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
The vacation season Js just begin beginning
ning beginning and those in need of Trunks
should call and see our prices.
- Tiii:rs-zAciii:v company
; The Furniture Men
The smallest cottage or tha largest
hotel can be fitted up now at low
cosL Tell your furniture need3 to
The Furniture Men
VOL. 20.
NO. 20



1 1



iiatin and Often Lucrative
- Citrus Imlastry
ILirry Snowden Stabler in the Country
The homeseeker in Florida is. told
'he can make $4736. 5 in the sixth
year from a ten-acre grove of 500 or orange
ange orange trees and 500 grapefruit, trees.
BUT, according to figures, of ave average
rage average citrus fruit values compiled by
the Florida, commissioner of agricul agriculture,
ture, agriculture, this eame number of trees
would produce a crop worth-at the
most, $3010. And the trees would
then be in full bearing.
A sixteen acre grove, with 1200
trees in full bearing, was offered for
sale for $G000, with the prospects
of $1500 income the first year,
And a twelve-acre grove, six years
bid, was offered for Jes3 than $4000.
All good Floridians date every everything
thing everything from the Big Freeze. That
happened twenty years ago a short
time in any country, except this bless blessed
ed blessed one of ours but as long ago as
it seems :. to them no man in that
warm climate recalls it without a
shudder. However, should such an
atmospheric freak occur today it
would not riot only be far less de de-structive,
structive, de-structive, but it would be viewed
with more-equanimity by the people,
for In 1912 the citrus fruits came
hear being fourth Instead of first In
the value of the state's products.
Florida today is an unknown
country to ninety-nine out of every
- hundred people In the United States.
Even the majority of those who visit
it fail to get anything like a correct
idea. In 1894 the peninsula was
thought by the inhabitants themselv themselves
es themselves to be a mere strip of sand jutting
out between the Atlantic and the
Gulf, fit for nothing but growing or oranges..
anges.. oranges.. So if you had then ventured
the opinion that the freeze was a sort
, of economic cataclysm one of
those proverbial "blessings in dis
guise" you would probably have
been hanged to a, sour orange -tree if
one could have been found.
But there were mighty few left,
and many people, thinking their only
asset was wiped out, quit the state.
There were many others, however,
possessed of courage, fortitude and
vision, whose faith in the future of
'the country has been amply justified.'
Those who stuck to citrus growing
realized that while ; freezes do come
- every now and then to darnage the
crops, or even cut the season's t'en-
. der growth back, the temperature
had not fallen so low as fourteen de degrees
grees degrees in Florida since 1835. Among
them E. II. Mote, whose story is
s worth sketching because it is in some
ways typical of thousands of men who
came to Florida when it was in a
very primitive stage, fell in love with
it and stuck to it.
Mr. Mote was a Delaware man.
Like many others he went south for
his healthy in 1881, locating at Lees Lees-burg,
burg, Lees-burg, then a village of less than a
hundred people, situated between
Lake Griffin and Lake Harris. The
lake region is by far the most beau beautiful
tiful beautiful part of Florida. But even then,
the crooked promoter was abroad in
the land. So the new comer promptly
got stung in the purchase of some
land which he had never seen, altho
he paid only $5 an acre for it.
With the deed in his pocket he went
out to take a look at it. It was not
only covered with scrub, but there
were a lot of small mounds scattered
all over it. Beneath each one was a
hole. ... -" '"
"What tare those?" he asked.
- "Gopher holes.' s
The Florida gopher is not furrow-
ed but shelled. It is a sort of land
turtle and it oftenv digs a hole into
which you could throw a good sized
valise. Disgusted, the tender-foot
was about to drop his deed into one
of them when he was persuaded to
" trade the land f orva pair of mules,
one of which was spavined, the other
4Hnd in one eye. With this pair of
steeds and $300 Mr. Mote embarked
in the livery business. It jogged
along for a few years, finally came
down to a walk, and then one day a
perfectly bare feed room over the
stable, gave him an idea.
Danger From Frost is Less Now
In a week or so enthusiastic Flor Floridians
idians Floridians were sailing around on roller
skates. The rink was opened in Feb February
ruary February and by July it had netted
$2200, just enough to give Mr. Mote
o start in the hotel business. That
grew, but the town needed a real
emporium. It was opened with a gen general
eral general stock of goods costing $S000,
half of which was bought with cash.
A series of free excursions brought
the natives from distances of fifty
'miles or more and the whole stock
was" sold out in less than two weeks.
Out of this business he bought a
twenty-acre orange grove in 1891,
paying $32,000 for it and forty acres
adjoining. Groves were just as high
priced in those days as they are now.
Then came thf big freeze which
cut the trees to the ground and broke
him as well as everyone else in the
citrus industry. Nothing daunted

him. He abandoned that land and
started to build another grove upon
some hammock land which was used
for growing vegetables. This oc occupied
cupied occupied a small peninsula at the south southwest
west southwest of Lake Griffin. In four years
10,000 trees had been set. out, when
In '1899 another freeze cut them back
so that they had to be budded over
again.. This time half the new buds
were grapefruit of a seedless variety,
the rest being oranges and tangerines.
It was in tjiis grove, accompanied
by the man who built it, that I fir it
saw a citrus tree in full bearing. It
came to me as a distinct shock, for
if there is anything in "nature so
beautiful and impressive, I have yet
to see it, unless it is an orange tree
with the bloom, the green fruit and
the ripe fruit upon it. This particu particular
lar particular tree, an unusually fine one for its
age about twelve years was not
more than that many feet tall, with
Its lower branches,, touching the
ground. Hanging upon them were
at least 400 grapefruit about ten
or twelve boxes such as you see in
the stores. I crawled under the
branches and tried to get an adequate
picture of the great yellow globes,
half a dozen of which could be seen
hanging to a stem smaller than a
lead pencil. But neither words nor
camera can describe it.
"Now you can understand," said
my host, "why the growing of these
things is the most fascinating occu occupation
pation occupation in the world. No, the. danger
from frost does not lessen or add
to its zest, because it is much less
than it used to be. We have learned
a great many things about frost "pro "protection
tection "protection in a comparatively short time.
"Most variaties of grapefruit and
oranges are now budded on the hard hardier
ier hardier native or sour-orange stock and
close to the ground. That eliminates

the single tall trunk, so the branches
often seem to spring out of the earth.
Before the cold weather comes the
tree banked-with clean, dry earth,
sometimes to as height of three feet,
v;hich effectually protects the most
valuable part of it. And should a
very severe freeze occur, at least
fifty per cent; .of the tree's value
would be saved, besides giving us a
good long -start on the new growth.
"Then too, the temperature in a
grove located near a fair-sized body
of water, will be anywhere from six
to ten degrees warmer than other
wise. This grove has water on three
sides. The land slopes gently from
the center in all directions, which not
only allows a natural drainage, but
also enables us to irrigate ; it by
pumping water f-om the lake to the
highest point, whence it is evenly dis distributed.'
tributed.' distributed.' We had gone to the pump house
and stood looking across 125 acres
in full bloom, with here and, there a
tree on which fruit had been left to
ripen. The perfume is not the only
thing that is likely to go to your
Figures to Make Your Brain Reel
"When this grove is in full bearing
when the youngest trees are, say, ten
years old, how many .boxes of fruit
ought it to produce each year?" I
"That is rather a difficult thing
to say," was the reply. "Like the
stars, one year, differeth from another
in glory. Neither are the trees
alike. But call it an average of four
boxes a tree. There are 15,000 of
them in this grove, which would
make 60,000 boxes."
"At what price a box?"
"That agaih is 'hard to say. But
in a good year grapefruit from this
grove have sold on. a basis of $3.5.0
a box on the tree; oranges from $1.40
to $2J tangerines from $2 to $3.50.
But leave out those figures,- which
are exceptional, and cail it $1 a box."
That's $60,000. And' the net
- "Even at fifty cents a box that
would be $30,000 twenty per cent,
on $150,000, or $1200 an acre, for
which this grove has been sold."
Such figures as these sets one's
brain to buzzing. And with that
ten-box tree in mind it Is there yet,
by the way I wonder" if four boxes
a tree was not ultra-conservative for
suck a grove.
y I know owners whose groves can cannot
not cannot be purchased for love or money;
they derive splendid incomes from
them, besides the fascinating pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of growing them. For instance,
one man in one season received a net
profit of more than $40,000 from a
grove of seven and a half acres of
oranges and grapefruit containing
less than 650 trees. His affidavit to
this effect has been copied and com-
mented upon "dozens of times. He
! is some citrus grower, believe me,
and he has a magnificent lot of trees.
Yet his net income does not compare
with the "ultra-conservative esti-
mate" of Which the homeseeker can
make, -contained in the booklet of a
Knmnum- that Iipc bp.fnro me
As "usual the company is not composed
of Florida people.
What then is the answer to these
v.'ide discrepancies? This is the way
it looks to a man up a tree: Anybody
can grow oranges and grapefruit In
Florida. With the. expenditure of
time, money and brains I believe al
K,jtT thnm of
profit. But the growing of the finest
citrus fruits those that bring the

big profits Is the highest manifesta manifestation
tion manifestation of the horticultural are. One
man who has devoted his life to It
"Every one who is willing to pay
the price, either in labor or dollars,
fcan grow oranges and grapefruit,
but only he who is so constituted as
to derive pleasure in exercising his
mental faculties to the fullest extent
can produce fruit of the finest qual quality.
ity. quality. Good judgment, with previous
knowledge, must be exercised in the
choice of the stock, the bud, the soil
and the location of the orchard; in
the cultivation and fertilization of the
crops in the treatment of the fung fungous,
ous, fungous, and insect diseases, in picking
and packing and selecting a market
for its disposal."
The perfection of growing condi"
tions is to be found in Florida
along the Indian River and below,
throughout the lake region and along
the southwest coast where the wide
waters of the gulf temper the winter
winds from the northwest. In these
localities, according ta my belief, it
will cost from $600 to $1,000 an acre
properly to care for and bring a cit citrus
rus citrus grove Into full bearing; the dif difference
ference difference depending upon its location,
the character of the land usually
hammock or second quality high pine
and the cost of clearing it. The
average output should be about 100
trees. It is about 200 now. The net
profit on a box of oranges should be
fifty cents, on grapefruit seventy-five
cents. It is less than that now; on
the average.
One of the reasons for this is that
in my opinion, fully a third of those
who are growing citrus fruits in Flor Florida
ida Florida look upon it as a pastime or a side
line. Then, too, possibly seventy-five
per cent, of the crop is put on the
market in the wrong way sold on
the trees; or on the track to specula speculators
tors speculators and other buyers, or consigned
to other middlemen, all of whom get
a profit that should go to the grower.
But the principal reason why the
Florida orange has not come into its
own, and how it can be made to do so,
will be given in a, succeeding article.

The AVorhl's Remarks Regarding
New York Will Apply to
All Other States
"What does your city need most?"
was a question at the Mayors Con Conference
ference Conference to which Mayor O'Neill of
Auburn replied, "Sunday baseball."
It was not a frivolous reply. In all
communities the greatest needs are
moral needs. The right to decent,
harmless amusement and exercise on
Sunday becomes a moral need when
by hypocrisy and tyranny, of illiberal-
ism that right is denied The right
of a workman or boy on his only free
day to play ball if he so prefers is as
important to him as any other right
of personal freedom open to arbitrary
The rights of citizens make the is-
sue of a community. Auburn would
be a better town to live in, its youth
would be more healthful, its illicit
Sunday saloons less prosperous, its
citizens less discontented and resent resentful,
ful, resentful, if the right of Sunday sports
were recognized. Future civiliza civilization
tion civilization will look back with amazement
upon a. time when a minority in the
great state of New York were per permitted
mitted permitted to dictate to a majority how
they should not employ their one day
of jest. New York World.
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a-la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.
Some people invest their money in
poor wells. Get a good one by let letting
ting letting S. H. Christian do the work.
Adv. 5-2 7-1 m
We still have on hand a small
quantity of linoleum which we will
sell as long as it lasts for 25 cents
per square yard. A number of very
handsome designs. Theus-Zachry
Company. 6-20-tf
It li i Guaranteed Harmless Vegetable
Remedy that Regulate tbe Lifer
Without Stopping; Your Work or
A dose of calomel may knock you
completely out for a day sometimes
two or three days. Dodson'a Liver
Tone relieves attacks of constipation,
biliqusness and lazy liver" headaches,
and you stay on your feet. The Court
Pharmacy sells Dodson's Liver Tone
and guarantees it to give perfect sat satis
is satis faction. If you buy a bottle of Dod-
j son's Liver Tone and do not find It the
i safest, most pleasant and successful
j liver remedy you ever took, this store
! will give you back the 50 cents you
' Pala Ior 1 wunout a quesnon.
This" guarantee that a trustworthy
druggist is glad to give on Dodson's
Liver Tone Is as safe and reliable as
tha medicine, and that-is saying a lot.
3-17 Ad. No. 1.
The Ocala Lodge No. 899, Loyal Or-
der of Moose., meets each Thursday
?evenng at 8o'elock In the Gary bulld-
ting, third noor.
Vsitlng brothers are
invited to attend our meetings. :
Geo. F. Mershor-, Dictator.
E. L. Stapp. Secretary. AO.

