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


VOL 2!.
NO. 10




Borne of the Federals at Ojinaga Sur Surrendered
rendered Surrendered to Americans and the
Others Scattered
Presidio, Tex., Jan. 11. The Mex Mexican
ican Mexican federal army with its nine gen generals
erals generals evacuated Ojinaga, Mexico, at
10 o'clock last night- The triumph triumphant
ant triumphant rebel forces under Gen. Francisco
Villa immediately occupied the vil-
Gen. Salvador Mercado, who was
Huerta's chief military commander,
crossed the river and surrendered to
Major McXamee pf the United States
army. It was impossible for Major
McXamee to learn what had become
of the federals, whether they scat scattered
tered scattered to points in Mexico or had tak taken
en taken refuge on this eide. The country
about Ojinaga is mostly desert.
The defeat of the federal army fol followed
lowed followed only a few hours' fighting in
which the rebels, beginning at sun sundown,
down, sundown, started to close in on the be be-sfeged
sfeged be-sfeged garrison with cannon and ri rifle
fle rifle fire.
Must Have Been Hum Marksmen
Gen. Castro and Gen. Mercado of
the federal regulars, saw that the
assault was to be nothing less than a
massacre, as the federals only had
left fifty rounds of ammunition for
each man. Generals Castro and
Mercado therefore gave the order to
evacuate. All the federal soldiers
nd their officers who could scram scramble
ble scramble to the American side did so.
Vht ntliprs ran in all "directions.
iw,s,l xvn Lm.kin for Peace
Gen. Pascual Orozco, commander
of federal volunteers, threatened
Nummary execution by Villa, was the
first to cross the border. It was be-
lieved he had escaned into the moun-
tains in Texas.

ing had been in progress about five' States army that he wished asylum
hours, seven wagons loaded with doc- a a foreign country,
uments belonging to the Huerta gov-j Gen. Mercado was taken by Ma Ma-ernment
ernment Ma-ernment came over and were capt-; jor McXamee, the commanding of of-ured
ured of-ured by the United States border, ficer, who held him pending orders
patrol. 'from Brig. Gen. Bliss.

Major McNamee immediately or-
dered all cavalrymen to meet all
emergency. Women, children and
wounded "soldiers had been crossing
in numbers but the apparent advance
of the rebels gave reason to believe
a great rush across the border was
imminent. For five hours the sharp
flashes of the rebel fire had been een
drawing closer to the federal en-
trenchments. The whole scene was
bathed in moonlight, partly on
scured by dust and powder smoke.
Almost too Many Officers
Among the federals were' nine gen generals,
erals, generals, Castro, Mersado, Orozco, Man Manuel
uel Manuel Landa, Ynez Salazar, Antonio
Rojas, Bias Orphina, Lozaro Alavis
and Roque Gomez.
Defeat of the federal army at this
point marks the most important re rebel
bel rebel victory of the present revolution.
It leaves the rebels in possesion vir virtually
tually virtually of all the north of Mexico.
Mercado, Castro and Landa were
the only remaining commanding of
the federal regulars. The other
generals commanded volunteers and
had been threatened by Villa with
death should they be captured.
Flight Across Hesert and L.ast Stand i
of the Federals
The downfall of the Huerta gov government
ernment government in this vast section of Mex Mexico
ico Mexico was preceeded by a series of dra dramatic
matic dramatic incidents. Just six weeks ago.
Gen. Salvador Mercado, with his
four thousand troops, evacuated the
city of Chihuahua.
His flight across the desert to O O-jinaga,
jinaga, O-jinaga, where he hoped to replenish
his food supply and ammunition, re required
quired required almost a week. He was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by many rich Mexican

In order to reduce my stock I will sell my entire line of Jewelry, Solid Gold Rings, Bracelets,
Cut Glass, Silverware and Umbrellas at 1-2 IP Pice
Watches and Diamonds 1-4 Off.


families, among them Luis Terrazas,

one of the most extensive land hold holders
ers holders in the world, who feared violence
at the hands of the rebel forces.
The flight of Mercado with his
army drew forth a belief that ulti-
Rio Grande and seek safety in the
United States.
How goon the retreat to foreign
soil was to follow then hardly could

be conjectured, but it was known fed- j This man who six months ago
eral troops were discouraged, with- entered the revolution in obsucity
out pay for many months, and hope- and with nothing more than a bor bor-less
less bor-less of ever defeating the growing rowed revolver, but who later cap-

revolutionary movement. They also tured Juarez and then occupied Chi Chi-were
were Chi-were short of ammunition. Appeals huahua, a city of 35.000 population,
to Mexico City brought money to was hailed as a leader destined to de-

pay the troops, but they could not
nvPTP.nmB fhf imnossihlitV of eel-
ting more ammunition through the
United States. j
On this little hill top of Ojinaga
in an obscure border village 67
uiles from any railroad and that in
the United States, Mercado elected to
make a last stand.
He said he never would give up
unless his men ran short of ammu
nition. He k"ent his word. For sis
days, ending last Sunday, he fought j
pluckily against odds. The rebels
fired more than 1,000,000 rounds in into
to into the federal trenches without a- j
vail. a It was not until Villa, military j
head of the revolution, appeared on j
the scene that the reverse came for
the federals. i
Gen.. Villa arrived only a few days
ago. His presence, together with
the coincidence that the federals had-!
only fifty rounds of ammunition left
for each man, seemed to take from
the fecjri general
their last vis
tage of hope.
A Pathetic Scene
None of the weird scenes in the
moonlight while the horde of rebels
as Pouring into Ojinaga and feder-
als Wre rushing aoout in aisoraer
was more intensely patneuc man
tnat of Gen- Mercado, an old cam
Paigner in various revolutions, who
more intensely pathetic than
i appeared at the river bank and in
formed an orderly of the United
Major McXamee was convinced at
a late nour mat. many oi iue ie ier ier-al
al ier-al soldiers had not succeeded in
reaching United States trritory but
had scattered on the Mexican side
probably would come over later if
they were not captured by therehels..
A later repor received by Major
McXamee was that the federal cav
alry did not cross to the American
j but pr0Dably succeeded in get-
ting into the interior of Mexico.
Despite tne report that Gen. Oroz Orozco
co Orozco crossed to this side at a remote
point and escaped to the Texas moun mountains
tains mountains near here, Major McXamee was
informed that Orozco and Gen. Ynez
Salazar had remained with their cav cavalry
alry cavalry and possibly had escaped.
Much Captured Material
Gen. Villa an occupying Ojinaga
found many guns and some field
Ernest P. Bicknell, national di director
rector director of the Red Cross, arrived here
yesterday. The Red Cross staff
probably will visit the battlefield to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to care for the wounied.
Orozco and Salazar are under fed
eral indictment in this country for
violation' of the neutrality laws
Orozco was prominent in the Ma'dero
revolution. but later started a revo-
lution against Madero, when the lat latter
ter latter became president.
With the exception of the wound wounded
ed wounded or killed, the federal garrison
was composed of 4,000 soldiers. The
escape of 7000 .cavalry would leave
3,300 sdldiers to be accounted for,
How many of these crossed or where

they are, Major McXamee said he shop, laundry, mine or mill, unless almost completely over, burying
probably would not learn until day-' an employment certificate for each Beachey beneath it. His only itijur itijur-light.
light. itijur-light. The border patrol was order- such child has been secured and kept ies are bruises.


ed to remain out all night rounding

up federal refugees. j
Victors art Jubilant
In the little adobe village on the.
Mexican siae merriment reigns a
mong the victors. Fires were built

v "" V v I
rebel soldiers, still grimy with the;
smoke of
pose Huerta.
It i imHorttnAl that nm j hp!
clears from the border any possible
remaining fugitives from Ojinaga,
Gen. Villa vll return to Chihuahua
and there resume his plans for carry carrying
ing carrying the fight southward in the heart
of the republic.
Inspector lias not Been .Appointed
to Enforce Child Labor Lavv
Now in Effect
Tampa, Jan. 11. The Tampa
Times of last evening says: The
new child labor law has been in ef effect
fect effect nine days. The law is a much
stronger one than that formerly in
effect in this state. At the time of
its passage last summer the date on
which it would go into effect was set
at January 1, 1914, in order to allow
employers to post themselves on the
j provision of the law and comply with
its requirements.
The law does not impose a penalty j
upon the child, but upon the employ-
er and the person who has care of
j the child. The person or firm em
1 ployIng a cnild in violation of the law
which is chapter 6488. of the acts of
1913, and the parent or guardian,
are both liable to a fine of not more
than $50, and after notification by
the state labor inspector to a fine of
from $5 to $20 a day for each day
of continuance of such employment.
The enforcement of the law rests
with the state labor inspector, for the
most part, who is to be appointed
by the governor, for a period of four
years, at a salary of $1,200 a year,
together with traveling expenses.
So far as could be learned. Gover
nor Trammel! has overlooked the ap
pointment and officeseekers have ig
nored the opportunity.
Inquisitorial power is given the
grand juries, the country solicitors
and the county judges of the various
counties of the state, and the circuit
judge, and the judges of the circuit
courts are also instructed to charge
the grand jury upon the law. A re
quirement is also that a copy of the
act be conspicuously posted in each
workroom of every manufacturing
establishment, mill, mine, workshop,
'mercantile or printing establishment,
theater, telephone, telegraph, public
messenger office or laundry where
children under sixteen 'years of as
are employed.
Terms of the Law
The law prohibits any ierson from
employing, permitting or suffering
any boy under 10 or girl under 16
to distribute, eell, expose or offer for
sale (1) newspapers, (2) magazines,
(3) periodicals in any street or pub-
, lie place in any city of 6,000 popala-
tion or more.
It prohibits the employment of any
child under 14 in or about or in con connection
nection connection with any (1) mill, (2) fac factory
tory factory (3) workshop. (4) mechanical
establishment, (5) laundry, (t- or
on the stage of any theater.
It prohibits the employment of any
child under 16 in any factory work

