and see the jars
ana now tney are seaiea ana get a
booklet containing many valuable
household receiots. Price of jars
as follows:
Pints, per dozen $1.00
Quarts, per do?en 1.23
Half-Gallons, pe dozen.. 1.50
CARiJ-THOuM CO.
SUCCESSOR TO BAXTER CARM

liirai
Btcr OnUnic
for the Boy
Lake Weir
Seevts at
Next
Tuesday morning the Boy
Scouts under the leadership of Dr. Mc Mc-Clane
Clane Mc-Clane and Clifford Peabody will go
out to Lake Weir to spend the week.
The boys will return Saturday morn morning.
ing. morning. Everything that can be taught a
boy about woodcraft, hunting, swim swimming,
ming, swimming, boatingC fishing, cooking, track tracking
ing tracking and camp life in general will be
taught the boys on this trip. The boys
will not walk to the lake as some of
them want to but will be carried down
in automobiles.
Every mother who has a boy be
tween the ages of twelve and eighteen
should see that he is at the Air Dome
tomorrow afternoon promptly at five
o'clock so he can joia the scouts and
get ready to take this trip. The meet
ing for tomorrow afternoon is a very
important one as all the arrangements
will be made for the trip.
There will be another meeting Fri Friday
day Friday afternoon at the Air Dome at five
o'clock at which time all arrangements
will be completed for this trip. This is
the first of the big hikes the boys will
take during the summer.
IDEAL WAS ELEGANT
Many people enjoyed the entertain entertainment
ment entertainment at the Ideal last evening. With
three reels of first-class pictures and
a steady accompaniment of artistic
piano music, an Ideal opera chair is an
ideal place for an evening hour. Last
evening was a fair sample of all.
AX IMPORTANT MATTER
Collectors for the King's Daughters
will be sent out this week for the col collection
lection collection of dues, both for 1911 and 1912.
We trust that there will be a ready
response, so that our books may be
balanced. New members gladly wel welcomed
comed welcomed and those not wishing to be belong
long belong please notify the secretary or col collectors,
lectors, collectors, so that names may not be
carried "from year ToyTar-Xn-payJ
ment of dues for one year will cause
name to be dropped from roll, and will
not be considered a King's Daughter
from this date. Committee.
"THE TEETH OF
The Junior Civic
A GIFT HORSE"
League and the
civic committee of the Woman's -Club
are preparing to give an entertainment
at the Temple .--Theater on Thursday
evening. May 80th. They are rehears rehearsing
ing rehearsing daily. The proceeds will be used
on the children's playgrounds and
other civic work. Comfort Lodge will
also be remembered.
The entertainment will consist of
two nlavs. "The Teeth of a Gift Horse'
and "A Lunch in the Suburbs." the lat latter
ter latter being reproduced by special re request.
quest. request. There will also be a fancy drill
by the members of the league, and sev several
eral several musical numbers.
We hope that our friends and all
friends of city betterment will give us
their loyal support to the end that our
efforts may be crowned with success.
Help us to have pretty playgrounds
for our little ones to play in, rather
than on the streets, and help us to do
the things that our growing city calls
for in the work of civics.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead,
Director Junior Civic League.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings,
Chairman Civic Committee.
Mr. H. D. Stokes wishes that the
party who borrowed his Racycle from
in front of the bank, without permis permission,
sion, permission, would return it at once. All day
is almost too long to keep a borrowed
wheel.
C. L. Winters of New Orleans was
at the Ocala House last night. Dur
ing these flood times, it makes a
Louisianan feel good to find a dry
place that isn't too dry.
Now Is the time to get rid of your
rheumatism. You will find Chamber
lain's Liniment wonderfully effective.
One application will convince you of
its merits. Try it. For sale by all
dealers.
READ THIS
Jacksonville, 111. I am a farmer and
was suffering with acute kidney trou trouble,
ble, trouble, could not get up or down for rheu rheumatic
matic rheumatic pains in back and hips. A dollar
bottle of Hall's Texas Wonder, of 2926
Olive street. St Louis. Mo., cured me.
Frank Murgatroyd.
Sold by all druggists.
After you have had a row and life
looks mighty blue, send her a box of
Norrls candy and she'll again love
you. Get it at the Court Pharmacy.
IP YOU ARE A TRIFLE SENSITIVE
About the size of your shoes, many peo people
ple people can wear shoes one size smaller by
shaking into them Allen's Foot-Ease,
the antiseptic powder for the feet. It
makes tight-fitting or new shoes feel
easy, and gives rest and comfort to hot.
tired, woIlen, aching feet. Try it to today.
day. today. Sold everywhere, 25c. Don't ac accept
cept accept any substitute. 4
Alma Zada Face Powder Is the best
we have to offer at 50c. the box. The
Post Office Drug Stores.
When your food does not digest well
and you feel "blue," tired and discour
aged, you should use a little HERBINE
at bedtime. It opens the bowels, puri
fies the system and restores a fine feel feeling
ing feeling ot health and energy. Price 50c,
Soly by til druggists.
New shirt wai3ts at Fishel's.
ESCAPES AX AWFUL PATE,
A thousand tongues could not ex
press the gratitude of Mrs. J. E. Cox,
of Joliet, IH-t for her wonderful deliv
erance form an awful fate. "Typhoid
pneumonia had left me with a dreadful
cough," she writes. "Sometimes I had
such awful coughing spells I thought
would die. I eould get no help from
doctor's treatment or other medicines
till I used Dr. King's Xew 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.
Dauglas shoes at Fishel's.
WHAT TEIAXS 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 Tydings & Co's..
Children's dresses at Fishel's.
Sick headache results from a dih dih-ordered
ordered dih-ordered condition of the stomach, and
can be cured by the use of Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. Try
It. For sale by all dealers.

