The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
You Very Xatnrallr Thlak- of

X Matter Wkat T May
Wast la Furniture or Ueuaa
FumJshlara, We Have It,
aad Caa Sitc Yaa Meaey It
To Get It froaa Ua.
VOL. 19.
NO. 89.





mented. Get rid of this badly

as possible if jou would avoid a bilious attack.
S I (VI HI O N 6
Is a cleansing and strengthening medicine. It is a liver tonic first
of all and the liver is always affected when the stomach goes wrong.
It puts life in a torpid liver, helps digestion, sweetens the breath, clears

tne complexion of sallowness, relaxes
one, vigorous condition.

OLt tuim. pmec unci mcusi. at.oo.
Ak frh fntm with tb Red 7. on the label. If yoo cannot r-t it. remit too, we will aeiid
It by mail, postpaid. Miramoni Liver Regulator I pat up alio in liquid form tut taoae who prefer it.
frica tl.uu per IwUle. Look tor tb Bed i. label.



F. E. MeCLANE. If. D.
Specialist In Clinic Disease?


fflce, 333.
r. McCla&e's Residence. 407.
r. Stewart's Residence, 52.

Vote t Calls made by apeelal appointment. Special Genltt, Urinary Clinic

ter 7 p. ai. each day.

Florida AmIIo Sales Co.

brth of Government Buildinn

Call up Phone 300 and Let



We Guarantee to Save Yon Money on Any Work in Onr Lines

An we employ none hnt expert wt are In poltlon to guarantee ev every
ery every piece of work we coantruct to Mtand the Inapeetlon of the most
rigid Inspector. It eont nothing to get our figure, and yon are the
vlnaee, whether we aecure the eoMract or not. Give na a trial.



dicker Parlor Set, 6 pieces, good condition, only 10.00
J-hole Steel Range, with reservoir, good condition ". . 18.50

lome-Made Desk and Book Case,
Second Hand Organ, $17. Another
Phonograph, and 6 Records, only
Ufid Graphophone and 5 Records,
fcfced Graphophone and 8 Records,
k of used Records, some good as
phophone Needles, soft tone, 20 0
qulU Canopies, Steel Frames, large


x Union
Jan, Comfortable, Convenient
the American and
hear. Plan, 12 per day and up.

Special W eekly Rates.
Churchill & Co.


from food which has fer

digested matter as quickly
the bowls and puts the body m
Specialist in Diseases of Eye, Ear,
Xose, Throat and Lungs
Suite 1 to 7 Holder Block. Southwest
Corner of Public "Square
In Automobile
Must admit that there is nothing
lacking in either the quality or quan quantity
tity quantity of our auto supplies. HeTe you
can obtain everything from a small
wrench to a set of new tires and at a
price that reduces the upkeep of your
machine by many per cent. Make up
prove it.
Ocala. Fla.
us Give an Estimate on Your
glass doors, only 0.50
for only 22.00
Bargain at only 9.00
very cheap at 12.8."
new, at.. 20c, 30c, 10c eacb
for lOr
size, 81.90; for iron beds, $3.35
of Variety Store
AND 14th ST.
and Home-Like Hotel, on
European Plans.
European Plan. J 1.00 per day and up.
Hotel Astor
Corner Bay and Hogan Sts.
Jacksonville. Florida
RATES: $1 and Up
Hot and Cold Running "Water and
Telephone in Each Room. Free Baths
Take Street Car at Union Station and
Get off at Hoiran Street

oi Sinn ikis

Official Report of the Proceeding of
the September Meeting; of the
Hoard of Public Instruction
Ocala. Fla.. September 2. 1912.
The board of public instruction in
and for Marion county met in regular
.session at the usual place on the above
date with all members present and act act-ins
ins act-ins as follows W. D. Carn, chairman.
li. It. Blitch and J. S. Grantham, mem-1
bers and J. IT. Brinson, secretary.
Mr. J. C. Terry, one of the trustees
of the Pedro school, called and stated
the condition of the attendance of their
school. There were thirty in the room
of the principal and fifty-four in the
assistant's room and more to come.
They wished for a third teacher. It
was agreed ty ask Miss Nichols, the
assistant, to reduce her salary $" per
month and to offer the place to Miss
Bertha .Snow at $40 per month.
Minutes of the last meeting were
read and approved.
R. F. Heath, colored. of Reddick.
called to see about getting lumber to
use in building the Mt. Royal school
house. It was agreed that when the
bill of lumber was made and submitted
to the president that it could be order ordered
ed ordered to best advantage.
Messrs. H. Gatrell and W. A. Young,
trustees of the FairfieltJ school, called
to request that arrangements be made
about a well to be put down at their
school house. It was agred to author authorize
ize authorize the trustees to proceed to have the
well put down and the county to pay
one-half and the district one-half. The
board adjourned to 1:30.
Afternoon !SeMlon
Mr. A. S. Lambert, one of the trus trustees
tees trustees of the Sparr school, called and
discussed the new school house with
the board. An extra bill was present presented
ed presented and allowed for building toilets
and moving bell from old building.
Also a bill of $80 for painting the
house on the outside with white lead
and zinc.
Mr. Lambert was authori. ed to buy
a pumping outfit for the Hopewell
A request for 23 feet of blackboard
for the Sparr school was granted to be
ordered. Also two teachers' chairs and
one table for teacher.
It was agreed to hare the painting
mentioned done and to pay one-half
from county funds and one-half .from
the district, and the work to cost not
more than $80. a
A request from the Marshville school
for a pitcher pump, a heater and a
lock was granted, to be shipped to T.
L Holly, supervisor at Fort McCoy.
The question of teachers was taken
up and a number of appoi tments
made and changes noted from the first
A request from the Paisley school
for a well to be put down was present presented
ed presented and it was agreed to write and see
if it would not be more desirable to
have a metal tank made and installed.
A request from the Mill Creek school
for crayons and brooms was declined
for the reason that these items are
furnished by the patrons of schools
where there is no special tax district.
Also a request for more desks was
made and this to oe investigated and
furnished if found to be necessary.
A communication was received from
Mr. J. K. Mixson of Irvine to the effect
that at a meeting of tne patrons of the
school they had made request that Mr.
T. J. Sherouse be appointed supervisor
in the place of Dr. J. L Davis, resign resigned.
ed. resigned. It was ordered that the appoint appointment
ment appointment be duly made.
A communication from the secre secretary
tary secretary of the board of trustees of the
Ocala school recommended that tiie
salary of J. D. McCall, principal of
Howard Academy, be made -$:h and the
salary of one of the assistants be in increased
creased increased $o, said assistant to be named
by Principal McCall. The matter was
left for the secretary and chairman to
A petition from a number of the
patrons of the Electra scnool was pre presented
sented presented asking that Mr. D. F. Stebleton
be appointed trustee of the district 3r.
place of Mr. S. E. .Smith, resigned.
This was ordered to be done.
A request from the Key I'ond school
for cover for two toilets was granted
and it was suggested that it be of gal galvanized
vanized galvanized metal.
A map of the situation of the colored
school at Weirsdale was presented
with the information that there was
objection to building the proposed new
house at the place formerly settled
upon. It was ordered that the grants
be temporarily withheld for a final
settlement of the question of location.
Report was made to the board of the
settlement in full by the chairman and
secretary of the contract price of the
Sparr school building with the con contractor,
tractor, contractor, Mr. B. F. Mims.
Resignation of Mr. J. X. Stevens as
supervisor of the Indian Mound school
was presented and accepted, he having
moved from the community. Recom Recommendation
mendation Recommendation for the appointment of Mr.
I. P. Stevens was presented and it was
ordered to be done.
A request from the Lakeside colored
school for a monitor to be granted
was refused for lack of a sufficient
number of pupils in attendance.
James Plye resigned as supervisor of
the St. Peters school and John Pink Pink-ston
ston Pink-ston was ordered appointed in his
A communication from the Pedro
school stated that Mr. Bob Shaw had
been selected for appointment as trus trustee
tee trustee in place of Mr. R. W. Perry, re resigned.
signed. resigned. The appointment was ordered
It was reported to the board that the

matter of securing deeds to the old
school lot at Sparr had been satisfac satisfactorily
torily satisfactorily settled.
A communication from Burbank
stated that Mr. F. M. Chaffee had been
selected to be appointed supervisor of
the sehool in place of G. E. Jacobs.
The appointment was ordered made.
Sundry accounts were passed upon
and ordered paid.
The board adjourned to meet at 7:30
on Tuesday morning.
Monday Moralaa;
The board met and Capt. H. V.
Henry, Mr. V. E. McGahagin and Mr.
H. C. Morrison, of Oklawaha. called
and discussed the matter of fencing
the school grounds with the board. It
was agreed to allow the fencing from
district funds.
They reported a number of old
seats at the school house to spare and
it was agreed that the recently au authorized
thorized authorized school at Candler could set
The following resolution was pre presented
sented presented by the chairman and adopted by
the board:
Resolved, That in the opinion of the
board of public Instruction the Amer American
ican American Book Co. and Ginn & Co., publish publishers
ers publishers of school text books, have broken
their contracts with the board made in
the adoption of text books for Marion
county, in the matter of designating a
dealer in said books in the county; and
that the superintendent is hereby au authorized
thorized authorized to notify the book companies
that after sixty days from date of no notice,
tice, notice, the board will be at liberty to
change any book covered in the con

tracts with the book companies with-
! out further notice.
The superintendent presented his an annual
nual annual report made to the state superin superintendent
tendent superintendent and it was examined by the
j-board and it appearing that the re
ceipts for the year were over $70,000,
the board as required by law fixed the
salary of the superintendent at $150
per month dating from July 1.
The superintendent announced to the
board the selection of Misses Elizabeth
Mizelle and Daisy Albertson as mem members
bers members of the grading committee for
grading the papers of the applicants
for teachers' certificates.
The board adjourned and let the
matter of checking up the treasurer's
report to the chairman, Mr. Blitch and
the secretary.
Thursday Afternoon
Messrs. W. D. Carn. B. R. Blitch and
the secretary checked over the report
of the treasurer and found same to be
apparently correct. It showed the fol following
lowing following results: Of county funds bal-
jance and receipts, $3211.23; disburse
ments, $952.36; balance, $2258.85. For
the districts there were balances as
follows: Ocala $1.55; Mcintosh $.42;
Bellevlew $145.95; Fantvllle $56.65;
Dunnellon $9.79; Reddick $15.80; Pine
Level $114.52; Mayville $37.35; Weirs Weirsdale
dale Weirsdale $399.18; Citra $39.34; Griner Farm
$47.58; Buck Pond $434.62; Sparr $23.03:
'Candler $243.44; Fellowship $112.66;
Electra $2.45; Blitchton $128.44; Martel
$76.86; Fort King $176.10; Capulet
$165.48; Linadale $25.51; Cotton Plant
$445.68; Orange Lake $143.62; Oak Hill
$21.71; Moss Bluff $18.78; Fairfield
; $240.78: Cottage Hill $8.76; Charter
Oak $216.49; Pedro $48.42; Kendrick
$83.18: Oklawaha $12.18; Heidtville
,$451.42; Pleasant Hill $203.66; Fort Mc Mc-iCoy
iCoy Mc-iCoy $187.15. Total district balances.
The board adjourned to meet on
Tuesday, October 8. 1912.
J. H. Brinson, Secretarv.
PI I Pfflffl
j OMraeUed by Her White Friend, Jack
JohnonM .Wife Committed
Chicago. 111., Sept. 12. Shunned and
ostracised by the people of her own
race because she married a negro, the
wife of Jack Johnson, the heavyweight
champion pugilist, shot herself at their
home here yesterday and died last
Johnson's wife was a woman of
rather striking appearance, being a
blonde and pretty. When she married
Johnson several years ago she was the
divorced wife of Clarence Duryea, the
well known Xew York turfman, and
had mixed with good society. She was
well educated.
When Johnson fought
Jim" Flynn at Las Vegas, X
months ago, his wife told
M., some
the few
friends that remained loyal to her that
she was very unhappy, as nearly all
of her former friends had avoided her
since she married a neyro.
We offer one hundred dollars reward
for any case of catarrh that 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 be believe
lieve believe him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by his firm.
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists. Toledo. O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter internally,
nally, internally, acting directly T:pon the blood
and mucous surfaces ef the system.
Testimonials sent free. Price 75c. per
bottle.- Soli by all druzgists. Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Xice corner lots. South Xinth and
Sanchez streets. Magnolia Place, for
sale cheap. Lots of building in this
part of town. John M. Graham.

Mexican Rebel Will Shoot at Affua
Prteta o a to 'Mia American
Douglas, Ariz.. Sept. 13. United
States army officers sent a sharp
warning to General Rojas, the Mexican
rebel commander, yesterday, to the
effect that if he carries out his threat
to attack Agua Trieta. he must avoid
imperiling the lives of American citi citizens
zens citizens of Douglas. In response to this
warning it is stated that the attack
will be made from the east of the town
in order to avoid shooting over the
international boundary line. Xearly all
the women and children have left Agua
Prieta. crossing the border into the
United States.
Ancient Ceremonlea Came Out of the
Mlata of Antiquity to Show Reapect
to Nippon' Dead Emperor
Tokio. Sept. 13. Ancient traditions
and religious rites mingled with mod modern
ern modern diplomtic pageantry today when
the ceremores attending the burial of
the late Emperor Mutsuhlto, who died
on July 30th. wore inaugurated.
Funeral rites of the Shinto religion
unknown to any other country and so
old that their origin is lost In the
mists of antiquity, marked today's
ceremony and will continue for two
days more, or until the final interment
of the mikado In the ancient Imperial
cemetery near Kioto Sunday.
These scenes present a strange con
trast to the twentieth century spirit
manifested by Japan ia all 'else save
in matters of religion.
Every power of consequence is rep
resented here. Secretary of State Knox,
Brigadier General J. J. Pershing, Rear
Admiral A. R. Reynolds. U. S. Ambas
sador O'Brien and Ransford Miller,
chief of the division of far eastern af affairs,
fairs, affairs, represent the United States and
the various departments of the Amer American
ican American government.
There was no flying of crepe for
black means nothing to Japanese.
White Is the symbol of sorrow
throughout the Xlpponese country and
the public buildings were thus draped.
Inside a sacred chamber In the Im Imperial
perial Imperial palace rested until today the
body of the dead, robed in a white
shroud and lying in a white casket
nine feet long. This casket Is enclos enclosed'
ed' enclosed' within another upon a bier around
which members of the household have
watched night and day since the spark
of life was extinguished.
A dollar bottle of Hall's Texas Won Wonder,
der, Wonder, a sixty day's treatment, seldom
fails to cure kidney, bladder or rheum rheumatic
atic rheumatic trouble. It gives quick and per permanent
manent permanent relief. Write for testimonials.
Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive street, St.
Louis. Mo. Sold by all druggists.
Moss Bluff. Sept. 12. Farmers are
busy harvesting corn crops and pick picking
ing picking cotton. As the little colored chaps
creep up and down the rows. laughing
and singing the old time coon songs,
raking in the beautiful white bolls of
lint, our minds are taken back to the
picture in the old red-back geography,
showing them drawing their long pick picking
ing picking bags up and down the rows.
Several of the sportsmen were in the i
big scrub deer hunting last week, but
on account of the dry weather report reported
ed reported bad luck. But it is the opinion of
some that some of the sportsmen car carried
ried carried too much fine provisions for such
lazy boys as they, and remained in
camp too much enjoying the high life
of sportsmen.
The Moss Bluff school opened last
Monday with Miss Overstreet In charge.
On account of sickness some of the
pupils are absent from school. Miss
Overstreet is boarding with Mr. Oliver
Mr. J. P. Galloway and family of
Ocala are spending a few weeks at
their home near Moss Bluff. We are
all very glad to have the sheriff with
us and only wish ne was a permanent
resident in our locality.
We could get along with less rain
and fewer September gales. Considera Considerable
ble Considerable damage has been done to the cot cotton
ton cotton crop the last few days by the
Rev E. D. Luther of Wildwood fill filled
ed filled his regular appointment at the Con Congregational
gregational Congregational church Sunday.
Among the business visitors In Ocala
Saturday were Mr. Harris Caldwell and
Sheriff Galloway.
The Moss Eluff Athletic Club is
steadily improving and we agree with
the correspondent from Electra when
he says the Electra boys are neither
amateurs or scfentic boxers, b"t knock
with a cool head and a stealy hand.
We do not wih to ridicule the boys at
Electra or the Electra correspondent,
but if they ever brace up enough and
decile for a match with the Moss Bluff
club unless they improve beyo-.d all
ra-on they will need a quick hand
ar.1 a dolging head or receive that av av-ful
ful av-ful punishment the Moss Bluff bcvs
would feel Justine 1 in giving :h-rlr
neighbor boys.
The young people of Moss Eluff and
Electra met at Mrs. J. M. Mock's Tues-