r Wr"-'" z
d 'S7yZS!: I' if ;
v v j II
: JF"-

Personal Appeal, for Currency Leg Leg-.
. Leg-. islat ion to Aid Tariff Reform,
from the President
Washington, June 24. Bearing a
personal plea for immediate action
by -Congress to revise the banking
and currency laws, that business may
be aided In meeting tariff revision,
President Wilson, for the second
time, went to the House of Represen Representatives
tatives Representatives yesterday and personally" read
his address on the subject to both
houses of Congress, assembled in
joint session.
His address was an appeal to, ev every
ery every member of the House and Sen Senate,
ate, Senate, to lay aside personal considera considerations
tions considerations and sacrificef comfort and even
health, if necessary, to secure at once
a revision and reform of the national
banking system. Only in that way,
he declared, could the country secure
the benefits of the tariff "revision
soon to be completed.
The President's Idea
"It is perfectly clear that it is our
duty to supply the new banking and
currency system the country needs,
Dental Surgeon
Over the Munroe & Chambliss Bank
Phone 154
Terms cash.
Dental Surgeon
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
Phone 250
Terms cash.
Dental Surgeon
Office Over Commercial Bank
Phone 211
Dental Surgeon
Ofilce Law Library Building
Phone 444
Dental Surgeon
Office Over Nash Dry Goods Store
Attorney at Law
Ofilce Second Floor Munroe and
Chambliss Bank Building


and that It will immediately need it
more than ever," said President Wil Wilson.
son. Wilson. "Shall we hasten to change our
tariff laws,s and then be laggards
about making it possible and easy

for the country to take advantage of
the change? There can be only one
answer to that question. We must
act now, at whatever sacrifice to our
The vigor and strength of his short
message held the attention of his
large audience throughout its deliv delivery.
ery. delivery. As on his first appearance be
fore Congress, the chamber wag fill
ed with senators and representatives,
galleries were crowded, men and
women of the official set, and corri
dors about the gallery doors were
jammed with those anxious to gain
The president gave no endorse
ment to the Glass currency .bill,
which is to form the basis for -the
democratic revision of the banking
laws; but in indirect language made
it known tjiat it had been prepared
with his counsel and approval, t
. i
Another Instance in' -Which the Shy
Manufacturer. Keeps Ahead
When you see' the words "Guaran
teed Under Food and Drug Act" on
the label of a package, that is merely
a joke. The statement is no assur
ance that the contents of the pack package
age package is pure, but simply means that
the manufacturer may be prosecut
ed If his goods are found to be im
pure. Of course, the general effect
of the law is to lessen the proportion
of adulteration in food products,
but we are still far from knowing
the exact nature of the alleged food
we store away, in our midst. Lake
land Telegram.
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There Is only one way to cure deaf
ness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous lin lining
ing lining of the Eustachian Tube. When
this tube is inflamed you have a
rujnbling sound or imperfect hearing
and when it is entirely closed, deaf
ness is the result, and unless the in
flammation can be taken out and this
tube restored to its normal condition,
hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by
catarrh, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous sur
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu
lars, free.
J. P. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio
Sold bv druggists. 75 cents.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con constipation.
stipation. constipation. Ad
My five-room cottage on South 3rd
street, next to primary school; all
modern conveniences; possession by
16th. R. R. Carroll.
If you are suffering with any old
running or fever sore3, ulcers, boils,
eczema, or other skin troubles, get a
box of Bucklia's Arnica Salve and
yon will get relief promptly. Mrs.
Bruce Jones, of Birmingham, Ala.,
suffered from an ugly ulcer for nine
months and Bucklin's Arnica Salve
cured her in two weeks. Will help
you. Only 25 cents. Recommended
Tydings & Co. Ad. 6

ME 15111 III

Is Just as. Independent and Out Outspoken
spoken Outspoken and Unrepentant
as Ever
The following from Claude LEn LEn-gle's
gle's LEn-gle's last Washington letter to Dixie
shows that the anvil chorus has had
no effect on this outspoken man, who
the people of Florida sent to Con
gress principally because he showed
that he had the independence
to blaze a trail of his own instead of
following the beaten paths in jour
nalism and politics:
If the cuckoo press gang in Flor Floridathose
idathose Floridathose boys I mean whoi either
by the consent of the owners or be
cause they just naturally like to
travel the easy road, are allowed to
run the owned, controlled and scar
ed papers, should find anything to
approve of in my way of doing things
I would begin to suspect myself. If
they should learn to love me enough
to print about me the slop that they
have printed about public men who
don't do anything to displease the
interests, I should begin to hate my myself,
self, myself, which, 3ust to beat Stovie or
Stoneman to it, I will say would
be-"a complete reversal of form."
Somewhere about the middle of
last week a patriotic, citizen of Flor Florida
ida Florida happened to be In my office, and
drawing up his chair close to mine
so close that even the stenographer
couldn't hear him told me that
some of the papers in Florida were
printing mighty mean things about
me, and that I ought to do something
to stop it.
After he got through whispering, I
talked out loud, and I told him that
the plute papers had been chewing
on my name for six years and that
the-' anvil chorus had always "been
ready and willing to work over-time
to put the kibosh on me; that the
peon press had been improving every
opportunity it had to lie and misrep
resent and to manufacture outright
in their desire to nrint anythlne
that would put .me in bad.
I told him that it did not sur
prise me or jar me a little bit to
know that the boys were at it again.
On the contrary, it satisfied me that
I was doing, and talking and writing
the same way in Washington as I had
done, and talked, and written in
Florida. I reminded him that the
people of Florida' seemed to like
what I did, how I talked, and the
way I wrote enough to favor me with
more than twice as big a majority
as they ever gave anybody else who
asked for their endorsement at the
It is true.thatyoung Herbert Fel-
kel, whom Albert Jennings lets run
a paper for him and the plutes, and
middle-aged Stoneman who was con
verted in a single day from a fol follower
lower follower and beneficiary of the Stock-ton-Broward-Barrs
brand of politics
to that with the hall-mark of a big
voice of the East Coast R. R. who
represented politically and financial financially
ly financially "he who must be obeyed" since
gathered to his fathers have dis discovered
covered discovered and have made as much to to-do
do to-do about it as they can by printing it
in their well regulated columns that
I, in Washington, as the represen
tative of the people of Florida, have
not blindly followed the leaders of
the party, nor anyone else, and that
I have antagonized certain people.
These papers and the little ones
like McCreary's, and Jordan's, and
genial Gene's, and some, more, could
not print anything at all about me
unless they would, as they sometimes
have done, manufacture it outright
without carrying the news to their
owners and bosses that I refused to
follow the leaders of my party or
any other kind of a leader, when I
thought the leaders going in the
wrong direction. I did this when 3Ir.
Underwood opposed the resolution
for an open session of the demo democratic
cratic democratic caucus. There were elghtjr elghtjr-four
four elghtjr-four of us members of that dem democratic
ocratic democratic caucus who refused to follow
this lead.
These same papers surely did not
think that they were printing any
news when they said that I had an antagonized
tagonized antagonized most of the Florida dele delegation.
gation. delegation. I have been antagonizing
the legislative ideas of Congressman
Sparkman and Clark for a long time,
and I don't hesitate to antagonize
Senators Bryan and Fletcher when whenever
ever whenever they act like they did in the
Florida custom service matter. Or
when the junior senator tries to pre prevent
vent prevent the appointment of a good dem democrat
ocrat democrat for no other reason than that it
will hurt him politically, and that
the Pensacola News and the Times Times-Union
Union Times-Union will jump him about It.
I did not antagonize the junior
senator when he took the position he
did with the Peerless. I was foolish
enough to run the risk of antagoniz
ing the Peerless, just because I
thought the senator was right and
the Peerless was wrong. Nor will I
antagonize the rest of the delegation
when they act for the good of the
people of Florida instead of solely
for the good of their political friends
and supporters and for themselves.
Just a little example about this
antagonizing business." Frank Clark
recommended Riley Dorman as post

master at Live Oak. How could I
help antagonizing FTank, eloquent
though he may be, when he, repre representing
senting representing part of the people of Florida,
presents for a position of public
trust and responsibility a man like
Riley, particularly when many good
citizens of Live Oak, by wire and by
letter, made protest and appeals to
me them from a man like
this. How can-I help further an antagonizing
tagonizing antagonizing the chairman of the "pork
barrel" committee, however eloquent
he has been, is, and may hereafter
be, when there being a vacancy larthe
Lake City postofflce, he presents for
appointment his friend Plympton
without giving the people of Lake
City a chance to say who they want wanted.
ed. wanted. ; ;. :..:
In order to give the owned papers
and the scared ones plenty of fodder,
if they care to use it to keep up their
strength to work their little ham hammers
mers hammers on me, I again serve notice to
everybody that I am in the antag antagonizing
onizing antagonizing business when bad business
is going on, and that I. will carry out
the only pledge I made when I was
running In the primary-which was
to tell about everything I can' find
out that is going on up here that
concerns the people of Florida.
While I am about it, I make a new
pledge right now which is to offset
every bad vote cast by Sparkman,
Clark, Wilson and everybody else as
far as one good one can do it.
No one can say that I" bragged

about what I was going to do whn I
got up here that is, no one can say
it unless he wants to lie about it. In
my letters, in my, literature and in
my speeches I told the people that I
did not know what I could do; that
it was a mighty big job and that I
was afraid that the cards were stack- :
ed against any one who wanted to
legislate for the rule of the people.' I
reminded the people that a man had
to get a majority of Congress to
agree with him before he could put
any legislation on the books, and that
therefore 1 could not promise to put
any there', but that I could tell about
everything I found out about, be because
cause because that didn't depend upon any anybody
body anybody but myself.
"I win take this occasion, because
I don't expect, to get on this subject
any more, to remind the people of
Florida that no one ever came to
Congress from Florida as free and as
unpledged as I am. .1 owe my elec
tion to no faction; 1 didn't get here
because any combination, crowd, or
gang representing anyone wanted
me. I owe my election to no one
man in particular, but to everybody
in general, and I don't have to please
anybody in particular, and will de devote
vote devote my time to general legislation
looking after Florida's Interests in
particular, and will not hesitate to
tear down anybody's play house that
i not built on the foundation of the
people's right to rule.
Miss Mabel Caruthers, a favorite
of all the Oxford girls, took us by
surprise one day last week and was
quietly married to Mr. Irvine Est Est-rldge.
rldge. Est-rldge. The bride Is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Caruthers, and
was one of the most popular girls of
Oxford. Mr. Estrldge is of a good
family of Mcintosh. The bride and
groom, left immediately after the
ceremony for KIssImmee where they
will--remain for -a while. Oxford
Item In the Bushnell Times.
The Texas Wonder cures Kidney and
bladder trouble, removing graveL
cures diabetes, weak and lame backs,
rheumatism and all Irregularities of
the kidneys and bladder In both men
and women. Regulates bladder, troub troubles
les troubles In children. If not sold by your
druggist, will be sent by mall on re receipt
ceipt receipt of $1. One small bottle Is two
months' treatment and seldom fails to
perfect a cure. Send for testimonials
from this and other' states. Dr. K. W.
Hall, 209S Olive street. BL Louis Mo.
Sold by all brugglsts. Ad
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, It P.
Jake Brown, Secretary Ad.
. The Slickest Electric
Motor for Sewing Machines
on the Market Phone us
for a Demonstration.
Ask to see our Stoves
and Ranges. We will Save
you Money.
Agents for the Stand Standard
ard Standard Central Needle" Sewing
Machine. Try one and if it
is not the Best, we Want it
Back in our Store.
Phone 10




mttlagtr & Carroll, Proprietor
II. R. Carroll, General Manager
Port V. Leavenjcoed, Duiae Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
Entered In the postoffice' at Ocala,
rid., as second class matter.
Judge Thomas Norwood of Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, one of Georgia's greatest
jurists and statesmen. Is dead. His
speech in the United States Senate
In the early seventies was an event
in history, and did much to break
the clouds of reconstruction in
which the South was enveloped.
The Star said the other day, that
with all our race troubles, white
women were safer from negroes In
the South than white women are
from white men In the North. In
Pittsburg, one night last week, two
little girls In short dresses, who went
to a dance, were there met by two
city detectives, decoyed into a room
and kept there by the men all night,
and, next day, on. their disgne be being
ing being known, took fatal doses of pois poison.
on. poison. At last accounts, the detectives
had not been shot by relatives of the
girls or lynched by the neighbors, or
even arrested. They had", however,
been dismissed from the force.
Because Miss ftuth Mehl was hit
in the face with a punching bag,
Jack Johnson must pay her $2,500,
according to the decision of a Chica Chicago
go Chicago court. The' young woman was
struck by the bag which Johnson
knocked from its fastenings in an
exhibition at a theater last year.
Jack is a big brute, but this declsion
against him seems rank.
Mr. II. Fishel, who has charge of
the finances of the 4th of July com committee,
mittee, committee, requests that those who have
subscribed to this fund .send in
checks at once to his office. He is
working hard on this proposition
daily and It is imposing a hardship
upon him to compel him to go to
each subscriber individually and
make these collections. Send In your
subscriptions at once.
Mr. E. H. Mote of Leesburg was
in town today. Mr. Mote came, and
went on the trains, but would have
roade the trip in his auto, he said, if
it hadn't been for the stretch of bad
road between the Lake county line
and Lake Weir. Mr. Mote said Lake
county had Improved its end of the
road at considerable sacrifice, and he
thought Marion should m reciprocate.
Just at present our 'commissioners
have four calls for every dollar, but
the Star is sure they will attend to
the Leesburg road as soon as possi possible;,;
ble;,; possible;,; r -v
The Ocala Star gives us real news.
It says Pleasant Stovall, who has just
been appointed minister to Switzer Switzerland,
land, Switzerland, "belongs to the distinguished
Georgia family of which Florida's
Stovall, of the Tampa Tribune, is an another
other another member." The editor of the
Tribune is from Kentucky and is not
related to the distinguished Geor Geor-lan.
lan. Geor-lan. Tampa Tribune.
Well, we are sorry. We are from,
Georgia ourself and hoped Stovall
was another distinguished exile from
the cracker state. We shan't think
any the less of Stovall, however.
The repairing and bringing up to
date of the fronts of business houses
in Ocala has become epidemic. The
last firm to get the contagion Is Mc McLaughlin
Laughlin McLaughlin & Tolar, the furniture deal dealers
ers dealers on North Magnolia street. When
the front of their establishment is
fixed up according to the plans they
have made it will be among the real
handsome places of the city. There
will be two entrance ways, with, one
large show window between them.
Until Baltimore End Can be Straight Straight-ened
ened Straight-ened Out
Jacksonville June 24.- Coronotr
J. M. Barrs and. Deputy Sheriff Had
dock left hurriedly yesterday for
Baltimore after postponing theE. O.
Painter inquest Indefinitely to fight
the receivership suit of the United
States Fidelity and Guarantee Com
pany which has obtained an injunc injunction
tion injunction preventing the removal of the
vitals of the dead man from Balti
First Insurance Company to Settle
With Painter's Heirs
One hundred thousand dollars in
cold cash, representing the premiums
of three insurance policies on jthe life
of the late Edward Okie Painterr who
was drowned in the St. Johns river
last May 22, was paid over to the
widow and daughter of deceased yesterday-afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock by
the Penn Mutual Insurance Company
of Philadelphia, Pa. Times-Union.
Calgary,' Alberta, June 24. Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Pelky, the pugilist, last night
was acquitted of a charge of man manslaughter
slaughter manslaughter which was brought f against
him as a result of the death of Lti Lti-ther
ther Lti-ther McCarty, who died in the first
round, of a scheduled ten-round bout
at the Burns arena here May 24,
last. ,-
The Bulgarians have withdrawn
their acceptance of Russia's proposal
to arbitrate the territorial dispute.
War between Bulgaria, and Greece
and Servia now seems certain.