urrnr

WHGD TDE OFSY QlESuTCrj-; ?i
carefully. Yoa know ton easy it is to a E
dollars, one or two al a lice. Ever CIzi Cil t7o 3
as easy to save a hocdred in the saz:e way.
TOE OCAll N4TI0JI4L DARK to its Sa?iz-3.Cccn.
nent will accept saall deposits sad pay iztsrdJ zV tzzx
per cent, compoacded quarterly. Tfccl ccczs cT:c3 yen
have saved a baedred dollars yea also have tvll jzzt
savings bave baen earning tor yea.
MAKE OUR BAXK TOUR BANK

CAPITAL FULLY
EI, D. STOKES.
EDWARDS. Pres.
JNO. L.
FRESH CRABS AT RODOPPS
I have just returned from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and brought down twenty dozen
fresh hardshell crabs. Come to the
cafe and leave your orders. Crabs will
be kept on hand all the time now and
after a few days fresh shrimp will be
kept constantly on, hand.
Charlie Rodofi.
THE REST YET
Daynglo cloths for cleaning silver silverware,
ware, silverware, at A. E. Burnett's.
HOARD OF PIHL1C INSTRUCTION
Ocala, Fla., May 22, 1912.
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met in adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned session on the above date and at
the above place with all members pres present
ent present and acting as follows: W. D. Cam,
chairman; B. Ii. Blitch and J. S. Gran Grantham,
tham, Grantham, members, and J. II. Brinson, sec secretary.
retary. secretary. Minutes of last meeting were read
a"d approved
The feTurns o T"S4ju.saecial tax d h
-
trict election at Summerfield were
presented and canvassed with the fol following
lowing following results being declared: That
the territory described as follows had
been created into a special tax school
district, namely." Beginning at the ne
cor of se4 of sec 15, tp 17. range 23.
thence to the nw cor of sw4 of sec 15-17-23.
thence north to the ne cor of see
9-17-23, thence west to the nw cor of
sec 9-17-23, thence north to the ne cor
of seV4 of sec 5-17-23, thence west to
the base line dividing ranges 22 and 23,
thence south to the Marion and Sum Sumter
ter Sumter line, thence e to the se cor of sec
34-17-23. thence n to the ne cor of se
of sec 15-17-23, the point of beginning.
Also the following were elected trus trustees
tees trustees for the ensuing term of two years,
viz: J. W. Davis, P. W. Collens and R.
L. Clybura. Also the rate of millage
to be assessed was fixed'at three mills
A former ruling or the board was
taken up and emphasized to pay no
teacher holding a third grade certifl
cate more than f 40. per month from
county or district funds or both, no
teacher holding only a second grade
certificate more than $50 per month
from either or both county and district
funds and that all principals of schools
having two or more teachers should
hold not less than a first grade certi
ficate.
The board then took up the matter
of appropriating the county funds to
the several schools for teacher's sal
aries with the following results for the
monthly appropriation to each from
county funds:
Ocala, principal, $200, first high
school assistant, $100, second high
school assistant, $90, third high school