Ill I II

day night for choir practice, and cer

tainly did remarkably welL We should
encourage the young people in thia
line as there is nothing like good
singing and practice makes perfect.
Alleged to be the Incentive AY hick
Caaaed a Xew York Lawyer ta
Choke Her to Death
Xew York. Sept 13. Burton W. Gib
son, the Xew York lawyer whose client.
Mrs. Rosa Menschlk Szabo, lost her life
while boating with him, was arrested
by Deputy Sheriff Degraw of Orange
county yesterday, on a warrant charg
ing Gibson with murder In the first
It develops, according to statements
made by the authorities, that Mrs.
Szabo was strangled, possibly after she
fell Into the water.
Gibson and Mrs. Szabo were boating:
on Lake Greenwood July 16. Mrs.
Szabo fell overboard and sank and
Gibson dived after her. He came to
the surface gasping after a long in interval,
terval, interval, but Mrs. Sabo's body remained
at the bottom of the lake. He claim
ed that she caught him and pulled him
down, and that when he broke front
her hold he was too exhausted to save
When County Physician Kins of
Hudson county, his assistant, Dr. Has Has-king.
king. Has-king. and Dr. Schult-e prepared to
make the autopsy of Mrs. Szabo's body,
they examined the outer surface close closely
ly closely first and found no traces of extend
injury such as might have cad:
death even indirectly.
But when the dissection began tb.
physicians discovered that the rungs
of Mrs. Szabo were deflated and flat
empty of water and air. This proved
at once that drowning had not been been-the
the been-the cause of death, and the physicians
proceeded to make a most careful ex examination
amination examination of the throat and air pas passages.
sages. passages. They found that the thjidi
cartilage of the larynax, known to th th-layman
layman th-layman as the Adam's apple, had been
displaced and forced Into the trachea,
thereby shutting off all access of air.
to the trachea or windpipe. I
It Is a simple thing for one person
to effect strangulation by this mean.,
in another. By pressing the fist against
the chin, thereby forcing the head- back
and lowering the thyroid cartilage, and
then extending the fist and second
fingers of the hand into the throat,
suffocation will ensue in a few
moments and the pen-on will become
Submersion in the water then .would
result in death, as the person could
not recover consciousness, and death,
would be produced by continued (ail--ure
to breathe.
This form of strangulation will not
leave any mark on the throat if care carefully
fully carefully done, and as only a person who
had made somewhat of a study of mur murder
der murder would be likely to attempt it. the
physicians are convinced the slayer of
Mrs. Szabo was accustomed to taking
precautions t'ch as would ferd to
throw around him all the technicalities
of the law.
The whole thing hinges, it ia fetattd.
on Cib rr.'.- do-ire to rM of av
estate of some $10,000 left by the wo woman.
man. woman. He is said to have drawn rp a
will at her request. Her desire wa? to
leave her property to her sisters and
brothers, but Gibson altered the will
so as to have himself appointed ex executor
ecutor executor of the will. Mrs. Szabo being
unable to read Enjslish, Gibson read
the will to her. making it appear that
he had followed her instructions. Mrs.
Szabo's mother was dead at the time.
I For IIIIIoum Attack, Con1lpatlon and
all Liver Trouble Dangeron Cal Calomel
omel Calomel c;ive Way to Ddon IJver
Every druggist in the state has no noticed
ticed noticed a great falling ou in the sale of
calomel. They all give the samq rea reason.
son. reason. Dodson's Liver Tone is taking its
'Calomel is often dangerous and
j people know it, while Do lson's Liver
Tone is perfectly safe and gives better
results," says the Court Pharmacy.
Dodson's TJver Tone Js personally
guaranteed by the Court Pharmacy,
who sell it. A large bottle costs SO
cents, and if it fails to give easy re relief
lief relief in every case of sluggishness, you
have only to ask for your money back.
It will be promptly returned.
Dodson's Liver Tone is a pleasant
tasting, purely vegetable remedy remedy-harmless
harmless remedy-harmless to both children and adults.
A bottle in the house may pave you a
day's work or keep your children from
missing school. Keep your liver work working
ing working and your liver will not keep you
from working.
K. of P. meet Monday evening;.
The Great Blood Purifier aad Xerra
Toaie, for Rhea mat Urn, Kidney and
Bladder Trouble Price 5c.
Dr. Lfvlag-stoa'a DUpepclae Powdera,
for ladla-eatlon aad Stomach Trou Trouble
ble Trouble Price 50 Ceata
Dr. LlTlBKston'a Golden Catarrh Bala,
for Catarrh of the ITead, nay
Fever of Catarrhal Xatnre.
Price SO Centa
Thee RemedJea Caa Alwaya he Found
at the Coart Pharmar, Ocala, Fla.




Bittinger & Carroll Proprietor.
It. II. Carroll. Holiness Manager.

J. II. Benjamin, Editor.
Entered in the postofflce at Ocala.
Fla., as trconJ cla mail matter.


ins ambition to be the only president
ever elected to a third term, the oat oat-look
look oat-look for republican success this fall
would have been far brighter than any
of us believed.


The following- from the Atlanta
Journal refers to one of the most im important
portant important questions of the day:
The national government has at last
made a modest beginning In the all all-Important
Important all-Important work of good roads. The
postofflce appropriation bill, passed at
the recent session of Congress, allots
twenty-nve thousand dollars for "an
inquiry Jnto the subject of federal aid
in the Construction of post roads" and
provides an additional sum of five hun hundred
dred hundred thousand dollars to be administer administered
ed administered Jointly by the secretary of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture and the postmaster general "in
improving the condition of roads over
which rural delivery is or hereafter
may be established."
On the purely financial side, these
appropriations have been truly de described
scribed described as scarcely a 'flea-bite" com compared
pared compared with the amount of money need needed
ed needed to make the government's part in
such an enterprise anything like what

it ahonlil be. It Is nevertheless a

heartening fact that even so short a
step has been taken in the right direc direction.
tion. direction. Congress has at last recognized
the government's duty in this regard
and the" tnroal effect of such recogni recogni-and
and recogni-and the moral effect of such recogni-

The twenty-five thousand dollars to

be used by a joint committee of the

House and Senate in looking into the J
Fubject of federal aid for public roads
can be profitably spent. It is well
enough that the government should be
thoroughly informed before it ventures
at great length upon such a big under undertaking
taking undertaking and that in the very outset an
Inclusive and carefully considered plan
should be adopted.
The Ave hundred thousand dollars
-will be distributed among the states
for the improvement of rural mail de-

livery routes, it is exptrcitru
something like eight thausond dollars

will be allotted to each state and an
additional two thousand held in re reserve
serve reserve for the .maintenance of each of
the Improved routes. The question of
.selecting the roads to be worked will
e left to the local state authorities.
The democrats of Congress are due
the credit for having Initiated this
'timely legislation. The work they have
thus begun will doubtless grow apace,
for there are few popular demands
more urgent or more reasonable than
that for federal aid in the development
of the country's highways. If it is
right and important that the national
government should undertake the im improvement
provement improvement of rivers and the conserva

tion of forests, it is equally, if not more

so. that it should look to the building

of Interstate roads.

This Is a matter that concerns all in

terests in all parts of the country. The
average cost of hauling by wagon in

the United States is twenty-five cents

ner ton per mile. For wagon trans

portation alone the people of the Unit United
ed United states nay more than eight hundred

million dollars a year. It is evident
that If this nation gave the same heed

tn its roadways that European gov

ernments do, this vast sum, which Is

Teally a tax upon agriculture and com commerce,
merce, commerce, would oe reduced at least half

that within a comparatively short

time the money thus saved would be

sufficient to establish a splendid sys system
tem system of roads across the breadth and
length of the continent.

Mr. E. P. Rentz offered a motion that
the board of trade ask the city council
to purchase the Ocala water works
system at the price fixed by the board
of appral.-ers.
A general dicusion followed, which
took up most of the evening, and the
motion finally prevailed after everyone

had had an opportunity to express his
opinion. The vote stood 18 in favor of

the purchase and R against it. Ocala
Evening Star.

The above is no doubt an uninten

tional, but nevertheless a palpable

error. A copy of Mr. Rentz's resolution

is furnished us by the secretary of the
Board of Trade. It will be seen that
the resolution before it was put upon
Its passage was considerably modified.
The following is the modified form of
the resolution as it was passed:

That it is the opinion of the Board

of Trade of Ocala that the city council

would be wise to purchase the water
works of Ocala if. in their opinion, the
price as fixed by the arbitrators is
fair." Banner.
The Star acknowledges the error and
thanks the Banner for the correction.
The Star published the sense of Mr.
Rentz's original resolution. A general
discussion took place on the motion,
which consumed two hours and nearly
every one in the room had a say on it.
It was finally passed witn the amend amendment:
ment: amendment: "If in their opinion the price
fixed by the arbitrators is fair." The
reporter failed to correct his notes and
forgot the amendment entirely in writ writing
ing writing them up yesterday morning.

down to a minimum. Under the new
theory there won't be enough pretty
women to go around, and they appear
to be the only kind the "soul" seeks


(Tampa Tribune, 13th)
The Hyde Park Methodist church
was the scene of a beautiful wedding
last evening when Miss Edith Alice
Lawrence and Mr. William K. Zewad Zewad-skl
skl Zewad-skl exchanged their marriage vows, at
8:30 o'clock.
The church was decorated In an ap appropriate
propriate appropriate way, with pink and white
roses, ferns and palms.
A large number of friends assem assembled
bled assembled at the church long before the ap appointed
pointed appointed hour, and the musical program


Son of Retired Officer of Marine Corps
Asks That Marriag With Actress
Be Annuled.

New York. John D. Smyser, Jr..
a student at' the Baltimore Medi Medical
cal Medical college and a son of Capt.
John D. Smyser, a retired officer
of the United States Marine corps,
played the leading role in a trial for
annulment of marriage in the chancery
chambers before Vice-Chancellor Howell.

Smyser testified that he wound up a j

night's escapade on August 10, 1906,
by marrying Edna Anna Leader, a
young actress then playing in the

Cherry Blossoms. He said that he

began at 8 o'clock. Miss Mamie Daw

nn was at the nrein. rpnderinsr sev- u j v t .a Va

. - .., o ildU UUl DCCU UCl BlUVC ouu man UCl
eral selections. Miss Mary Heard sang onl tlc befor the marriaKe.

"Because God Made You Mine," and "O. 0 ..t i

acquaintance of the actress while

Fair O. Sweet and Holy." Her voice was
especially sweet and clear.

The Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin j

walking along Sixth avenue, Manhat-

i Wagner) was then played by Miss tan, one night. He was eighteen years
Dawson, and the bridal party entered eld at that time. He said he repre repre-in
in repre-in the following order: Miss Cornelia sented himself to be the son Of a rich
Morrison and Mr. Clarence Zewadskl, man.

advancing at opposite aisles, then Miss'


You cannot fail to read in this issue

the great two-page advertisement of

the Globes' big summer end and fall

opening sale. inis saie promises i
be one of the most successful ever held

In the city. Mr. Malever, proprietor of
the Globe, has a store filled with

goods, summer goods, in all depart

ments and he desires to get rid or
them for two reasons, one to turn them

ntomoney and avoid carrying them

over to another season and the other,

to make room for his Immense fall and

winter line which is coming in a very
short time and which he will have no

room for unless great quantities of the

present stock are disposed of. The
Globe is g'ving real bargains at this

sale, splendid values in first class mer

chandise. Your dollar will go a long
ways at this sale, so do not fail to at attend
tend attend it. The sale opens tomorrow
morning at 9 o'clock. As the sale pro progresses
gresses progresses many startling features will be

offered to the public.

Margaret Collins and Mr. Olaf Zewad Zewadskl.
skl. Zewadskl. followed by Miss Hallie Ley, of

Ocala. maid of honor. The dainty flower

girl, little Miss Oralese O'Brien, daugh daughter
ter daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. F. O'Br'en, pre preceded
ceded preceded the bride, who advanced alone.
She was met near the chancel by the
groom and the best man, Mr. Guy Ze Ze-wadski.
wadski. Ze-wadski. who is the groom's brother, as
are also the others who acted as
groomsmen. The organist rendered
soft music during the ceremony, which
was conducted by the Rev. J. B. Mit Mitchell.
chell. Mitchell.
The CoMume Worn
The bride was exquisitely gowned In
white satin, with long court train ex-

The second time they met they
made an engagement for August 10.
Smyser said that the two visited sev several
eral several Newark cafes, and the last that
he remembers they were in Electric
park, a pleasure resort on the out outskirts
skirts outskirts of Newark.
According to one of the witnesses,
the young woman asked Smyser while
seated at a table:
"Jack, will you marry me?
"Sure, 111 marry everybody," was
the reply young Smyser was alleged
to have made.
Smyser said that he had a hazy rec recollection
ollection recollection of Bitting in a rocking chair



When a bank is distinguished by fifteeu years con continuous
tinuous continuous service to the people in its locality, there is
litMe question as to the quality of its Security and its
Service. -f ' ".

tending from the. hign waist line, the In somebody's house, and that a man

lovely overdress being of white crepe
de chine, with rich trimmings of pearls

i i i n4tnr

before him. He said that at 5 a. m.

The Munroe & Chambliss Bank enjoys the confi confidence
dence confidence of each individual it serves and it ?b proud of
this possession. a
r ,; . ..... V ,A-.
It welcome -' new tustomeis and will extend to
them the same prompt and courteous consideration ac accorded
corded accorded thoe who have b H'n with it for years.
And your business all airs iu iUj hands will ebjoy
the benefits of fifteeu years banking experience.
Ocala, Florida



and renaissance lace. The filmy veil
was arranged in cap effect, with clus clusters
ters clusters of valley lilies, and a rope of
pearls, and the folds of the veil fell In
soft mistiness about the petite figure.

rHnf thp lensrth 01 the train. This

c,r, whir was a French model, was out of Newark and beat it for New

the next morning the girl told him
that they had been married.
Asked what he then did, Smyser
"I took the first train I could get




. ...