viEed was hpard an1 rrow,3 of thJaP- launary, mine or mm is

on file, and two lists of the children

under 16 years of age-employed in
such establishment are poste'd con conspicuously
spicuously conspicuously near the entrance.
j The employment certificate which
permits a child under 16 and over 14
- years ot age to work in a factory,
t 1 1 J Ml 9
i secured from the county superintend-
ent or some person duly authorized
and must have with his approval;
(1) the school record of the child,
(2) evidence of date of its birth and
age, (3) statement of the authoriz authorized
ed authorized official that the child can read and
write legibly simple English sentence
es, and that in his opinion the child
is more than 13 years of age, and
normally developed, sound in health
anin Pysicallf .a.Mf l Prform
work ha or she intends to do. The
certificate must further have a de description
scription description of the child.
School Iecrrd Required
The school record required, from
principal or teacher must state the
child has attended for at least sixty
days during the year previous to be becoming
coming becoming 14 years, or during the year
previous to applying for a school
record, aad is able to read and write
simple English sentences, and has
partial instruction in reading, spell spelling,
ing, spelling, writing and geography, and is
familiar with arithmetic up to com-
mon fractions.
Then, with the employment of a
child under 16 in" the work not bar barred,,
red,, barred,, or in the work restricted to chil children
dren children with employment certificates,
there is a further prohibition of the
law which "states:
"Xo child under sixteen shall be
employed, permitted or suffered to
work, in connection with any estab establishment
lishment establishment or occupatfon named in sec section
tion section 3 (mill,, factory, workshop,
mechanical establishment, laundry,
or on the stage of any theater) for
more than six days in any week or
more than 54 hours in any week nor
more than 9 hours in one day, or be before
fore before the hour of 5 in the morning or
after 8 o'clock at night."
Other miscellaneous provisions of
the law prohibits the employment of
any one under 21 years of age in or
about a saloon or barroom or place
where liquor is sold,; prohibits the
employment of any one under the
age of 1 8 years for telephone, tele telegraph
graph telegraph or mesenger service or in the
distribution,' transmission or delivery
of goods or messages before 5 o'clock
in the morning or after 10 o'clock at
There are a number of occupations
regarded as hazardous. in ,jthe employ employment
ment employment of which children are specifical specifically
ly specifically prohibited. Thes are such as
sewing belts, adjusting belts to ma machinery,
chinery, machinery, oiling or cleaning machin machinery,
ery, machinery, operating machines, setting pins
in bowling alleys, running lathes and
the like.
Another provision of the law is
that no female under 16 j'ears of age
shall be employed in any capacity
which requires her to remain stand standing
ing standing m continuously or at any work
which might be regarded as danger dangerous
ous dangerous or injurious. On this point the
decision of county physicians or city
health officer is stipulated shall be
Intrepid Aviator Wrecked His Ma
chine to Save Life of Barney
'Oakland. Cal., Jan. 12. To avoid
what appeared certain sacrifice .of
two lives, Lincoln Beachey deliber deliberately
ately deliberately wrecked his biplane yesterday
and fell twenty-five feet, sustaining
slight injuries.
Beachey was descending, and di directly
rectly directly below was an automobile driv driven
en driven by- Barney Oldfield, carrying a
; passenger
The aviator swerved his
- j machine, which collapsed and turn.ed


American General Says Condition
of the People of Bulgaria is Noth Nothing
ing Nothing Less than Awful
Xew York, Jan. 12 "If our peo
ple realized the extreme misery of
the people of Bulgaria to-day they
would literally flood that unhappy
land with relief."
General Xelson A. Miles, who has
just returned from the Balkans,
made this statement yesterday. i The
rigors of a sever winter, he said, add
to the terrible plight of thousands of
wounded and dying soldiers and
their homeless and starving families.
"The scenes I witnessed t in Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria were actually worse than any anything
thing anything I ever saw in my experience
as, a soldier," said General .Miles.
"The whole. kingdom is prostrated.
The Bulgarian people are actually
Urges America to Aid ..
"As,an officer of the Red Cross, 1
urge the American people to send
now all they can give to aid the
victims of the terrible tragedy, in
Bulgaria. .
"Money, clothing and food are des desperately
perately desperately needed. Bulgaria has been
devastaetd by the most unreason-
able, unjustifiable waste of life and
treasure of any of the five wars 1
have seen. She will rise again, be because
cause because her people are energetic and of
high patriotic spirit, but she needs a
helping hand.
"When- the war between Bulgaria
and Servia began it was a clash' of
nations that, a few weeks before, had
been closely allied in fighting Tur
key." ". -.
Cites Plight of Country
"This all resulted in Bulgaria a
territory about the. size of New York,
being surrounded, by a cordon of four
armies numbering at leas 1,000,000
men. Under such conditions there
was only one thing; for Bulgaria to
do -to accept the terms of her eni eni-mles,
mles, eni-mles, however unjust and humiliat humiliating
ing humiliating they might be.
"Wnile in Sofia I saw 55,000 'dis 'disabled
abled 'disabled men brought back from the
army Into the city. The permanent
hospitals and all the temporary ones
were crowded to their utmost capac capacity,
ity, capacity, -while 4 0 00 men without shelter
from sun or rain had to lie in the
fields. The soldiers who were ser seriously
iously seriously disabled were left on the'bat-
itlefields to die. Thousands of them
perished in that way.
Washington, Jan 12.- The recent
decision of the treasury department
that a lock of hair clipped from the
head of Charles Dickens did not con constitute
stitute constitute in itself an antiquity, resulted
in its shipment back to England.
. The treasury held that although
Dickens, if living, would be more than
one hundred years old, it was clearly
evident that the lock of "hair could
not lay claim to any such age. An
antiquity, as viewed by the treasury
officials, must be at least a century
old. The Dickens relic had been sold
in London for $200.
Paris Jan. 10. American dis dispatches
patches dispatches telling of the discovery by
Washington officials of an Anglo-German
pact to curb the growing com-
merce of the UnLted States caused


little surprise here" to-day- It was
declared that this-agreement was
reached in 1912,, and that the first
step in carrying It out was the re refusal,
fusal, refusal, of the German and English
Governments to take part in the Panama-Pacific


Wilson Family Gave their Mississippi
Neighbors a Reception and are
Now on Their Way to
Washington 1
Pass Christian Miss., Jan. 11.
Nearly 2,000 persons, residents of
this .section, paid their respect to
President Wilson here yesterday" at a
public reception at the presidential
cottage. The guests were welcomed
by the President and Mrs. Wilson,
who stood on the cottage veranda In
the warm, bright sunshine. Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson apparently enjoyed the occasion
immensely, greeting those who shook
hands with him with a cordial smile.
Incidentally, it was the first public
reception under the present adminis administration.
tration. administration. The president is highly appreciat appreciative
ive appreciative of the manner in which the resi residents
dents residents oT this section have scrupul scrupulously
ously scrupulously observed his desire for seclus seclusion
ion seclusion and rest and it was in recogni recognition
tion recognition of their courtesy that he tender tendered
ed tendered the reception on the day before
his departure to Washington. The
weather was ideal and the air as.
balmy as a spring day.
The reception was the closlngr.
event of an interesting day for Pres President
ident President Wilson. As he returned from'
. v
the Gulfport golf links in the morn
ing, men, women and children In"
crowds greeted him along the road,
presenting him with flowers and'
otner gifts. As President Wilson Wilson-passed
passed Wilson-passed the home of former Congress Congressman
man Congressman Bowers he was given a gigantic
bunch of grapefruit, which children
along the way presented him with or oranges
anges oranges and bananas.
The presidential party will pack
their, trunks today and -at. llu13
o'clock tonight will 'leave1 by special
train for Washington, where they
will arrive early Tuesday.
On account of constantly increas increas-Irg
Irg increas-Irg business and a need of more
room, I have moved to the Burnett
building at 14 Fort King avenue,
formerly occupied by the Hurst
Clothing Company. With my Im Improved
proved Improved facilities I am now better
prepared than ever to handle any
business in my line of painting, wall
papering, etc. J. G. SWAIM,
l-3-7t The Painter.
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
m.; arrives Tampa 6:30 a. m.
No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
No. 9 limited leaves Jacksonville
1 1: i a. m.;. arrives Ocala 2:30 p.
m.; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;.
arrives Ocala '2:30 a. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 6:45 a. m. ,",
Xo. 4 local leaves Tampa 8 a. m.;
arrives Ocala, 12:01 a. m.; leaves
Ocala 12:16 p. m.; arrives Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 4:20 p. m.
Xo. 10 limited leaves Tampa I p.
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. m.
Fresh bread, cakes and pies every
day; delivered to any part of the
city. Heintz Bakery.
12-3 1-tf


I i 11

5 I

Next to Express Office






The bullet that went thru Mr. Sis Sis-trunk's
trunk's Sis-trunk's body, as the result of the ac ac-cilenfal
cilenfal ac-cilenfal discharge of a pistol in his
hani last Friday, came too near the
vital organs in its course, and he died
at -the hospital at 1:0 this morning.

" J It was at first hoped that Mr. Sis-
Elks meet tomorrow evening. j Messrs. H. F. Fromine, F. J. trunk would recover, and there was

' ; 7 I Tucker, Arthur H. For man, E. Over- i reason for the hope, as he rallied,
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow' night, j field, L. "D. Case and E. J. Mager-'and was cheerful and comparatively!
1 : ; stadt of Chicago, all largely inter-1 free from pain, but Saturday night':

K. of meet tonight.

I y 1 1 H ) 1 1 T A NT ARRIVALS

j ; ; : ; - "V
1 M-fr TTuTks W'v; onfl li

I f 1 5 m.A I J mta Wwl t 5 F W S ft -A f i t m. 1 II m A7 1 1 m f II I lift

I! I Kft I 3 Cl I 1 I 111 f 1 I f jT :, 1 J II' IH II

J FVI f 1 w m ff i l 1 ft.. J 1 1 I II rj jot I I il 111

.111! . - . II IT II


Council meets tomorrow evening

Ln;I sank steaJilv


:eted in the cattle business, are at he began to fail

r ithe Uarnngtcn, and will take a loak itill the end came.
Roard of Trade' Wednesday night, j at Marion county. They are accom- j internal hemorrhage, against

panied by Mr. A. P. Fant, industrial i which his physicians were powerless,!

j agent of the Seaboard Air Line.

Masons meet Thursday evening.

Moose meet Thursday-night.


Thermos Bottles at all prices at
Gerig's Drug Store. 12-15 tf

Mr. Charles Andrews of Anthony
vras in town today.

Don't forget that Board of Trade
meeting Wednesday evening.

Mr. J. Walter Fomby is home from
pleasant visit to West Florida.

JUs almost time for Alf Ayer and
Jim Moorhead to run for tax assess assessor
or assessor again.

The best line of Sachet Powders
we have ever shown is now In stock
st Gerig's Drug Store 12-15'tf

Mr. Jesse D. Buky returned Sun Sunday
day Sunday from Palatka, and is again at
his post in the Star office.
- v
If you 'want something to make
your hens lay, come to the Ocala
Seed Store 12-19-tf.

Mr. J. R. Moorhead is back from
Webster, where he laid put lots for
a big land sale on the 15th.

DR. W. K. LANE Specialist, Eye
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office Law
Library Building. Ocala Adv.

It is probable that the city coun council
cil council will elect Mr. Edwin Spencer city

attorney to fill the place of Mr. Sis


j K select line of Stationery is on

display at Gerig's Drug Store and vv;e
feel sure you can supply your


12-11 tf

Mr. Fred Magaw, who has ben in

Chicago the last few months, return returned
ed returned to Ocala today. He is a guesKpf

inev tiarnngion.

I ;
DeWiit C. Stiles, 'Jr., and an
assistant from the American Audit
Co.'of New York are auditing the
city's : books. V ; 1 v
, : ;

Miss Mary Willingham, a Macon
belle, daughter of an old family and
heiress to a large fortune, was mar married
ried married Sunday at Fort Valley to W.
Ross Chambers, Macon manager for
the American Lumber Co. It was a
runaway match, and the young. peo people
ple people immediately left for Florida for
their honeymoon.
Mr. Chambers is a Florida boy,
son of Mr. H. S. Chambers of Ocala.
He has paid several visits to this
city, the last about two years ago.