assistant, $85, eighth grade, $60, sev seventh
enth seventh grade, $60, sixth grade, $60, fifth
grade, $60, fourth grade, $60, assistant
in fourth grade, $40, principal of pri primary
mary primary department, $100, third grade,
$60, assistant in third grade, $40, sec second
ond second grade, $70, first grade, $60, assist assistant
ant assistant in first grade, $40: Mcintosh, prin principal,
cipal, principal, $75, assistant, $50; Belleview, not
fixed as final report was not in; Fant Fant-ville
ville Fant-ville $35; Dunnelion, principal, $125,
first assistant $50, second assistant $50,
third assistant $40, fourth assistant
$40; Reddick, principal, $75, assistant
$25; Pine Level $45; Weirsdale $45;
Citra, principal, $70, assistant $30;
Griner Farm $60; Buck Pond $45;
Sparr, principal, $60, assistant $40;
Candler $35; Fellowship $60;' Electra
$40; Blitchton $40; Martel 60; Fort
King $35; Capulet $35; Linadale $35;
Cotton Plant $35; Orange Lake $45;
Oak Hill $40; Moss Bluff $40; Fair Fairfield
field Fairfield $60; Charter Oak $50; Pedro, prin principal,
cipal, principal, $75, assistant, 150; Kendrick,
principal. $65; assistant $20;. Oklawaha
$50; Heidtville $35; Pleasant Hill $35;
Fort McCoy, principal, $70, assistant
$45; Shiloh $40; Central $40; Ebenezer
$50; Irvine $35; Shady $35; Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field $50; Anthony, principal $85, first
assistant $50, second assistant $50;
Flemington $35; Marshville $50; Eure Eureka
ka Eureka $35; Bay Lake $35; Orange Springs
$45 Lake Bryant $35; Grahamville,
principal $50, assistant $35; Indian
Mound $40; Key Tond $40; Eaton
Creek $35; Romeo $35; Greenwood $40;
Lowell $40; Pat's Island $35; Andalus Andalusia
ia Andalusia $35; Mill Creek $35; Dallas $40;
Juliette $35; Paisley $35; Burbank $45;
Turner Farm $40; Keystone $35; Derby
$35: Silver Springs $35. These are for
the county funds proper and do not In
clude the district appropriations which
HER FRIEND'S
GOOD ADVICE
The Results Made This Newburg
Lady Glad She Followed
Suggestion.
Newburg, Ala. 'Tor more than a
year," writes Myrtle Cothrttm, of tbls
place, "I suffered with terrible pains in
my back and head. I had a sallow
complexion, and my face was covered
with pimples. Our family doctor only
gave me temporary relief.
A friend of mine advised me to try
Cardui, so I began taking it, at once,
and -with the best results, for I -was
cured after taking two bottles. My
mother and my aunt have also used
Cardui and -were greatly benefited.
I shall always praise Cardui to sick
and suffering women."
Cardui Is a purely vegetable, per perfectly
fectly perfectly harmless, tonic remedy for wo women,
men, women, and will benefit young and old.
Its ingredients, are mild herbs, hav
ing a gentle, tonic effect, on the wo
manly constitution.
Cardui has helpe l a million women
back to health ani strength.
Have you tried it? If not, please
do. It may be just what yon need.
nooga Medicine Co.. Chattanooga. Tenn.. for Speeiat
IwlTWtumt. and 64-oaze took. Home lreaurni
far Wesaea."eat ia plain wrapper, oa request.