31 r. A. E. Gerig gives us the good
news that the Munroe and Chambliss
Bank had deposits jf '$708,61 5. SO at
the close of business yesterday, June
23rd. This Is nearly all home money
and is a most powerful proof of the
prosperity (ft our people.
Good Local Xotes on the National
; Game
"Shorty" McLeod, who played first
base for Ocala last Thursday, played
the best game he has been in this
year, not making the semblance of
an error and rapping out three per
fect singles out of four, times at bat.
But "Shorty" says that the thing
which won him a home wa3 his
stealing second in the fourth inning.
Frank Heidle was robbed of two
perfect hits in Palatka. In the sixth
inning he connected with the pill
and sent it over the third baseman's
head for two bases. The ball hit
fully six feet inside the foul line, but
the "umps" from his position on the
diamond was not able to see the ball
and therefore called it a foul.
George Batts played a good game
at third Thursday, but on account of
not being able to get much practice
on. the diamond there was a slight
flaw in his peg to first. Batts has a
good arm and with a little practice he
will prove a valuable man to the
Roy Galloway, as a pitcher, is an
exception to the rule when it comes to
hitting. It is indeed very seldom
that a pitcher raps out .a home run.
And as an infielder he has "some
class." vV" -,
Fleckenstelh" and Roberts did no
accompany the team on the last trip.
An opposing batter might be able
to put a ball under, through or be beside
side beside Ocala's' Infield but when it
comes to knocking one over their
heads there is nothing doing. The
infield has the appearance of some
fiatlron buildings, with McLeod on
first; Anthony on second and Dewey
on third.
-k The team will put In good practice
all this week prior to the game with
Riverside Thursday and make the
Jacksonville boys work '. to carry
away the game.
Washington, June 24. Standing
on the front porch of the White
House at ; 9:30 o'clock this morning,
President Wilson placed in the hands
of a boy scout a message that is to
be kept moving day and night, until
four days, three and a half hours
later it will be placed in the hands of
Mayor Carter II. Harrison at Grant
Park, Chicago. Scouts will relay the
message all the way, covering the
778.7. miles at an average speed of
almost eight miles an hour. More
than 100 runners have been accepted
and each one. will have but a short
distance to cover. The Pan-Olympic
carnival meet at Grant Park is to be
opened next Saturday by the delivery
of the message from President Wil-
35 Cent Specials
In the Window.
The Jeweler.
Bring in Your
Watches and Clocks
Repairing Guaranteed
Next (o Express Office.
Block's Graham
We are carrying a very com com-.
. com-. plete stock of Frank E.
Block's Crackers and Cakes
in bulk and packages.
All 10c packages 3 for 25 cts,
all 5c packages 6 for 25 cts.
There is none, heller fhaa




Some of the Happenings in Oar Fra Fraternal
ternal Fraternal Societies
At their meeting this evening, the
Odd Fellows will elect officers to
serve for the next six months.
The Elks will have refreshments
at their meeting tonight, and the re refreshments
freshments refreshments V"wlU include turtle soup.
It is good to be an Elk. :
At their meeting last night, the K;
or P. conferred the rank of page on
Mr. M. L. Reynolds and laid the final
accolade on the shoulders of Knights
Wm. E. Smith and T. M. Floyd. Over
23 members were present, and the
work wa3 carried forward in noble
style; c- .:'-
; :::' -.
State Organizer C. H. Dame return returned
ed returned Saturday from the meeting of the
sovereign camp of .Woodmen at Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, and speaks enthusiastically
of the good work accomplished. The
camp recognized Sovereign Dame's
services by giving him for his field all
Florida west of the Suwanee, his
promotion being a recognition not
only of him but of sturdy and solid
old Fort King, one of the oldest,
biggest and steadiest camps in the
state, 'of which Sovereign Dame is a
charter member. His Ocala friends
will be sorry however that his work
will keep Mr. Dame out of the city
most of the time, but he intends' to
do some more work" for his home
camp before leaving. Mr. Dame will
go tomorrow to Tampa to attend a
big celebration by the Woodmen of
that city.
Capt. and Mrs. George T. Maughs
bought today from Mr. Frank Ditto
the three Carroll & Ditto cottages in
the second ward just west of .the
block recently bought by the school
board, and on which the new high
school building will soon be erected.
The cottages are all on corner lots,
are neat, five-room houses, and were
bought as an investment.
Two Big Steamers Entered and Tliree
Cleared at Port Inglis
Port Inglis, June 24. Entered:
British SS. 'Ariel," from New York;
will load a cargo of phosphate rock
for Danzig
Entered: British SS. "Astraea,"
from Dakar; will load a cargo of
phosphate rock for Lisbon.
Cleared: French SS. 'Charles Le
Cour' with a cargo of phosphate
rock, for Boucau.
Cleared: Austrian SS. "Lodovica,"
for' Fiume via Galveston, with a
cargo of phosphate rock.
; Cleared: Argentine SS. "Desterro,"
with a cargo of phosphate rock for
Helsingborg. ;
Colored Men Will Establish What
Promises to be a nourishing
As will be seen by the articles of
incorporation elsewhere in this issue,
Ocala is to have a new bank to be
opened and entirely financed by our
substantial colored citizens.
As soon as the charter is granted
and the necessary equipment, books
and stationery can be received the
Metropolitan Savings Bank, capital
ized at $25,000, will be opened for
business in the handsome new build
ing of the Metropolitan Realty and
Investment Co., a kindred organiza organization,
tion, organization, now three years old and one of
the best paying businesses in the
George Giles is president of the
bank, Frank P. Gadson is cashier and
Prof. Joseph L. Wiley is first vice
president. The other officers and
directors, whose names appear in the
charter in another column, are all
solid, respectable and very sucecssful
colored business men of the city and
This bank will make a special ef effort
fort effort to get the business of men of the
colored race, much of which Is going
to other banks in other localities.
There are many substantial colored
farmers along the northern line of
Marion and in the southern part of
Alachua counties, as well as else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, who do their business in
Gainesville and in Jacksonville, and
this institution proposes to induce
these people to bring their money to
No section of the South boasts a
better class of colored citizenry than
does Ocala and Marion county, and at
least, a goodly number of the men of
this race have demonstrated their
ability to make good in financial mat matters,
ters, matters, and have done, a' great work
intha business world to develop their
race, stimulate and encourage them
and make them independent and self self-reliant.
reliant. self-reliant. Among these men the Star points
with pride to Giles, Gadson, Wiley
Mitchell, LaRoche, Dr. Wilson and
others who have accumulated a good
share of this world's goods, and
whose w6rd and commercial standing
are excellent assets.
Three years ago these men with
several others on their board, organ
ized and commenced business with
the Metropolitan Realty and Invest
ment Company, incorporated for
$25,000. Today, this company owns
the beautiful-building on- Magnolia
street now just being completed and
the entire block on which It stands,
together with two other "blocks in the
northern part of the city, thirty
houses standing on the different
properties with a monthly rental roll
of over $500. Every man who invest invested
ed invested in shares of this company in the
three years just closed has received

fifty per cent of his investment back
in dividends and his stock is now
worth twice what he paid for it. Can
any company, white or colored, make
a better showing.
The company has financed a num number
ber number of other building operations,
among them the splendid double double-store
store double-store brick block on the corner west
of Schlemmer's bakery. They have
assisted many a colored man in his
business and on his farm in a finan financial
cial financial way and do It with fairness and
reasonable charges for the service.
A year ago they planned for the
erection of their home on the corner
of Magnolia and South Second streets
and today the building stand3 com completed,
pleted, completed, with the exception of a little
interior work, which is being done
as rapidly as possible.
This building is worth $20,000 and
Is one of the handsomest, best built
and strongest buildings in the city.
It is 60x70 feet, three stories high,
with solid concrete floors and four four-foot
foot four-foot concrete .wall foundations and
division walls foundations that will
carry six-story walls.
The first floor is divided Into bank banking
ing banking offices and the office of the Met Metropolitan
ropolitan Metropolitan Realty Co., with a big cor corner
ner corner door and huge plate glass win window.
dow. window. This is one of the handsomest
little banking rooms in the country
with tiled floors and a directors room
in the rear. Like every store and
front in the building, office and hall,

it is a credit to the city and no stores
are better made or better finished.
At the rear of the banking room
and facing on South Third street is a
large store room which will be oc
cupied as a drugstore. On the Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street front are two handsome
stores with as modern fronts as the
city can shdw, one of which will be a
grocery and the other a drygoods
store.. In the southwest corner is the
stairway, broad and easy of ascent.
The second floor has four hand
some offices in the front and four on
the north side, with a large hall, box
office and toilets for both sexes and
a large hall or passageway ell shaped
through the building. Every store,
office or hall in the building is well
ventilated, large windows being in
great numbers all over the house.
These offices are all rented to doc doctors,
tors, doctors, insurance men and a lodge.
The third floor is one vast hall,
70x60 feet, with a stage in one end
and is well lighted and ventilated. It
is the largest single room in the city
by long odds, and is in charge of
Jay G. Glymp. It is going to" be a
money maker and a very popular re resort
sort resort for the better class, of colored
people for their entertainments a"hd
for a gathering place for large meet meetings
ings meetings of various kinds. Already, it
has paid well before the building was
near completed. Good order and
decency must be observed here, the
officers of the company say.
Nothing short of an k earthquake
will ever shake this building. There
is. nothing in town, short of the fed
eral building that is stronger.
Messrs. Mclver & MacKay were-the
architects and they have congratulat congratulated
ed congratulated the members of the company on
the splendid construction of their
building. George Giles did the work,'
that is, superintended it, and follow
ed every foot of its progress with. an
eagle eye. Its material from ton to
bottom is the best that could be had
and it was put together to stay.
The walls are brick on the north
and west fronts, thick and strong and
on the south and east, heavy trussed
frame with galvanized siding resting
on the thick concrete foundations. It
is the intention of the company to
brick up these two sides a little later
on. Carpenters, tinners and painters
say there is not a better roof in the
city than covers this building and the
painters are putting on the third coat
of paint this morning. The walls are
plastered in first class shape and the
ceilings are stamped steel.
With first class cement sidewalks
all around the block and every other
piece of -property on the block Im
proved and when the handsome elec electric
tric electric light column is in place in front
of the bank, a duplicate of those in
front of the Harrington Hall hotel,
this property from without or within
will present a very attractive appear appearance.
ance. appearance. On the northeast corner of the
block the company is now commenc commencing
ing commencing the addition of a second story to
the one-story brick building occupied
by John Sainnia as a grocery store.
The second floor will be built for liv living
ing living apartments. The brick are on the
ground for this wo-k and it will be
pushed forward.
in the near future, other handsome
buildings will be erected by this com company
pany company on the block to supplant small
wooden structures that now exist
there. We are informed that some
very substantial brick blocks will
soon occupy the sites of the vacant
corners on the north'and northwest
of the new building, and with George
Giles' big factory south of it, his store
on the east, another large building to
soon be erected south of his store,
etc., etc., this part of town will be one
to be reckoned with and from being
almost a waste place and an eyesore
of a few years ago, is now covered
with desirable property paying sub substantially
stantially substantially in taxes and enhancing the
real estate values of that part of the
city materially.
The Star hopes that the Metropol Metropolitan
itan Metropolitan Sayings Bank will be as success successful
ful successful as its forefather, the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Realty and Investment Company,
and sees no reason why it should not
and many reasons why it should be
just as successful.. This section of
the state is growing and developing
rapidly, two acres of land are tilled
today where one was a few years
ago and this ratio of development will
increase even more rapidly than in

Ti o

. By deciding your banking connections in favor of the Munroe k Chambliss
Bank, you are deciding in favor of your own enterprise.
. Your business will benefit from the thorough and complete banking service
this organization maintains. You can secure here the many advantages your
financial affairs demand.
Allow us to demonstrate to you the quality of our service. Our officers
will be glad to consult with you.

Tine MmeFoe


ou osceom Mreet, ucaia, I la. JTIIUNE 389. Block Northeast of Tostoffice
We are prepared to handle all branches of Building Work, no matter how large or small. We offer our
services and materials. Carpentry, Masonry, Brick and Stone, Plumbing Steam Fitting, Lathing and Plas Plastering,
tering, Plastering, Roofing, Blacksmithmg, Special lron Work, and all other branches of building.
We Offer to the Trade Lime, Cement, Plaster, Roofing, Sewer Pipe, Plumbing and Steam Fitting Supplies and
Building Brick, Both Common and Pressed.