At its meeting Friday evening, the
Young Men's Democratic Club en endorsed
dorsed endorsed Mx. B. F. Borden for post postmaster.
master. postmaster. A -good attendance was

'- The Ocala lodge of Moose"" has re received
ceived received another magnificent moose
head. It is bigger than the first one
received two years ago, and will be
mounted in the lodge room over' the
dictatoris station. It is the head of
a black moose and was mounted by
a leading taxidermist of Canada. Its
horns are big enough to make a
cradle. ;

The members of the Homosassa
Club of Atlanta came down on No.
39 yesterday and went on to their
favorite fishing place by the gulf.
They had fifteen! fine dogs and am

munition enough to start' a Central

Anwriean revolution.

Mr.- Edwin Spencer, whilout

hunting Fridai, stopped a loadof
shot from a friend's gun but his

wounds -did not keep him from ap
pearing in cofcrt next morning. Most

of tne shot lit him about the head
and had the range been closer might
have killed him. Edwin is a good
sport and says he doesn't kntrw whc

shot.-liim .,

Out of respect to the memory of
Cit' Attorney Sistrunk, no session of
recorder's court was held this morn morning!'
ing!' morning!' and. a few prisoners in .'for
minor offenses were released.
i; '
jr.; Walter Perkins is now in
charge of the buffet at the Moose
Club. Mr. Perkins is a popular
young man and most efficient in his

Mx. T: -CV- Euckie accomnanied by

Messrs. Ralph McCorkle and Steve
Sehussjer, .left f on Sunnyjim this
mof rjfr for DeLand, and will re return,
turn, return, tpiiight driving three fine Oak
land cars.' ;

Secretary Rooney today received a
wire announcing that Mr. A. P. Fant
of the Seaboard was on his way to
Ocala with six prominent stockmen
from another state, who desire to
look at Marion county.

The second trial of J. W. Hurst
has been set back to the 22nd. This
Is on account of Mr. W. K. Zewadski,
who' is of Hurst's counsel, having
several cases in the United States
court, which meets here on the 19th

The contest for the Ocala post post-tnastersaip
tnastersaip post-tnastersaip is becoming warm. Some
of the candidates are telling -things
on each other. This should not be.
All the candidates are democrats
and democrats should get .together.
The Star proposes that the candi candidates
dates candidates get together and cut the cards
for the office, the job to go to the
man turning up the highest. To in in-sure
sure in-sure absolute fairness, the Murray
Co. will donate a v brand-new deck,
and we have no doubt but that Sher Sheriff
iff Sheriff Galloway will consent to act as

caused his death. He did not suffer j
much, and was conscious until with-;

; in a few hours of the end.

His remains were taken this mora-;
ing to the honfe of his brother, Mr.
S. T. Sistrunk, and many of his his-friends
friends his-friends went to take a last look at!

his face,' which was as calm and
peaceful as one in sleep.
At noon, the coffin was lifted into

the hearse, which followed by the j
relatives and a number of friends, j
led the sad cortege to Williston, 1
the family hd"me, where they will j
rest tonight, and at 1 1 o'clock tomor-j
row morning, after services at the I
Baptist church have been conducted j
by Rev. Bunyan Stephens, the re-;
mains will be laid to their final rest
in the beautiful little cemetery, ad-j
joining the church. j
Carlos L. Sistrunk was born 39 j
years ago at the old Sistrunk home at
Stafford's Pond, now Monthxook, in J

Levy county. He was educated first
in the country schools, then went to
Emory College, at Oxford Georgia,
where he graduated. Some eighteen
years ago, he came to Ocala, and be began
gan began the study of Jaw in Judge W. S.
Bullock's office. At that time he be became
came became a member of a brilliant coterie
of young men, who formed a literary
and debating club, and many can re remember
member remember the occasions on which he,
Jonathan Hoag, Philip Robinson arid
one or two others delighted large au audiences
diences audiences with their debates.
' After. Mr. Sistfunk was admitted
to the bar, success came rapidly his
way, and he enjoyed a large practice
until the day of his accident. He
took for a while a prominent part in
politics, and represented Marion
count' in the legislature in 1905-6.
He could have been re-elected had he
seen fit to run again, but declined.
Some half a dozen years ago, he was
elected city attorney of Ocala, which
position he held "until his death.
it Mr. Sistrunk's mother died some
ye,ars ago. His father, Mr." J. L. Sis Sistrunk
trunk Sistrunk of, WTilliston, his "brothers,
Messrs. S. T. and Henry Sistrunk of
Ocala,. and Mr. M". M. Sistrunk of
Williston, his sisters, Mfs. J. M.
Willis, Mrs. J. S. Blitch and" Miss
Rosabelle Sistrunk of Williston, and
Mrs. McNeil Lytch of 'Laurensburg,
S. 'C, were all here when sthe end
came, and accompanied his remains
to their last resting place. ,t

Mr. Sistrunk was a brave and high high-spirited
spirited high-spirited young, man, generous to a
fault and had an uncounted number
of friends. He was a member of the
Elks and the K. of P. He held a
marked place in the life of Ocala for
almost twenty years, and the regret
of-his friends at his untimely death
is deep and widespread.
A number of Elks and other
friends will go out tomorrow to at at-tend
tend at-tend the funeral. Mclver & Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay have charge of the arrange


And' We'll Bo ffie 'Eest

We will send for your clothes and launder them as
they should be laundered, returning StHem to your
home as quickly as first-class work can jtie. turned out.
Our machinery is all of the latest makeyhich practi practically
cally practically eliminates the possibility of injuring even the
most delicate fabrics. ''" '""'";




111 ' v ll



Mayor J. D. Robertson.
Recorder L. T. Izlar.
Assistant Recor("r Joseph Bell.
Council J.-. H. Taylor, president
pro tem; E. C. Bennett, Baxter Cam,
C. W. Hunte, E. T. Helvenston, G.
A. Carmichael, F. G. B. Weihe, C. M.
City Attorney C. I.. Sistrunk.
City Clerk H. C. Sistrunk.
Treasurer and Tax Collector W.
V. Clyatt.
Superintendent Light Plant J. C.
Superintendent Water Works .!
A. Campbell. r
Marshal A. J. Brigance.
Fire Chief H. S. Chambers.
Sanitary Inspector G. W. Cleve Cleveland.
land. Cleveland. Street- Commissioner R obert
City Engineer J. R. Moorhead.


Who wants to take salts, or castor
oil, when there is nothing better
than Dr. King's New: Life Pills for
all bowel troubles. They act gently
and- naturally on the-stomach and
liver, stimulate and regulate' the

bowels and tone up the entire sys-J

fern. Price 25 cents. At all drug druggists.
gists. druggists. H. E. Bucklen & Co,, Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia or St. Louis. Adv


List Over

Crab Meat for .Fresh Deviled
Shrimp, Lobster, Kippered-Her-ring,
v Herring in Tomato
Sauce, Fish Flakes, Shredded
Cod Fish, Cod Fish Ball,
Brick Cod Fi3h, Shad Roe,
Herring Roe, Little Netik
glish Channel Mackerel, 5 lb.
tins Messed Salt Mackerel, Ca
viar, Anchevies, Salmon Cut Cutlet,
let, Cutlet, Salmon Steaks, Chili Cori Cori-Carne,
Carne, Cori-Carne, Hot Tamales, Pop Popping
ping Popping Corn, Pecan and Wal Walnut
nut Walnut Meats, Shelled Almonds,
Assorted Glace Fruits.



TIIONES 10 and 174.

(Clipped Without Credit)
A man must use his head if he
would get there with both feet.

Ever notice how little attention is
paid to people who talk too much?
A man's conceit looks suspiciously
like wisdom from his point of view.
If a man can't make a noise in the
world in any other way he shoots off
his mouth.

Many a man's enthusiasm is mere

ly gush.
Being the friend of a "good fel
low" is an expensive job.

Most things come to those who are
too busy to wait4 for them.
Some men never get ahead be because
cause because they are afraid they will earn
more thanthey get.

Ocala Loage No. 19. Conventions

held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at

Castle Hall, over the Jams Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober, C- C.
Cjias. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad
Council meets tomorrow evening.

"an honest man may have a bad title through no fault of his own
"a good man does not always mean-af good title

"men pass away, titles run on forerer."
"an abstract of title is the only means by which yon can determine
whether you are buying land or "m t lawsuit



if; v? f
V ., v



Horida title & abstract company.
' 1 -

ocala, fla.

Judge Circuit Court Wr. S. Bul-

! lock, Ocala. '

District Attorney E. W. Davis,
Ocala. v
Clerk Circuit Court P: H. Nugent,
Sheriff J. P. Gallowi.5', Ocala.
'Tax Collector W. L. Colbert.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala
Treasurer John M. Graham,
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Prouate Wm. E. Smith,
County Commissioners C. Carmi
chael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; W t. Henderson, Lynne; D. G.
Watkins, -Dunnellon; Walter Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr.
Board Public Instruction -J. n.
Brinson. Superintendent. Ocala; B.
R. Blitch, Blitchton; J. S. Grantham.

5 or 6 doses 666 will break

any case of Chills & Fever, Colds
& LaGrippe; it acts on the liver
better than Calomel anddoes not
gripe or sicken. Price 25c.
The largest snipment of Nuunal Nuunal-ly's
ly's Nuunal-ly's Candies that ever came to Ocala.
just in at Gerig's Drugstore 12-15tf

Boe't Lose


clolfies to

selecting 'a tailor. We make

.-' 5 ,'
order faultlessly: not

l-ouly-a. to fit, but in every minute
-wdiaUiflhat counts. We offer you
the choicest selection of new fab-



0n m K r

ji icr r j. j?-



No. 74, leaves Ocala daily except
Sunday, at 1:25 p. m. Arrive Bur Bur-bank,
bank, Bur-bank, 2:30 p. m.s Fort McCoy, 2:50
p. m.-, Orajige Snrings, 4:05 p. m.,
Palatka, 5:15 p. m. Sunday 'train
leaves Ocala 1:25 p. m.; arrives Pa Palatka,
latka, Palatka, 4:25 p. m.
Xo. 71, Leaves Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday: 7:05 a. m., arrives Or Orange
ange Orange Springs, 8:15 a. m.; leaves Ft.
McCoy 9:20 a. m., arrives Burbank,
9: 40 a. m., Ocala, 10:40 a. m. No.
75 leaves Palatka Sunday at 7:30 a.
m., arives Ocala 10:40 a. m.

ID you ever stop to think
how wonderful it is that
simply a man's name mean3
the finest-confectionery in
the world.

. No need to mention even "candy'
when you want the best Just

That we are the HUYLERS Store
of Ocala would vouch for our high
standard in other lines, even rf we
had not our "20 years of quality"
behind us.
Our stock offers all the most desired

The registration books of Marion
county will be open for registration
in each election district dur'ng the
mon.ths of January and February,

1914. In district No. 1 (Ocala) theJ

book will be open from Monday noon
till Saturday noon and Friday nights
till 10 o'clock of each week from
first Monday in January till first
Monday in March.
All persons who fail to register in
their respective districts can regis register
ter register at my office in Ocala any, day
(Sundays excepted) between March
15th and April 15th. D. M. Barco;
Supervisor Registration Marion Co.
Office upstairs in court house

rics and guarantee their wear.

jjjj&rs will fit you exactly so that
"bjp clothes will look as If moulded
lylur figure. And our moderate
price will please you.