PAID IX f73M

Cashier.
CLARENCE CAMP. Vie. Pro.
will be Indicated by the estimates of
the trustees.
The following appropriations were
made for tle colored schools of the
county: Howard Academy at Ocala,
principal $85, eight assistants at $35
each, one industrial teacher at 50;
Fessenden Academy, principal $85. four
assistants at $40 each and one Indus Industrial
trial Industrial teacher at $50; Mt? Tabor, teacher
$35, monitor $10;. Gum Spring, teacher
$S5, monitor $10; ML Zion, principal
$35, assistant $30; Lakeside $30; Board-
man, teacher $35, monitor $15; Clarks Clarks-ville,
ville, Clarks-ville, teacher $35. monitor $15; Moore's
rond $25; Hard Rock, principal $40.
Arst assistant $30, second assistant $25;
Wetumpka $35; Blase Pond $35; Elm-
wood $30; Pine Grove, teacher $35.
monitor $15; Bethlehem, teacher $35.
monitor $15; Wesley Chapel $25; Hog
Pond $25; St. Peter's $25; Magnolia $25;
Sulphur Springs, teacher $35, monitor
$10; Freestone $25; Palmetto $30; Ev Evergreen
ergreen Evergreen $30; ML Pleasant $30; Monta-
gue, principal $40, assistant $25; Roper
Farm, principal $35, assistant $25; ML
Pelier $30; ML Royal, principal $35, as
sistant $25; Christian $25; Stanton $30;
Rocjc Sink $25; Jerusalem $35; Silver
Springs $30; Mt. TKo.1;eacher S.
monitor iu; ltiverside $25; Hopewell.
principal $35, assistant $25; Black
Sink $25; Hawthorne, teacher $35, mon
itor $15; Baldwin $30; Orange Creek
$25; Liberty Chapel $30; Jacob's Well
$30; Wachula $25; Hope $30; Mt. Car-
mel $23; Romeo $25; Fort 'McCoy $30;
Dallls $25.
The board adjourned for the day.
Thursday SeMloa
The board met with all members
present and acting.
, The matter of estimating the re resources
sources resources and probable expenditures for
the coming year was taken up with the
following estimates:
Resources: Seven mill levy, $36750,
interest on state school fund, $1$00.
county portion of state one mill tax,
$7000, certificates of land redemptions.
$1650.. poll taxes, $3000; total, $50,000.
Disbursements were estimated as
follows: Salaries of teachers, $41,000,
salary of superintendent. $1500. ex expense
pense expense of school board. $450, postage.
$65, stationery and printing, $175, of office
fice office expenses, $400. treasurer's commis commission.
sion. commission. $900, new buildings, $1500, fur furniture,
niture, furniture, $800, old warrants, $1000, re repairs,
pairs, repairs, $1000, miscellaneous, $610; total,
$50,000.
In regard to the proposition In re regard
gard regard to the new school building for
Ocala, it was ordered fthat the secre secretary
tary secretary write 'financial houses asking that
representatives call at Ocala for the
purpose of discussing .details of Joan-
ing money to the county and districts
and also to submit forms of warrants
that are usually used in making loans.
ction on the matter of the building
was postponed until next regular
meeting.
The following communication was
received from the trustees of the Ocala
district and filed for future reference:
To the Members of the County Board
of Public Instruction of Marion Coun
ty: Gentlemen: While we have had no
official notification from your board of
the action taken in reference to the
proposed construction of a new high
school building in Ocala, to be known
as the Marion County High School, yet
our understanding Is that your board
is willing to provide funds ; to the
amount of $15000, provided the board
of trustees for sub-school district No.
1 provide funds to the amount ot $5,000
and the citizens of sub-school district
No. 1 contributes In cash of bankable
paper $10,000, for the purpose of erect erecting
ing erecting a high school building In Ocala.
You gentlemen are as familiar with the
present financial condition of this sub sub-school
school sub-school distrTtras are its trustees, and
there Is no need to review heTe that
condition. Suffice it to say It in and
has been a source of great embarrass embarrassment
ment embarrassment to the present trustees.
On the other hand we are folly ad advised
vised advised of the inadequacy of the present
building used for the grammer and
high school work, and realize that
something must be done at once to re relieve
lieve relieve the situation. We are willing
for the local sub-school district to as assume
sume assume the proportion of the Indebted-,
ness suggested, namely. $5000; provid provided,
ed, provided, that it be distinctly understood the
assumption of this Indebtedness and
the annual payment of interest there
on shall in no way interfere with -the-,
maintenance of the school in this dis
trict at the present high standard
which we believe they, have reached.
On other words we do not want to bind
our board as at present constituted or
oifr successors as trustees for this dls
trict to a program which may result t
a shortened term or the running of the
schools with an inferior grade of
teachers. It is our belief that the
property valuations in this sub-school
district should increase to such an
tent during the life of the Indebted Indebtedness
ness Indebtedness proposed that the sub-school will
be able to meet both the Interest on
such indebtedness, a sinking fund for,
the payment of the principal of such
indebtedness and the annnal expense
to the maintenance of the schools in
this district.
The adoption of the proposition of
your board means the securing for this
district and for Marion county of m
sum of $10,000 for school purposes
which would otherwise not be availa
ble, as we believe that -the citizens of
Ocala will contribute the amount sug
gested as their proportion. We r
also strongly of the opinion that If we
are to get the best results from the
proposition and to raise the funds
easily we must act immediately. This
is our excuse tor u addressing your
board on this matter before we have
received from you an official notice of
your action In the premises.
Respectfully,
L. W. Duval Chairman.
J. E. Chace.
W. T. Gary.
There being no further business the
board adjourned to meet on Monday,
June 3, 1912-
j. H. Brinson, Secretary.
When In Jacksonville stop with Mrs.
E. L. Maloney. at the Glrard. No. 11
East Duval street, just off Main. Best
75c room In the city.



OCALA. EVESTSQ fJTAIL, TUESDAY, IAY 28, 1013

y

Wffi

MM

We have just received a carload
of Cypress LumberBoards 10 and 12
inches. wide 2x4 and 6x6 posts All
Good Heart Cypress for fence material.
You can build that fence now, we
have just the material you Ve been
looking for.

ftsda Lumber & Supply Co.
"Everything that Goes Into the Construction of a Building."
-
Office and Yards:
Corner Osceola and llenry Streets.
OCALA, FLORIDA

1 1 m

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CHAPTER II.