The campaign fund s line me sick

'alf. When the average American

citizen does not take enough interest
In his own government to finance de decently
cently decently and honestly the campaigns of
his party, he shows that he deserves
no party and no free government. He
Is past all help. There is nothing left
for him but an emperor or a dictator.
If we are not willing Individually to
contribute the small amount of money
actually needed to meet our legitimate
political expenses, we shall soon need
federal assistance to get us to the polls.
The sick-calf stage In republics is a
dangerous one. New York World.

The calf Is surely feeling unwell In

mis pari oi ine i-uuwn j

The Star has ben requested to re

print the following from the Banner,
and does so with full endorsement:

The advance agent hr.s visited Ocala

and Marion county, and the bill posters

have followed him and plastered every

conspicuous building and point of
vantage where the showy and catchy
advertising matter of the great circus
could be displayed with the announce

ment: "The Circus is Coming! The Cir Circus
cus Circus is Coming!
Every boy and ,a great many of the
girls are saving their pennies, and
looking forward with the keenest an anticipation,
ticipation, anticipation, and the grown-ups, too, no
doubt, will be numerously represented
at the coming of the "Most Superb Ag Aggregation
gregation Aggregation of Spectacular Features Ever
Seen on this Mundane Sphere."

This enthusiasm is all right, and we
would not deprive the little ones of the
pleasures derived from seeing the cir circus.
cus. circus. We carry the bright spots of re

membrance derived from the same
source in our own lives but the cir

cus is gone in a day, and with It the

pennies of the children and many of

the dollars of our daddies. That wnicn

Is left Is but a recollection.

Not so with the county fair. The

benefits are permanent. It teaches us
to strive for Improvement. We see

what our neighbors are, doing, and if
we have a spark of enterprise or ambi

tion we emulate them In the produc-


one oi me nanasome.i. evei r-ccn unc,
and was especially becoming to the
beautiful young woman wearing it.
She carried a bouquet of bride's roses,
with vallev lilies in shower effect.

Miss Ley looked charming in a love- j

ly gown of pink satin, trimmed with
duchess lace and pearls, with court
train extending from the shoulders.
She carried white roses, and maiden
hair fern, and wore white satin slip slippers
pers slippers and white gloves.
Miss Morrison wore a Paris gown
of distinctive daintiness, evolved of
nink messaline, draped in pale blue
1 ... -9

chiffon., embellished witn nann-em-broiderv.
the costume being completed

by pink slippers and gloves. Her bou bouquet
quet bouquet was of pink roses.
Miss Collins wore a very pretty
white gown daintily trimmed in lace,
over pink satin, with pink slippers and
gloves and carried an armful of pink
The little flower girl's costume was
of white hand embroidered marqui

sette over pink messaline, with pinic
slippers, and hair ribbons, and carried

a basket of pink flowers.

The bride's mother, Mrs. Annabel

Lawrence, was gowned in pale blue

messaline. with trimmings of hand

some lace and gold beads.

Mrs. W. rv. Zewadskl. Sr.. mother or
the groom, wore a handsome costume
of black lace, fashioned over white
satin, en train.
The groom and the other men of the
wedding party wore conventional
black, with button hole boquets of val valley
ley valley lilies.
The bride will travel in a strictly
tailored costume, her suit being of
plain blue serge, with mannish shoes,
and a tailored hat of white felt devoid
of trimmings except for a touch of

Tfce Wedding? Sapper

The young woman was not in court.
She learned that Captain Smyser was
not wealthy and she decided not to op oppose
pose oppose her husband's application.


Following the wedding a supper was
given at the Tampa Bay hotel by the
bride's mother, for the wedding party
and immediate relatives. The menu

was well served, and the table was
beautified with pink and white roses

tion of all that is best. We have ample janJ asparagUg fern. There were many
opportunity and time for comparing. wishins toasts for the popular

notes with out fellow workers, and munle. and the affair was an

the result can only end in good. Then.,.th(kr farming one. The place

too. the amusement features are not Lar(1, were heart shaped, hand-painted

neglected. We expect to have a gooai brlde. heads.

time as well as to be instructed: and dinner given on Wednesday

the fair management always makes j Tampa Bay hotel by Mr.

Greenwich Pair Encountered Justice,
Looking for Priest Marriage
Still Holds.
Greenwich, Conn. Anna Marano
and Antonio Calanzo were married by

Justice of the Peace Stephen L. Rad Radford
ford Radford by an error, so they declare, and
the justice cannot until the knot, al

though he was urged to do so when

the error was discovered.
The bride is twenty and the bride bridegroom
groom bridegroom is twenty-one years old. They
applied to Town Clerk Wellstood for
a. license. The clerk said be gave
them one, explaining that they
should give it to the priest He
says the bridegroom then asked if
he couldn't De married right away.
Justice Radford was present, and he

obliged them by performing the le legal
gal legal services. Then the couple visited
Rev. Father Ryan at St. Mary's rec rectory.
tory. rectory. They asked to be married,and when
Father Ryan inquired for the license
they showed him a marriage certifi certificate.
cate. certificate. The priest accompanied them
back to Town Clerk Wellstood, who

showed the marriage return of the
justice. The clerk was asked to Issue

another license, so they could be re

married by the priest.

It was a knotty problem, and he

evaded it, saying the bride was under

age and her parents were not present

to give their consent. Justice Rad

ford was willing to return the two dol

lar marriage fee, but he could not un untie
tie untie the marriage knot The question

was next referred to Town Attorney
Wright, but he said he could do noth nothing.
ing. nothing. The pair were finally told that

they were married for keeps, and that,
.after doing penance as provided by

the church, they would be recognized

as married by state and church.

Order a China Dinner or Breakfas

.Set with your Initial on same.



Ocala, Florida

They are the kind that don't leak. Guaranteed absolutely water waterproof
proof waterproof and will not crack or stick. We will cheerfully refund purchase
money or give a new coat for any coat not up to this ruarantee. We
have a nice assortment of both rid In and walking coats, fresh stock
and at moderate prices. We are headquarters for storm aprons, cur curtains,
tains, curtains, canopies and buggy tops. There Is no reason why you should not
protect yourself against the wet weather and prevent sickness and
doctor bills.

Says the New York World:

There is cold comfort in the Maine

election returns for any party

The defeat of Gov. Pla'sted by the

Taft-Roosevelt coalition is a democrat-

. 1c disappointment. But the adverse
plurality is so small that It is certain

to disappear in the November elections
when the partnership is dissolved and
there are three presidential tickets In
the field.
The situation In Maine differed
greatly from the situation In Vermont.
In Vermont, which has an overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming republican majority, the Roosevelt
party nominated a straight ticket and
mirfo a hard flzht for the offices. In

amnle provision for the fun-loving

If you attend the circus, do not do so
at the expense of the fair. This we
wish to impress upon our readers, for
we are led to the conclusion that at
least a portion of our people neglected

the fair a year ago because the circus I

came first and carried
what otherwise would I

sustain our Marion County Fair.

and Mrs. William K. Zewadskl. &r., ior
the bridal party and relatives the
bride presented to her maids dainty
gold barretes. and to the flower girl
gold beauty pins. The groom gave to
the men cf the bridal party gold scarf
pins. His wedding gifts to the bride
vonnmo hahv erand piano and

away with l a beautlful bar pin studded with pearls


what otherwise would have helped to -.,....,-. this pin being worn by


Miino which piloted a democratic

governor and a democratic legislature commercial printing purposes

in 1910, the Booseve

ed with the Taft

! her at the wedding,

The young couple received a great
many very beautiful gifts from far
1 "-o- hnth helnar very much admir-

The Star has received a picture of. fc knew them

ine new uuu'iin, ul uum iui i j
great morning paper, the Tampa Tri-j
v. .. t nta et th Tnfs.f modern i Mr and

UU11C. V l O i mm .

and up-to-date publishing house struc-Sthis morning on the iianorj
turps in Florida. The building Is uni-, for New York, and expect to return

here about October 1. iney nave i.cU
a cozv flat at No. 3364 Hyde Park ave-

nue until they build their home In

Purchaser's Scheme to Rouse Public

Interest In Poverty Stricken Fam Family
ily Family Successful.

Count the Indians

On the Roodl'

A UI. Siatie CylasW -TEU.TwfaCrlssJer


"The Motorcycle with a Thousand Speeds!

The Journey

Mrs. Zewadskl will leave

que, ornate and is of "2-inch Roman
bond buff brick trimmed In marble, and
t ojTiaiatu- f nr r.cwsnmer and

is Citrwcv r J

It Is Suburb Beautiful, wnicn i"t unci.-.

cended from a

v on his fa-

i Venubl cans join- strong, durable, well lighted, with all doing in a short time
VeSi mern improvements so essential fori Mr. Zewadskl I. Je.cer

- . mtrnAsa fnr wh it was aesizne'i. aisiin?uisnea i-uiimi

possession of the state patronage, i ne ; ,alK. nrau, of its th4M,a an,3 UT1rn he came to Tarn

s, ..!. -t.V.

and. cordially invites its ; pa about three years ago ae
In Tampa to be its guests his parents In Ocala. He Is a rising

Rnr4Tlt saints had no compunction

whatvor about allvlnar themselves new home

t.u To hu.rirc Mr RrtAsevelt friends when

VV 1 1 1 1 ll.C M -
kept out of Maine. His supporters said
nothing against Mr. Taft during the
campaign, and Mr. Taffs supporters
said nothing against Mr. Roosevelt.
The cohesive power of 400 state jobs
overcame all republican dissension.
In November, however, both factions
of the republican party will be fight

ing for the organization and the spoils

The total republican vote cast yester- Pure .i
day Is big enough to carry the state ttum waI1-

when It Is consolidated, but when it is
divided between Roosevelt and Taft,

each republican faction Is a hopeless

that thev may see and fully appreciate young attorney, and by nis gen.auij
the fact" that its new building is one and real worth has rapidly made friends
of the classiest and most modern in in the social and business world. H:s
Florida bride was born at Jersey City. N.
The Star congratulates its contem- and has lived in Rlverview for the past
porarv on the enterprise and prosper-j two years. She combines with rare
ity that has made this splendid strue- beauty, decided charm, tact and a love
ture a possibility. We hope to see it ly character.
some day, and meantime will give the Amons ut of town relaf ves at

tending the marriage, oe?wej- c-jc


n' Tcfonmr V!p rh exnressd a de-

, ready mentioned, were Dr. and Mrs fa bfr &Ed Justlc
1 Walter Hoo-1. of Ocal uncle and J parkw them man

of the groom.

minority and Maine's six electoral votes
will be cast for Wilson.
One thing more Is demonstrated by
the Maine returns: The republican

party is much stronger than had been


oard freight de-

Says the Savannah News: "The trou- j
Me with the working out of the 'soul- j

mate' theorv is that the mates soon j We have at the Seabo

weary of each other. Ferdinand, Pin-i posit a solid carload of Missouri ap ap-nev
nev ap-nev Earle. the artist, sociologist and r.le? of the Johnathan variety, that we

supposed. Popular disgust with it, trial marnaze expert, nas sepa. ( m reua .w.-
. .u. i, f cr frm thp.i w" f a and MP-iiT.e 'soul-icar or cents if delivered from the

rncLldll l ll inv -a - r ... -


I . . -ft L a

gresslve than it ought to be. The mate.' Perhaps it :s ju.-z as eu ure.
Maine election indicates that if Mr. 'stick to the time-tried love, courtship larger quantities.
Roosevelt had not had an overwhelm-land marriage system and cut divorces i Cam-Thomas Corrxny.

Pottsvllle, Pa. Pathetic was the
tW nf fin Hnrv

Walker, a widow of Tamaqua. who of- This it how an enthusiastic rider describes his 1912 Indian. The

fered her infant baby for sale, ascrib- Indian flexibility of speed control is mainly due to
!... so ha voaann tVflt h TM tOO I

poor to proTide for It. The Variable Speed and Free Engine Clutch

Manj offered to purchase the DaDe I ... t-
jm i. nr tn a I This detnee enable the Iadlan nder to resulate his

-v mm rtbor tin for It- fr? 4 to 60 miles an hour by merely moving

v ymau tt uv -"- . . I the clutch lever the neht degree. By this action the

The purchaser never mtenaea 10 ep dutcK .iippei- machine driven
the child, but succeeded in arousing jj to moment.

? V? f 8eVral frindS l Vle Speed and Free Engine'
charitably inclined. OutcK is the means by which the motor power is fed
a m x 1 ,Vlil W 0 VAr er

Alter Keeping ia cunu i. to the machine at the will of the rider.

TO,tK tho ox that It This feature, and magneto supplied without

juJCvi t charge on all 1912 Model Indiana.

i-con it Provision was made for a

good hose tor both mother and baby.

Socialist Ritual Used at Marriage.

Cambridge. Mass. The Socialist rit

ual has teen usd for the first time
on record as a part of a marriage cere ceremony
mony ceremony to unite Miss Jessie Holliday.
daughter of Henry Holliday. and ed-
. TV

mund T. Dana, a grsnason oi nenry J3?


Ask for a free demonstration.


nuirihnlor for Marion County OCALA. FLOttl

and wife.

Circus Elephant Kills Third Man.
Toronto, Om. Frank Johnson, a cir circus
cus circus performer, was killed by an ele elephant.
phant. elephant. The elephant stepped on his
head while in the ring. This is hia
third Tictim claimed this season.

Moose meet Thursday evening.

o n si m m m mr c v ttb sr ei a

-Aren't tneyl" Bald Mrs. Jlmmie.
"So sorry to trouble you."
"Don't mention It."
She passed on, tbelr glances fencing
like playful foils. Then she paused:
"Excuse me. Could you lend me a
match? They never have matches In
the Women's Room."
He succeeded In producing a box
after much shifting of burdens, and be
was rewarded with a look and a
"You have saved my life."
He started to repeat his "Don't
mention it," but it seemed inappropri inappropriate,
ate, inappropriate, so he said nothing, and she van vanished
ished vanished behind a door. He turned away,
saying to himself that it promised to
J. E. GHACE ; ;
Rooms 0, 10 and 11, Second Floor,
3. Extads From si Mary
4We talked with one of our customers yesterday. We
spoke of the cost of living. He says he started on very
small wages, and managed to save money. It seemed al almost
most almost impossble. but he began by making a schedule of liv living
ing living expenses, those things abolutely necessary. What re remained
mained remained he called his profits, and used half for pleasure ex expenses,
penses, expenses, saving the other half. He said it was, all due to
Holder Mock,
Office Over Commercial Rank
! the little system he used and knowing exactly what he
be a pleasant journey. He was halted j gpnt.