Owing to the fact that most of the stores "of Ocala close
up at 1 o'clock on Thursdays, we have decided to
offer some astounding values for this day during
the summer months


10,000, yards of Embroideries, in Cambrics, Swisses,
Made into Flouncings, Edges, Insertions, Galoons,
widths from 2 to 27. inches, values up to 50c,

" : AT


These Three Specials are on Every Day This Week.

15 Yards of Rleached Sheet Sheeting,
ing, Sheeting, a real lO cent value, yd.
wide, no starch, for.
the past. The colored race is doing its
full share in this development and
there are thousands of them, success successful
ful successful in farming, merchandising and as
skilled laborers, in the professions as
well as common laborers in the great
county of Marion.
The negro race can amply support
a bank here and they will do it and
it will lead them on and encourage
them to greater successes and to
more independence and confidence in
themselves, both individually and as
a race.
At the New Metropolitan Building
Thursday Evening
Under the auspices of the colored
men's Board of Exchange, Mr. J. D.
Rponey, secretary of the Ocala Board
of Trade, will speak to the colored
men Thursday evening, June 26th, at
8 o'clock, Metropolitan building. Ev
ery colored man interested in Ocala
and Marion county should make it a
special point to hear Mr. Rooney, as
his message will be interesting and
timely. J. D. McCall,
Secretary Board of Exchange.
Notice is herebr erlven. that the un
dersigned will apply to the governor of
the. state of Florida, at Tallahassee,
Florida, on the 25th day of July, A. D.H
1913, for letters patent incorporates
OF OCALA, under the following pro proposed
posed proposed charter, the original of which is
now on file in. the office of the secre-
Photos of John Bunny given away
at the Temple tonight. -Adv.




General Building Contractors

: ''''' -0m

esiits rromoiiv a-

ciocK in tiie Fiofiiis.

18 yards Unbleached Sheet Sheeting
ing Sheeting Fine count, soft 'finish,
7?&c valueYard wide, for..

You Will Eventually Trade.
Why Not Now ?

tary of state of the state of Florida.
Witness our hands this the 16th day
of June, A. D. 1913.
The undersigned incorporators here hereby
by hereby associate themselves together for
the purpose of becoming1 incorporated
and forming a corporation under and
by virtue of the laws of the state of
Florida, with and under the following
proposed charter:
The name of the corporation shall be
the Metropolitan Savings Bank of
Ocala and its place of business shall be
in the city of Oeala, in the county of
Marion, state of Florida.
The general nature of the business to
be transacted shall be that of a gen general
eral general savings bank business with pow powers
ers powers incident thereto, as provided by the
statutes of the state of Florida. -III.
The amount of the capital stock of
said corporation shall be Twenty-five
Thousand Dollars 125,000), to be divid divided
ed divided into twelve hundred and fifty shares
of the par value of Twenty Dollars
($20) each, to be paid for In cash.
The term for which said corporation
shall exist shall be ninety-nine years.
The business of the said corporation
shall be conducted by the following of officers:
ficers: officers: A president, one or more vice presi presidents,
dents, presidents, a board of nine directors, a
cashier, and such other officers and
employees as the corporation may au authorize.
thorize. authorize. The board of directors may
appoint subordinate officers and era era-ployees.
ployees. era-ployees. with such powers, duties and
terms of office as they may prescribe,
or as may be provided by the by-laws,
not inconsistent with the banking
The directors shall be elected by the
stockholders' at each annual meeting.
All other officers and employees shall
be elected annually by the board of di directors.
rectors. directors. The annual meeting of the
stockholders shall be held on the third
Tuesday in January in each year.
Until the officers elected at the first


K. 31. WILLI A 1 S.
Nainsooks and Batistes,
Beadings and All-Overs,
Ladies White Pique Skirts,
made in" several styles, worth
2, all sizes, for. ...... ...
meeting of the stockholders shall be
qualified, the business of said corpora corporation
tion corporation shall be conducted by the follow following
ing following named officers:
George Giles, president.
Joseph I Wiley,,.first rice president.
C. If. Stewart, second vice president
Frank P. Gadson, cashier.
And George Giles, Joseph L. WJleV,
Frank P. Gadson, J. 8. LaRoche, S. H.
Ifadley. C. II. Stewart, II. R. WUliams.
Neptune T. Brown, D. W. Goodwin,
The highest amount of Indebtedness
or other liability to which the said cor corporation
poration corporation shall at any time subject it itself
self itself shall be as limited and defined by
Section 2712, of the General Statutes of
the state of Florida.
The names and residences of the
subscribers and the amount of capital
stock subscribed by each, are as fol follows:
lows: follows: Name Residence No. of Shares
George Giles. Ocala. Fla .-.350.
Frank P. Gad fon. Ocala, Fla 250
Joseph L. Wiley, Fessenden. Fla...2;0
IK W. Goodwin, Ocala, Fh.. f,0
J. S. LaRoche, Ocala, Fla.... Stt
S. If. Hadley. Ocala. Fla SO
(. H. Stewart. Ocala. Fla. 50
R, R. Williams, Ocala, Fla r,0
Neptune T. Brown. Fessenden. Fla.. i0
Witness our hands and seals June 17,
GEO. GILES. (Seal).
C. H. STEWART. (Seal)
D. W. GOODWIN. (.Seal).
S. IL HADLEY, (Seal).
J. S. LA ROCHE. (Seal).
State of Florida.
County of Marion.
Before me the undersigned notary
public in and for the state of Florida
at larjie, personally appeared George
Giles. Joseph I Wiley, It R. Williams,
Frank P. Gadson, J. S. LaRoche, S. H.
Hadley. C. H. Stewart. D. W., Goodwin:
Neptune T. Brown, all to me well
known, and known to me to be the in individuals
dividuals individuals described in and who ex ex-ecuted
ecuted ex-ecuted the foregoing proposed charter
of the Metropolitan Savings Bank of
Ocala. and each being dulv sworn sev-,
erally acknowledged that he executed
the same for the uses and purposes
therein expressed.
In witness whereof. I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my notarial
seal this 23rd day ofJune, A. D. 1 9 13.
Notary Public, State of Florida.
My commission expires October 30,
1913- Tuesjune24 ,:





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Tha Peler Schoenhofen feeing Company


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Two years ago, Schlitz
adopted the Brown Bottle.
" ..: '
Scientists, world famous, had
rendered opinions that beer
exposed to light cannot remain
One year ago, Schlitz corrobo corroborated
rated corroborated its claims by reprmting
such parts of these opinions as
were pertinent
Today, the last link in this
long chain of incontrovertible
evidence is complete.

reproduce herewith in


or caution cards taken
cases of beer sold by

using the light bottle.


miniature me pnntea matter




' Read them.
They are self-explanatory.
They are eloquent.
These competitors admit me
weakness of their own product
when exposed to light, by warn warning
ing warning the public to "Keep the cover




Telephone yi
T!:e Carmichaei fi Sons Co.
ij 6 N. T.Iagnulia Street
Ocala, FLl





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P3 FT11
A Romance of tha
aJ rf i i Wl fit,. 'nF
CuHo von Hcrv&th
and Dc&n Hoard
. Qsyrlgbt, 1318. by W. o. Chapman la the U&luxl

t tt TTn


TT 7

W dJ it

i t i i i i



hum tia unuiinuui.
The Memss From Helgoland.
The election was over. Astra Pro Pro-dent,
dent, Pro-dent, daughter of Hannibal Prudent,
had been elected President of the
United Republics of "America. The
dignified Ambrosio Hals won the vice vice-presidency
presidency vice-presidency The elections of the south southern
ern southern republics took place at different
dates, but throughout the continent
the continentals were in power.
The girl, upon whom future respon responsibilities
sibilities responsibilities rested heavily, was strength strengthening
ening strengthening herself for coming events. She
was occupied consulting politicians,
generals, admirals, making flying trips
to the fortifications that were rapidly
going up, or being remodeled accord according
ing according to tho new requirements of the
times.:""-". v
Constantly she expected news from
the man she had seen only-once, the
man whom she looked upon as the de deliverer
liverer deliverer of the American continent, and
also the man she loved. -..' :
Days, weeks, months went by. The
day of Inauguration came. "She had
expected confidently that she would
hear from him, or see him on the day
she took the oath at the capItoL but
she was disappointed.
The whole American continent cele celebrated
brated celebrated the day, but it was empty ol
Joy for her, the President.

. m m m a I

dud oyttleu lu. ,. wiiiic, tJiuiyifcVJ

beautiful, unadorned except for the
ring which. he had given and she al always
ways always wore. She looked like a bride
on her way to the altar with the man
she had chosen. ... , r,. r,.-'
' r,.-' Tho ceremonies occupied almost the
entire day, and the evening was spent
at the ball given by the continental continental-Ists.
Ists. continental-Ists. Throughout the' congratulations
that were received a shadow was hov hovering
ering hovering over all. :? v i
It was late, when Astra arrived at
her home. She looked over the cor correspondence
respondence correspondence that awaited her. There
was no line from the man whose hand handwriting
writing handwriting she had never seen, no news
whatever from Napoleon Edison.
Yet he had said: "You will hear
from me as soon as I can tell you
something ; definite. When you. need
me I will be at your side ready to
help, you..':" '. V
With these thoughts to console her
she bent her head to sleep.
The President was at her office
early the next morning. ; Her first of official
ficial official action was to consult with the
military commanders, then to send
out a proclamation to all the republics
of the greatest union of the world,
giving' them detailed instructions re

garding the defense. of the continent.
In accordance .with the decision of
the most competent military men,
General Eugene Grant Gunner, was ap appointed
pointed appointed commander in chief of the con continental
tinental continental armies of America. Exten Extensive
sive Extensive arrangements were made to en enlist
list enlist those who were willing to take up
arms for the defense of their country,
and the old form of national guard
tactics were revived.
Astra labored day and night though
she prayed that God would prevent
the bloodshed for which, she was pre preparing
paring preparing her people. Such were her
thoughts and still no news came from
the man who had promised so much,
from whom she expected so much.
Her cheeks began to lose their
color, and, her large eyes often looked
longingly Into the distance. "Why
does he not come? Why does. he not
send a message?"
The Vice-president, Mr. Hale, was
announced v to her one evening. He
bowed deeply before her as the Pres

ident, then with the familiar air of a
close friend, be took Astra's hand In
his. -
rMy dear girl," he began, "I am
much troubled; your efforts will un undermine
dermine undermine your health. The roses on
your cheeks are already turning pale.
You should think of yourself in the
interest of the union, or you will be
Ul My dear Astra, you know how
'much II adore you." He had re retained
tained retained Antra's hand, but at these
words "she slowly withdrew It.
"I first saw you when under the
care of your father, watched you de develop,
velop, develop, strong and beautiful. I wish
you would let me carry at least part
of your burden. I am a man and I
can stand more than a frail woman."
The girl president blushed; taking
"this for encouragement, Mr. Hale con continued:
tinued: continued: -Astra, I love you, will you
be my wife?"
The statesman stood helpless before
the girl who smiled kindly at him.
"Sit down, Mr. Vice-president, and
be good enough to listen to me."
He obeyed and Astra sat down op opposite
posite opposite him. :
"Your proposal honors me, Mr. Vice Vice-president;
president; Vice-president; I am sorry that I am un unable
able unable to accept it. The times that we

are living in are such that matters

such as this v would be out of place,

and while you have all my sympathy,
I cannot tell you that you have my

, love." ' ; -.' v.
A sigh escaped her lips; she thought
of the man whom she loved, for whom
she felt that she was created. She
yearned to say eome soothing worda
to the friend of her father, but just
then a sharp ringing sounded through
the whole suite. It was a signal for
extrerjely important communications
and she left hurriedly with a glance
pleading for .Hale's pardon.
A moment later Astra was in the
library putting the electro-stylograph
in working order with shaking fingers.

She could hardly believe her eyes; the

pointer of the machine was on the Is Island
land Island of Helgoland, the great German
The machine was at last adjusted;
the SDarkllns: stopped and the strong.

manly voice. of Napoleon Edison was














Consisting Oi
Crockery, China, Glassware, Bric-a-Brac, Leather Goods, Toilet
Articles, Toys, Books And Stationery.



Tie 1




Tte Store

















i 52:

heard. his picture appeared oh tne
helioplate, howlng smilingly toward
the girl whose "heart was beating
painfully. Her blood rushed to her
.head as she responded .to the" greet
"Your excellency. I have to report
that the confederated fleet of the Eu European
ropean European monarchies started for Ma Madeira
deira Madeira today. I have been a prisoner,
but an hour ago I escaped: Tomor Tomorrow
row Tomorrow at 10 : 00 p. m. I will be at the
Crystal Palace to tell you everything."
-T "I am so very, very happy that I
have at last -heard from you!" V
x Edison bowed; in the hazy back background
ground background of the picture she could see
another man holding a steering wheel
In his hand, and beside him was the
faint form of a woman watching Edi Edison.
son. Edison. .,' ; -.
"I will be there at ten, your ex excellency.',
cellency.', excellency.', "I will expect you!"
The picture vanished. She leaned
over the plate that had, a second ago,
reflected the Image of the man in
whom she placed all her hopes.
Joy and happiness so filled her
heart that the news that the confed confederated
erated confederated fleet was on Its way did not
seem so terrible.
As she took the paper out of the
machine to see the message she pon pondered:
dered: pondered: "The message came from Hel Helgoland,
goland, Helgoland, and he says he will be here
tomorrow. 'How can 1 that be?"
Recalling that the Vice-president
was waiting for her, she went back
to the green room. :
"A very important message came,"
she said to Hale, in extenuation ol
her long absence, x Then, after a short
pause, she added:' "I may as well tell
you now, the confederated European
fleet is on its way to. Madeira."
The Vice-President gasped. "And
you have connections with Europe,
your excellency?"
She smiled at his surprise. Not
connections; only one, but that one
I believe in implicitly."
"Then there will be a session of
the union ministers tomorrow?"
"Not tomorrow, but very likely the
day after."
Shortly after this the Vice-president
left and Astra retired to her private
apartment, giving out orders no one
should disturb her until the next
When the tired, but now happy girl
was alone, undisturbed, she kissed the
ring with the word "Cirynith" on It,
and looked up to heaven with joyful
eyes. The man who gave her the ring
was coming.