-
- .. I

ol
O Q Q. u 'I

I

SI JOSEPH'S ACADEMY
liORETTO (Near Mandarin) FLORIDA.
Boarding school for boys, conducted by the Sisters of St. Joseph.
Boys from eight to fourteen years received, and carefully trained c
physical, intellectual, moral and social lines. Healthy location. Ma
nlllcent swimming pool. Complete equipment in schoolrooms, dorn
torits, dining hall and recreation rooms.

FOR PROSPECTUS TO THE SISTER SUFEKIUK.

APPLY

ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY.

LORETTO. FLORIDA.

Commercial Bank Building, Ocala, Fla.
The only specailized Business College in Central Florida
REDUCED SUMMER RATES
$35.09 for life scholarship, Commercial or Stenography conrse
$25.00 for fifteen weeks' vacation course.
Visit the College and investigate. Telephone 451
D. Arnston, A. B., W. P. Garrett.
President. Prin. Com'l Dept.

THE AUT0IST

WHO LOOKS

at our lamps, speedometers, oilers,
horns, batteries, tools, tires, etc.,

knows that they are the kind that

he wants. He recognizes the fact
that the worthless and untried have

no place here. Come and see if our

exhibit will not remind you of some
think you need.

MFMa Aotto Sales Co.

Ndrtb of Government Building Ocala. Fla.

iliK

M MULES

I have at my lot

on West Exposition

Street, a large num

ber of mules, rang

ing 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
aM the prices to be as low as can be
had anywhere in the country. Call and
see the mules while you have a large
number to select from.
IHIILJCT X MCMOLS
0 Uest Exposition SI. CCALA, FLORIDA

After that bitter disappointment his
Interest in his personal aDTearance

dwindled to the negligible. In a black
temper with himself (whom alone he
blamed for the deception to which
he had fallen too facile a victim) he
searched blindly for a fresh tie, found
it somehow, and knotted it round his
collar in the most haphazard fashion

imaginable. Then he shrugged a dress
coat upon his shoulders and marched
forth to dine.
In this humor he propelled himself
with determination into the public res restaurant
taurant restaurant of the establishment, and, ob oblivious
livious oblivious to the allure of many pairs of
bright eyes that brightened all too
readily to challenge his, insisted upon

a table all to himself, and dined in soli

tary grandeur, comporting himself
openly as a morose and misunderstood
person, and to his waiter with a man manner
ner manner so near rude that the latter be began
gan began almost to respect him.
After some time he "was disgusted to
discover that he felt better. An Im Impulse,
pulse, Impulse, toward analysis led him to probe
the psychology of the change, with the
result that he laid the blame for It at
the door or the neck of a half-bottle
of excellent burgundy. So he ordered
another, and, resolutely dismissing
from his mind the woman who had

no right whatever to be able to sing
a certain song the way she had, set

his wits to work on the riddle of To

morrow.

To a man whose trade was fighting,

the world just then was a most dis
tressful place, -too peaceful entirely.

Over his coffee the adventurer nod

ded in despair and frowned in dls

gust; then rousing, he summoned the
waiter-and paid his reckoning !h a

secret grin at himself, a fifty-franc
note and a gesture which splendidly

obliterated altogether every trace of j
suspicion that he intended to take
back any part of the change due him. I
Trimming and lighting a cigar, he
reviewed the restaurant with a list listless
less listless eye which discovered no one of

his acquaintance; therefore, with
neither haste nor waste of time, he
rose and betook himself to the Casino
that is, to the one place where one
may feel certain of encountering, soon sooner
er sooner or later, everybody who is anybody
within the bounds of the principality.
This night, more particularly than
on any preceding it, now that he had
made up his mind to seek betterment
of his fortunes elsewhere, he played
heedlessly, little concerned with the
fate of what money he had about him.
He had set aside a reserve fund suffi sufficient
cient sufficient to settle his hotel bill and carry
him a considerable distance Into the
unknown which he was resolved to
beard, and was resigned to lose
the remainder. It was a tenet of his
creed of fatalism that chance seldom
favored him when he had money In
his pockets; the tide of his affairs
must be at Its lowest ebb ere it turn turned.
ed. turned. His policy then was obvious
childishly plain: he must fling to the
winds all that which he had.
Now never was there a man wha
played to lose who didn't win his
point. Colonel O'Rourke's case can be

cited as no exception to this rule El

bow to elbow on one side with an art artless
less artless old lady from Terre Haute, who

risked her. minimums with the fero

cious Jealousy of a miser making an

unsecured loan, on the other with an

intent little Austrian gambler absorb

ed in the workings of his "svstem.