FH m3

Office Hours, 8 to 12 a. m.; 1 to 3

p. ni. Phone 211
Contractor and Builder

U'laii ami Siterificutions Fnrnihel

l"Mn Keiut
P. O. BOX 1 rCALA. F1a
Funeral Directors
Undertakers and Embalmers
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
Funeral Directors
Lin Work Done ly Ucemwd Em-
tnalmer and Fully Ouaranteed.
E. Melver 105
V. Roterts 305
lUndertakiiie Office ..47
iccurate Building Plans, Blue Prints
tind Specifications made. LantU-.sur-
eyed and platted. Close estimates
made on erection of buildings of any
character by contract or on a com
mission basis. Write or consult' me at
' ..
Vorthwest Corner Ocala Ilo'nse Rlock
Frrln si ve XZ-XS. -v"
m - - TL...-..
;arpenter and builder
fareftil Estimates Made on All Con
tact Work CT-.-e i -re an I beite:
ork for the money than any other
kinrrartor in 0e ctij
that makes
more fascinating
I A GREAT Continued Story of the World.
F1 Proar which you may begin reading at
hny time, and which will hold your interest
forever, is running in
Popular Mechanics
Are you reading it ? Two millions of your
neighbors are, and it is the favorite magazine
a thousands of the best American homes. It
ippeals to all classes old and young men
md women those who know and those who
vant to know.
"he "Shop Notes' Department (20 pages)
jjives easy was to do things how to make
lseful articles for home and shop, repairs, etc
'Amateur Mechanics (10 pages) tells how to
nake Mission furniture, wireless outfits, boats,
engines, magic, and all the things a boy loves.
Ask roor Nwadeslar to bow yoo m
WRrrE ro free sample copy today
320 W. WMhinrtoXSt.. CHICAGO




' -x, lO?- 'Mi., l. I i

Novelized from
the Comedy of
the Same Name
From Photographs of
Ike Play as Produced
By Henry W. Savafo
Copyright, mi. by 11. K. Fly Co.



A j arv- I tities of naturally filtered water. The
A Queen Among Women. "A missionary? Why leave Chica-1 kr.owle .e of this fact might be of
Miss Anne Gattle, seated in Mrs. j go?" Mrs Wellington's eye softened great service in an emergency
Jlmmie Wellington's seat, had not j more or less convincingly: "Oh, love-!
heard Mr. Jimmie Wellington's sketch j iy How I should dote upon being a; To prevent pneumonia, a cold settled
of his wife. Cut she needed hardly (missionary. I really think that after I in the lungs should be attended to at
more than a glance to satisfy herself I get my divorce I might have a try once- 1ut a HERRICK'S red pepper
that 6he and Mrs. Jimmie were as at It. I had thought of a convent, but I,OROUS pLASTER on the chest and
hopelessly antipathetic as only two po-j ing a missionary must be much.;1 pLARD'S HOREHOUXD
lltewomn can be. more exciting She dismissed the'55 RLP internall- Its a winning
Mrs. Jimmie was accounted some- dream with an abrupt shake of tW theollar sl2e ?ore-
. . . . uie'uu 1LU du AuruL &iit&c ui me hound feyrup; you get a porous plaster
thing of a snob in Chicago society, but j head. "Excuse me, but do you happen free with each bottle. Sold by all
perhaps the missionary was a trifle ; to have any matches?" druggists.
the snobbisher of the two when they j "Matches! I never carry them!" j j "They never have matches in the; Probably the most typical Illustra-
Miss Gattle could overlook a hun j women's room, and I've used my last; tion of modern culture was the reply
dred vices in a Zulu queen more easily j one." ; of a lady who ad been enthusiastic
than a few In a fellow countrywoman. Misa Gattle took another reef in her over the Wagiinian cycle, and "when
She did not like Mrs. Jimmie, and she j tight lips. "Do you smoke cigarettes?"! I asked her to tell me quite honestly,
was proud of it. j MrB- Wellington's echoed disgust as between old friends. If she really
When the porter said, "I'm afraid j disgust: "Oh, no, indeed. I loathe enjoyed it. replied: 'Oh. yes! I think
ybu got this lady's seat," Miss Gat- j them. I have the most dainty little j one likes Wagner doesn't one?
tie shot one glance at the intruder cigars. Did you ever try one?" j
and rose stiffly 4,Then I suppose I'll Mijss Gattle stiffened into one excla-1 Bathe the face and hands or a person
have to mation point: "Cigars! Me!" with fever with DARBY'S PRO-
Oh please dont ko there's plenty s. Jimmie was so well used to ; phylactic fluid in a little water.
un, pieaee uun t gu, meres pieuij- .- T, . ... It reduces the fever, allays Irritation
of room." Mrs. Wellington insisted, being disapproved of that it never and revlve tne patient wonderfully.
pressing her to remain. This nettled disturbed her. She went on as If the J Apply the fluid t0 a cut sore or wound
Miss Gattle still more, but she sank j face opposite were not alive with hor-;
It heals in half the time required by
back, while the porter piled up ex-J ror: "I should think that cigars might an ordinary liniment. Take It internal internal-TvpnRive
TvpnRive internal-TvpnRive t ravel Inff-hatra and hat boxes i a great consolation to a lady mis- ly for cramps, colic or dysentery. It is

till there was hardly a place to sit.
But even at that Mrs. Jimmie felt
called on to apologize:
"T haven't brought much luggage.
How I'll ever live four daya -with this,
I can't imagine. It will be such a re relief
lief relief to get my trunks at Reno."
. "Reno?" echoed Miss Gattle- "Do
you live there?"
-"Well, theoretically, yes."
"I don't understand you."
"I've got to live there to get it."
"To get it? Oh!" A look of sudden
and dreadful realization came over the
missionary. Mrs. Wellington lnter-
Jimmie Welington
preted it with a smile of gay defiance:
"Do you believe in divorces?"
Anne Gattle stuck to her guns. "I

,,.: 1

fi 1

must say I don't. 1 thinU a law ougnt

to be passed stopping them.
'So do I." Mrs. Wellington amiably
agreed, "and I hope they'll pass just
, f. j rrv,
such a law-after I get mine. Then
she ventured a little shaft of her
own. "You don't believe in divorces.
I judge you've never been married."
"Not once!" The spinster drew her-
self up, but Mrs. Wellington disarmed

her with an unexpected bouquet: Allen, Sylvania, Ga.' After years or
"Oh, lucky woman! Don't let any suffering with rheumatism, liver trou trou-heartless
heartless trou-heartless man delude you into taking i- sumach disorders and deranged
t. . . kidneys. I am again, thanks to Electric
me iatai step. v.,-0,1 won Trv ihpm

Anne Gattle was nothing if not hon- Qnly :'0 cents at Trdings & Co. 1
est. She confessed frankly: "I must;
say that nobody has rnade any violent Water in the Desert.
efforts to compel me to. That's why; Yapp, the English naturalist, who
I'm going to China." ; nas explored the mountain ranges of
"To China!" Mrs. Wellington the Malay peninsula, reports the fact,
gasped, hardly believing her ears. ; not generalry Known, that in several
"My dear! You don't Intend to marry species of bamboo the hollow inter inter-a
a inter-a laundryman?" j nodes the parts of the stems between
"The idea! I'm going as a mission- the loints nro ttnreri with irt? mian-

slonary in the lone lone hours of

"what do missionaries do when they're 1 0 cents per bottle. Sold by all drug drug-not
not drug-not missionarying?" ; slsts.
"That depends." j
There was something almost spirit-' As 8he Saw Him.
ual in Mrs. Jimmie's beatific look: "I The proud father and mother wer
can't tell you what consolation my teaching their two-year-old daughter
cigars have given me in my troubles. Dorothy that she was gclng to see
Mr. Wellington objected but then Mr. large man called President Taft.
Wellington objected to nearly every- J Upon the president's arrival she easi

thing I did. That's why I am forced
to this dreadful step."
"Well, this will be only my second
-my other was such a nuisanre. I
didn't take. Then we made ud and re-
j married. Rather odd, having a second
; honeymoon with one's first husband, i
1 Out remarriage didn't succeed any
better. Jimmie fell off the water water-wagon
wagon water-wagon with an awful splash, and he
I quite misunderstood my purely pla pla-;
; pla-; tonic interest in Sammy Whitcomb, a
nice young fellow with a fool of a
! wife. Did you ever meet Mrs. Sammy
i Whitcomb no? Oh, but you are a
I lucky woman! Indeed you are! Well,
when Jimmie got jealous, I just gave
; him up entirely. I'm running away to
Reno. I sent a note to my husband's
j club, saying that I had gone to Europe,
j and he needn't try to find me. Poor
; fellow, he will. He'll hunt the conti-
i nent high and low for me, but all the
while IT1 be in Nevada. Rather good
joke on little Jlmmie, eh?"
I "But now I must go. Now I must
go. I ve really become quite addicted
to them."
"Cigars. Do stay here till I come
back. I have so much to say to you."
Miss Gattle shook her head in de despair.
spair. despair. She could understand a dozen
heathen dialects better than the
speech of so utter a foreigner as her
fellow-countrywoman. Mrs. Jimmie
hastened away, rather pleased at the
shocks she had administered. She en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed her own electricity.
In the corridor she administered an another
other another thrill this time to a tall young
man a stranger, as alert for flirtation
as a weasel for mischief. He huddled
himself and his suitcases into as flat
a space as possible, murmuring:
"These corridors are so narrow,
aren't they?"

"Pardon me, but is this the car for
He turned to smile, "I believe so!"
Then his eyes widened as he recog recognized
nized recognized the speaker.
"Mrs. Sammy Whitcomb!"
It promised to be a curious journey.

(Continued Tomorrow)
There will be an annual picnic and
barbecue at Oak Grove on Saturday
October Sth, 1912, and there will also
be two baseball games, one before noon
ami one in the afternoon. Everybody
is invited to come and enjoy the day.
Itefroshments will be served by a com committee.
mittee. committee. THE 3IEX WHO SUCCEED
a heads of large enterprises are men
or ere at e,nr bU.?c?ss' aTr
mandj health. To ail Is to fail. Its
uUer for a man tQ endure a weak
run.dowrit half alive condition when
Kleclrlc Ritters will put him right on
hi? feet in short order. "Four bottles;
did me more real good than any other :
medicine I ever took," writes Chas. B. j
a marvelous relieving remedy. Price
ly recognized him from his descrip description
tion description and delighted all by saying:
"That's the pleasant calf"
' Millions in the air. Think of it. Ev-
i erty time you open your mouth, in
' a whole menagerie of microbes.
nnl bacter'a. When the liver.
tomac-h and bowels are active, these
erms are harmless. If they are torpid
it is just the condition needed to set
u; disease; which at this season Is
Generally of a malarial nature. The
: moral is use HERBIXE to keep the
liver, stomach and bowels in a state of
j hf alth and activity. It cures indiges indigestion
tion indigestion and constipation. Price 50c. Sold
" all druggists.
New Yorkers and "the West."
If we lived in New York we could
easily settle the question which is said
to be disturbing the minds of the
western governors as to what is the
dividing line between the east and the
west. Everybody in New York knows
that it is the Hudson river. Wheeling
T. L. Parks. Murrayvnie, Ga., Route
1, is in his 72rd year, and was recent recently
ly recently cured of a bad kidney and bladder
trouble. He says himself: "I have suf suffered
fered suffered with my kidneys. My back ach ached
ed ached and I was annoyed with bladder ir irregularities.
regularities. irregularities. I can truthfully say, one
50c bottle of Foley Kidney P;ll3 cured
me entirely." They cotnain no habit
forming drugs. For sale by the Anti Anti-Monopoly
Monopoly Anti-Monopoly Drugstore.
That Point of View.
Mr. Roost The trouble with you.
Mr. Owl. is that you keep bad hours.
Everybody oueht to go to bed about
sunset and get up just before day
lleht Life
Ocala Lodge Xo. 2S6. Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks, meet; the
second and fourth Tuesday evenings in
each month. Visiting brethren always
welcome. Howell M. Hampton. E. R.
Josejh Bell, Secretary.


AS with an expensive, high power
racing automobile, so with groceries. The human ma machine
chine machine needs the best fuel to get the greatest efficiency

from it just like the motor car.
Givp the finest auto bad gasoline and you get poor
speed-feed the best man alive on improper food and
you see a human wreck. You owe it to yourself-for ;
your health's sake, for your pocket's sake, to feed your
stomach with finest groceries, good wholesome food.
That is YOUR fuel.
Johnson's Educator Crackers make the right kind of fuel
for you. because they are made from Whole Wheat Flour.
Educator Wafers. Educator Toasterett (buttered, salted and
toasted), Educator Luncheon Biscuit, Educator Sweet
Graham. Educator Ginger Snaps. Educator Animal
Crackers, Fruited Educator (Sultana Raisins), Educator
Bran Cookies, a natural laxative.
. IL tap! Groy
PHONES 16 and 174
Ocala, : Florida

Effective May 1st and Continuing Until November 1st
Wfadlsoir IHIpttefl
Jacksonville, Florida
EUROPEAN PLAN (Exclusively)
Finest Gafe in the State in Connection
Rooms Without Bath, $1.00 per Day and Up
Rooms With Bath $2.00 per Day and Up
T. M. WILSON, Proprietor and Manager

E have just received a

Fresh Seed and can supply your wants in this Line
no matter ho 4mall or how Large.

Send us a List of svhat
qqore you Special P i es.

All Mail Orders R22ive Prompt Attention.



Large and Complete Line of
Seed you may need, and will

John B. Stetson Hats, Null Said,
During this Sale v&

Bring a Big Basket
And a Little Change
And Carry Away
A Big Load
tU M R
Can you Rsat Bargains
Scriven Elastic Scam Drawers C A rfaoimfic
Regular 75c Values USMIld





Men's Gauze Elastic Under Shirts,
Regular 25c Values

Men's Pure Silk Hose, in all Colors,
Regular 50c, 75c and Si.00 Values, slightly seconds,
25 cents a pair

10 ceets



Corset Covers


2."c kind
for. .
50c kind
for. .

Ladies' Drawers


25c and 35c grade

Look For The
Large Red Signs
Summer End Fall
Opening Sale
and Chimise
One lot of gowns and chemise in all
sizes, ranging from 50c to A Q

ncv lace


75c values, to go for.
$1 and $1.25 kind
$1.50 kind

$2 and $2.25 grade with fancy lace

and embroidery finish


ed Spreads

$1 grade
for. .

$1.49 grade


$2.50 and $3 grade, extra f1 QQ
heavy, for V 20


72x90 sheets,
while they last,
81x90 sheets


Royal Blue Sheets

72x90 sheets

81x90 sheets

40-inch wide pillow pillow-tubing,
tubing, pillow-tubing, per yard

49 c
69 c

Press (SdixiDdls

84 c

Messaline silks, in all shades
per yard

Wash silks in all shades, 25c and 35c
values, to go in this sale 1 C.
for, per yard IOC

Pongee, high grade, 35c
value, per yard


Poplin, heavy striped in all 1 Cr
colors, in this sale, per yd A
Poplin, extra fine grade with silver
pencil striped, in all shades, 50c.
per yard values, to go in 1 A
this sale for, per yard . JL C

Extra Specials

Homespun, 36 inches
wide. 25 yards for.