Opposite Harrington Hail Hotel,
Ocala, - - - i Florida

Foit King Camp No. 14 meeta in
fonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every second
Friday. Visiting sovereigns always
welcome. J. F Thompson, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. Ad



Confections and many novelties.
A bos is the key to delight where where-ever
ever where-ever you're going always appreci appreciated,
ated, appreciated, always acceptable. Take a
box along tonight.


Ocala : Chanter. No. 2'. O
mets at Vudsc's hail rr?

fourth Thursday eveniii.4.s

month at 7:0 .o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrie Condon, Sec'y,

:. S.;

:r:; anl
of each

Concordia Lodge', Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yonge's Hall
on the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad

Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night

Elks meet tomorrow evening.

The Texas Wonder cures kidney
and bladder troubles, dissolves grav gravel,
el, gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lame
backs, rheumatism, and all Irregu Irregularities
larities Irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in
both men and women. Regulates
bladder trouble in 'children. If not
sold by your druggist, will be sent
by mail on receipt of $1. One small
bottle is two month's treatment, and
seldom fails to perfect a cure. Send
for testimonials from this and other
states." Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive
St., St. Louis Mo. Sold by druggists.

K. of P. meet this evening.

Being Towed Home
is a pre&y embarrassing experience.

And it often happens just because
the little repairs the auto owner

thougnt too small to bother with
suddenly ..developed into, a serious
- "'
break ?ifna' some strain. Have us
-.' V :J ? - ... ;
overhaul your auto before your next
trip. Then there will be little chance
of a breakdown and of hearing
that annoying, cry "Get a Horse!"

Luckie's Garage
17 N. Main Street.






! iiLUI







The best place to hide money is where they have
vaults for safely protecting it. Every week we see
newspaper accounts of people having been robbed.
Sugar-bowls, rag-bags, under the carpet, behind pic pictures
tures pictures and all of those other places where people con conceal
ceal conceal their money, are well-known to burglars. Hide
it in OUR BANK, then you know you can get it
when you want it.

Pay 4 per cent Interest id Savings Accounts

Marion County Hoard ;f Trade Meet Meeting,
ing, Meeting, Hear Reports of I,t Year's
Work and Make Plan for
Secretary Rooney of the farion
County Board of Trade has mailed
the following letter to the members:


following are'

Harry Tliaw May 1m Set Free With Without.
out. Without. Danger to the Public, Say
the Experts
Concord. X. II.. Jan. 12. Harry
KendallThaw would not be a public
menace if released on bail, according

!to the Report of the commission ap

pointed by Federal Judge Aldrich to
inquire into Thaw's mentality..
The report says the commission
finds Thaw is not now afflicted with

named by the i

nominating committee as officers and vvas suffering

jany of the mental diseases which he

How Arc Your Collections ?
OUR. BANK is not merely a place to store your
funds and check them out as you require them.
It is a very highly organized and efficient medium
for the collection of drafts, notes and other "paper.
The records of the bank also contain much information
that you can use to advantage.
Don't hesitate-to use all the facilities of our
bank. We have provided them for your service, and
we are always glad when you avail yourself of them.


board of governors for the

tyear. Election will be held Wednes Wednes-!
! Wednes-! day night, January 14th, the polls
being open from 7 p. m. to 9 p. m.:
j Officers: George MacKay. presi presi-jdent;
jdent; presi-jdent; J. E. Chare, vice president; G.
;J. Blitch, treasurer.
I Governors: Jake Brown, R. S.
; Rogers. A. C. Cub), J. L. Edwards, J.
H. Taylor.
j It is hoped every member of the
board will turn out to this meeting,
! hear the reports of committees and
i officers, see just what has been done
'during the year closing with this
'meeting. Also what are some of. -the
j plans and jjrospects for the coming
jyear. Bring a new member with you
and let us make it the best in the

j history of Ocala and Marion county.

w e neea you, your attenuance, your i
influence, your counsel and advice, i

'Then let us all null together for a

' greater Ocala. Bv a strong concert!
,of action, a getting tosether, stand-j
'ing by our organization, helping in i

; our committee work; each member ; Bachelors are

when he killed Stan-

ensuing ; ford White. This finding was an

nounced yesterday.
Thaw appeared at church accora-

An Active United States Depositary.


panied by his mother yesterdav. Hist

relesae is probably only a matter of;



(Sincerely soliloquized bv a good

looking young railroad clerk). '!
To marry, or not to marrv, that is;

the question!

Whether 'tis nobler in the -mind to I
suffer J
The sullen silence of these cobwe')-!
bed rooms,
Or seek in festive balls some cheer-'
ful dame,

i Bmfty so


rs o '(Cxi Fmzj


well there

is nothing; quite


bride as sterling silver.

Apart from the quality which

is high here, and the chasteness

of the patterns which can be seen

at a glance, it is important to know

that the prices are not extravagant.

Our jewelry store is the best place in the
county to get suggestions for wedding presents.

We have made a study of this "gift question." It is our

business to know what is suitable for various gift occasions.



(And by uniting


! No more, and
I end

end it. To live

by marrying say we

The heartache and' those throes anil


hc-;r to-'this a cju

! making himself one of the spokes in i summation
ithe great wheel of progress, then j devoutly to be wished!

IiviU i.ross frtrw-arrl -mrl 1111 vi-ill TO Iliarrv-

hrinc tt ns a rpn :,7H t "nn nf our hnna BerchSUCe

li. W. PAIlTKll)GEt JR.


K. L. .WITH Kits


Auction Lot Sales a Specialty.
Huntington, West Va., and Ocala, Florida.
Anywhere Everywhere Any time


i I



Be a booster and let us all work

-to live in peace

m war aye, there's thej

''.'.vt fa'


Choose Your Gifts Here




Our stock is varied and so are the prices. Every taste and
every pocket book is sure to be. suited. We have.

many inexpensive cut oainiy mue noveiues nere
besides silverware which will make excellent gifts.

tiV This is a Jewelry store where you can ret Just what Xf r P:7;'

I you are lookin2 fof tBe Pnce you want to pay. Xy'-rV' V'

. y : -r y n' tt. ...... v. : i. .... J"

w a ---

nothine rut real, tangible values.

coupled wita up-to-date styles.


together. Stop and think i.f our for- j F,OT in the
ward march of progress should stop. J niay
Would not we be in a fix? We nnistiWhen we

push, we must win. Then come join
with us for the best year we haveiu

known. Yours truly.
J. D. Rooney, Secretary.


Watch this space for particulars of this valuable
body of Marion County's richest lands, which will
soon be offered for sale.




. Secretary Rooney is sending todfty
to our senators anj representatives
in Congress copies of the following
Board of Trade resolutions:
Whereas, The board of engineers
of the war department having made
a favorable report on the Oklawaha
river project; and,
Whereas, This report was based on
the investigations made under the
direction of Major J. R. Slattery,
United States engineer in charge, and
embodied in his report and recom recommendations;
mendations; recommendations; and,
' Whereas, This is to be one at the
great links in the intraco'astal water waterway
way waterway across Florida, as per House
document No. 233, of the proposed
continuous inland waterway from

Boston, Mass., to the Rio Grande;

WThereas, This proposed waterway
development is the greatest project
in our state to oome before the great


off our

pause. There's the



body of our national law makers, fAnd thus our melancholy resolution

the territory contiguous thereto be

ing rich in phosphate, lumber, naval
stores industries and agricultural
possibilities, and the development of
which rests largely on the success of
this project; therefore, be it
Resolved. That we .urge our rep representatives
resentatives representatives in Senate and Congress
to lend their aid and best efforts to
secure the necessary appropriation
to carry out the recommendation? of
the board of engineers, so that the;
work can be begun at the earliest
possible moment.

marriage state what ills

have shuffled


give us

makes us dread the bonds

For who could bear the noise

scolding wives.
The fits of spleen, the extravagance
of dress,
The thirst for plays, for concerts and
for balls,
The insolence of servants, and the
That patient husbands from their
- consorts take,
When he himself might his quietus
By living single?
Who would wish to bear
The jeering name of Bachelor,
But that the dread of something aft after
er after marriage 4
(Ah, that vast expenditure of in income
come income The tongue can scatfeely tell) puzzles
the will,
And makes us rather choose the
single life
Than go to gaol for debts we know
not of!

Economy thus makes bachelors of us


Drop in and lej us assict you

enooemz your wcactnff

ri.: Ut us provm to

ih.t ,.r i m at.:-,-: '- :

jewelry store Jr ?' I"'-'

feat I A







Is still increased

upon more serious

hemef fc ii riu: railroads

Application Will be Passed Upon
Meeting 3Iarch 3 in Ocala



Marion Hardware Co.

Phone US, Ocala, Fla.

Postmaster Huber receive! Satur-

Iday the following letter:
i .

jjear sir: l saw m last evening s
papers an account of the death of my
good friend J. Gordon Sinclair. I
received a card a few days ago say saying
ing saying that he had been married, and
that papers would follow. I suppose
he meant papers giving an account
of his marriage. Mr. Sinclair was
connected with the office of the chief
of engineers. V. S. Army, for a num number
ber number of years and had many friends in
the office.
A number of our clerks sent him a
letter (each having signed it) ex extending
tending extending congratulations. Poor fel fellow,
low, fellow, he may not have received it.
J. Wm. DeGrange.
Washington, D. C. Jan. 7.

has fresh wax and green bean seed
now on sale. Bean seed are extreme extremely
ly extremely scarce this year, seed houses fill filling
ing filling only 50 per c--nt. of their orders.
Seed will be high, and if you wish to
secure seed at all you must order
early. Put yoar order In riglu
now. 12-13-tf

Florida raised 90-day Oats for sale
at Ocala Seed Store. 12-13 tf

In Re Long and Short Haul Act. i
Application of the Seaboard Air Line
Railways for relief. The Railroad
Commissioners of the State of Flor-.
ida to the Seaboard Air Line and the
Atlantic Coast Line Railways:
Whereas, you have heretofore
f; 1 3 1 with ;he raiircad commission-
ers of the state of Florida a petition
In accordance with the provisions of
Chafer cr.23 of the Laws of Florida,
wherein you ask leave to continue in
effect 'yovrr present rates and charges ',
aud'to" participate in rates of other.

carriers and to continue to establish'
rates for the transportation of
freight between, points in Florida
lower than rates concurrently in ef effect
fect effect to or between intermediate

points, etc.
Now this is to notify you that be

fore passing upon the said petition it ;
is the purpose of the said railroad
commissioners to hold a meeting atj
the court house in the city of Ocala, j
Florida, on the 3rd day of March;!
1914, at 10 o'clock in the morning,'
aLd a meeting at the court house in ;
the city of Kissimmee, Florida, on
the 5th day of March, 1914. at 10;

o'clock in the morning, both for the
purpose of considering the said peti petition
tion petition and for the purpose of hearing


3 3

02 U




Jisfl tifffl
Aeottlhier Carlloadl
Of The Famous

fanny-' Oay

The Best Flour in the world.
In Barrels and Half Barrels,
and all sized sacks:
'Also a large shipment of Aprx
Self Rising Flour 6,12 and 24
pound sacks.

Cm-T!imi Cad.
Phone 163 OCALA, FLA.