The Prison.
"The morning after the imprison imprisonment
ment imprisonment of the Chevalier di Leon a mil military
itary military official came into the room that
served as his temporary cell.
"I have the liberty to offer you the
freedom of the fort in case you give
your word of honor not to try to es escape.
cape. escape. It will not cause you any un uneasiness
easiness uneasiness to do that, as. there is not
the slightest chance for you to gain
your liberty." ;
: "Captain, I thank you very much;
not only will I not give my word, but
I will tell you plainly that I intend
to do my best to escape' from this
prison, where your superiors have
placed me without having the slight slightest
est slightest cause for the action." 'He smiled
pleasantly at the captain and contin continued:
ued: continued: "I can see that you realize how
I feel about it, and for that reason I
advise you to be on the alert or I
will escape."
"Just 03 rou Dleaae. chevalier. It

fs my duty to make your temporary
detention as pleasant as possible, and
If agreeable to you we can get ac acquainted
quainted acquainted at the breakfast table."
"That sounds good, I ( am hungry.".
The dfning-room was comfortable
and pleasant; the breakfast was
simple and wholesome.
Prisoner and guard sat silent for a
while, and at last the chevalier said:
"I is vain for, me to ask
you the name of the place where I am
imprisoned?" j u
"You are right, chevalier!" "4
"You have an advantage over me,
captain. You know my name and I
don't know yours ; is it against your
orders to tell me?"
"No, indeed, chevalier; my name is
Hans Euler."
"Thank you. Captain Euler. I as assure
sure assure you that I "am 'glad .'I have made
your acquaintance." ;
They talked pleasantly .during
breakfast. Afterward the captain es escorted
corted escorted his prisoner into the adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining reading and billiard room. They
played a game of carambol; the chev chevalier
alier chevalier won.
The chevalier suggested a walk in
the open air, but the captain shook
his head. "I am sorry to disappoint
you, my dear chevalier, but your ter territory
ritory territory ends here." He said this with
euch kindness that it was plain to the
chevalier that he was sorry for the
imprisonment. r :
For two long months the Captain
Hans Euler kept faithful company to
the chevalier.
There -s no chance to escape from
this prison; not even a chance to look
out at the ocean." The Chevalier di
Leon soon realized that he could not
escape and knew that all he could do
was to wait.
The personal belongings that he
had left in the room at the Hotel
Metropole were brought to h.lm, and
great was his satisfaction when he
saw that nothing had been forgotten.
Ewn his money was intact, and a re receipt
ceipt receipt from the hotel was given him
showing that his bill had been paid.
Papers from Berlin and England
were in the reading-room and he was
informed of the doings of the world.
On the 5th of February the chancel chancellor
lor chancellor strode into the reading-room where
the chevalier was comfortably read reading
ing reading a novel by the English writer, Sir
Itider Haggard, that had been pub published
lished published about 1920.
"What a pleasant surprise, your ex excellency!"
cellency!" excellency!" bowed the chevalier with a
broad smile.
The chancellor was somewhat takeD
back; he had expected a different re reception.
ception. reception. "You appear contented here!"
"Considering the circumstances, 1
"I have a few word3 to say to you,
and I will say them plainly."
"The plainer the better, your-hon-or!"
"The fact that you are an Ameri American
can American 13 proved beyond a doubt. What
are you doing here and how did you
come here?"
The answer came as a flash, but
calm and sarcastic: "V
"I am listening- to, vouv your fixcel-

for a fleeting moment, sad, then her
serenity returned.
"I am counting on your clever work.
The chevalier is a man whose mission
and means are obscure and I must
kndw more about him; You are the
only one. in the service who will
lency, and as to ifly coming, I did not
come of my. own accord ; I was car carried
ried carried "A devilish little smile twinkled
in the' gray eyes of the chevalier.
The chancellor was offended; the
young man dared to play with him,
the iron handed master. k
"Your jokes are out of place; you
are a clever man, but I will have to
ask -my question again. Will you
answer it?"
"I refuse!"
Their eyes clashed like the cold
steel of two swords. v
"Chevalier di; Leon, you are nol
taking your situation seriously. What
Is your liberty worth to you?"
"It is very valuable, your excellen excellency;
cy; excellency; however, it has no price, as 1
know that everything comes to him
who waits."
"Then you are not willing to con consider
sider consider any offer I may make?"
"Your honor, as a prisoner, I am not
in a position to listen to any offer;
the time, will come when we will stand
faceo face again, both free and un uninfluenced
influenced uninfluenced by circumstances; then 1
rwill consider things seriously. By this
I don't mean to say that my Impris Imprisonment
onment Imprisonment Influences me in any way.".
The Count von Werdenstein paced



mL&'XvW .15?


11 wi in

11 in


9 i

"I Will Be There at 10, Your Excel Excellency
lency Excellency the room Impatiently. Suddenly he
turned to the quietly sitting man.
"Chevalier, I certainly admire your
courage. I must admit my defeat."
He offered his hand to the chevalier
and turned to leave the room saying:
"Until we meet again, chevalier!"
When the chancellor returned to
Berlin he called for the Countess Ro Ro-siny
siny Ro-siny and asked her to attend a private
audience as soon as possible. She hur hurried
ried hurried to the chancellor's private office.
"My dear countess, I requested your
presence urgently, as I desire to make
you a gift that I am sure you will be
glad to accept."
The countess looked questioningly
at her dictator.
"You have asked me several times
what happened to the Chevalier di
Leon, your gallant tknlght and. dancer,
and I have found -him for you; mora
than that, I will turn him over to
you for safe keeping."
The countess' beautiful face became,

able tb obtain this information ror me.
To show you how much I trust you
and your ability, I give, you carte
blanche you may do as you please.
If you should find, it necessary, you
may even elope with him. Here is a
special order and passport, also an ex extended
tended extended account upon all the state
"I see; but what is it that you want
to know?"
."Everything, my dear countess; but
especially the situation across the At At-lantic."
lantic." At-lantic." '; ":
"I think I know what my duties are,
and will start for Helgoland tomorrow.
tWhen shall'l report progress ?"
"When your mission is at an end."
The Countess Rosiny picked up the
documents, looked them over and
placed them in her handbag.
The punctilious chancellor escorted
her to his office door and bade her
goodby, wishing her good fortune.
When the door closed behind the de departing
parting departing countess the chancellor rubbed
his hands with satisfaction. "I am
glad she took the commission so calm calmly.
ly. calmly. Now, my dear chevalier, if you
can withstand those violet eyes you
are not an ordinary mortal but a
The countess beautiful face was
set and determined; she had not spok spoken,
en, spoken, but etorm was raging in her heart.
Three days later the captain told
his prisoner that a new guest was expected;-that
she was a lady of the
court, charged with conspiracy against
the government.
The chevalier laughed. T ; should
not be surprised to find an bid ac acquaintance
quaintance acquaintance in the fair conspirator."
The captain's eyes grew round and
his honest face expressed surprise, but
he made no comment.
The following morning Countess Ro Rosiny
siny Rosiny arrived. The apartment adjoin adjoining
ing adjoining that of the chevalier was given her
and the prisoners met in the presence
of Captain Euler at the breakfast
The greeting that Chevalier di Leon
gave was quite a surprise to the count countess;
ess; countess; he acted courteously, but gave
not the-least sign that he had ever
met her before. When the breakfast
was over he retired to the reading reading-room,'
room,' reading-room,' where the countess followed
him, without the captain.
"You don't seem to recognize me,
He glanced around cautiously, and
when he saw they were alone he whis whispered:
pered: whispered: "I thought it might be disa disagreeable
greeable disagreeable for you, countess, but now
that we are alone, I greet you with
all my heart,"
"What brought you here, chevalier?"
Chevalier di Leon laughed and
shrugged his shoulders. T think It
13 a caprice of the Count von Werden Werdenstein;
stein; Werdenstein; he wants to extend all the hos hospitality
pitality hospitality he possibly-can. LookAfcse
masterfully construct wfcadfiSl3fcat
give you air and light, without pr pr-mitting
mitting pr-mitting you to see even the'efcy. Is
that not the limit of forethought f

(Continued on Page Six)

Kirby & Bodson
Fresh and Cured Meats, 'resh and
Salt JVater Fish, Chickens, Eggs
and Vegetables of all Kinds
North Slagnolia Street






Ocala House Block

Phone 420

Insist on having a perfect bathroom
Beautiful, therefore pleasing.
Sanitary, therefore healthful.
Durable, therefore economical. 1
And besides this let it have an individuality
an expression of your own tastes. These results
are easily obtained through our careful following
of your wishes and our using Standard" plumbing
fixtures of which there is such an extensive
variety of pleasing designs.
Let us estimate for you.

; f Phone 280

i i Pgr- -k

. i

We have Just received a carload of the Famous SOUTHERN
Wire Fencing, staples and Hay wire and are In a position to
make some attractive prices on It. We are the only dealers
in this section of the country that handle this brand of fence and
have demonstrated In the past that It Is absolutely the best,
strongest fence on the market,, and running It as we have In
competition with the many Inferior grades of wire fence. We
have had some phenomenal sales on it and made many friends
and customers. Give us your orders, if thegoods don't make
good we will. : ; ;



Dr. Woods Hutchinson, the Famous
Physici an, says:





PHONES Offlce, No. 233. Dr. McClane's Residence, No. 407.
03ce Suite 1 to 7, Holder Bloc k. Southwest Corner Public Sjuare.





"A V :3&&t

1 "Wfi-

instil :epah &&rcj.
How many times have you said, or your friends
said; "I cannot, because I Have Not Got The Money?"
How many good -business chances have had to be
passed up because you did not have the money? "Get
Rich-Quick" speculation is the worst thing a man can
do with his money. If the enterprise into which some
smooth stranger asks" you to put your money where
such a good one he. would keep it not sell it to you.
Wc Pay 4 per ccal Interest on Savings Accounts


Use Armour's Special Lawn
Fertilizer. ;
' IN '
50, 100 and 200 pound bags
Order a bag to-day, now is
the time. ;


Phones 16-171


iVe are always hammering away trying to please

our customers by giving them Honest Hardware for
their Honest Money. Don't loose your temper using
poor tools. Buy ours; they are properly tempered.
Poor tools are a poor investment. Buy our good
tools and make a good investment.

nsm HIT

Oc2i3a9 .IFlSo Flioee 118.

f had only i act f
that-money ih the


5 I nrrni n nfwiinnnwK! I

I L l ul) UlL tULU

Undertaker Smith, phones 10 & 94.
- Elks meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tonignt.
Board of Trade tomorrow night.
: Ball game Thursday afternoon.
Band concert Friday evening.
Royal Arch meets Friday night.
Big Bill Anderson, Temple to tonight.
night. tonight. Adv.
Photos of John Bunny given away
at tigyolsAy-
George Da,vis, Jr., has a position
With the Court Pharmcay.
DrTMontomery"ffom rMicanopy
was in Ocala today.
Mr. B. R. Chambers of Fairfield
was in town today.
R. A. Willis of Greenwood was at
the Harrington last night.
Mr. J. A. Murrell of Mcintosh was
at the Ocala House yesterday.
Mrs. Cassells of Island Grove was
at the Ocala House today.
Big Bill Anderson, -Temple to tonight.
night. tonight. Adv. (
See H. A. Waterman, Southern
agent for the famous Hart, Schaffner
& Marx clothing. 6-21-6t
W. W. HamptOD, one of Gaines Gainesville's
ville's Gainesville's leading lawyers, is at the Har
Biff Bill Anderson, Temple
night. Adv. ;
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Lohse of Port
Inglis were at the Ocala House last
night. '-
July Victor records are just in and
unusually fine. Hear them at'Lans at'Lans-fofd's.
fofd's. at'Lans-fofd's. 6-24-tf :
Mr. Montholon Atkinson of Berlin
was in the city today.
Gen. Henry W. Long of Martel
was a visitor to' our city today.
It is up to you to look at Water Waterman's
man's Waterman's summer suit and hat win window.
dow. window. 6-21-6t
J. M. Ellis, Jr., an4 J. H, Harden
of Gadsden, Ala., were at the Har Harrington
rington Harrington Monday.
FOR RENT My little cottage at
I Woodmar on Lake Weir is foK rent,
completely furnished. R. R. Carroll.
For tan and sunburn use Dike's
Peroxide Cream it is without an
equal. Court Pharmacy. 6-19-6t
Miss Nellie Clyburn of Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field was at the Harrington yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. .
Photos of John Bunny given away
at the Temple tonight. -Adv.
Have your clothes cleaned, pressed
or dyed by Cromer, the dry cleaner.
Telephone 451. 6-23-6t -j
Try our Carter's white ink for use
j on colored correspondence paper. The
tCourt Pharmacy. 6-24-6t 1
Big; Bill Anderson, Temple to
night.- Adv.
"Keep cool" get one or those $5
linen suits at Waterman's for ?2.50
Adv. V 6-21-6t
Photos of John Bunny given away
at. the Temple tonight. -Adv.
Stop and take a look- at Water Waterman's
man's Waterman's windows. Then you will learn
how to keap cool thi3 hot weather.
Adv. 6-21-6t
Mrs. W. A. Bunnell and Mrs. T.
W. Smith of Holder were at the
Ocala House today.
FOR RENT A two-story seven seven-room
room seven-room house, 78 South Watula street.
Apply to G. J. Blitch. 6-2 4.-6t
- W. F. Malcolm; the clever repre representative
sentative representative of the Remington Type Typewriter.
writer. Typewriter. Company, was in town today.
We carrv a full line of Carter's
inks, India inks in all colors, stamp-j
ing ink, gold ink and library paste.
The Court Pharmacy. 6 24 6t
Tonight will be another record record-breaker
breaker record-breaker at the Temple, everybody
loves "Broncho Billie," who will be
the feature and a "beautiful" photo photograph
graph photograph of John Bunny will be given,
so of course, all will want to be sure
to get one.
Mr. J. H. Livingston, who has
made his home at Edgar for a num number
ber number of years,' was in the city yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, on his way to Weirsdale, where
he will probably abide in future.
J. L. Leonard of Leonard, Crossett
& Riley, Cincinnati, and crew of six
men leave for Thomasvllle, Ga., to today.
day. today. They have been guests of the
Ocala House for the season.
Don't "swat the fly;" let him down
easy. Use Dike's poison fly paper.
Its merits are without an equal. Only
five cents per package at, the Court
Pharmacy. 6 24 6t
Use Dike's Peroxide Cream for tan
and sunburn good for this hot
weather. Cooling and refreshing.
The Court Pharmacy. 6-24-6t
.Photos of John Bonny given away
at the Temple tonight. Adv.
Last night at the Temple was a
record breaker for a packed house,
standing room even on the sidewalk
was taken. The program of pictures
was fine and the music was all that
one could wish for. Mr. Green had
500 photographs of Lillian Walker to
give to his patrons and the entire 500
were given out in the early part of
the 'evening.
Fresh buttermilk every day at the
Postoffice Drugstore. 6-24-tf
Mr. T. D. Dillon, who nas been en
gaged for the past three months on
the interior painting of Mr. Robert
L. Anderson's residence on South
Heights, will leave tomorrow for
Lexington, Ky., where he has a
splendid contract for painting on the
state! buildings. He expects to com complete
plete complete his Jventucky contracts In time
to return to Ocala in the late fall.