Men's Elastic Seam
Drawers 50c values for

and Drawers to go 2Kn




Men's Genuine B.V.D. Shirts

Drawers to gc
for per garmen

Fruit of the Loom, the world famed
bleaching, to go for 7?r
per yard

Percals, double width, to go Jap
for per yard T 4 C

Cambrics, extra fine grade,
to go in this sale per yd


Trimmed Hats

$2.50, $3.00 and $5.00
Values to go During
This Sale At


For Men

Stacy Adams, Hannan
and Regal $4.00, $4.50,
$5.00, $5.50, $6.00 and
$6.50 Values to go at





The Bargain TrumDet will Send Forth it's Welc

Sensational of all Great "and would be gr

End and Fall Open

The many Consumers will be Surprised and Delight
, T "Uitt! -vi v nrnhonci rvn TTrviAJ ClirVl AJata'

Jruwd, way ucyunu. uicii iuiiipiiiviioiwxi. nvyn x,v"

sold at prices quoted below, will be the Kumor ot tnose wnoifl

During the Dast Winter and Spring, business has been b

did not have all of their necessary wants. The past season

few months of very dull business, we are tremendously over
the name of Shelf Worn Stock," we will in this Summer End

All Prices That Will Ml

Along witn oame we win aiso oacriuce um rtc

Kead Every Word,

Mention Every Item Separate it would take a newsp
Follow Tine Crowds Aed


Shoes! Shoes!
Low Cats in all Lasts and
Leathers, Patent Leathers, Gun
Metal, Russets, Gnn Metal Tan,
Vici, Velvet, Sandals and Etc.

Men's 10 to 15c Half
Hose to go dur dur-ing
ing dur-ing this sale for I v

25c Hose

35 and 50c Hose to
go 'during Cp
this sale for Lvv


And Unbleached


25c kind

39c kind
50c kind



$4 grade
for. .

$3.50 grade

$3 grade
for .

. o o g


$2 grade
for. .

$2 values
for. .

$3 white buck?,
fine grade. .




$4 and 4." ladies" 10-button white


25c kind
50c kind

50c Blue Chamnray
Shirts to 5Qr
go for 0 v
One Lot of White
Linen Full Dre?s
Shirts, slightly stock
worn to go while
thev last llln
for LtJL

10-4 bleached sheeting, (Rogers)
sale price Ol
per yard

&-4 unbleached sheeting,
sale price per yard


Black Rock unbleached sheeting, 26
inches wide, extra heavy p7jn
Sea Island to for per yard

Homespun, 36 inches wide,
to go for per yard
Anioskeag gingham during
this sale per yard
Rockland gingham
during this sale per yard

6 ic

One lot of chambray in all shades to
go during this sale at per O
vard GK


Don't be Misled, be Sure You are in the Right Place

Look For The
Large Red Canvas Signs




J. P. Coats Thread
To Go During This
Big Sale
4 cents Per Spool

11 I IV 3

I, AT 8 iL I. SiARP

again it will be Heralded to you that the most

ons, will Await you at the Great Summer

the Heart of Ocala.

rs Stunned and Jolted, as if in contact with an Almighty

and Up-to-Date Stock of $30,000.00 in Merchandise can be

advantage of such opportunities.

t time we could not very well accomodate the public, for we

bme we have overloaded our store, and according to the past

B we believe in "Before Letting Merchandise Mildew or adopt

ing Sale sacrifice our

ill Up Aim! Take Noltice

Which Has Just Arrived From the Northern Market
Weey to It For Yon

ortion of the Many Bargains Awaiting You at this
will Last 15 Days Only. Our Stock is Large, and to

iced. Seeing lis Believing.


feiition is
l Moment

1 you that

Full and
Line of







et a Price

27-inch wide flouncing h
per yard JLO 2C
45-inch wide flouncing AEZ
per yard T"OC
Conton flannel
per yard OC
Bleaching, 7-8 width for, m n
yard, .t 4 3-4 C
Waistings in all shades, regular 13c
per yard material, to go O
for OC
One lot of Swiss embroidery ranging
from 5 to 7 inches wide to m f
go for per yard 2C
Fidelity gingham 7l
for '2C
10rogrrade 7',2C
lT.c grade 1
for lUC
All 10c, 13c. and ISc lawns
to go in this sale 7
at per yard
Ladies' Black Silk Oi AO
Underskirts tj)lt70
"Outing Flannel in all shades,
regular 10 and 7JLr

values, per yard for I 2 v

The chance of a life time
which you all have so long
been awaiting is here at last.
We will not say, or adver advertise
tise advertise Clothes for Men, stret stretching
ching stretching prices and then mark marking
ing marking them low.
But we will give you
Clothes the kind our
Great Grand Fathe's Wore,
long before we were born.
The kind Up-To-Date and
Smart Dressers wear. The
best known the world over,
from one generation to
another, raugiug from S22.50
to $35, Values The World
Hart-Schaffner& Marks
Your Choice During This Sale


t rv

Ladies Latest and High Grade Line of
Ladies' Suits.
Made of Imported English Serges and Thibets,

$18.00 Fall Suits to go for $12.50
$20.00 " " $13.50
$22.50 " " $15.00

We also have a few ladies' latest
Fall Suits, of the Highest Grade,
Values up to $40.00, which will
go during this Sale for $22.50

One Lot of 100 Voile Skirts, $5. $6 and $7, Altman
Voiles as High as $10.00 Values fl3 AO
to go During This Sale at J)).70

V :


New Line

Torchon Lace

10c per yard value
for per yard
Line of fine corsets. 69c
values for
Extra heavy oil cloth, 23c
per yard value for, yard
10c towels
3oc linen towels
per yard

43 c

Ladies' Waists

One lot of ten dozen ladies' waists.

SI tn ,1 ; Irln tn

V while they last for

49 c



and rain proof umbrellas,

from $1.50 to $2 OO


rallies to go for

Ladies' Black

69c grade
$1.25 grade
$1.50 grade

43 c

Children's Blouses

Children's blouses
going at



23c and 50c
kind for.


Extra Special
One lot of 150 dozen towels, 12 c

values to go ror JQ
per dozen 0C


In 'All Leathers, High and Low
Cnls To Go For
$4 grade fc QQ
for 3A0
$3.50 grade fcO OQ
for 3Ai0
,3fog"d:.:. $1.98
$2.50 grade $X 6
$2 grade C1 OQ
for P16J

We Also Have One Lot
of 500 Mens9 Hats
In All Shapes and Grades
Ranging from $1.50 to
53.00 to go During
This Sale For




Mens1 Pants in all Mixtures and Serges, M 77

Regular $4.50, ?5.00 to $6.00 Values for p9 1
We also have Two Thousand Panls in slock at Pilfer Pilfer-ent
ent Pilfer-ent Prices, which will go at Cost, for this space is small
and we cannot fully mention every one seperateiy.
We will invile yon all to the Big Sale through this
little space, for we have no room to mentiod all the many
Surprises which are here in store for you.


We Exchange
School Books


Extra Special

For Opening Day Only
From- 9 a. m., All Day
Saturday Sept. 14th
We Will Sell
12 Pounds
Of High Grade
Granulated Sugar
For 50 Cenis


One Lot of 1000 Yards

Dress Lawn
To Go During This Sale For
2 Cents Per Yard

Watch the Papers for the Clock
Specials which will be a Feature
nf thf Bin Sail




I r .


Undertaker Smith, phones 10 anfl 94.
Woodmen meet this evening.
K. of P. meet Monday evening..
Moose meet Thursday evening1.
Phone 284 for quick prescription ser ser-Tlce.
Tlce. ser-Tlce. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Akin came up
from the lake today.
Go to the Ocala Seed Store for fresh
All kinds of poultry feed3 and rem remedies
edies remedies at the Ocala Seed Store.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E.Lytle came up
from Stanton this afternoon.
Seed Irish potatoes for fall planting
at the Ocala Seed Store.
Messrs. C. N. Hampton and B. G. Lake
of Martel were In town today.
A new line of toilet requisites just
In. Gerig's Postoffice Drugstores.
While shopping, stop and cool off at
the Court Pharmacy We are not after
money; Just want your company.
Dr. Ed Chace is having a three-room
servant's house built on his lot in front
of the Star office. I
Tour vacation is noti complete with
out a kodak. Gerig's Postoffice Drug
stores, agents.
Miss Mary Carlisle, wtio has been
spending some time in Tampa with
friends, has returned honv
Violet Dulce Talcum, asvsoothlng
and comforting as an ocean breeze, t
Gerigs Postoffice Drugstores.
The Ocala Northern Railroad will
change Its schedule on Sunday, Sept.
Harmony Violet Glycerine Soap,
full half-pound cakes, 15 cents. ifoTd
only at Gerig's Postoffice Drugstores.
Mr. H. C. Jones has been in Tampa
for several days on business and re returned
turned returned home today.
Preserve your artistic Board of
Trade certificate by having It framed
at the Ocala News Co.
Mr. Geo. J. Blitch, the popular cash cashier
ier cashier of the Commercial Bank, left this
morning for White Springs, where he
will spend a week or ten days.
Arkansas Chill & Fever Tonic, 2y.
and 50 cents per bottle. Guaranteed
to cure. Best for colds and lagrlppe.
Tydlngs & Co. j
Mrs. C. N. Klrkland has returned
from a visit to her relatives In Chicago,
111. While away she spent some time
In Northern Georgia.
Mr. Jos. E. Wilson, who represents
the Remington Typewriter Company in
this territory, will be at the Ocala
House every Wednesday and Thursday
to meet his patrons.
Mr. John Spencer and family reached
home last night, after a rather moist
experience with the gulf storm, which
kept them prisoners at the Holder
place for several days.
Miss Helen Park left this morning
for Georgia to spend the wi- ter with
relatives in different points of the
The canopy at the Air Dome has been
tightened so that it will be perfectly
dry now no matter how hard it rains.
The papers that have been used when
the seats were damp are now a thing
of the past.
Mr. R. E. Yonge. Jr., who with his
wife came to Ocala several days ago
to visit Mr. Yonge's parents, is improv improving
ing improving and his friends who have called
were most agreeably surprised to see
him looking so well after such a long
FOR SALE An incubataor in good
condition. 150-egg capacity. Price
$12.50. Apply to Mrs. C. V. Roberts.
Miss Hallie Ley, of Ocala, will return
home this morning. Miss Ley has been
visiting Mrs. T. F. Alexander In Suburb
Beautiful, and was maid of honor at
the Zewadsk'-Lawrence wedding last
evening. Tampa Tribune, 13th.
Harmony Violet Glycerine Soap,
full half-pound cakes, 15 cents. Sold
only at Gerig's Postoffice Drugstores.
Young married couple want two or
three rooms suitable for liarht house housekeeping
keeping housekeeping by October 1. References giv given
en given if desired. Address J. D. M,, Box
50, city.
Terkeween Oil. the great nerve and
bone liniment: will not blister. For
rheumatism, neuralgia, pains In the
back or sides and all other aches. 25
cents per bottle at Tydings & Co.
Few, if any, medicines, have me:
with the uniform success that has at attended
tended attended the use of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. The
remarkable cures of colic and diarrhoea
which it has effected In almost every
neighborhood have given it a wide rep reputation.
utation. reputation. For sale by all dealers.
John Stevens was arrlgned In Judge
Bell's court this morning, and bound
over in the sum of $500. Sam Coon,
who had been stealing hogs from
George Johns, will have a trial Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. The implicit confidence that many
people have In Chan.berlaln's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy 13
founded on their experience In the use
of that remedy and their knowledge of
the many remarkable cures of colic,
diarrhoea and dysentery that it has ef effected.
fected. effected. For sale by all dealers.
Masons meet Thursday night.

All uVr old-r citizen. knew ani r-
who pa'.-ed into his last sleep at 10
o'clock this morning.
Orlando L Lurdik was born in Cor Cor-nellsville,
nellsville, Cor-nellsville, N. Y., 87 years ago. As a
younj? man, he went west, and bore his
part of the work of the pioneers of Col Colorado.
orado. Colorado. Later, he returned eastward and for
years made his home in St. Louis. In
1882 he and his wife came to Ocala
and settled here for the remainder of
their lives.,
Mrr-B-jrrtlHrk Immediately on his ar
rival in Florida, became an orange
grower, and followed that calling ex extensively
tensively extensively until the great freez of 1893.
He was also a builder and contractor,
and erected many of the solid build buildings
ings buildings of the city and county. He put
up the Star building in 18&4, and its
plain but strong and straight walls
"four-square to every wind that blows,"
as solid as the ground it stands on, is
typical of his work and character.
About a dozen years ago, Mr. Bur Bur-dick
dick Bur-dick lot his wife, who had been the
partner of his Joys and sorrows over
half a century. Advancing years soon
after retired him from active work,
which he had pursued longer than the
average man. About that time he
made a lengthy visit to his old home
in Missouri. Returning from there, he,
made his home with his son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Little,
and was tenderly eared for by them,
and cheered by his bright little sran1 sran1-children
children sran1-children he passed the remainder of Mis
days. Up to a few weeks auo, he came
down town almost daily, but lately the
walk was too long for him, and for the
past week or two he was confined o
his bed. lie suffered but little pain
his faculties failed, and last ninht he
was bright and stronsr enoush to take
intereit in the preparations for the
birthday of his granddaughter. Miss
Margaret Little. He suffered some
later in the night, and this morning his
long and useful life rounded gently
Jto eternal-re&t.
Mr. Burdick was a Baptist from his
boyhood, and had been for years the
senior deacon of the Ocala Baptist
church, loved and revered by his
brethren even after his usefulness was
Tiwfuneral services will be held at
Mr. Little's residence at 10 a. m. tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. Rev. Bunyan Stephens will of-

nciate. ine remains win te laid in
Greenwood by the side of Mrs. Burdick.
-F'nHowte- -are the -pallbearers:
Messrs. Isaac Stevens, M. T. W. Chris Christian,
tian, Christian, J. T. Lancaster. W. S. Bullock,
W. D. Carn,. J. L Edwards.'' All the
other deaconsx of the Baptist church
will be present to take part in the ser services
vices services and are asked to report at the
home of Mr. Little at 9:30.
Mclver & MacKay have charge of the
funeral arrangements.
The funeral services of Mrs. Melissa
A. Moore took place from the residence
In the northern part of the city yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon and the body was laid at
rest in the old city cemetery beside her
husband. Rev. Archibald Moore, a Bap Baptist
tist Baptist minister, who died in his 69th year
and was laid to rest there in 1894. Rev.
Bunyan Stephens, pastor of the Baptist
church, of which Mrs. Moore was a
member, conducted the funeral service.
Most Impressive services were read,
prayers offereTi and the music was very
sweet. A large congregation of friends
and relatives met at the residence and
accompanied the remains to the grave.
The flowers were very numerous and
exquisitely beautiful.
We desire to express to the kind
neighbors and friends our deepest ap appreciation
preciation appreciation for their many acts of kind kindness
ness kindness and love during the recent sick sickness,
ness, sickness, death and burial of our mother.
J. T. Moore.
W. C. Moore.
Mrs. C. F. Hayes.
Lottie Moore.
A mother's meeting under the au auspices
spices auspices of the W. C. T. U. will be held
at the Baptist church on Saturday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Miss Von Ber Bergen
gen Bergen will speak to the mothers of Ocala
and she has a message which every one
ought to hear. On the same afternoon
the children of the L T. L will be en entertained
tertained entertained by a peanut hunt on the Bap Baptist
tist Baptist church lawn, and every child in
Ocala is invited. Miss Von Burgen will
also speak-to the children.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union of
America, meets in Yonge's Hall on the
second Thursday evening of each
month. Geo. L. Taylor, F. M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary.
Ten sales ladies wanted at the Globe.
Apply at once.
Garden, field and flower seed. Just
received. For sale by Wm. Anderson,
druggist and seedsman, Ocala. Fla.
For $1 we will ship you a crate of
nice guavas. Mohr & Son, St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, Fla.
The new Episcopal rectory eight
rooms, all modern conveniences, close
to business center. Apply to J. M. God God-dard
dard God-dard at the Colonial Hotel.
The Singer Sewing Machine Company
has moved its office from West Fort
King avenue to 52 North Magnolia
street. B. W. Howell, Manager.
The Ocala Heights Dairy can furnish
pure milk and cream. Call phone 421.
or stop the wagon.
In tackling Blease. Tillman seems to
have met a foeman worthy of his steel.
The said Blease is not slow on open
letters himself. Tampa Time.