- 2
o a
mm M
tt o
mi C
5 V
tt o
O ml

Z o:

V. m.
r i

W mm


all interested parties who desire to j order at Tallahassee, the capital, this

9th day of January, A. D. 1914.

R. Hudson Burr, Chairman.

be heard in relation thereto

Ant at such times and places yoii
will have opportunity to be fully

heard upon all points presented in ROYAL ARCH MASONS'
your said petition and in relation to' Regular convocations of the Ocala
all matters pertaining thereto. .Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
Witness the hand of the chairman fourth Friday in every month at
of the said railroad commissioners, 1:30 p. m. C. E. Simmons, H. P.
affixed in open session and by their Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad.

A regular annual meeting of the the-stockholders
stockholders the-stockholders of the Marion Hard Hard-v
v Hard-v are Company will be held in their
office, Ocala, Fla., on January 13 tM,
1914, for the transaction of such
business as shall come before th
meeting. 12-18-tf
H. B. Clarkson, President.
C. E. Nelson, Asst. Secretary.



R. II. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Ent?reJ at Oeala, Fla., postoffice as second clas3 matter.



One year, in advance $".00
Bix months, in advance.... 2.5
Three months, in advance.. 1.25
One month, in advance.... .aO'

One year, in advance....,
Six months, in advance...
Three months, fn advance.
One month, in advance...


He who steals my purse, steals
trash; but he who robs me of my
pork chops makes me poor indeed.
Orlando Sentinel.
Who has raided your smokehouse

We have had the Teddy bear and
the Bill 'possum. How will Mr. Wil Wilson
son Wilson be animalized unless by the
Woodchuck? Pensacola News.
Seems to the Star that he saws
wood rather than chucks" it.

Now that the Apalachicola Times
has decided that Frank Clark i3 a
"plute" that gentleman might as
well give up all hope of re elec election.
tion. election. Pensacola News.

Is the Times in Frank's district?

- All Pinellas is divided into ten
parts for road building, five; on the
saloon issue, two; on the county
seat, two more; and on boosting,
one. Dade City Banner.
Now, we expect to see the Pinellas
papers say that the Banner is,. divid divided
ed divided into three parts, and that all
three are Gaul, or rather gall.

The dispatches sa3n the federals at
Ojinaga gave up "their- position to
the constitutionalists because 'they
had only fifty rounds of ammunition
to each man. If the Americans at
Bunker Hill had had fifty rounds
apiece; all the British in Boston
would never have ; carried their


' The Pensacola bank that shut its
doors did so because a firm in Liver- j
pool, England, couldn't make good i
its draft wfiich the bank had cashed;
but that won't prevent the calamity
howlers charging the failure up to
the Wilson administration. St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Times.
TRe country seems to "be tolerably
wise to the calamity howlers.
. The editor of the Ocala Star is ev evidently,
idently, evidently, using his Christmas scissors
to advantage, but we' had much
rather read his .own stuff, Tampa
,:Well, Lambright. if you edited the
copy and wrote the heads and trotted
all around town after local news,
and searched the exchanges and read
proofs, and proved galleys, "and made
up forms in the day time, and roam roamed
ed roamed thru the hotel corridors and lodge

rooms and board of trade rooms and
barrooms and several other sorts 'of
rooms until 12 o'clock at night,
you'd thank God for a good, able able-bodied
bodied able-bodied pair of scissors.

The plan of Mrs. Ella Flagg
Young to teach sex hygiene in the
Chicago schools has been defeated by
the school Taoard, the vote being
largely against the innovation. C.Irs.
Young had started a course of lectr
ures and the matter contained in
them was submitted to the authori authorities
ties authorities with the result that' it was barr barred
ed barred from the mails. This was decis decisive,
ive, decisive, and the "purity lectures" were
stopped. Orlando Sentinel.

Should be stopped. They would
take up time that might be given to

Latin, embroidery, or some other
study that is either useless or should

he taught at home, or else put ideas

into the heads of the pupils that will

later be more harmfully instilled by

eossiD. latter day revels and sala

cious stories in the magazines.

By the brutish and senseless burn burning
ing burning by a brutish and senseless tnob

of the dead body of a negro mur

derer at Helena, Ga., supposed to "he

the man who recently killed a deputy
sheriff in Jacksonville and for whose

capture a large reward was offered,
it is probable that the reward will

not be paid as it may be impossible
tn 5r!fnHfv the burned body of the

slain negro. He was killed by Mar Marshal
shal Marshal Yancy, of Helena, after the lat lat-ter
ter lat-ter had received his death wound at
the hands of the negro and the mar marshal's
shal's marshal's widow needs that reward very
much. Lakeland Telegram.
It is a great pity that white men
will disgrace themselves by such
acts. Burning the bodies of crimi criminals,
nals, criminals, cutting off their ears, fingers
and toes for souvenirs, are actions
much more to be expected by the
denizens of the African swamps than
by American .citizens.

The Star is sorrowfully obliged to
come to the conclusion that William
Randolph Hearst ..would print any
sort of a He in order to attain his
ends. His principal end seems to be
to sell papers.
A number of. years ago Hearst
sent a man to Florida to obtain
"color", for an article denouncing the
convict lease system. The man
didn't come here to investigate. He
came, to obtain information on men
and localities in order to give some
show of probability in denouncing a
system that it had already been de decided
cided decided to denounce, whether it de deserved
served deserved it or not, and not with the
desire to reform it, but to sell pa papers
pers papers or rather" magazines.
One of this emissary's tricks was
to win the confidence of certain
young men connected with a convict
camp by representing himself to
them as their friend. In this belief,
they allowed him to take a picture
of. them in a group. Said picture was
labeled ''convict guards" and was
printed injthe magazine with the ac accompanying
companying accompanying article, which called at attention
tention attention to the fact that the young
men in question were a tough-looking
set. The truth was that some of
the boys were not guards, but com commissary
missary commissary clerks, and they were all bet better
ter better men, and better looking, than the
hired liar who wrote the article.

After he story was printed, a refu refutation
tation refutation of it, containing a number of

indisputable facts, was sent to the
magazine;; but it was returned with a
lot of objections as unfair as the
article that caused it.
There is reason to believe that
most of the sensational articles that
appear in the Hearst papers and
magazines have no better foundation.
They appeal to ignorance and pre prejudice
judice prejudice and disgust moderate and well
informed people.
For the last three years, the
Hearst papers have been printing
the most terrible stories about Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, and the treatment of Americans
in that country. If these stories
were true, or if they had been be believed
lieved believed on this side of the line, they
would have caused war months ago.

The latest! is a story in the Cosmo Cosmopolitan;
politan; Cosmopolitan; for February. It is of an
American, his wife and little son in
Mexico, and winds up with the
butchery of the man and child and
the abandonment of the woman to
worse than death at the hands of a

Mexican official and his men.

Of course, nothing of the sort ever

took place; and a man who would

write or publish anything of the

sort as an incentive to drawing his

country into war, is as bad as any
man who plots murder against any
of his fellow citizens.

It is said that Hearst has large

property interests in Mexico, and is

trying to bring on war because under

American control his property would

be more valuable. Whether this be

true of not, its best for everyone
reading either news or opinion'in one
of Hearst's publications to discount
it at least 50 per cent, and generally
As for the Mexican situation and
President Wilson's policy, the Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia State sums it up very sensibly
as follows: k
Economics of. "Watchful Waiting"
! This is the season for casting up
accounts, so let us take a look at
some Mexican figures as they affect
the United States.
In three years of revolution in

j Mexico, one hundred Americans have

been killed.
One hundred and fifty have been
But in none of these cases has any
man been killed or injured by rea reason
son reason of the fact that he was an Amer American
ican American citizens, according to State De Department
partment Department figures. ;
Of the total dead and injured, some,
fifty were hurt by getting m range
of fire of battles as non-combatants.
The other casualties resulted,
either from brawls in which Anieri-I
cans engaged, or from the spirit of!
adventure that led certain Americans

to take sides .with the changing fac factions
tions factions that have been battling for con control
trol control in the Central American repub republic.
lic. republic.
Claims so far filed for property
lost by Americans amount for" the
three years to $200,000,000. But it
must be stated that more than fifty
per cent, of casualties and damages
happened prior to 1913.
Look now at the book account of
the policy of "watchful waiting" as
contrasted with what the account
would have been had the policy been
that of stopping a dog-fight by catch catching
ing catching the pair of them by the collars
and pulling them apart.
In the first place, it would have
been necessary to recruit an army.
Many thousands of industrious citi citizens
zens citizens would have been taken by their
collars and taken out of useful occu occupations.
pations. occupations.
In the second place, such an army
would have cost in money at least
$1,000,000 a day.
In the third place, it could not be
hoped that it would pacify Mexico,
conduct fair elections, place the re responsible
sponsible responsible party in power, and get
away from the-country under three
Financial outlay, therefore, would
have been close to a billion dollars.
Outlay in life from battle casual casualties
ties casualties and disease would have been too
great- to estimate in dollars and
Pension outlays in the future
would have been a continuous tax on
an already overburdened industry in
this country.
We would have swapped a doubtful
military glory in a foreign conclus

ion for a very tangible expense in
life and property upon an incitement

of half a hundred men killed or
wounded by accident and a money
loss, ultimately recoverable, which
would not have maintained the army
for a year, an.d none of which would
have gone for the recompense of the
government, which, as an altruistic
intervener, could in no wise have
been justified in claiming an indem indemnity.
nity. indemnity. Look this pedagogic policy of
"watchful waiting" in the face and
see what you think of it as a fiscal


The Munroe and Chambliss bank's facilities are complete, fulfilling ade adequately
quately adequately the requirements of the city and county.
The business activities of Ocala are well represented hereV and often ex ex-press.approval
press.approval ex-press.approval of the service received.
The agricultural interests of Marion County find here complete accommo accommodation
dation accommodation for all financial matters. This bank is a service station for all. Make
use of it. v.

lie Mimroe & CtiamMiss Bank,








" -g

plies for the said prison farm in a
The Tribune goes on to say:
"The Star will have to cite better
evidence than the charges against
the Jacksonville prison farm to help
out its case in behalf of the lease
Yes, and the Tribune will have to
cite better evidence than that of an
habitual law-breaker to help out its

case against the lease system. '
We will close the discussion Lyj
saying we belieVe the Tribune has j

honest desire to right wrongs and
help the weak and unfortunate. So
has the Star, but it differs from the
Tribune in its opinion of the means
to be employed to attain that end.

h si




The Cigarette of



The editor of the Herald was
among the first if not the first man
in the state to agitate the question of

Florida counties making their own
brick ,for brick paved roads. The

idea seemed good then and it seems

good now and various 'counties in
Florida are taking up this question
and will give it a fair trial. Orlando
board of trade ; thinks enough of it
to send a committee to other counties
and endeavor to gei as many of them
as possible to club together and make
their own brick or at least to try the
scheme. The people are forced to
do this just as they have been forced
to make other commodities in Flori

da by the exorbitant prices of brick
due to trust methods and the extor extortionate
tionate extortionate freight rate. Making our
own brick was thought to be a joke
at the time it was agitated, but it is
better to be joked than gold bricked.

Sanford Herald.
Its the Star's opinion that Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Rooney of the Marion County
Board of Trade was the first to pro propose
pose propose this enterprise; but, no matter
who started it, itis a good sugges suggestion,
tion, suggestion, and should be pushed.