the adventurer scattered gold upon
the numbered and illuminated grid
iron as unconcernedly as though ha
had been matching shillings, and saw
the coins gathered In by the greedy
rake as often as the little ivory ball
ceased to chatter on the wheel.
For the better part of an hour this
continued. And the little group of
sycophants which had gathered be behind
hind behind his chair to watch his play In Insensibly
sensibly Insensibly dissipated. A whisper ran
through the ranks cf the habitues that
the luck of the mad Irishman had turn turned;
ed; turned; and forthwith he ceased to be an
object of Interest. Only the little
Austrian, having risked the number
of stakes prescribed by his system for
one evening's play, put away his note notebook
book notebook and pencil and, surrendering bis
place to another, lingered behind
O'Rourke's chair, unable to resist the
fascination of watching a man who
could at once, lose money and retain
his composure.
At length, Inexpressibly bored and
too impatient to defer the inevitable
by niggardly wagers. O'Rourke ran ransacked
sacked ransacked his pockets and placed the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds several hundred "francs I am
as Ignorant of the amount as he was
Indifferent to it upon the red.
There fell a lull, the croupier hold holding
ing holding the wheel to permit an unbaked
cub of Chicago millions to cover the
cloth with stakes too numerous for
his half-developed Intelligence to keep
count of; and the adventurer shifted
In his seat, reviewing the assemblage.
For some moments, through the mys mysterious
terious mysterious working of that sixth sense
which men are pleased vaguely to de denominate
nominate denominate intuition, he had been sub subconsciously
consciously subconsciously aware of being the object
of some person's fixed regard, that
somebody was not only watching, but
weighing him. He sought-the source
of this sensation and, for a little time,
sought it unsuccessfully. Annoyed,
he persisted. He heard the croupier's
mechanical "Rein ne va plus," follow followed
ed followed by the whirring of the wheel, but
cared so little that he would not turn
to watch the outcome. Only an ex exclamation
clamation exclamation of the Austrian's appraised
him of the fact that red had won. He
glanced listlessly round to see the
money doubled, and let it rest, turn turning
ing turning back to his survey of the throng.
A moment later his attention became
fixed upon two men who stood In the
doorway, looking toward him. Again
the wheel buzzed, the ball clattered and
was still. The word rouge among oth others
ers others In the announcement told him that

again he had won; this time, however,
he did not turn, but, frowning In
speculation, stared back at the two.

Stared? Indeed and he did just

that. If it was impertinent, sure and

were they not staring at him? And
who should gainsay an O'Rourke the
right to stare at anybody, be he king
or commoner? Furthermore, who
might these men be, and what their
interest in himself?
The one was tall and slender, sat saturnine;
urnine; saturnine; an elegant, owing as much to

the art of his tailor and upholsterer

as to his own Indisputable, native dis

tinction ; a Frenchman at least of a

type unquestionably Gallic. His face

was very pale, his fine, pointed mus mustache
tache mustache very precise, jaw square, fore forehead
head forehead high, eyes deep and dark be beneath
neath beneath brows heixvy, level and black.

manner marked by a repose almost

threatening in its impassibility.
His companion was shorter of stat

ure, a younger man by at least ten
years, rather stout and very nervous.

with a fresh red face marred by hall

mams or dissipation: British, every

inch of him.
"That, I'm thinking," mused
O'Rourke, "will be the Honorable
Bertie Glynn. Faith, he looks the
part, at least; 'tis just that kind in inbred,
bred, inbred, underbred, without brains or real
stamina- that would run through a
half-million sterling inside a year."
But the other?
"Monsieur," the little Austrian stam stammered
mered stammered excitedly in his ear, "for you the
red had doubled a fourth time."
"Thank ye," replied O'Rourke with without
out without moving. "'Twill turn up seven,
this run."