All the Favorite aid Ifandonie Prize
at the Open Air Theater
Thl CvrnloK
Following will be the Air Dome pro program
gram program tonight:
The Drummer Girl of Vicksburg. A
thrilling war story made in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. The Convict's Parole. A political
story, showing how a western state
treated the convict lease system.
A Western Legacy. An 5. A: A. fea featuring
turing featuring Big Bill Anderson.
John Bunny in a roaring comic.
Saturday night another Tlfermos
bottle will be given away. Tickets
from last night on will be good.

The citizens of Ocala are notified
that the city council will meet in spe special
cial special session on Thursday night, Sept.
15th, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of
accepting or rejecting the award of
the Ocala waterworks arbitration
board. Any citizen interested is invit invited
ed invited to be present at this meeting.
Miss Fannie Mae Sage, the pretty
golden-haired daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Chas K. Sage, will be married tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow morning at Eastlake to Mr. Geo.
W. Pitts, a stalwart and efficient young
express messenger on the Coast Line.
Miss Fannie Mae was born and raised
in Ocala. and the Star wishes for her
a life as brignt as her own sunny
smile. Mr. Pitts was in the city a few
months and made many friends by his
courtesy and efficiency.
Emil Seidel, ex-mayor of Milwaukee,
and socialist candidate for vice presi president,
dent, president, passed thru town on the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard oi his way from Tampa to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville today. While his train was
waiting, he greeted many of his Ocala
comrades. He addressed a large au audience
dience audience in Tampa last night, and will
probably greet another in Jacksonville
The Ideal Theater will have vaude vaudeville
ville vaudeville next week.
It is an unusual thing to see a solid
carload of apples shipped to this point.
The car at the Seaboard came from
Marshfield, Mo., in the edge of the
Ozark mountains. The owner and
shipper is here with the car. He has a
fine 40-acre orchard on his farm there,
and says he must hurry back to gather
and ship the crop. He has more than
7,000 more bushels on his trees. He
expects to ship two more cars to Ocala
this season.
Out of respect to Mr. J. T. Moore,
their manager who has been with them
so many years, the Messrs. Carmichael
& Son Co. closed their place of busi business
ness business yesterday afternoon during the
funeral of Mr. Moore's mother and the
entire force of workers and the em employers
ployers employers attended the funeral.
Moose meet Thursday night.
What Are You Paying?
Blue Hen Matches per package.. 15c
O Cakes Export Borax Soap .... 25c
Baker's Chocolate per lb 35c
Van Camp's Red Kidney Beans
per can 10c
3 Cans Van Camp's Beans 25c
Florida Tomatoes, large size. . .10c
Florida Tomatoes, small size, 3
for 25c
Favorite Corn, 3 Cans for 25c
Cracker Boy Coffee per lb 30c
Large Bucket Cottolene $1.30
Medium Bucket Cottolene 50c
Best Creamery Butter per lb. .35c
In 3 lb. lots from the tub (i. e.
not prints) $1.00
3 Packages Jello and Ice Cream
3 Packages Lipton's Jelly Tab Tablets
lets Tablets 3 Sunbeam Cornflakes
3 Cans 5c. Gold Evaporated Milk 10c
3 Packages Dutch Cleanser 25c
3 Cans Van Camp's Hominy. . .25c
152 lbs'. Granulated Sugar. .$1.00
Old Country Blent' Tea per lb. .50c.
5 Gallons Oil 60c
Full Cream Cheese per lb .20c
Fresh Bulk Oatmeal per lb 5c
Heinz Vinegar per gallon 35c
Salt Bacon per lb I5e
24-lb. Sack Henry Clay Flour $1.00
12-lb. Sack Henry Clay Flour 50c
Cream of Wheat per package. .. 15c
Wesson Cooking Oil 30c
Compound Lard 11c
Fine Iris Potatoes, per peck SO
Lord De La Ware Soup per ean 5c
14 lh. Whole Grain Rice for fl.00
Occident Flour, 12 lb 65c
Six Can 10c. Karo Syrup.




A fine bill has been arranged for to tonights
nights tonights and there will be five fine reels
shown. Among the features will be:
"The Katzenjammer Kids." Here
they are in school. Elg doings.
The Colonel's Escape." A great
Kalem western.
"Niagara Falls." A great scenic pic picture.
ture. picture. Everybody should see this.
A special matinee Saturday at 4
o'clock. Five reels, among which will
be Katzenjammer Kids.
"Tomboy Ranch GirL"
"The Soldier Eaby."
"Don't Go on a Spree."
Song by Miss Emma Sage,
sketch by Sage & Kirk.
Great show for 5 cents.
Following1 are the meteorological
conditions that prevailed during the
twenty-four hours up to sunset yester yesterday:
day: yesterday: Cloudy, southeast wind.
Minimum temperature, 73 degrees.
Maximum, 76 degrees.
Average, 74 degrees.
Rainfall, .20.
Local rains tonight and Saturday.
FOR SALE Guavas, at $1 per crate.
j .Mrs. iiooert tryson, winter Haven,
FOR SALE Cheap for cash, my 4-year-old
mare or will let for feed.
Perfectly gentle, works anywhere. J.
M. Gates, Jr.. Anthony. Fla.
One young cow. Will milk In No November.
vember. November. Will give 1J2 gallons. $20. 12
Indian Runner ducks, $12. Apply Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Printing Company.
Two fine cows for sale, one calf two
and one seven months old. Address R.
R. Emmitt, York, Fla.
FOR SALE OR LEASE 20 acres of
good pine land under cultivation with
buildings and well. Owner going north.
Fred C. Smith, Levon, Fla., Box 59.
FOR RENT Offices In Holder build building.
ing. building. Apply to Davis & Martin.
Effective Sunday, Sept. 15th, the
Ocala Northern will change its sched schedule
ule schedule as follows: The passenger train
will leave here in the morning at 7:30
and in the afternoon the mixed train at
2:45. Leaving Palatka, coming' this
way, the morning passenger train will
leave there at :5 a. m. and 2:30 p. m.
On Sundays the passenger train will
leave Ocala at 8 a m.
On Sunday at 11 o'clock at the Meth Methodist
odist Methodist church, Mr. Ley will preach a ser sermon
mon sermon for the boys and girls of Ocala.
He would like to greet the members of
the high school classes and also all
who expect to go away to school this
winter. While the sermon will be espe especially
cially especially appropriate to students, yet it
will be along such practical lines of
self help as that all should be inter interested.
ested. interested. He therefore extends a very
cordial invitation to the young folks
in general. His subject, "Increase by
Use," should appeal to all.
This is the season when you should
have your automobile painted. The
work we turn out looks just as good as
new and the enamel Is as permanent
and holds its brilliancy Just as well as
a fatcory finish. We are now turning
out several handsome pieces of work
and it would pay you to call at the
shop and look them over. Our up
holstering and covering department
can do any work that may be needed
on cushions, tops or curtains, from re
pairs to an entire new job. Figure
with us before having the word done.
The Ocala Wagon Works,
W. F. McAteer. Proprietor.
At one dollar and twenty-five cents
a crate. delivered. Address, J. D
Baugh, Winter Haven, Fla.
The Ocala News Co., G. W. Martin.
'proprietor, has a large supply of coun coun-!
! coun-! ty school; books on hand.
I Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 1?. F. & A.
M. meets on the first and third Thurs Thurs-iday
iday Thurs-iday evenings of each month at 7:30
! o'clock, until further notice.
C. E. Simmons, W. M.
Jake Erown. Secretary.
"It don't take more'n a gVA uv effort to
git folks into a peck of trouble" and a
little neglect of constipation, bililous bililous-ness.
ness. bililous-ness. indigestion or other liver de derangement
rangement derangement will do the same. If ailing',
take Dr. King's New Life Pills for
quick results. Easy, safe, sure, and
only 25 cents at Tydlngs & Company.
We have the new crop of garden and
Seld seeds for fall and winter planting.
Among them are turnips, rutabagas,
onions, cabbage, lettuce, beans, etc.
The seed are the most reliable, the
freshest and best that can be had. Ty & Company.
The market formerly known as the
Ollie Mordis' is now open. Will keep on
hand a supply of fresh meats and nsh
Orders by phone will receive prompt
nttention. Phone number 315. Come
:o the old stand and be treated right.
' Tours respectfully.
Dealer in Fancy Groceries, N. Magnolia.


Comes in contact with a bank, at some lime or olber.
While not all have checking accounts? No business
man should be without such a financial advantage.
Open an Account
with this bank, if you have no! already done so. Tou will
be agreeably surprised at the difference it will make in
the safety and accuracy of your business methods.
H. D. 1TOKE8. C&lhlr.



Economist Cook Stoves and Ranges,
All sizes and Styles. Carload Shipment
just Received thes Week. See our dis display
play display at the store. Ask to see "Bridge "Bridge-tord
tord "Bridge-tord Best," the Range with the Oven
that Pulls Out, "the Marvel of the twen twentieth
tieth twentieth Century." : : : :
larioi fciwaire Co.-
Ocala, Florida

Three Cardinal Principles are


These three Principles are Vital, in the Service of a Drue
Store, where the Health or even th1 Life of some Member of

ycur Family Depends on thenr

35 pEM&tr

We have a Complete Stock of Drugfc and Druggest Sup
plies of All Kinds. Send to Us for your Drugs and Med
icines and to have your Prescriptions Filled. : :

"The Drag Store



A if ' '

Observes at Tbis Drug StoreJ
On The Square





The Pleasant Hills home at South
ILake Weir was the scene of a pleasant
fathering Tuesday evening when Miss
lJuanita Lytle and Miss Grace Simpson
were the honorees of a party given by
Miss Minnie Albertson, Miss M. Illckey
and the Misses Dickerson, chaperoned
by Mrs. A. M. Reed. The evening was
Ispent very pleasantly with different
games, ending with a peanut hunt. Re Refreshments
freshments Refreshments were served during the eve evening.
ning. evening. At a late hour the guests de departed
parted departed for their homes, all saying they
had spent a very enjoyable evening.
Those present were Misses Minnie Al Albertson,
bertson, Albertson, Ruth and Irene Dickerson,
iMyrtle HIchey, Juanlta Lytle, Grace
Simpson. Frances Hale, Miss Hall from
Stuart, Miss Daisy Albertson of Cand Candler
ler Candler and Messrs. Kd Albertson, Frank
Simpson, Tom Keley, Earl and Carl
Lytle, Alton Coggins. Errol Reed, "Wm.
Snook, R. II. Gano, Fred Black, Carl
and Paul Schmidt, Joe -Allsop and Mil
ton Sligh of Lady Lake.
Fort King Camp, No. 14, Woodmen
I of the World, will hold their next reg regular
ular regular meeting Friday evening, Sept. 13,
at Yonge's HalL Every member is
urged to be present and visitors al always
ways always welcome. B. N. Dosh, C. C.
C. K. Sage. Clerk.
The Ocala Lodge, No. 699, Loyal Or-
Ider of Moose, meets each Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock in the Gary build
ing, third floor. Visiting brothers are
Invited to attend our meetings.
Geo. F. Mershon, Dictator.
E. L Stapp, Secretary.
Merchants' Cafe, A. C. L. depot cor-
Iner. Meals a la carte ana luncnes ?u
any hour.
Regular office hours:
9 to 12 a.m.
12 to 5 p. m.
A. good double-barreled, hammerless,
L. C. Smith shotgun for sale, cheap for
leash. Apply at Star office.
For sale cheap, for cash, three shares
($200) of the capital stock of the Ocala
Fertilizer Company. If Interested In-
Iquire at Star office.
At the home of the bride's father,
Mr. A. M. Norwood, in this place Tues-
Iday afternoon at two o'clock, Mr.
IJames Fusaell of Webster and Miss
I Maude Norwood were married by Rev.
Henderson of Webster. Bushnell
On account of not being able to work
land care for same, I am offering, my
entire farm with two-story, 10-room
welling house and ten tenant houses,
I farming Implements and everything as
it now stands cheap for cash to a quick
purchaser. For price write at once or
Icome and see the farm, to Mrs. J. S.
Mann, York, Fla.
A good, second-hand, four-passenger
:ar, recently thoroughly overhauled
land In fine condition. Will sell cheap
for cash or will exchange for city or
close in country property. Apply at
Ithe Star office.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
(Chapter No. 13. R. A. M., on the fourth
Friday In every month, at 7:30 p. m.
C. E. Connor, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary.
An Ice cream supper will be given at
Ithe Pleasant Hill school house, Sept.
20, for the purpose of raising money to
Ibuy an organ for the school. Every
body is cordially Invited to attend.
for each set of old False Teeth sent us
Hl&rhest orlces Daid for old Gold. Sil-
Iver, old Watches, Broken Jewelry and
Precious Stones. Money sent by return
Phlla. Smelting; & ReFlnlnar Company
803 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
We will buy your Gold Fillings.
I Gold Scrap and platinum. Highest
prices paid.
Cheap for cash, a seven year old
horse. Address Box lo, Anthony, Fla.
Get your certificates framed at the
I Ocala News Co.
One of our specialties Is
and really It's HERE where you win
find everything In this line in season
Besides poultry one of our other
specialties is PRIME FRESH MEATS
I and. exDerienced housewives know
that we excel In our specialties.
Try us.
PHONE 108.