HI1 Ml

Dental Surgeon
Rooms 9, fO, 11. Holder Block
Phone 250






Office Over Commercial Bank
Phone 211

The Ocala Star a few days ago

called the attention of the Tribune

to the charges made that the Jack

sonville city prison farm was in an

abdminable condition, that the nris nris-ioners
ioners nris-ioners were mistreated and a sweat sweat-box
box sweat-box in operation. The Star's pur

pose was to offer an instance of a
publicly conducted prison open to

the criticisms that have been made

The Tribune begs to refer the Star
to the report of Mayor Swearingen,
of Jacksonville, who made thorough
investigations of the city prison farm
and found the charges almost en en-tirely
tirely en-tirely untrue. None of the abuses

. (Walt Mason)
There is no good advice on earth;
there's none that's fit to follow.
Though some may seem of sterling
worth, it is all vain and hollow.
A handsome home I used to own,
with lawn and sparkling fountain,
and in the bank many a bone, to
goodly sum amountin'. I had no
cares to weigh me down, my soul
with bliss was mellow, and you
might search throughout the town,

nor find a gayer fellow. Then with
a man I had dispute, a chap named
Jtimbo Sawyer; and, like an addle addle-brained
brained addle-brained galoot, went to see a law lawyer.
yer. lawyer. The lawyer with some good
advice full soon made me acquaint acquainted,
ed, acquainted, and. when at last he named his
price, I heaved a sigh and fainted.
The lawyer owns my stately nome,
and there he lives in splendor, while
up and down the world I roam, in
search of legal tender. He sits at
evening on my porch and rests in my
old rocker, and smokes in peace a

two-bit torch and reads a shilling
shocker. And Jumbo Sawyer roams
with me, upon my bootless journey;
beneath po'or Jumbo's old rooftree
there dwells a rich attorney.
A year ago, though mighty fat, no
trouble was I knowing; the golden
locks beneath my hat no trace of
gray were showing. And then one
day I went to see an eminent phy physician.
sician. physician. He shook his head. "Gee
whiz!" said he, "but you're fn bad
condition! You pack around a load

of lard too great for one to carry.
Walk every day, and do it hard, if
you on earth would tarry! Walk

out of town, in country lanes, and
hear the wren and phoebe! Walk
in the sunshine and the rains from
Dan to Bockbeersheba!"
He gave me pills, this good ad advice,
vice, advice, a bottle of emulsion. I had,
when he announced his price, Jhree
fits and a convulsion.

Then I began to roam the woods,

the roads and verdant prairies, .and

in the virgin solitudes I heard the
cheap canaries; I saw the robbin
guard her eggs, drank from stream streamlet's
let's streamlet's ripple, and thus I spavined both

my legs, and now I am a cripple. I
sit all day with bended head and
gaze out from my casement, and
people say the tears Ix shed have
flooded out the basement.
Beware, my friends, of good ad advice,
vice, advice, which is a rotten ladder;
though on its face it seemeth nice,
it stingeth like an adder. Of course
these metaphors are mixed, but you
can catch their meaning; these crazy
metaphors betwixt, you'll see the
moral leaning.


Piedmont the 5c.
cigarette that, has
never been success successfully
fully successfully imitated.
Day in and day out Pied Piedmont
mont Piedmont goes along satisfying
smokers who appreciate
the goodness of finest, fra fragrant,
grant, fragrant, mellow tobacco and
perfect work ship.
The biggest celling 5c.
cigarette in America un uncommonly
commonly uncommonly good unvary-.
ingly uniform. Whole
coupon in each package.

IO for 5


The Management of DR. McCLANE
Medical. Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces the moving of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co:, and Troxlers stands.
larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be run
strictly ethical lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333.

i mi

tn"' - :




loi-ses I

I have on hand at all times
st the barns and lot on West
Exposition St., (Broadway) a
big drove of first class horses
and mules for you to make
your selections from. Every
head of this stock has been
selected by me personally In
the markets. I; will guarantee
to give you as good stock at
as low price as can be had In
the state. Every animal Is
warranted to be as represented.



Bartow, Jan. 12. H. W. Swinson,
well known capitalist and owner of
considerable property in this srate,
died here yesterday.' lie had been in
poor health for some months.

exist. The
is a "great
"one which
proud of."

alleged were found to
Mayor says the farm
credit" to the city and
and citizen should be

Tampa Tribune. 1
Maybe so. But we notice that
there was a great doing around, all
the same, and that the city engineer
of Jacksonville bought a lot of sup-




Ocala Iron Works

The registration books of Marion
county will be open for registration
in each election district during the

months of January and February,

1914. In district No. 1 (Ocala) the
book will be open from Monday noon
till Saturday noon and Friday nights
till 10 o'clock of each week from
first Monday in January till first
Monday in March.

All persons who fail to register in j

their respective districts can regis register
ter register at my office in Ocala any day
(Sundays excepted) between March
loth and April 13th. D. M. Barco,
Supervisor Registration Marion Co.
Office upstairs in court house


Ocala Chapter, Xo. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrie Condon, Sec'y.

Coming South?
For sale 50 improved farms,
10 to 600 acres, northern
Marion County, Florida. Al Also
so Also 2,000 acres cut-over land;
well located; fine truck and
orange section. W rite for
description and prices. Come
see me.

When You have Clothes to be
Cleaned, Pressed or Dyed.
Only First-Class Workmen
All Work Guaranteed.
Prompt Delivery.
Indies Work a Specialty.
Give Me a Trial.
Dodson & Rentz Old Stand.
9 Fort King Avenue.








Come wind, come snow, let Boreas blow, with robes like these
your body will glow. We have the largest and most up-to-date
and down-to-the-minute line of laprobes for auto and buggy that
was ever brougnt to this part of Florida. We have overstocked
our store in them, and our greed in buying will be your gain in
coin, as we are going to sell them 'out ac ridiculously low prices.
We also have a complete line of rain goods for, your bodily pro protection
tection protection better than insurance and doctors.

I; C. 1. 1, illfi

Mrs. E. Van Hood, Editor

Prohibition Inevitable


The sympathy that enables this
traffic to exist is the. most conspicu-

jous of the instincts of remote barba barbadian
dian barbadian ancestry that blots our Christ Christian
ian Christian civilization.
j The lawless traffic with its lawless

The following clipping from the apologists must take their place, with
daily press shows something of the the pirate and the slave trader. The

; strength and determination of the j conscience and intelligence of the

temperance people. The cause isjreople of this nation have become

growing every day: j quickened to action, and there is no
"Washington, Dec. 10. Hosts; power that can arrest their judge-
of prohibitionists today stormed thejment.

capitol. Two thousand men and wo-1 From the exalted position of a
men representing jgifce Anti-Saloon (man twice president of the United
League of America and the Woman's States, comes resentment in thun thun-Christian
Christian thun-Christian Temperance Union staged j dering tones at the accusation of be-

the onward progress of right and de-J -:4KX



Opposite A. C L. Station.




i j mu
r i i

- A

EL BOILO is an electric immer

sion heater, invaluable for the nur

sery and sick room. Just the thing

for 'travelers. Splendid for heating
shaving water.

Plunge it right into any' liquid
it quickly heats tea, coffee, milk,
boils eggs or warms baby's bottle.

The large size, straight model is

designed for kitchen use and will
bring water to a boil quickly for



rf-k rt r n r n n n XT tTCi f O 1 a C5

and is

Aboslutely sanitary no
or crevices to secrete dirt or

fine for heating soups and



Furnished complete with flexible


Guar- X

cord and attachment plugs.

anteed two years. v







To a Person Who Prides i
Himself on His Appearance t

Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
!i! is a necessity. To sunnlv that ne- i

cessity is uur Business,

the demonstration.
They marched in two phalanxes
from the down town district, bear bearing
ing bearing petitions for national prohibition
by a constitutional amendment.
It is estimated that more than
four thousand people packed the cap capitol
itol capitol grounds when the marchers ar arrived,
rived, arrived, singing hymns.
Representative Hobson and Sena Senator
tor Senator Shepard received the petitions,
which were later introduced into
both houses.

Former Governor Malcolm R. Pat

terson, of Tennessee, was one of the

speakers of the day."

The stream dammed up for a time
will only come with greater force

and destruction when it does break
over. Public sentiment, for a time

may be overridden by our law mak

ers, Out it only means tneir greater
destruction, when public sentiment,

as she must, asserts herself. The
whiskey business is doomed.
The prohibition sentiment has
made great progress in recent years
and is evidently destined to sweep
the nation. It is not merely a re religious
ligious religious and moral issue; it is coming
to be seen more and more that the
saloon is an expensive corruption and
destructive thing.
Judging the saloon by its fruits

!ni1 hv thpir fruits vfi shall know The

them it is the most corrupting and
destructive force in 'the land.
The great cause of social crime is
drink. The great cause of poverty
is drink. When I hear of a family
broken up, I ask the cause drink
if I go to the gallows, and ask its
victim the cause, the answer drink.
Then I ask myself in perfect wonder wonderment,
ment, wonderment, why do not men put a stop to
this thing. Archbishop Ireland.

The Saloon Business
In October, before the saloons re returned
turned returned to Portsmouth, bank officials

reported their savings deposits in increased
creased increased $S,000 in six weeks. Since
the saloons have returned the de deposits
posits deposits in the Portsmouth banks have
decreased $10,000. The leading
grocers of the city have lost 23 per
cent of their business, while their
collections are 100 per cent worse
than when the city was dry. Bus Business
iness Business men realize a grievous mistake
was made in inviting back the 'sa 'saloons..
loons.. 'saloons.. Ohio Issue.

ing an excessive user of intoxicating
drinks, and the people "of this coun country
try country rejoiced when Theodore Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt proved beyond doubt that the
brewer and distiller had no part in
the making of his marvelous man manhood.
hood. manhood. And the cause has been
strengthened by the fact that we now
have a president, who, with that
good old-fashioned Presbyterian
sense of fidelity to duty, has banish banished
ed banished the wine cup from the White
House, and God grant that it is has
been banished forever.
And no less are we encouraged
and inspired by having a real man
a real man as Secretary of State,
who in the majesty of his simple

democratic faith, can stand in the
presence of foreign potentates and
powers, and say that the standards
of the Christian homes of America
are higher than the customs of dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic circles. Since I was a boy I
have admired the courage and purity
of purpose of William Jennings
Bryan, hut not in any position dur during
ing during his eventful life, has he measur measured
ed measured up to a higher standard of indi individual
vidual individual manhood and statesmanship
than when he discarded alcoholic
beverages from diplomatic banquets.

I B. B. BAUM, Proprietor.



Chautauqua Ticket Selling

A cash bonus of $10. will be given-
to the one selling the greatest
number of season tickets before Feb February
ruary February 5, 1914.
A cash bonus of $5 will be given
to the one selling the next greatest
number of season tickets.
In addition to these prizes, one
child's season ticket will be given for

every five adult tickets sold, or two
children's tickets for every ten adult
season tickets; two adult season
tickets or four children's tickets for

every twenty adult season tickets
Contest starts' Monday. Those
wishing to enter the contest call on
J. D. Rooney, secretary of the Board
of Trade, for tickets and necessary
instructions. Contest closes Feb.
13th. Start now.