The system-gambler subsided, petri petrified.
fied. petrified. But the other? O'Rourke continued
to probe his memory. Something in
the man's personality was curiously
reminiscent. . Of a sudden he
remembered. The Frenchman had
been pointed out to him, years ago, In
Paris, as a principal in a Boulevard
scandal which had terminated in a
duel a real duel, in which he had
been victorious. He was accustomed
to anticipate such an outcome of his

affair of honor, however; that was
why he had been named to O'Rourke;
Des Trebes (that was the name: the

Viscomte des Trebes) was a duelist of
international disrepute.
"Monsieur," the agitated voice flut fluttered
tered fluttered in his ear, "you have 'won yet
again for the sixth time!"
"Let it stand for the seventh, mon
ami."
Why should Des Trebes be watch watching
ing watching him so openly, so pointedly? As
he watched he became aware that
these two, "the Frenchman and the
Englishman, were not alone; detached
though their attitude was, they wer
evidently of a party of ladies and gen gentlemen
tlemen gentlemen whose gay, chattering group
formed their background.
"Monsieur, the seventh turn!"
"Yes, yes."
"Rein ne va plus," croaked the
croupier.
One of the ladies turned to speak to
the Honorable Mr. Glynn. Smiling,
he nodded, and offered her an arm.
She lingered, addressing Des Trebes.
The latter bowed, lifted his shoulders
and laughed lightly, plainly excusing
himself. A general movement took
place in the party; it began to disin

tegrate, men and vom?n. pairing off,
all moving at leisure toward the lobby.
Des Trebes alone remained. O'Rourke
could see that the personnel of the
gathering was largely British. He
recognized Lady Plinlimmon, whose
yacht (he had heard casually) had ar arrived
rived arrived in the harbor that morining. Evi Evidently
dently Evidently this was her party. Another
woman's figure caught his attention;

her back was turned, but she had an
air, a graceful set of the shoulders, an
individual pride and spirit in the poise
of her head, that O'Rourke could have
sworn he knew. He was consciou
that he flushed suddenly, that his
heart was pounding. He made as if to
rise and follow, but was prevented, al almost
most almost forced back by a hand which the
Austrian in his feverish interest had
unconsciously placed in the Irish Irishman's
man's Irishman's shoulder.

0 sm

IT

(Continued Tomorrow)

LAZY LIYEU

SPOILS DAY'S WORK

Don't Let u Torpid Liver Knock You
Out of a Daj'M Work There I a
Iletter Way Read About It
A man feels very little like work working
ing working ami a child don't want to fro to
school when bilious or constipated. If
you try calomel to cure you the
chances are that you will he so weak weakened
ened weakened by its after effects that you will
be laid up for two or three days more.
So we say. "Don't Take Calomel!" We
have a perfect substitute for calomel
right here In our store, that we can
fully .aruarantee to cure constipation
and liven up the liver Just as Quickly
as calomel, but without any of the baJ
after effects of calomel. The name of
this tonic i Dodson's Liver Tone. It
is a pleasant tasting veg-etable tonic
that mildly stimulates the liver and
causes it to work just right to cleanse
the body without any dansrer of saliva salivation.
tion. salivation. When you try it if you do not
say that it is a perfect substitute for
calomel, come right in and get your
money back. The Court Pharmacy.

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that on the
20th day of June. A. D. 1112. the under undersigned
signed undersigned will appiv to the sovernor or
Florida, at his office at Tallahassee,
Florida, for letters patent upon the
following articles of incorporation and
proposed charter.
R. L Keating.
W A. Konow.
C. II. Hendriekson.

UITICI.KS OF IXt OBPOH TION 4 MJ
l'KOPOKI HAItTP.lt OF
K kti; & C'.
The undersigned, intending and pro proposing
posing proposing to organize a corporation under
the ueneral laws of the state of I lor-

blx. relating to corporations ror prom

herebv associate ourselves

and publish the

followin:

together

articles of

W. 0, BLANGHARD
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
PLANS FURNISHED
ON APPLICATION
P. O. BOX 46 OCALA. FLA.

incorporation.
The name of this corporation shall
be KEATING v CO.. and its principal
place of business shall be at Oeala, m
Marion countv. Florida, with the right,
power and authority, however, to the
corporation Keating & Co. to establisn
other places of business within the
state of Florida.
II.
The general nature of the business
to le ensaacd in and transacted by the
corporation Keating & Co. is the con conducting
ducting conducting and carrying on of a mercan mercantile
tile mercantile business and the corporation Keat Keating
ing Keating i Co. shall have full power and
authoritv 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 personal
propertv and to sell the same and to
ukp over and own such real and per per-.nal
.nal per-.nal property as may become neces neces-sarv
sarv neces-sarv in the carrying on of its business
or to secure indebtedness to the saic
corporation Keating & Co. The cor corporation
poration corporation Keating & Co. shall have the

A beer tKat is roerly agci
A beer tliat will not cause
biliousness. A beer tkat is in
exactly tbc same condition as
wben it left tbe brewery.
Tbe Brown Bottle tees it
so. Ligbt cannot barm ScMit
in Brown Bottles.