Despite Unfavorable Weather Condi
tiona in the North, Florida Or Or-angea
angea Or-angea Sold for Three Times
as Much This January as
They Did in the Pre Preceding
ceding Preceding Year.
Now that the citrus fruit season of
1911 is rapidly drawing to a close, it
seems an opportune time to take a
back view oi uie results for tne
growers of the state, in the light of
the bitter controversy over the green
fruit question that raged so fiercely
at the beginning of the season.
It will be remembered that certain
interests in the state insisted at the
beginning of this citrus season that
prohibition of the shipment of imma immature
ture immature oranges was an impossible thing
to carry out, in the first place, and in
the second place that if it could be
carried out, it spelt disaster to the
We ourselves were in the main non
committal and were frank to admit
that we did not know. We were in-
clined to think that if green fruit
shipments would be stopped without
seriously disturbing the distribution I
of fruit, that it would be a good thing, j
as it stood to reason that it was a
bad thing to ship fruit out of the I
state in a condition that would give
it a "black eye" with the consumers.
But so many arguments were offered j
against this position that we prefer- i
red waiting until the close of the
season and watching with great in-!
terest the developments as they came
through, as it was a certainty that
both parties to the contention could
not be right, and time alone would
demonstrate which was.
It will be remembered that while
the Florida Citrus Exchange was ac-!
cused of being the sole champion of
the green fruit prohibition, that there
were many of the big independent, or
individual, interests in the state that :
were inclined to agree with them.
For instance, John T. Fuller, of Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Fla., one of the biggest in independent
dependent independent shippers In the state and
the owner of the famous "Nigger
Baby" brand, was outspoken in his
support of the non-shipment of green
fruit policy. On the other hand, the
independent dealers almost to a man
were just as outspoken in their
claims that the prohibition of the
shipping of green fruit spelt the ruina
tion of the Florida industry.
The principal contention was that
if nothing but ripe fruit was shipped
out of Florida that it meant the con
centration of enormous shipments in
to such a short space of time that the
crop could not have been marketed
except at great loss, from the fact
that markets all over the country
would be overcrowded with ship shipments,
ments, shipments, and there could be no sale for
The Exchange and its supporters
claimed, on the other hand, that the
enormous consuming power of the
public was not realized by these green
fruit shippers if the fruit was put in
their hands in the condition fit to eat;
or, in other words, that while ship shipments
ments shipments of fifty cars a day of sour and
Immature fruit would glut the mar markets
kets markets thoroughly and pile up hundreds
of thousands of boxes of unsold and
unsalable fruit, that if the fruit was
not shipped at all until it was really
fit to eat, that instead of piling up,
unsold and unsalable, in the markets,
it would be eaten as fast as it could
be shipped, even though the shipping
facilities of the state were taxed to
their utmost In getting the stuff out.
Unfortunately, the shipment of
green fruit out of the state was not
entirely stopped, even by the strenu strenuous
ous strenuous efforts that were made to ac accomplish
complish accomplish this result; but everybody
will admit that it was severely check checked.
ed. checked. The shipments during the
months of September and October
were several hundred cars less than
the preceding year. The November
shipments were very much less than
any November for many years preced preceding.
ing. preceding. Notwithstanding this fact, there
were still several hundred cars of
fruit shipped out of the state that
should not have been shipped. Had
these cars been kept at home, the
results it is claimed by the Ex Exchange
change Exchange supporters would have been
even more marked than they have
The practically exclusive organ of
the "Green Fruiters" last fall was
the so-called "Pink Sheet," and in
their issue of October 23, 1911, they
make a flat prophecy that the Florida
orange crop of 1911-1912 would net 25
cents a box less than the crop of the
preceding season, simply on account
of the damage done to the reputation
of the Florida orange by the so-called
"Poison Telegram" having been sent
throughout the country in order to j
induce consumers not to be stung by
buying immature, unripe Florida
oranges, a literal quotation' from this
"A loss of 25 cents on each box on
a five million box crop means growers
will pay a cool million and a quarter
dollars for the result of the Ex Exchange's
change's Exchange's brilliant lettergram. .And
there are observing dealers who be believe
lieve believe that the crop will not average

within 25 cents as much as it did
during the season, comparing like
conditions, month by month.
Their only solace will be: "The Ex Exchange
change Exchange did it.' All of the growers of
the state must pay the bill."
So much for prophecy and so much
for theory- What have been the re results
sults results ? Florida has shipped up to
March 1, practically the same amount
of fruit that she did the preceding
year. They shipped up to Christmas
practically the same amount of fruit
that they did last year, although the
shipments began considerably later.
Prices opened at about the same as
they did the preceding year and have
advanced steadily from the opening of
the season up until Christmas, which
was a thing that was new In the his history
tory history of the Florida citrus industry.
About the middle of December, cer certain
tain certain weather conditions set in in
Florida that were unprecedented in
their length and severity; there
was a succession of nearly three
weeks of very hot, murky, moist days
when fruit decayed on the trees and
in transit, no matter how much care
was exercised in its handling and
shipping. This was a severe handi handicap
cap handicap on a fair test of conditions.
In addition to this, from practically
Christmas until nearly the first of
February, the entire North was swept
by a series of blizzards, one after the
other, that in their frequency and in intensity
tensity intensity have never been equalled.
Lake Superior for the first time in
the memory of the white man was
frozen clear across its entire expanse
from shore to shore.

From seventy to eighty per cent, of
all the citrus fruits that are sold in
the great cities are sold either from
fruit stands or by peddlers. Weathet
conditions such as those that prevail-
ed made it impossible for either the
fruitstands or the peddlers to do
business. Oranges would freeze in
transit from warehouses to the stores,
and it was an impossibility to cart
them, unboxed, in peddlers' wagons
or offer them for sale on peddlers'
stands. This was another very seri-
ous and unexpected handicap for com comparative
parative comparative results. But in spite of all
that, the sales of Florida oranges in
the month of January this year net
ted the growers at least three times
as much money per box on the trees
as they did in January of the preced preceding
ing preceding year.
The citrus crop of Florida will
average a higher price to the growers
this year than it has in any one of
the last ten years. Grapefruit opened
at $3.50, f. o. b. cars, and it has
steadily increased to where sales
have been made in February in car carload
load carload lots at $8.00 a box, f. o. b. cars
packing house.
Some timid, shortsighted growers
sold their oranges last summer and
early fall at from 70 to 80 cents a box
on the trees, and thought they were
doing a good thing. Their neighbors,
who were, and remained, outside the
Exchange, have sold their oranges
since that time, by following the
advice of the Exchange, at from $1.25
to $1.40 a box on the trees; while the
members of the Exchange, who were
progressive enough to have their fruit
put up In modern houses, under mod modern
ern modern methods, have netted as high as
two dollars a box on the trees and
higher in many instances so that
there Is no m:estion but t!iat the
average pricrt received, f. o. b. pack packing
ing packing house, Florida, for the entire
citrus fruit crop this year has been
not less thrn 50 cents a box higher
than was received the preceding year,
In spite of th dire prediction of the
"Green Fruiters."
The foregoing being the case, we
presume that the Exchange and its
supporters will be perfectly willing
to take on themselves the onus of
that portion of the "Pink Sheet's"
statement which reads: "Their only
solace will be: The Exchange did
This brings us to another point.
Our county has certa'.n candidates for
the state Legislature and the State
Senate, who are asking for your suf suffrage
frage suffrage to place them in those bodies as
your representatives. Have not the
evidence and results of the present
citrus season Justified you in demand demanding
ing demanding of these would be legislators
their pledge to support the "Anti "Anti-Green
Green "Anti-Green Fruit Bill," and is It not a fair
question to ask them to pledge them themselves
selves themselves publicly before the primaries
and before their election that they are
going to stand flat for the enforce enforcement,
ment, enforcement, not only of the present so-call
ed "Green Fruit Law,-' Dut ror an
amendment to it, if necessary, that
will put "sharper teeth" In that law
than it now has?
Under the "Green Fruit Law" as it
now stands, its enforcement practi practically
cally practically lies in the hands of the Depart Department
ment Department of Agriculture, and the Commis Commissioner
sioner Commissioner of Agriculture can make or un unmake
make unmake the effectiveness of this law.
The late Commissioner of Agriculture,
as fine a man as he was. was either
misled or erred in his judgment very
sadly as to the importance of the en enforcement
forcement enforcement of this law, and could not
be induced to have his inspectors
make an earnest effort to assist the
local authorities in checking the
packing and shipping from this state
of green oranges.
The only set of laws on the statute
books in Florida that enable any of official,
ficial, official, or set of officials, to seize by
law suspected samples of fool pro prompts
mpts prompts that are beine handled in viola-
so authorizina: the Inspectors under
the control of the Commissioner of
There will have to be a new Com
missioner of Agriculture elected at
the comming election, and it "ou'd
seem wise for the citrus growers

th state to demand-of each candidate
who presents himself for the portion
of State Commissioner of Agriculture
to publicly pledge himself to see to it
that his department lends its aid in
every way to suppressing this evil,
if he is elected. This is especially
necessary as the lesson of the past
year has demonstrated to the citrus
growers of this state that the future
success of the citrus Industry depends
almost wholly on the entire suppres suppression
sion suppression of the shipment of citrus fruits
out of this state either oranges or
grapefruit which are sour, immature,
unripe or otherwise unfit for human
The growers themselves must take
this position and must make this de demand
mand demand and show by their interest and
by their work and their votes, their
power to protect their own welfare.

The scarcity of high grade Florida Florida-grown
grown Florida-grown oranges and grapefruit in the
local markets during the last few
weeks has caused some persons to be believe
lieve believe that from this time on only Cal California
ifornia California fruit can be secured. This Im Impression
pression Impression is incorrect. The early varie varieties
ties varieties of Florida fruit have been ex exhausted,
hausted, exhausted, it is true, but the later kinds
are now in and there will be ample
supply for the next few weeks.
Reports from Florida indicate that
both oranges and grapefruit are of
better quality than for many years.
The crop of the state is short, how however,
ever, however, so that later in the spring It
may be hard to get Florida fruit. Buy Buyers
ers Buyers have learned that they are assur assured
ed assured of the very best quality of fruit
only when they buy in boxes bearing
the brand of the Florida Citrus Ex Exchange.
change. Exchange. Dealers who may not have
fruit in boxes thus branded can get
it and will do so, if urged. Aside from
the better quality there Is a great
economy In buying by the box. Cali California
fornia California fruit coming into market now
is generally reported as very Inferior
It is a well known fact that California
orange and grapefruit contain only
about two-thirds as much juice as
Florida fruit of corresponding grad grading.
ing. grading. This year much California fruit
was' severely injured by the big
freeze, which fact has still further
reduced its juiciness. Fitchburg
(Mass.) Daily News.
The state board of health of Mchi Mchi-gan
gan Mchi-gan is sending notices to California
shippers that all frosted fruit sent
into Michigan will be seized and con condemned.
demned. condemned. A wholesale grocer of Me Menominee,
nominee, Menominee, Mich., has had printed in
his local paper the following notice:
"We wish to call the attention of
our customers to the fact that at the
present time the markets are being
flooded with frosted California or oranges,
anges, oranges, which on account of being dry
and practically without any juice, are
worthless. No doubt some of this
stuff will be offered on your market,
and we take this means to caution
our good customers to be on the look lookout!
out! lookout! or this trash and should any
cheap oranges be offered to you by
parties who are not absolutely respon responsible
sible responsible to be very careful to examine
the fruit thoroughly before accept accepting
ing accepting it.
"The fruit Is generally well colored
and can hardly be distinguished from
that not frosted and must be cut
open before the difference can be de detected.
tected. detected. These oranges are being of offered
fered offered at prices ranging from 50c to $2
per box; In fact, any price to get rid
of it, and in many localities the au authorities
thorities authorities have prohibited the sale of
the stuff."
New York reports this week that
California oranges now being receiv received
ed received are dry, sour, bitter and utterly
As is well known, those who are
trying to disrupt the Florida Citrus
Exchange associations on the Pinellas
peninsular, counted on Ozona among
the secessionists. The Ozona Citrus
Growers Association met and adopted
the following resolutions, which
prove that they are loyal members
of the Florida Citrus Exchange, and
well satisfied with the workings of
that organization.
Resolutions Adopted.
Whereas, it has been rumored that
the Largo, Clearwater and Ozona Cit Citrus
rus Citrus Growers' Associations were con contemplating
templating contemplating withdrawing from the
Florida Citrus Exchange, and uniting
themselves together for the purpose
of selling their fruit, and that said
rumor has been brought to the atten attention
tion attention of said Florida Citrus Exchange:
be it hereby
Resolved, That we deny that the
Ozona Citrus Growers' Association
has any part in such plan, if such
exists, and that we assure the said
Florida Citrus Exchange of our loyal loyalty
ty loyalty to our contract with rhem.
Resolved, further. That we express
our satisfaction with the methods of
the sales department, as now conduct conducted,
ed, conducted, and that we as directors and mem members
bers members sign this series of resolutions.
(Signed) A. N. Fulford. DeLisle Haga-
dorn. Thomas W. Hartley, H. S. Gri-
der. E. G. Guneile, W. B. Thompson.
Wm. C. Rcihradson. L. H. Eavy, T.
F. Dieffenwierth.
This is to certify that the preceding
resolutions are a part of the records
of a meeting of the Board of Direc Directors
tors Directors of the Ozona Citrus Growers'
Assocviaticr.. at wh'h a quorum was
; present. H. L. GKiut-K, secretary.

"Here's To
The best is none too good for
friends be sure you order

and delicately flavored yet

(Brewery Bottled Only)
" Moerlein's n is a synonym for purity. 99 It is
beer made of the very finest materials, brewed
right, aged and sterilized.

Kjraer oy name. Always keep
enjoy it. Phone or postal calls
bars and cafes.

25 S. Magnolia St, Phone 293, Ocala, Fla


Open to Marion county horses only. Horses barred that have not been
owned in the county at least six months prior to date of races.
In all races, five horses to enter, three to go.
Entrance Fees: 5 per cent, of purses, also 5 per cent, of winnings.
All purses to be divided into three moneys: CO per cent, to 1st; 25 per
cent, to 2nd; 15 per cent, to 3rd.
1st Race Three minute class. Best two in three, mile heats. Purse, 50.
2nd Race Motorcycle Race; ten miles. Purse, $15.
3rd Race 2:40 Class. Best two in three, mile heats. Purse, $50.
4th Race Running, half mile dash. Purse, $25.
1st Race Motorcycles; ten miles. Purse, $25.
2nd Race Open to horses that have never entered a race. Half mile
heats. Best two in three. Purse, $50.
3rd Race 2:30 Class. Best two In three, mile heats. Purse, $50.
4th Race Running, half mile dash. Purse, $25.
1st Race Motorcycles, ten miles. Open to winners in 1st and 2nd
days Races. Purse, $15.
2nd Race Free for all, Marion county, horses; best two in three, mile
heats. Purse, $50.
3rd Race Open to horses beaten in 1st and 2nd day's Races. Best
two in three, half mile heats. Purse, $50.
4th Race Open only to horses driven by negroes. Best two in three.
Half mile heats. Purse, 50.
5th Race Mule Race; negro riders; half mile dash (no fee).
Purse, $15.
6th Race Running; half mile dash. Purse, $25.
1st Race Motorcycle; ten miles. Open to losers in prior three days
races. Purse, $15.
2nd Race Colts and Fillies, Marion county raised. Best two In three.
Half mile heats. Purse, $50.
3rd Race Free for all, Marion county horses. Best two in three, mile
heats. Hopples barred. Purse, $50.
4th Race Running, half mile dash. Purse, $25.
The Association reserves the right to substitute other races for those
which do not fill, or make changes to conform to entries. Rules, Ameri America
ca America ""-ting Association, to govern.
Executive Committee.

If Your Straw Hat
Looks too Bad to
Wear longer, Buy
a New one from us.
Our Full Line has

foa Stomach Tou.. ".j Co$ti?atic


you and your
tEat mellow

a case at home yotur imaas
a case quickly. Sold at caost
NOVEMBER 26 TO 29, 1912
. .ktint K.i.tBaoo

- (?






I am conducting a strictly
first class Cafe for the ac accommodation,
commodation, accommodation, of the business
man, the traveling man, the
ladles and children. The ser service
vice service Is first class and the ta table
ble table is set with the best that
can be had. Short orders re receive
ceive receive prompt attention- Lunch
counter In rear of dinlnj?

JL room. J
Z Carmichael Building, Mag- f
nolia Street,
Phone 39 Ocaia, Fla.

makes a hit with the EXACTING HUS HUSBAND
BAND HUSBAND so have YOUR wife purchase
HERE where she runs NO CHANCE of
securing Inferior, "off grade" quality.
Our prices are always as low as we
can make them try us.
HONE 108.
W. II. MARSH, Proprietor.

For AH Purposes, Whether Your
Requirements are for Home Use
Or for a Carload.

PHONE 290.
Baggage, Freight, Pianos, Furniture
and Safes a Specialty. Careful and
Prompt Attention Given All Orders.