REAL vs. FALSE Economy ?1 This Time.
Resist the mental suggestion to curtain your regular taking of
ice until "the weather turns warm again, Your refrigerator is
going nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as
your practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it may sulk on you all the
remainder of the season.
Maintain your regular supply of OUR ICE all through the season.
That is the way to save on your ice bill.

Marlon County Abstract Company
First consideration and especial attention given to small tracts.




X Per Dozen

t Y

50 to 75c
Per Bunch

Demeire & Basha

1-9-6 t


Ocala Steam Laundry

402-401 S. Main Street

Phone 101.

i Famous

COLLIER BROS., Proprietors.

Teams tor Light
and Heavy Hauling.
Packing and
Shipping of
Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.
Baggage Service,
the Best.

We Sell
or Ceiling in
Qualify or Price.
Phone 296


Cheap Excursion Rates

via THE


Tickets will be on sale from all points on the Atlantic
Coast Line to all points South of the Ohio and Potomac
and East of the Mississippi Rivers, including Washington,
Cincinnati, Evansville and Cairo, for all trains December
17-18-19-20-21-22-23-24-25 and 31 and January 1 limited,
returning January 6: and to many points in the Northwest
and Southwest on December 20, 21 and 22, limited return returning
ing returning January 18. Also to Key West and Havana, Dee. 14 14-18
18 14-18 and 21, with limit of January 3, 1914.
For further particulars, schedules, reservations, etc.
apply to Ticket Agents, Atlantic Coast Line, or address
T. C WHITE, G. P. A., Wilmington, N. C.

Following are some excerpt's from
the masterful address of Don. C. Mc-

Mullen, of Tampa, at the recent
great convention of the Anti-Saloon
forces of the United States in Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, Ohio.
'!W? are going to write here a second-
declaration of independence.
And in the language of that immor immortal
tal immortal document of 1776 we shall charge
as a basis for our cour&e, that King
Alcohol, whom we are renouncing,
"has plundered our seas, ravaged our
coasts, and destroyed the lives of
our people, and appealing to the su supreme
preme supreme Judge of the world for the
rectitude of our intentions do in the
name, and by the authority of the
good people of this nation, solemnly
publish and declare that these Unit United
ed United States are and of right ought to
be free and independent."
We have tried city and township
Prohibition, and found it good as far
as it goes.
We have tried local option by
counties, hut it is like Isaiah's bed,

about which he said: "For the bed
in shorter than that a man can
stretch himself on it; and the cover covering
ing covering narrower than that he can wrap
himself in it." Local option by
counties is good as far as it goes,
but it doesn't go far enough.

We have tried state-wide Prohi

bition, and with all the combined
powers of ill-gotten gains striving to

discredit it, and the conspiracies of
rum-bossed politicians to encompass
its defeat, it stands to-day, as far as
it has gone, the greatest triumph of

the twentieth century for the de

thronement of evil and the establish
ment of civic righteousness.

"We are how beginning to shout

for national Prohibition, and we are

going to shout right in the direction
of Washington.
The martyrdom of an ex-United

States senator and others who have

given their lives for the temper

ance cause, has awakened the peo people
ple people of this country to a conscious consciousness
ness consciousness of the lengths to which the liq liquor
uor liquor forces will go in trying to check

As chairman of the music depart

ment of the Woman's Club we are
very glad to announce ..that Ocala
rill have the great privilege of hear hearing
ing hearing the world famed violinist, Maude
Powell, in concert at the Temple
Theater Wednesday evening, Janu January
ary January 21st. We ask the co-operation
o: the press and of every one in
Ocala who cares for real culture to

aid us in filling the opera house on
that evening. Maude Powell's pro

gram will include classic and light
popular numbers. Any person who

have special selections which they

wish to' have rendered will please no

tify me, phone 164, and I will try to
have them included in the pro program.
gram. program. Marguerite Porter.


Jacksonville's Finest
Florida's Largest and Best Year
Round Hotel
The Hotel you take your Mother, Wife or Sister
Home Hotel of the State


European Plan $1.50Per Day and Upward
A.M. Wilson. Thos, M. Wilson,
Jacksonville, Florida


To the Ladies of Ocala:

Peeling that I have been very for

tunate in securing the services of

Miss Katie Launiues, I wish to an-


Business College
Positions that Pay
9 Attractive Salaries.
Our courses include -Shorthand
and Bookkeeping with the auxiliarj
studies of Touch Typewriting, Pen
rhanship, Rapid Calculation, Spell Spell-mg
mg Spell-mg and Commercial Law.
Rates are one dollar per week it
idvance, each student to furnisfc
U?xt books, note paper, ink, pencils
etc. Studenets are not charged foi
he use of typewriters?
Call on or write,

Read Our UNCLASSIFIED ADS. lor your wants

nounce to the ladies that she is an
expert in several specialties. Besides
being a milliner of note. Miss Laun Launiues
iues Launiues is an expert hair dresser and
makes a specialty of treating the
scalp. Our facilities for serving the
ladies in these lines are now com complete
plete complete and we ravite a call.
Miss Mary Affleck,.



Commercial Bank Bldg.


Hawk's Business College,
Room No. 1, Merchant's Bloc
Hours: 7:30 to 3:30 p. m.

A foul, disagreeable breath, dark
circles around the eyes, at times fev feverish,
erish, feverish, with great thirst, cheeks flush flushed
ed flushed and then pale, abdomen swollen
with sharp cramping pains are all
indications of worms. Don't let

your child suffer Kiekapoo Wormj
Killer will give sure relief it kills J
the worms while its laxative effect
adds greatly to the health of youri
child by removing the dangerous
and disagreeable effect of worms and
parasites from the system. Kiekapoo
II 1 1 1 1 lit. 1

vi on:i ivuier as a. ceana yrouueer,
should be in every household. Per Perfectly
fectly Perfectly safe. Buy a box today. Price
25 cents. All druggists or by mail.
H. E. Bucklen & Co., Philadelphia,
or St. Louis. Adv

Bought and Sold.
Farm Tools, Casoline Engines, Wag Wagons,
ons, Wagons, Baggies, Harness, Beds and
Bedding, Stoves, Tinware, Queens Queens-ware.
ware. Queens-ware. Crockery, Etc
Phone 481
310 S. Main Slreel. Ccala, Fla.


Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.

J. E. Frampton, Formerly of
Lamar, Missouri
Is now located in Ocala. 23 years
of my life has been, spent In dif different
ferent different lines of work which I
profess to follow. This experi experience
ence experience coupled with a thorough'
course of training In Piano Tun Tuning,
ing, Tuning, Regulation and how to cfere
for your piano, is why I ask an
opportunity to prove It by my
work. I profess to be an expert
workman on Pianos, Organs and
Sewing Machines. Drop a card
cr call at 229 Daugherty street
until further notice. References

Call phbne 435 If in need of plala
or fancy dressmaking! 1-8-tf





(If you have any items for this department call phone 106).

Misses Onie Chazal and

Dewey left yesterday for Asbeville,
X. C, to resume their course of
studies at St. Genevieve's convent.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Dane are
now visiting in the Isle of Pines, ao
cording to word received here from
them and they declare they are hav having
ing having a delightful time. Mrs. Dane
was formerly Miss Kate Lang and
the wedding took place only a short
time ago. Miami Metropolis.
Mrs. Dane was formerly Miss
Kate Lang, a sister of Mr. Louis
Lang of this city.
a m m
.The many friends of Mr. and Mrs.
D. N. Mathews will regret to learn
that they have moved to Ocala, on
account of a change in the territory
traveled by Mr. Mathews as repre representative
sentative representative for the International Har

vester Company. Lake City Index.

Mariin-oi Jacksonville; Mrs. Flora MacKay

Little Alfred, the two year old sin
of Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Jackson, t'f

tT dlfllonl Aof cr Gunlav Inct aft

a brief illness. Mrs. Jackson, who

before her marriage was Miss Mar

garet Nelson, has many friends

Brooksville. who deeply sympathize

with her in her bereavementA-

Brooksville Star.

Mrs. Jackson is well known ia
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Gates, who
were married in Ocala on December
30, left yesterday for Marathon,
where they will make their home,
after several days" stay in Miami.

Miami Metropolis.

Beneath a beautiful picture in her
bridal robe the following appeard in

Sunday's Atlanta Constitution: 'Tllrs

Edwin A. Peeples. formerly i

Robyn Young, a belle and beauty of
the national capital, whose wedding
to Mr. Peeples was a brilliant event
of the latter part of December in
Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs.
.Peeples will make their home for the
winter at the Georgian Terrace."
Mr. David II. Kirkland was an at

tendant at he Peeples-Young wedyf

r m

Mrs. Mauze and two children of
Cincinnati, are guests of Mrs. J. H,
McClymonds. Mrs. Mauze is a grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter of the late Mr. McClymonds
and comes annually to Ocala to visit.

Morrison, Miss Marguerite Porter
and Messrs. J. II. Workman and
Ralph Billingsley.
Wedding Invitations
The following invitati6n, received
in Ocala, will be of interest to the
friends of the bride, who is a ni-jce
of Mrs. T. M. Moore, and who has on
several occasions been an admired
visitor In the city:
"Mr. and Mrs. James Louis Ford
request the honor of your preesnee
at the marriage of their daughter,
Lucy Hagood to Mr. Bryan Newton
Walker, Wednesday evening, Janu January
ary January 21, at 8 o'clock, Floy street
Presbyterian church, Lynchburg,


the meeting of the Juniol

ssionary Society of the Presbyter

ian church yesyiday, the following
officers were eleeled: President, Miss
Edlocke Eycleshwifer; vice president,
Thelbert Troxler; secretary, Miss

Katie Mae Eagleton.

the united States. Moro Castle, call called
ed called from the Spanish work meaning
promontory, is in part built on solid
reck, and in part hewn" out, of the
rock. The walls are very high and
from the top we had a view well
worth the trip over. In this castle
we saw the cell in which our own
Richmond Pearson Hobson was kent
prisoner for several weeks during the
Spanish-American war.
On Saturday afternoon we were
honored by having a large number cf
the city officials and native educators

accompany us on a trip to the Prov- i

idencia Sugar Mills. The income from
the sugar industry on the island in
1904 amounted to $50,000,000 and
ha3 steadily increased every year.
Saturday evening we were given a
reception and ball at the Plaza hotel.
The marine band of 75 pieces fur furnished
nished furnished dandy music and the "Seu "Seu-oritas
oritas "Seu-oritas Americano" were enchanted.
A large number of officers and cadets
in full dress uniform came over from
Cabana and added much to the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of the occasion.
' Sunday morning at 3 o'clock we
left for Matanzas, 54 miles distant.