Let ill our business men remem
ber the Board of Trade meeting at
the courthouse Wednesday night.
WU1 be With Tomato Club Day After
Through the kindness of Mr.
Whitworth of the Ocala Heights
Dairy, permission has been given' and
all are cordially invited to attend the
demonstration that will be made
under the supervision of. Mrs. R.
Moorhead of her tomato canning club
girls Thursday, June 25th, at the
dairy farm. Prof. Vernon, dean of
the university at Gainesville, will be
present. Bring your lunch, spend
the day profitably and pleasantly and
inspect one of the best dairy farms
in Florida. You will be convinced
of what our girls are accomplishing
and what can be done and what It
means in the way of education and
advancement of our girls in domestic
In Board of Trade Windows Added
to by a 13-Year-OldJJx
The number of tomato club ex exhibits
hibits exhibits in the Boards of Trade windows
are increasing daily. Among thj
latest samples shfB'aTe a half doz dozen
en dozen cans of tomatoes put up by Willie
Meffert, agejathirteen.ThTs-is-the
flTSTTeTidence or the boys interest in
the club that has appeared on dis display.
play. display. It is encouraging to see our
boys take an interest in thi3 matter;
the girls have been doing splendidly,
but each side is made better and
stronger by cooperation.
A Celebrated Singer to Appear in
Concert in Ocala
The Woman's Club has perfected
arrangements with Mr. Edwin Swaim
of Muncie, Ind., whose wonderful
baritone voice thrills every audience
before whom he appears. Mr. Swaim
will give a concert in Ocala early in
July, at the Temple theater. We are
indeed fortunate in having an oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity to hear this celebrity, due to
the fact ithat he is spending his vaca vacation
tion vacation with his mother at Anthony. The
demands on him during the winter,
at a high salary, debar him from ap appearing
pearing appearing in small towns and we
should now show our appreciation
from, the rare chance afforded The
exact date of his coming will be pub published
lished published later,
, Mrs. Edward Helvenston,
Press Mgr. of the Woman's Club.
J. M. Lewis ,of Citra wishes to
thank the neighbors, and friends for
their kindness and help during the
recent loss of his wife.
Mr. A. E. Burnett, the "veteran
jeweler, keeps up with the proces procession.
sion. procession. Also with the fashion. The
magnificent grapejuice set In one of
his windows awakens the admiration
of all who see it.
Mrs. T. L. Steele, accompanied by
her two adopted v children, -Emmett
and Maude Weston, drove to Ocala
today in their car from York. 'Mrs.
Steele happened to a very painful
accident as she was cranking her car
in front of Dr. Van Hood's office.
The engine back-fired and the crank
struck and broke her arm. The doc doctor
tor doctor dressed the arm immediately
and while it is very painful, says
she will be all right in a short time.
Lost, Found, Wanted, For Sale,
For Rent and Similar Local Needs
hand a lot, of second hand buggies
which we will dispose of at very low
prices. They must be sold to make
room for new rigs. Tompkins &
Cobb., Ocala, Fla. 6-20-6t
FOR RENT -Three rooms suita suitable
ble suitable for housekeeping; water, lights
and? other conveniences. Address or
apply John Samnia, 302 South Main
street. I 6-23-6t
FOR RENT My five-room cot cottage
tage cottage on South Third street, next to
primary school; all modern conven conveniences:
iences: conveniences: possession by 16th. R. R.
FOR SALE Household goods. Ap
ply to No. 304 Alvarez street, corner
Second. 6-2 4-5 1
FOR RENT Five or six-room
house on Daugherty street. Apply to
Baxter Carn. 5-31-tf
FOR SALE (.loom home ana 4-
room home; lot 120x205 near city hall;
good porches, shrubbery, flowing well;
price. 13000. Take a look' at them, 44
M. Sanchez street, then get busy; per perfect
fect perfect title given. Write me quick. E.
R. Damoth, 20? Hodges Bldg.. Detroit,
Michigan. 5-26-lm j
FOR SALE 1913 model motor motorcycles
cycles motorcycles and motor boatai at bargain
Drices. all makes, brand new ma
chines, on easy monthly payments.
Get .our proposition before buying or
you will regret it. Also bargains In
used motorcycles. Write us today.
Enclose stamp for reply. Address
lock box 11, Trenton, Mich. 6-9-14t
FOR RENT Offices n Holder. build building.
ing. building. Apply to D wis St Martin.


If yoa have any items ior-tWt de
partment, call. Phone 101.
Dr. and MrsC. B. Ayer returned
home Monday"ahernoon from their
honeymoon Ipent among the red hills
of Georgia. They came directly from
Atlanta, making the trip in their
pretty new Buick" car. r At present
they are at the home of Dr. Ayer's
parents, bat In a few days will begin
housekeeping in Mrs. C. L. Gamsby's
pretty cottage on Herbert street-f
Mr. W.- W. Harrlss left Monday
afternoon for Waldo, going to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville today, where he will meet
Miss' Hallie Lancaster of Forsyth,
Ga., who will be the charming house
guest of the Harrlss family for sev several
eral several weeks.
Mrs. Beattie Inglis of Birmingham,
Ala., after a ten days visit with her
mother, Mrs. J. H. Livingston of this
city, left this afternoon for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where she will be the guest of
her husband's parents before going
Mrs. Geo. H. Ford, isTvi si tine Mrs
I..V". Stevensitt-Eakeland this week.
Theiamilies of Messrs. H. B.
Uiaxkson, H. C. Jones and R. R. Car Carroll
roll Carroll have taken a large house amid
tie green hills of New Hampshire
a"nd are anticipating a delightful
summer. Mrs-. Jones will join Mrs.
Clarkson early in July and Mrs. Car Carroll
roll Carroll will go up shortly afterwards.
Mr. Barney Barco of Tampa did
not return to his home with Mr. and
Mrs. W. K. Zewadski, but decided to
remain over for, a week to visit with
his sisters, Mrs. W. K. Zewadski, Sr.,
and Mrs. Walter Hood. He is ac accompanied
companied accompanied by his little grandson.
Mrs. S. R. Whaley and two daugh
ters, Blanche and Olive, left today for
Madison, Mrs. Whaley's former home,
where her aged mother is very ill.
They will remain with her for some
. Miss Lois Dame, who is having a
pleasant visit with 'relatives in Jack Jacksonville,
sonville, Jacksonville, will return home about the
last of the week.
Mr. Jos. W. Dodge has received the
welcome news that his ... daughter,
Miss Adelaide, in an Asheville sani sanitarium,
tarium, sanitarium, is slowly but steadily recov recovering.
ering. recovering. ;
Mrs. Henry E. Schoeflin and Mrs
Loderick M. Jones have been guests
of Mrs. Port V. Leavengood for sev several
eral several days. Mrs. Jones leaves today
for her home in Milledgeville, Ga.,
after a month's visit with relativesl
in various sections of the state.
Miss ftuth Boney is the guest this
week of Dr. Keene and family In
Jacksonville. Miss Ruth has been an
admired guest at several social eve
nings and is having a delightful visit.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Kilpatrick of
Belleview, after a very pleasant visit
to their daughter, Mrs. Sidney Mad Mad-dox,
dox, Mad-dox, in St. Petersbtirg, returned home
yesterday. Mrs. Maddox returned to
St. Petersburg today, accompanied
by her charming little sister. Miss
Minnie, Kilpatrick.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Green of Ocala
are in the city, guests of the fieSoto.
They will be in Tampa several days.
Tampa Tribune.
Mrs. Florence Loud Robertson and
her daughter, Miss Alice Robertson,
arrived in the city yesterday on the
Clyde steamer Lenape from New
York and left last evening for Ocala,
where they will spend several weeks
visiting relatives and friends, return
ing to their home In New York early
in August. Times-Union.
Miss Emma Cannons ana .father,
Mr. W. C. Cannons of DeLand will
sail on Wednesday from Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville pn the Lenape of the Clyde Line
for New York City, where they will
be joined by Mrs. Cannons and on
July 2nd they will leave for an ex extended
tended extended trip through Europe. Miss
Cannons many friends in Ocala wish
for her a delightful summer. They
expect to return to the states In Oc October.
tober. October.
Hotel Breakers, Daytona Beach,
will give banquet July 4 th at 6 p. m.
Dance after banquet. Price $1 per
plate including dance. There will be
fireworks on ocean pier for those who
do not dance. 6-24-6t
It is Impossible to EXPLAIN the
merits of the "Modart" corset, but
one made to order will give comfort,
grace, ease and style. A $3.50 model
Is now out. Mrs. B. M. Hunt, phone
111. 6-13-tf
Hotel Breakers, Daytona Beach; a
new hotel ; has all modern conven conveniences;
iences; conveniences; fronts on Ocean just south
of ocean pier.. Rates J2.50 per day
and upwards. Special rates by the
week or month. We make a special specialty
ty specialty of sea food dinners Thursday even evenings
ings evenings and Sunday noon. 6-23-tf
The new soda water fountain for
the Anderson Pharmacy has arrived
and will be installed as soon as a
representative of the factory can
come down and do the work. Mr.
Roseberry, the affable manager of
the place, says that it is a beauty and
that he will be in position to share
the cool drink trade of the city with
in the next ten days.
Messrs. J. A. Grumbles and D.
Kibler represented Dunnellon
Ocala today.
Big Bill Anderson,
night.- Adv.
Temple to
il r. Wm. .DeHon of Berlin is in
Gainesville on a business trip.


And some day you will not have to work so
hard. Having a bank account is a good start
for a young person towards learning business
ways and acquiring business habits. We es especially
pecially especially invite the young people to start
their accounts with us.

H If



H. D. STOKES, Cashier.

: -. zt


Be sure that the ice cream that you eat Is pure and wholesome.
Get it where they've got it. Get it pure. That means, get it from ;t
us. We sell you ice cream under the absolute guarantee that it Is P
pure, because we make it ourselves from the purest and, best XX
cream obtainable, cream that contains the highest percentage of H
butter fat no adulterants of any kind are used no artificial tX

coloring no preservatives or
ness and purity, our ice cream
fie Coir
PHONE 284.
Build a "NEW


All work given my personal attention. If you
want the best work, at the most reasonable prices,
give me a chance. Out of town work given prompt attention.