Scblitz in Brown Bottb

costs you no more tban beer in

The Beer

See that crown or cork
is branded "Schlitz:

That MA MilWffl'yteclraiiiiMlis,

further power and authority to manu manufacture
facture manufacture and sell soda and other waters,
flavoring extracts, spirituous, vinous
and malt liquors, wines, beers and
other cooling substances and fluids,
and. in tieneral. shall have power and

authority to conduct and carry on the j
business of wholesaling and retailing ;

merchandise and to conduct ana carry
on a general bottling works business,
and, in addition, shall have such pow powers
ers powers and authority as are necessary and
incident tiiereto and not in conflict
with the laws of the state of Florida.
HI.
The amount of capital stock author authorized
ized authorized is the sum of twenty-five thou thousand
sand thousand dollars, divided into two hundred
and fifty shares of the par value of one
hundred dollars each, which shall be
payable in cash or in property at a
just valuation to be fixed by the board
of directors.
IV.
The term for which the corporation
Keating & Co. shall exist is ninety ninety-nine
nine ninety-nine years.
V.
The business of the corporation
Keating & Co. shall be eonducted by a
president, a vice president, a secretary
and a treasurer, to be elected by trie
board of directors at its annual meet meeting:
ing: meeting: provided, that the office of presi president,
dent, president, of secretary and of treasurer, may
be held bv one and the same person:
and of a board of directors, which
board of directors shall be elected at
the annual meetings of the stockhold stockholders
ers stockholders to be held at O. ala on the first
Tuesday of October of each year. The
business of the corporation Keating
Co. shall be conducted by the follow following
ing following named officers until those elected
at the first annual election shall be
qualified, to-wlt:
K. L.. Keating, president and treas treasurer.
urer. treasurer. W. A. Konow. vice president.
C. It. Hendriekson. secretary.
vr.
The highest amount of indebtedness
to which the corporation Keating
Co. mayat any time subject itself is
tweniv-fUre thousand dollars.
Vfr.
The names and residences of the
subscribers, together with the amount
of capital stock subscribed by each,
are as follows:
Name Residence .Shares
It. 1 Keating. Ocala, Fla 248

AUTOMOBILE 0WMER

Tbe Drowa Impulse Tire Pump aavea time, mosey, labor !!
nacka and Htron language Br aim ply removta a epark pi a aa at attaching
taching attaching pomp roaaeetloa It Immediately fllla yoar tlrea with pare, freak
air with power from the eaglae of yoar aate. Moat woaderfal lares lares-Hon
Hon lares-Hon of the age. No experjmeat, Satisfaction gnaraateed. We art Flor Florida
ida Florida Mate agents. Let na have your order new. Price complete, f 13.
IKMKGIHnr 2i LANG

Y". A Konow. Oeala. r la
C. It." Hendriekson, Ocala.
In witness whereof, the

porators have hereunto

and

als This 17th day

-et
of

Fla.
said
their
Mav,

1

1
incor incor-han.b
han.b incor-han.b A. I.

It.

1 Keating
A. Konow.

II. Hen

1C

ks

"eal).
Seal ).
n. Seal

State of Florida.
County of Marian.
Personally xtppeared before the un un-derslaned
derslaned un-derslaned authority K I- Keatlnsr. YV.
A. Kutww and C. !Z Hendriekson. to me
wvil known to b the parti- describ described
ed described in an 1 who executed th foreeoinz
article-- f in--.rp.ra.tton and proposed
charter, and w.-'i acknowledged tbe ex-

$h- same fT the uses and

ANNOUNCEMENT
Eff ective May 1st and Continuing Until November 1st
Jacksonville. Florida

WILL BE OPERATED ON THE
?ITlnil? A TVI PI AW wlncivlv

Finest Cafe in the State in Connection
SUMMER RATES
Rooms Without Bath, $1.00 per Day and Up
Rooms With Bath - $2.00 per Day and Up
T. M. WILSON, Proprietor and Manager

- f.-.rV

rth and esire-

ecu t: on or ;r

purpose- t ;-.-re-n set

ed.
Tr T.. T-rat5r.g.
W. A. Konow.
C. II. Hendriekson.
Witness mv h n -1 ar.d official seal
this Mav 17th, A. I It'll'.
i Seal i Joseph Bel!.
County Judge.

L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL
CARPENTER AND BUiLDER
Careful Estimates Made on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.

Ml MLM

in bringing your sick sclts
because Oeeliog is oar Jcb.
To satisfy is par plzzzzrt
Shoe Cleaning and Prepsjprj
a specially,

GOODWIN'S ELECTRIC SHOE'WOIW
Midway oi Next Clock West ol Old Stand
Fori King Ave
Ocala, FCcrf