"Queen ol Sea Routes"
From Jacksonville to Savannah, Bal Baltimore,
timore, Baltimore, Philadelphia, Boston
ami Providence.
Fine steamers; best service; low
fares; wireless telegraph. Through
tickets to and from principal points.
SenJ for booklet.
II. C. AVERY, Agent,
Jacksonville, Fla.
L. D. JONES. C. A.,
Seminole Hotel, Jacksonville, Fla.
"Fluent Coaamise Trips la the World"

(Foley Kidney Pills
Give prompt relief from BACKACHE,
BLADDER and all annoying URINARY
IRREGULARITIES. A posir ?e boon to
B. A. Dl. G7 Washinr ton St.. CocoerfTille,
Ind., is in his &th year, lie Kti.n o: "1 hkv
latelr suffered roach from my 'idce's and blaJ.
der I .had serera backarbi and ay kidney actios
was too frequent, caasiLc me to lose mnrb ien
at nigM, and ia my bladder there was constant
pain. I took Fo!r Kine Pills fer seme tiraa,
and am now free of nil foobl ard pm able to
be np and around. Foiey Kioaey Puis have xsy
cdlbMS raoo;aiaadauib.''




More Than $1,000,000 Worth of Or Or-anges
anges Or-anges Are Lost Each Year in
Florida and California.

Through investigations conducted
In the Industrial Research Laboratory
at the University of Pittsburg, practi practically
cally practically 100. per cent, of the world's or orange
ange orange crop can be utilized in com commerce.
merce. commerce. After a few months' work the
chemists at the university have suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded In preserving the pure juices
of citrus fruits without the use of ar artificial
tificial artificial and Injurious preservatives,
rom the fragrant blossoms that adorn
the blushing bride's coiffure, the last
neglected seed in the "cull' every everything
thing everything In the orange henceforth will
serve man. Instead of allowing one one-third
third one-third of the great crops to rot upon
the ground, no element in this favor favorite
ite favorite fruit will be lost.
The research at the university will
be of great advantage in ice cream
making, confectionery and in baking.
The process followed in the preserv preserving
ing preserving of the orange juice requires little
expense, and the pure juice and ex extracts
tracts extracts can be had at a cost little in
advance of the artificial concoctions
now oxered to the trade.
Fellowships established at the uni university
versity university under the direction of Dr.
Robert Kennedy Duncan called for
the expenditure of almost $100,000 in
Industrial research, and among these
a sum of $2,000 a year for two years
has been donated pending the investi investigation
gation investigation of the means of utilizing or orange
ange orange "culls" and other citrus fruits,
including the grapefruit and lemons.
In addition to the subscription of $2, $2,-000
000 $2,-000 a year a large additional consid consideration
eration consideration is ofTered for the successful
application of the experiments.
Fruit Growers Benefited.
Realizing the immense advantages
to Pittsburg manufacturers in having
the problems worked out in the labo laboratories,
ratories, laboratories, the Pittsburg Industrial De Development
velopment Development commission and the re

search department of the University
of Pittsburg have co operated in the

enterprise, which means an immeas immeasurable
urable immeasurable benefit to the commercial
world. The advantages of the re research
search research will accrue not only to the
fruit growers of Florida and Cali California
fornia California and other parts of the world,
but to manufacturers of oils, flavor flavoring
ing flavoring extracts, confectionery, medical
preparations, etc.
One of the results of the investi investigation
gation investigation likely will be the satisfactory
preservation of pure orange juice in
a manner not conflicting with the
state and Federal pure food and drug
acts. The summer girl, who always
awaits a new beverage, will hail with
delight and enthusiastic patronage an
orange drink offered with science's
seal of rich flavor and genuine purity.
It seems now that in the Pittsburg
laboratory a real "orangeade" has
been discovered.
A dozen oranges of average size will
produce a quart of juice. Selling this
at 3 cents a glass would bring .a prof profit
it profit equal to that made off a dozen good
oranges, aside from the revenue to be
derived from the extraction of the
various oils, aldehydes and terpenses
in the rinds and the seeds.
Loss Has Been Heavy.
The orange "cull," as all shippeis
and fruit dealers well know, is not
fruit which has shown decay. The
"cull" may be of inferior size or-show
a slight bruise, but in all other re respects
spects respects be just as good for commercial
purposes as the "A No. 1" quality. At
present the difference between the
No. 1 brand and the "culls' repre
sents almost a total loss. Here is a
bulletin recently issued by the Unit United
ed United States government which tells this
story in amazing figures.
Kind of Fruit and Locality.

of about 90 per cent, of a terpen e
known as a limonene. From the es essential
sential essential oils perfumes, camphor and
other terpene derivatives are extract extracted.
ed. extracted. The flavoring matters of the or orange
ange orange are bodies known as the alde aldehydes,
hydes, aldehydes, of which the one in the or orange
ange orange is called "citraL" The method
that has been U6ed for the prepara preparation
tion preparation of orange extracts is to utilize
the entire extract of the skin. After
thorough experiments It is more cus customary
tomary customary now to distill the majority of
the terpene.
Comparatively little attention has
been given In this country to the man
ufacture of what may be called the
bi-products of the citrus fruits. The
reports of the agricultural experi experiment
ment experiment stations and the American con consuls
suls consuls recite the same sad story of
loes and what has been shown -by
Pittsburg chemists to be needless
Articles in commerce made from
the orange rind are made principally
in the province of Calabra in south southern
ern southern Italy. There in antiquated plants
conducted by the peasants are manu manufactured
factured manufactured the precious oils, on which
the United States impose a duty of
about $1 a pound. The price of the
oil, as a result of the duty, is about
$2.50 per pound. America pays this
while more than $1,000,000 worth of
the fruit is lost in Florida and Cali California
fornia California every year.


(From The Florida Grower.)
"What's that you have in yure
hand?" said Mr. Dooley to his friend
"Sure, 'tis a count sales et me
citrus frute oranges from Skinnum,"
said that worthy. "I left him sell
me -citrus frute oranges to sume gude,
strong buyers up bey ant."
"Lave me look at it," said the phil philosopher.
osopher. philosopher. "I've had me own experience
with count sales an' I no wan whin I
see it. 'Tie, my jujement that miny ef
thim give no count ef the sales at
all. I might axe you a cununderun.
Whin is a count sales not a count
sales? Whin it gives no count ef the
sale, says you."
"Tis a favorite skeme ef Ketchem,
Skinnum an Trimmum to tell you
thet they sell yure frute fer tin cints
a box commission an' to till you the
exchange charges you twinty. Whin
you count sales come in shure enough
awle they take out is 10 cints a box,
on paper. Here's yure own count
Skinnum & Trimmum.
To M. Hennessy: Nov. 1, 1911.
To 200 bxs oranges, sold f.o.b..
at $1.45 $290.00
To 100 bxs oranges sold f.o.b.
at $1.20 120.00
Less packing at 45 cents a
box $135
Commission at 10 cent a
box 30 165.00

"Sure, it looks awl rite, says you.
You git yure S3 cents a box an the
tree an' no truble to you at all. Yure
frute is out ef the way ef the cole
an yure satisfied. Maybe theres no
need of sayin' more, but I ax you who
is the gud strong lad up north thet
yure frute wuz sole to, when wuz yure
frute sole an was thet relly all the
money the frute brought? You dun dun-no,
no, dun-no, says you. Ef course you dunno.
It may be all rite, says I, an' thin it
may not. Ef Skinnum was the best
man in the world, which he aint,
'twould be committin' accessory be before
fore before the fac to lit him do business
wid you thet way. I axe you why
dont he put it in the paper where he
sole the citrus frute oranges, what
day he sole thim an' to who he sole
thim. Ef you seen a big stroang man
comin' down th road an' seen him
take a stick ef candy frum a little
baby, what would you do? You'd
fight, says you. So would I er any
other man. In this case yure the
baby an big enuff to do yure own
fitin'. Ax Skinnum to till you where
he sole the frute and the name ef
the man thet bot et an' I'll bet you

California, oranges, 2S.317 cars; val- j nee nlver yjj you. yiake hjm give


ue, I2S.317.000; approximate loss,

$424,750; percentage of loss, 1.5 per
California lemons, 4.7S2 cars; val value,
ue, value, $4,7S2,000; approximate loss, $35S, $35S,-630;
630; $35S,-630; percentage of loss, 7.5 per cent.
Florida oranges, 6,000,000 boxes ;
value, $9,000,000; approximate loss,
$630,000; percentage of loss, 7 per
In the American possessions and in
tropical countries in other nations the
percentage of loss is still greater. A
bulletin for 1910 from the United
States agricultural experiment sta station
tion station in Puerto Rico states that from
20 to 25 per cent, of the orange crop
on the island is lost annually from
decay. Nicholas R. Snyder, Ameri

can consul at Kingston, Jamaica, re-1
ported last year that fully one-third
of the citrus fruit crops in that
beautiful country rot on the ground.
These fruits, Mr. Snyder declares,
are principally oranges and lemons, i

a receet fer the candy the nex time
ef you can, but you cant. Tis too
good pickin,' 'tis too asy an' the candy
tastes too gud. Ast Skinnum an
what'll Skinnum say? I built up a big
business, he says, mindin me own
business an' so you min' yures, says
he. Shure 'tis nun ef yure business
where the frute goes to as long ez
I give you what I have a mind to an'
thin take me tin cints a box, says he.
Says you, maybe yu got moore thin
the $4.10 for the car says you, how do
I no? You don't know, says he and
be faith you niver will no. Didn't I
give you all ef it be me 45 cints fer
packin' an me tin cints commission?
Im tillin' you what the frute sole fer,
says he, an I'm a gintilmin, says he,
in spite ef William Chasem Timple.
"That's all the satisfaction you gits
an yit you will let Skinnum do the
same thing to you wan year after an another.
other. another. Yure indepindint, says you, ye

ware no man s ccaar. sure yure

The percentage of losses here esti-! couldn.t afford a collar at all befure
mated result from the neglect of the Chance came to Floriday an'
"culls." When the crop is picked the nQW ve eQ gpoortini5 a red necktie an'
rejected oranges mostly are in ccod lTT0ln watch: Sure yell be
condition for the fruit press, and the I smokin. smokerettes an' ridin in a
rinds would yield their nch :n?red!- smeU waeon the next T kcow an. i ,t
ents. Thus far the oil :n the seeds badin been fef the ExChAnze we-d
has been applied to no general com- ... Va .. Vlir- fr,.tA fpr t-.??ltv

HE "Bring us some olivet and
celery, some chicken gumbo,
larded sweet breads,' gcrman
fried potatoes, fruit salad


SHE "And please order an another
other another bottle of this delicious
Blue Ribbon' Beer it's the
only beer that I ever reaJQy
. Joy."

& E!B ss

The Most Important Part of the Order
Pabst "Blue Ribbon" Beer lends keenest enjoyment to the most
modest or sumptuous lunch.
It is the invariable favorite with those who insist on quality. No
other beverage compares in zest, nor is so pleasing to the palate.

Bottled only at the brewery in crystal clear bottles,
showing at a glance that it is clean and pure.
Be sure to Order a case sent home today. Phone or write.

Keating & Co.
26-28 Maine St. pk

Ocala, Fla.



Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over Peyser's Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to visit visiting
ing visiting brothers. F. E. "Wetherbee, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage. K. P. S.

according to science, are the things as associated
sociated associated with our early life, such as
Bucklen's Arni Salve, that mother or
grandmother used to cure our burns,
boils, scalds, sores, skin eruptions,
cuts, sprains or bruises. Forty years
of cures prove its merits. Unrivaled
for piles, corns or cold sores. Only 25
cents at Tydings & Company.







Phone 438
Bring Yonr Tires and Tubes to be Vnlcanized

The Best of Life.
While of life Itself or of Its origin
or destiny we know but little, we do
know how we may have it abundantly
and make the most and best of it. If
vre do that, not only shall we have
done our entire duty, but we shall
have given ourselves the highest
present employment of which we are
capable, and we may be certain that
if there be a future for us beyond
these scenes of earth, such a life is
the best preparation for it. The Cin Cincinnati
cinnati Cincinnati Enquirer.

An article that has real merit should
in time become popular. That such is
the case with Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy has been attested by many
dealer?. Here is one of them. H. "W.
Hendrickson, Ohio Falls, Ind., writes:
"Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
best for coughs, colds and croup, and
is my best seller." For sale by all

Hang to It.
All men have wandering impulses,
fits and starts of generosity But
when you have resolved to be great,
abide by yourself and do not weakly
try to reconcile yourself vith the
world. Emerson

Running up and down stairs, sweep sweeping
ing sweeping and bending over making beds will
not make a woman healthy or beau beautiful.
tiful. beautiful. She must get out of doors, walk
a mile or two every day and take
Chamberlain's Tablets to Improve her
digestion and regulate her bowels. For
sale by all dealers.

In the Same Order.
A silversmith has a place next
floor to a restaurant. The former
having put up a placard: -Jewelry of
all kinds plated," the restaurant keep keeper
er keeper followed with this: "Oysters and
little neck ciams p!ated." Boston

Antoine Delorla, Postmaster at Gar Garden,
den, Garden, Mich., knows the exact facts
when he speaks of the curative value
of Foley Kidney Pills. He says: From
my own experience I recommend Foley
Kidney Pills, as a great remedy for
kidney disease and a good many of my
neighbors were cured by Foley Kidney
Pills." For sale by the Anti-Monopoly

mercial use, but the rind is particu-

Inrlv valnahlp.

1 The oil in the orange skin consists

five cints an the tree an' goin' tare-

foct to mass an Sunday."

Great Value of Cocoanut.
The cocoanut is net only valuable
as a source cf food and drink in trop tropical
ical tropical countries, but is also the best of
all trees for shade.

If you knew of the real value of
Chamberlain's Liniment for lame back,
soreness of the muscles, sprains and
rheumatic pains, you would never wish
to be without it. For sale by dealers.


Don't allow th "Chin Season" to find you with,
a Torpid Liver, Disordered Stomach or Consti Constipated
pated Constipated Bowels. It is Just tho condition In which
the malarial germ thrives.


Puts the Liver, Stomach and Bowels in
Fine Vigorous Condition.
It is a liver medicine' first of alL Its effect npon a Torpid Uver
Is truly remarkable. Old chronic cases, of long: standing. Involving
the kidneys and blood, yield promptly to Its powerful cleansing and
restorative effect. It Is a strengthenlnff tonic for the disordered
stomach, stimulates digestion and helps tho assimilation cf food. In
t-e bowels it exercises a helpful Influence that Is far reaching and
c.CCtvuk v ry w 1.1. 1 .--u. ... --.
expelled, leaving the bowels cool, clean and regulated. If the
chills have already commenced, Herblne Is the only thing needed;
It is a positive antl-perlodlc medicine that destroys the disease
germs aad drves them out of the blood. Try it this year.
Price 50c per Bottle.
Stephen's Ere Salve la Safe and Speedy Remedy for Sore Eyea.

ISoloAno RicowmimoioB




$39.05 New York and Philadelphia, sold daily, limit Oct. 31
$35.05 Baltimore and Washington, sold daily, limit Oct. 31
$47.55 Chicago, Illinois, - sold daily, limit Oct. 31
$62.65 Denver, Colorado, - sold daily, limit Oct. 31
$93.55 California points, sold daily, limit Oct. 31
Excursion Rates to Various Points Famished on Application
For Reservation or Information, Call on Nearest A. C. L.
Ticket Agent or
Tampa, Florida.