Plants and Estimates
P. O. Box 35C.
Big Bill Anderson Temple Tonight
In the exciting western story,
Broncho Billy's Ward." See
its great.
A Shower of Slippers." A side-
splitting comedy.
"Old Jim." A beautiful drama by
the Edison Company.
"Robert Hale's Ambition." A story
with a .great moral.
"Unmasked by a Native. A thrill
ing story; scenes laid In New Zea Zealand.
land. Zealand. Souvenir photos of John Bunny to
night. Come early, only 800 seats.
Fresh buttermilk every day at the
Postoffice Drugstore. 6-24-tf
In the District Court ot the United
States, for the Southern District of
In the Matter of It. II. rratt, trading
as. Electrical Engineering Com
pany, Bankrupt In JiankTUDtcr.
To the creditors of R. IL Pratt, trad
ing as tiectricai fc,nsrmeerins: Com
pany at Lake Weir, in the county of
Marion, and district aforesaid; a bank
Jyotice is hereby given that on the
6th day 01 June. A. D. 1913. the said
R. H. Itt, trading as Electrical Engineering-
Company,, was duly adjudi
cated bankrupt; and that the first
meeting- of his creditors will be held at
my office in Ocala, Fla., on the 20th Jay
of June, A. D. 1913. at 9 o clock In the
forenoon, at which time the said cred
itora may attend, approve their claims.
appoint a trustee, examine the bank
rupt, and transact such other business
a3 may properly come before the meet



ing. -. urover c McClure.'
Tteferee In Bankruptcy.
June 17th, m3. tuesjune24


false flavors." For delicious creami- Xf
is unsurpassed
r Costs Less.
10 Per cent Larger
Bed Rooms.
50 Per cent Larger
Wardrobe Capacity.
No Lost Space.
More Comfortable to
Live in.
Most Modern In Every
Easier to Rent or Sell.
19 isuiiaer.
Furnished on Application
Messrs. J. M. Douglass of Weirs-
dale, and R. D. Douglass of York,
were In the city today n-irtrsincss.
The hat has just disposed of his
mercairme interests at York and ex-
pects sobn to embark in the same line
n partnership withhis brother at
WeirsdaIe.JT:hey report that while
the melon crop on the south side of
Lake Weir was considerable short,
the excellent market prices during
the season made It a very profitable
crop. Four cars were loaded this
morning at Weirsdale. Prices this
year ranged all the way from J 125 to
$350 per car f. o. b.
Sealed bids are invited for the
$45,000 bond issue shortly to be
made by the city for the purchase
and improvement of the water plant.
Bonds will be in denominations of
$1000, to run twenty years, with in interest
terest interest at 5 per cent, payable semi
annually, and are required totbe sold
for not less than par; prospective
buyers must Include with their bid a
deposit equal to 25 per cent of the
same. Make checks to the order of
John L. Edwards, secretary.
The bids will be opened at the
joint meeting of the city council and
the bond trustees, Tuesday evening,
July 1st, at thercity hall.
T. T. Munroe, Chairman.
John L. Edwards, Sec'y.
J. C. Boozer. V
C-21-3t Board of Bond Trustees.





jT" rx"-' "t-3
Agent for a dozea of the best
country. "Thoroughly competent-to
I Will be Pleased to Care for Ton
Call op Pfionc 300 an1 Lcl


Ke Guarantee la Save Yea Money on Any Work la Our lines
Am we mplsr aua lul ripert we are la position to guarantee ev every
ery every pleee ot work we cmtruei Ktaud the Inspection of the mow t
rlK3d lBpet'tr. It 1 1. jothIre to icet our ngnrem sad yoij are the
itlnorr, wlitthrr we wcure I6e oatrift or not. tilve urn m trial.

W. H. :
Phone 108,


I am keeping at my' Sales. Barn and 'Lot, on
West Exposition Street three blocks west of the
court house square, ' -a
Fine Drove of

First Class
' Horses ami Mules
Animals for. all pur pur-;
; pur-; poses, and at reason
able prices. I go to
market each two
weeks and select the
stock in person and
get the very best.

Call at the lot, you will find some Stock to suit you,
if H is one or dozen head you need, I have them.





The Hotel you take your Mother, Wife or
Sister to..
A. F. WILSON, Ass't Mgr. TDOS. M. WILSON, Prop, and Mgr


Sound Trip Rale From Oeala

Tickets on sale July 2nd, final limit July 7th. Tickets will be gool
'-a regular trains going and returning.
For tickets, reservations and information, call on.
Y. It. BEAZLEY, T. P. A.,
M. WILLIAMS, Ticket Agent, J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.
Ooala, Fla. Tampa, Fla.

: Town property. Improved and un unimproved,
improved, unimproved, for sale. Real profit
bringing Investments.
Small Farms,. Timber Tracts, Or Orange
ange Orange Grove3 or almost anything you
wish, on terms to suit.
We have houses for rent or will
take charge of property and collect
thA ronf tpon nn rpnafrs and Day

the taxes.
Fire Insurance Companies In the
care for your insurance' business.
r Business In Any of These Lines.
us Give an Estimate en Your
City Market.

ill : )



l llfli

(Continued frQm Fourth Page)
The countess recognized bitter feel
ing In the chevalier's heart, and cast casting
ing casting down her beautiful eyes, she
sighed: "From now on yon will hare
a companion in captivity. .1 do "not
want to compliment you, but it was
quite a pleasant surprise to find you
here, chevalier."
Ton are" more than kind," was all
he said. '.
The days passed more quickly. Many
a man would have envied the prison
In which the chevalier was killing
time seemingly In perfect ; content contentment.
ment. contentment. ;
When the month of February was
gone he felt a longing for air
and his thoughts began to concentrate
upon an attempt to make a strike for
liberty. -He examined all the devices
that were arranged to prevent escape
from the prison.-
The Countess Roslny noticed the
change that had come over the cheva chevalier
lier chevalier and one evening she began to talk
about the moon and stars, saying that
spring was at the door. The chevalier
listened to the sweet voice of the wom
an who sat opposite to him quietly.
"Tell me, chevalier, are you of
stone? Have you no human feelings
whatever? ",
"I certainly have, countess ; Indeed,
I am well endowed la that respect."
"Haven't you felt happier since I
came to share your: solitude ?"-
He looked at her with those bold,
penetrating gray eyes for a long time.
"Countess, I admire you, and you
are the pleasantest comrade that I
ever had, but I am troubled. The con
tinuous indoor life is beginning to tell
on me. I am used to much exercise
in the open air, and I have many
things that I am "worried about."
' A few days later Captain Euler told
the prisoners that they would be al allowed
lowed allowed to spend the evenings on the
roof of the building.
The countess watched Chevalier dl
Leon's face very closely when the cap captain
tain captain told them this and saw-the gleam
of real pleasure in his eyes.
That evening they were taken to
the roof of the building; to be accu accurate,
rate, accurate, to a section of the roof which
was surrounded by a high wall, so
high that It prevented them from see seeing
ing seeing the courtyard beneath, or anything
but the stars and the pale face of the
full moon.
It was springtime.
"Don't you think this would be an
ideal place to send up fire rockets?"
He looked toward the stars; his eyes
wandered over the dark blue firma
ment restlessly, i
"You are playing with fire all the
time," remarked the countess, as she
moved nearer to the chevalier.
"Have you ever heard of a case
where people were married In a pris
on?" she continued.
"No, I never have." r :
"Chevalier, will you tell me one
thing- frankly, honestly?" Her voice
was tender and soft.
" ask, countess."
"Are you engaged tc be married?"
"I am not." The firmness of his
voice was enough to assure the count countess
ess countess that he told the truth.
"Are you in love ?"
"In love?" he repeated thoughtfully.
"I don't know; all I know Is that I
have an image, a saint enshrined in
my heart, of whom I think, for whose
welfare I am fighting and suffering. If
that is lpve, then I am in love."
The countess eighed, a sob. broke
from her, heaving bosom and she let
her shoulder lean heavily against him;
she buried her face in his shoulder
and the tears trickled down her soft
cheeks as she, sighed:
"I 'am so very, very unhappy."
The chevalier bent his head over
her and his eyee became dark for a
second; then he folded her in his
arms and their lips met in a kiss.
'The spell was short; the next mo moment
ment moment the countess stood up and the
chevalier picked her up and placed
her on the bench again, as. if she were
a little child; then he turned and ran
down the stairs to his prieon.
(Continued Tomorrow
Many mothers think their, children
are suffering from indigestion, head headache,
ache, headache, nervousness, weakness, cost cost-iveness
iveness cost-iveness when they are victims of that
most common of all children's ail ailmentsworms.
mentsworms. ailmentsworms. Peevish, ill-tempered,
fretful children, who toss and
grind their teeth, with bad breath
and colicky pains, have all the symp symptoms
toms symptoms of having worms, and should
be given Kiekapoo Worm Killer, a
pleasant candy lozenge, which ex ex-pells
pells ex-pells worms, regulates the bowels,
tones up the system and makes chil children
dren children well and happy. Kiekapoo
Worm Killer Is guaranteed. All
druggists or by mail. Price 25 cents.
Kiekapoo Indian Medicine Co, Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia and St. Louis. Recom Recommended
mended Recommended by Tyd.'uga & Co. Ad 6
See II. A. Waterman, southern
agent for everything for men and
boyp. ' G-21-Ct
Oeala Readers Can Xo Longer Doabt
tlie Evidence
This Oeala citlze ntestlfled Ions ago.
Told of quick relief of undoubted
The facts are now confirmed.
Such, testimony is complete the
evidence conclusive.
It forms convincing proof of merit
C P. Hays, 271 Orange St-, Oeala
Fla., says: "I think that heavy lifting
caused my kidneys to. become disor disordered.
dered. disordered. I suffered Intensely from, pains
In my back and often I was so stiff
and lame that I could hardly do my
work. I also had backaches. When a
friend told me about Doan's Kidney
Pills-, I began using them and they
gave me more relief than all the other
medicines I had ever taken. I gladly
confirm my former endorsement of
Doan's Kidney Pills,- for the benefit
they ... brought me has been lasting."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-ililburn Co., Buffalo,
New ork, sole agents for the United
States. 1 --
Remember", the name Doan's and

take no other. .: 2


Tallahassee, Flav May 1, 1913..
To the Honorable Board of County
Commissioners, Marion Co., Fla.:
Gentlemen Section 10 of Chapter
5SS3, Laws of Florida, requires that
"Sec 10. The county commission
ers of each county shall, at least once
in each year, examine the pension
rolls of their respective counties and
ascertain whether or not any person
on saii pension roll should be dropped
from same by reason of not being en
titled to draw, pension under the pro provisions
visions provisions of .this act, and make report
of their 'findings to the state board of
pensions, who are hereby authorized
to drop such pensioners from the list
if, in their judgment, the same should
be done." :
The state board of pensions would
appreciate your prompt action on the
enclosed list, for the reason that
changes on the records are constantly
occurring, and the value of your in
spection and : checking the list will
be increased or lessened in the de
gree of promptness with which you
make your report to the board.
The state board of pensions there
fore urgently requests that you give
the mattenjLOur attention at the ear
liest convenience.
The lists are prepared with refer
ence to t,he county from which the
claim is filed, as the latest postoffice
address given by the pensioners is not
necessarily their permanent address,
and the board has no-means of deter
mining when a pensioner is visiting
temporarily in a county, or when -Be
has permanently removed from; one
county to another.
The suggestion is offered that you
check oc and' list the names of any
wjiom you decide are not entitled to
receive the pension, and write oppo
site the name the reason for the rec recommendation.
ommendation. recommendation. Very truly yours,
The following is "a list of pensioners
drawing pensions under the act of
1909, and whose claims were filed
from Marion county," with pension
number, name and address: ; ;
236 Adam C. White, Citra.
337 Robert H. Wilkins, Anthony.
339 G. C. Williams, Oxford.
340 Bv P. Wylie, Micanopy.
Seining of
The Sunbeam
How to Avoid Those Pains and Distress
.Which so Many Mothers Have Suffered.
It is a rlty mor wiran do not know of
Mother's Friend.- Here is fi remedy that softens
t!ie muscles, enables tlioo to expand without
any .strain ujni the ligaments and euables
women to so through maternity without pain,
oausw. HiomiT.g ickipss or any of tbe "dreaded
symptoms so familiar to ranny mothers.
There is no fxHsU lisrass the miud.
Tlie though tsi do rot dwell nnon pain and snf-
f.-ring, for all- sncU are avoided. Thousands of
women no lo'nser resign them--lve to the
thought that sickness and distress are natnral.
TUfy know better, for in Mother's Friend they
have found- a wonderfnt, ixi.pfrctins remedy to
banish all those dreaded esferiences.
It Is a H;i!jeot every woman should be fami familiar
liar familiar with. 'rnd oren thonch she n:dy not require
fTich a remedy, she will now and then meet
som nrosiwUv? mother to wUira a word la
time nbont MCher's Friend will comr as a won wonderful
derful wonderful .Messing. This famous remedy Is sold
1-y all i'-rti-i.-ds, and is only $1.0 n bt'l
It is for external nse only, and is really worth
its weight iu gold. Write to-dav to the Brnd Brnd-fi13
fi13 Brnd-fi13 Petrtator Co., 127 T.nmar Bldg., Atlanta,
Ga.. lo a luobt valuable book.
Mrs. Hansen, In a Letter From
Mobile, Tells flow She Gained It
Mobile Ala, "I suffered for seven
fears, with womanly trouble," writes
Mrs. Sigurd Hansen In a letter from
this city. "I felt weak and always had
a headache and was always going to
the doctor. At last I was operated on
and felt tetter, but soon I had ths
same trouble.
My husband asked me to try CarduL
I felt better after the first bottle, and
now, I have a good appetite and sleep
well. I feel fine, and the doctor tells
me I am looking better than be ever
saw me."
If you are sick and miserable, and
suffer from any of the pains due to
womanly trouble try CarduL
Cardul is successful because it is
composed of ingredients that have been
found to act curatively on the woman womanly
ly womanly constitution.
For more than fifty years, it has been
used by women of all ages, with great
success. Try it Tour druggist sells iL
N. R TPrfta tn- 1 i Aivinrv TV fit.. Chatta-
eooga Medicine Co.. Chananoor. Tenn.. for Svtcial
instrutUlOttS, and 64-page book. i iuta
r vosta. Mm in pu.a wrapper, oa riuei.
Freckled Girls

It is an absolute fact, that one 50 cent
will either remove your freckles or cause
them to fade and that two jars will even
in the most severe cases completely cura
them. We are willing' to personally
guarantee this and to return yourtnoney
without argument if your complexion is
not fully restored to its natural beauty.
fragrant and absolutely harmless. Will
not make hair gTow but will positively
LES. FRECKLES. Come in today and try it. The jars
are large and results absolutely certain.
Sent by mail if desired. Price 50c
Mammoth jars $1.00. WILSON'S FAIR
SKIN SOAI 25c For Bale by

342 -Wm. H tongue, Fairfield.
343 Jas. C. Zetrouer, Micanopy.
34 Jos. E. Adams, So. Lake Weir.
345 Enoch W. Agnew, Oklawaha.
347 Mat. L. Armstrong, Blitchton.
34 S M. Atkinson, Berlin.

350 John E.-Bailey, Oeala.
351 Joseph C. Baskin, Anthony.
352 Janet C. Beck, Mcintosh.
354 George W. Bellah, Mcintosh.
355 Wilson W. Best, Fairfield.
337 F. W. Blitch, Berlin.
339 James J. Brinson, Eureka,
3C1 John II. Brooks, Oeala.
362 Raphael "Campbell, Montbrook.
3C3 James Carrington, (Soldiers
v Home), Jacksonville.
3C4 B. L. Carroll, Ft. White, No. 1.
3G6 John B. Chalker, Elect ra.
3GS Martin J. Chitty, Micanopy. -3C9
M. Tv W. Christian, Oeala,
370 Frank JS. Caldwell, Oeala.
371 James R. Connell, Anthony.
373 Z. A. Crumpton, Berlin.
374 J. F. Curry, Morriston.
375 Thomas N. Davis, Summerfield.
377 Roberson Dunn, Micanopy.
378 Hugh W. Douglass, Shady.
379 Wm. D. Eminisor, Sparr.
497 Thos. J. Blalock, Oeala.
1521 John W. Lyles, Oeala.
1523 S. J. McAteer, Oeala.
1524 William E. Martin, Moss Bluff
1326 Edward W. McDonald, Oeala.
1527 Wm.. E. McGahagin, Oklawaha
1525 Levi T. Matchett, Bay Lake.
1529 Columbus MiHigan, Anthony.
1330 Charles B. Mlxson, Slicanopy.
1531 Miles J. Mixson, Fairfield.
1534 John W. Nance, Oeala.
1535 Robert G. Neil, Lowell.
1537 James P. Parker, Oeala.
1538 Munroe Peterson, Crystal River.
1539 Joseph Plummer, Morriston.
1541 Hardy Rainer, Eureka.
1542 Leonidas M, Raysor, Lowell
1543 John H. Roller, Oeala. "i
1544 Abraham L. Ross, Gaiter.
154G dhas. T. Scott, Deerfield.
1547 Valentine M. Seckinger, Berlin.
1550 Henry R. Shaw, Pedro.
1551 Joseph Shuford, Ocala.
1555 Christopher C. Stephens, Ber Ber-"'
"' Ber-"' lin.' ...
1556 Isaac P. Stevens, Connor.
1557 John H. Talton, Anthony.
1558 Edwin G. Taylor, Fort McCoy.
1560 Benj. F. Vaughn, Orange Lake.
1562 John S. Weathers, Leroy.
1563 George O. Webb, Lakeland.
1565 George W. Wells, Hollandale.
1566 Russell ,J. Evans, Oklawaha.
1567 Wm. J. Folks, Juliette.
1568 Isaiah J. Fort, Oklawaha.
1569 Benj. F." Freer, Belleview.
1570 Marvin P. Frink, Berlin.
1571 LorentU3 M. Graham, Connor.
1572 Daniel Grantham, Sparr.
1573 Luther D. Geiger, Micanopy.
1575 Robert P. Hampton, Montague.
1576- -Robert B. HarrelL Micanopy.
15.78 Benj. L. Hickman, Connor.
1579 James L. Hinton, Oeala.
1580 Wm. J. Hogan, Connor.
1581 Alexander Holly, Lakeland.
1582 Franklin S. Holly, Connor.
1583 Robert Holly, Connor.
1584 Benjamin I. Hull, Conndr.
1585 Wm. W. Jackson, Lakeland.
1587 James W. Johns, Dunnellon.
1588 Thos. L. Johnson,' Peaceful Har
1590 Worry Kilpatrick, Belleview.
1591 Henry N. Knoblock, Martin.
1592 Thaddeus D. Lancaster, Oeala.
1594 John C. Little, Citra.
1595 Henry W. Long, Martel.
1596 William Lucius, Levon.
2645 George H. Davis, Anthony.
2670 William. O. Massey, Belleview.
2671 Benj. H. Norris, Pensacola.
2672 Columbus C Priest, Anthony.
2673 James O. Turnipseed, Mcintosh.
5019 James W. Beard, Blitchton.
5020 William T. Craig, Jacksonville.
5021 Robert A. Carlton, Orange Spgs.
5022 Peter L. Durisoe, Connor.
5023 Bazelle S. Harrison, Anthony.
5024 Wm. H. Luff man, Oak.
5133 Wm. R. O. Veal, Martel.
5155 lEdwIn A. McDonell, "Ullllston
T. N. Davis, (not on list.)
5172 Benj. J. Simmons, Micanopy,
No. 1.
522G Benj. I. Freyermuth, MarteL
5702 James S. Sistrunk, Montbrook.
5746 J. Q. Bishop, Micanopy.
577S John Pasteur, Lake Weir.
5793 M. J. W. Dean, Romeo.
5800 G. P. Bridges, Dunnellon.
5757 J. J. Godwin, Morriston.
5822 Wright Fore, Oxford.
5840 John IL West, Citra.
5845 A. M. Browning, Eureka.
5900 Wm. R. Wood, Oeala. -5909
Geo. C. Butler, Bell.
5940 Wm. A. Hammond, Williston.
3095 Phoebe Shlpp, Dunnellon.
3807 Matilda L. Badger, Oeala.
3S0S Emily Bateman, Mcintosh.
3S09 Salina J. Britt, Fairfield.
3811 Elizabeth C. Burleson, Plant
3812 Jane V. Childers, Williston.
3514 Sarah E. Duncan, Tampa.
3515 Louisa Dillard, Summerfield.
3818 Mary E. Fogg, Belleview.
3519 Leonora E. Fort, Kendrick.
3520 Susannah E. Frink, Ocaia.
3821 Ida V. Gates, Oeala.
3522 Elizabeth J. Hall, Pine.
3523 Mrs. R. A. Halford, Electra.
3824 Mattie J. Harvey, Montague.
3825 Martha A. Hickson, Oranke
3826 Jane A. Hudgens, Martel.
3827 Rhoda C. Hull, Reddick.
3S28 Julia D. Hunt, Micanopy.
3531 Annie S. Liddon, Oeala.
3532 Rhoda A. McClure, Oeala.
3533 Julia V. McCredie, Oeala.
3534 Belle A. McEwen, No. 2, Mica
nopy. ..
3333 Emma J. McRae, Norwalk.
3S36 Florence L. Mayo, Oeala.
3S37 Hannah E. Mills, Berlin.
IS3S Laura V, Mixon, Dunnellon.
3839 Luey P. Parr, Oeala.
3S 40 Sarah E. Perkins, Lynne.
841 Cherry A. Perry, Pine.
3S42 Sarah Perry, Citra.
3843 Adella P. Phillips, Berlin.
815 Sarah A. Reynolds, Lynne.

.- F-JO I

"Cet-ovt of the rut" and sat- money on the interior finish of
of your homt or saiy ot!ier bniUdinsr in which you have an
.interest. .--
Instead of wall paper, kalsomine or thd ordinary lead-and-oil
paints, nse Pa-Ge Flatkoatu the modern -wall finish.
Pee -Get FUiikoatt g-ives ton and characur and harmonious
atmosphere to the interiors of private houses and public build buildings.
ings. buildings. The plain directions on each can make it easy to apply
with perfect success. ..
Ask our dealer in yeur town for MoJem Method of Fin"fc.
ing WaJlKT our handsome book of color schemes, and useful
suggestions. -.. ;

Winn jjMPtm ""W W?m 9Bfe. BFmmM Sfp ,l" jt9.m S?"" '"""

U yen I f WW

tjrtm ,mti urn-


7:00 a.m. .Oeala
. . 10:10: p.m.
7:15 a.m, Santos ..... 0:50 p.m.
7:24 a.m ... Belleview .. 0:41 p.m.

Separate Coaches for White and Colored. Plenty of Room For All.
C. B. RYAN, Gen. Pass Agt. JOHN BOISSEAU, C. P. & T. A.,
Portsmouth, Va. Oeala,, Fla.

3846 Rebecca Ross, Gaiter.
3847 Harriet A. Rush, Sorrento,
3848 Drucilla Tv P. Smith, No. 1, Mic
3851 Louisa B. Stephens, Sparr.
3852 Jane Syms, Berlin.
3853 Ann J. Taylor, Archer.
3954 Zelma Turner, Reddick.
3855 Alice A. Vogt, Oeala.
3850 Ida W. Walkup, Mcintosh.
3858 Mary J. Ward, Esmeraldo.
3859 Sarah E. Waterman, Oeala.
3S61 Miranda A. Winston, Dunnellon.
3862 Elizabeth R. Yongue, Fairfield.
4530 Sallie J. Denham, LowelL
4531 Margaret Fort, Oklawaha.
4532 Molcy M. HalL Oeala.
4534-:-GeorgIa Ann Sellers, Electra.
4541 Elizabeth Ratterree, Mfcanopy
4593 Sarah Simmons, Citra.
4597 Julia J. Ballard, Jacksonville.
4598 Catherine P. Cain, Oeala, -'
4599 Eleanor J. Cardy, Oeala.
4600 iFrances E. Edwards,' Ocaia.
4602 Martha S. Coin, Ocaia.
4603 Mary A. Gillis, Gaiter.
4604 Harriet Harper, Orange Sp'gs.
4605 Joseph Ann Knoblock, Margin.
4633 Julia F. Palmer, Ocaia.
4634 Mary Priest, Mt. McCoy.
4635 Florence J. Roberts, Lynne.
4636 Lucinda Redding, Tedro.
4783 Mary J. Pooser, Ocali.
4943 Josephine Flewellen, Mcintosh.
4950 Mamfra H. Hatchell, Bain Bain-bridge,
bridge, Bain-bridge, Ga.
5482 Margaret Aiken, Ocaia.
5320 Mary Mitchell, Lake Weir.
5324 Mary E. Home, Ocaia.
5331 Mary C. Jester, Crystal River.
5332 Mrs. A. T. Martin, Ocaia.
5351 Margaret Whitehead, Kendrick.
5359 Mary J. Pelot, Belleview.
5380 Josephine C. Turner, Dunnellon.
5401 Rachel C. Stone, Crystal River.
5406 Annie S. Martin, East Lake.
5473 Lucy Atkinson, Martin.
5505 Talithia A. Mathews, No. 2, Mic Micanopy.
anopy. Micanopy. 5570 Martha M. Mason, Connor.
5593 Mary E. Hall, Burbank.
5640 Annie Lindsey, Dunnellon.
4942 Verlinda Hall, Orange Springs.
5678 Nancy B. Ferguson, Berlin.
6014 Arabella C. Dees, Ocaia.
COCO Mrs. F. S. Carter, Martel.
6040 Mary C. Harrell, Oklawaha.
607S Anna L. C. Cooner, Candler.
C081 Fannie Tucker, Ocaia. -6159
Mary Elizabeth Ron, Fairfield.
C160 Nancy N. Jernlgan. Titusvllle.

J Lza La Jl Let Lza

Hie Sanitary, Durable,
Flat Oil Finish
For Walls and Ceilings

ii Peaslee-Gatilbert Co.
Louisville, Ky,
Wclver & MacKay

Leave Arrive
7:30 a.m. .Summerfield O; 33 p.m.
7:44) a. in .Dallas . . 0:25 p.m.
7:47 a.m. .Oxford ..... 0:18 p.m.
8:00 a.m. .Wild wood i 0:03 p.m.
6208 (Mary N. Waters, Electra.
ozzz Liiza jt;. iveen, ucaia.
6305 Elizabeth J. Martin, Ft. McCoy.
6315 Caroline Herren, Webster.
6289 Anna K. Howard, East Lake.
C365 Martha A. Sistrunk, Berlin.
C3S2 rMary C. Erwin, Higley.
.- Names Stricken From List
356 R. O. Billups, Oxford (dead).
380--R. B. Ervin, Higley (dead.)
1525 D. McCraney, Higley (dead).
1552 T. J. Sistrunk, Berlin (dead).
1589 R. A. Kelsey, Stanton (dead).
001" T T?n 1 .1 ,1
3844 L. S. B. Randall, Connor (dead).
4391 Sara Trotter Dunnellon (dead).
4C01 Martha Forbes, Anthony (dead)
Ocaia Lodge. No. -19. Convention
held every Monday a 7:30 -p. m. at
Castle Ilall, over the JameB Carlisle
drugstore.. A cardial welcome to vilt vilt-Ing
Ing vilt-Ing brothers. D. W. Tompkins, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. R s. Ad.
Will cure your Rhcumatifsm
Neuralgia, Headaches, Cramps,
Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts and
Barns, Old Sores, Stings of Insects
Etc. Antiseptic Anodyne, used in internally
ternally internally and externally. Price 25c.
. m
Tulula Idge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock In
Yonge's Han, Fort King ave. Visit Visitors
ors Visitors In the city Invited to be with us.
I F. Ballard, N. Q.
W L. Colbart, Secretary. Ad.
Cures Old Sores, Other Remedies Won't Curs.
The worst cases, no matter of how lonar standin
are cured by the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
Porter Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieve!
Pain and Heals af the same time. 25c, 50c, f LOG
An elegant jline or ,awyers man u u-script
script u-script covers, in any color that could
be desfred, Jnst received' at the Star
office. ".
Sajs: 'It-i a wise t-rVcaution agaioat ciing
LoJea in delicate hosiery to powder the boea
before patting them on." Jlanr people aprinkle
the famoaa antiseptic powder, Alka's Foot-Eaae.
unv uic iuoes, ana una tnat it eavea ita cost ten
times orer in keeping hole from hoeiery aa well
aa lessening friction and coneiUci;t iBiartlxg
andachiEj of the feet.