When we arrived we were delightful-

surprised by being presented with

n artistic, attractive card of ereet-

g, to which was added for each

ady a bouquet of native flowers from

he teachers of Matanzas. This is a
wo hours' trip but one could never

. ,TZZ: r

Miss Vic Raysor went out to Lo

ell today, to Xsit the home folks on
the farm. TheRaysor farm is one

of the most beautifully located

rion county.

tire of the beautiful vista of rolling


in 1

ills, covered with a wealth of green
emp and cane fields, stately royal
alms, dotted here and there with lit-

le native houses., built of the palms,

the roof being made entirely of the

big leaves.- As the train pulled into
the station a fine band was playing
its welcome.
We went first to the celebrated
Bellamar caves, whose wondrois
beauty of formation is very like our
Mammoth cave In Kentucky. The

A pleasant little party consistiug'Scave is brilliantly lighted with elec-

m --.f-:.T



k ;-i -: t
;: M M v
Jf- To rA I


Mr. and Mrs. Clem Purvis, after a
pleasant visit to their parents, Dr.
and Mrs. Purvis and Dr. and Mrs.
Boney, left for their home in Rai Rai-ford
ford Rai-ford Sunday.

of Mr. George Mershon and Misses
Winnie Hunt afcd Pearl Keefe went

Sunday and had an

with Dr. Gill and

out to Anth(

enjoyable visit

Mr. L. J. KnTgirtT-ortiuitman, Ga.,
is in the city, the guest of his son,
Mr. W. A. Knight.
Mrs. Julia Haisley left today for a
visit to her relatives at Gainesville.

Mr. and Mrs J. W. Tlana'all andK

Miss Mary HoIlV of- Connor visited

Ocala friends tod


After a brief stay in the city with
Mrs. Frederick Bowen at her home
In Riverside, Mrs. Louis Long has
returned to Lake Helen. Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville News.
Both Mrs. Bowen and Mrs. Lang
have friends in the city, the former
having visited her aunt, the late Mrs.
J. A. Pittman, and the latter was
formerly Miss Minerva Bond.
Friends of Mr. Bert Maloney, who
has been critically ill for some time
at the home of his sister, Mrs. S. A.
Rawls, in Jacksonville, will be glad
to know that his condition is very
much improved. Times-Union.
Mrs. A. O. Bennett of Barnesville,
Ga., formerly Miss Lucile Lancaster,
is in the city for a few weeks' visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
The study class of the Woman's

Club will meet Tuesday afternoon at
Z o'clock. The study of the subject,
"The Seminole Indians of Florida,"
will begin at this meeting.
Several parties from Ocala motor motored
ed motored to Gainesville yesterday and en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed dinner at' tho White House.
Among them were Mr. and Mrs. H.
M. Hampton and their guests, Mrs.
Saunders and Miss Percy Saunders

: the :
iOcala House Cafe!

Regular Dinner
12 to 2:30
Sunday Dinner
12 to 2:30

A la Carte Service 5

10 p. m.
High Class Cuisine,
Prompt Service,
Reasonable Prices.



I Proprietor
Entrance on Main street
from Hotel Lobby.

"We came, we saw, we were con conquered,"
quered," conquered," was the unanimous expres expression
sion expression of the 300 Florida teachers who
were so fortunate as to visit Cuba, at
the conclusion of the educational
meeting in Key West.
Not only the bewitching beauty of
the scenery, the richness and fertili fertility
ty fertility of the soil and wonderous tropical
vegetation will be remembered, but
the royal entertainment and cotirte cotirte-our
our cotirte-our attention given them by its peo people.
ple. people.
We arrived in Havana Friday eve evening
ning evening just as the moon was rising.
With the brilliant lights of the Male Male-con
con Male-con on the right of the harbor and
the great glow of Morro Castle light lighthouse
house lighthouse on the left made a picture ever
to be remembered. We at once
caught the halo of romance and
gaiety. The dolce far niente spirit
which pervades, this incomparable
Isle of the sea.
As soon as it was known that we
were members of the Florida Teach Teachers'
ers' Teachers' Association, the board of educa education
tion education of Havana called at our hotel
and extended to us on behalf of the
officials of the city an invitation to
visit all places of interest in and
around Havana as their guests.
On Saturday morning at 9 o'clock
cabs and guides awaited us and we
were soon on our way to visit the
historic old Morro Castle and Ca Cabana.
bana. Cabana. This I consider the most inter interesting
esting interesting of the many trips we took.
We entered first the fortifications of
Cabana, which occupies an elevated
site on a hill rising a hundred feet
out of the sea across the harbor from
Havana. The magnitude of Cabana
arouses one's curiosity to know
something of its past, for within its
fortifications we found ourselves In a
vast labyrinth of teeming endless
windings and turnings, thru narrow,
high walled passages and vaulted
halls, covered ways, courts, barracks,
prison cells, tree-lined roads, drill
grounds, one beyond another. We
were told by the guides that when

Spain regained possession of Havana

1763, she at once eet about

strengthening the harbor defenses

, and began the construction of th!s

J i fortification on Cabana hill. The work
'consumed eleven years and cost $14,-
1 000,000. It is claimed that the la-

IS J j borers imported from Vera Cruz,
Mexico, introduced the yellow fever

, scourge into Cuba. It is interesting
to know that Cabana has never fired

5 shnt in rtpfpnsf cit Cnha. hut was

used as barracks for Spanish sol soldiers.
diers. soldiers. Now it is a military training

school for Cuba as West Point is for


a. iii. iu v


ricity throughout, which make the

learning stalactites and stalagmites

ransform this under-world into a

fairy land. Next we were taken to

the Hermitage of Montserate on the
summit of Cumbre hill and from
there shown the marvelous view
across Zumuri valley. The prospects
over this immense valley with the
river winding through the parti particolored
colored particolored fields of cane and hemp, with
royal palms dotting the whole ex expanse
panse expanse of the level slopes and sum

mits of the encircling hills, is con-

idered the most beautiful in Cuba

and one of the most famous in the
On Sunday evening I went to our
Baptist chapel and school over which
Dr. McCall has charge. I was delight delighted
ed delighted with the service and a report of
the work as told by the teachers.
There is one time in Cuba when
one loses sight of self and well nigh
"hings terrestrial," and that is in
the evening, strolling down the
Prado and Malecon as the band plays,
the lights twinkle and the gorgeously
gowned senoras and senoritas pass,
seated in magnificent equipages.
Monday morning was spent seeing
the sights of Havana. Among the
many interesting places we visited
was the president's palace, where we
saw and met his sweet little daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, an unusually bright, pretty girl
of about twelve years, who spoke
English well and graciously wrote
her name, Georgiana G. Menocal, in
a number of our diaries. The Senate
Hall, Botanical Gardens, Carcel, sev several
eral several historic cathedrals, markets,
Principe Castle and Columbus mem memorial
orial memorial were visited.
A drive out the Malecon through

the Vedado (the fifth avenue of Ha-j

vana) was most charming. On thi3
driveway we saw many grand and
elegant homes, all of Spanish or
Moorish architecture, all having a
profusion of palms, vines and bright
hued flowers either in the garden or
inner court.
Colon Cemetery is a place all visi visitors
tors visitors go. There are many handsome
monuments and on even the humblest
graves were floral wreaths made of
tinted shells. While we were there
a funeral cortege passed in. Their

105 pairs Men's Patent Leather Blucher High Shoes.
95 Pairs Men's Patent Leather Blucher Oxfords.
We Guarantee these Values, v

$3.50 and $4.










m :


customs on such occasions are entire entirely
ly entirely unlike those In America and in interesting
teresting interesting to us who had" not seen
such a service before.
The afternoon was spent visiting
the public schools, which are well
equipped and doing excellent work.
Very attractive places of amusement
are the Country Club and Yacht Club.
The grounds and building of the
Country Club are very beautiful and
in the elegant yacht club building
there is a most interesting collection
of relics from the battleship Maine.
It was with genuine regret that
we had to leave on Tuesday morn morning.
ing. morning. We had been so royally enter entertained
tained entertained and such bonds of friendship
had been formed between the Am American
erican American visitors and our gracious
hosts who had made our stay one
of such unalloyed pleasure that each
heart echoed the wish that the good
fortune might be ours to again visit
this "Pearl of the Antilles" and
meet and greet those whom we now
claim as "friends."
Marguerite Porter.



The Blesch Barber Shop has

3ow moved from the Thomp-..

son Building to the new and V

elegant appointed quarters in
the Harrington Hall Hotel,
where the best of service a a-waits
waits a-waits our old as well as new



Ask your neighbor, friend, wife,
sweetheart or even a stranger, about
this candy; alsolutely the best in the
world. To be had only at the Court
Pharmacy. 1-10-tf


We are
Well Pleased
With 1913
And we trust that oar efforts to,
please you during the year hare met
with your entire approval.
J For the liberal patronage accord accorded
ed accorded us we thank you.
During 1914 we shall continue to
make every endeavor to please you.
To this end all we ask is a trial
if you are not numbered among our

Gents' Furnishings

The Merchant's Cafe is a first class
place to take your -meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, proprie proprietor.
tor. proprietor. 2-28-tf


Savannah, Jan. 17. The federal
department of justice has ordered
the cases against the members of the
alleged naval stores trust reassigned
for trial. The defendants are former
officers of the American Naval Stores
Company, which recently went into
The action was a surprise for it
was believed that the decision of the
United States supreme court revers reversing
ing reversing the decision of the United States
district court, where the defendants
were convicted, would end the case.


Lost, Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Needs
FOR RENT Furnished rooms.
Call at No. 515 E. Adams St. 12-31 tf
WANTED A small roll top desk;
must be In good repair and low in
price. Address H. D., care Evening

Star. v 12-3l-6t.

FOR RENT OR SALE Two mod modern,
ern, modern, five-room bungalows, attractive attractively
ly attractively built and fitted with all modern
conveniences. Apply to Dr. Chace,
Holder block, or D. S. Welsh, Ocala
Lumber & Supply Co. 12-1 9-1 m
RAGS WANTED The Star office
will buy CLEAN COTTON rags for
use in cleaning up presses and ma machinery.
chinery. machinery. 12-12-tf

Nunnally's the standard of the
South, Liggett's the standard of the
North, either of these candies to be
had in Ocala at Gerig's two stores
only. 12-15-tf

an 1a splendid farm animal. Also
a surry and harness In good condi condition;
tion; condition; will be sold separately if de desired.
sired. desired. Phone 37M, or address P. O.
Bpx 90, Ocala, Fla. 12-Gt
" H i
' FOR SALE Thoroughbred Duroc
boar about 11 months bid. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable price. Address, W. E. Park,
general delivery, Ocala. l-5-6t
ROOMS Furnished and unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, for rent. Suitable for light
housekeeping. Apply to Mrs. O. L.
Bkchelder, 308 W. Broadway. 18-6t
borrow $250 on good, improved land,
as security. Address "G." care the
Star. i-9-tf

FOR RENT Office rooms in the

Smith building.
Roess, Ocala, Fla.

Apply to M. J. j
1-6-1 2t J

FOR SALE A large, Florida Florida-raised
raised Florida-raised mule; suitable for hauling

STRAt:D From my place In the
first ward Wednesday night, sorrel
mare. white spot in forehead; 9
years old. Suitable reward for re return
turn return or information leading to her
recovery. Carl Wenzel, corner We We-nona
nona We-nona and Washington streets. l-9-3t
FOR RENT Nicely furnished
front rooms In best part of city; con convenient
venient convenient to best boarding house dis

trict. Phone 130. l-10-3t





The thrifty business man of today can be picked out by the qual quality
ity quality of his stationery and the way it is printed.

The broeressive merchant knows he must keep the public

upon histbusiness and the only way to accomplish this is by advertising


JOJjsQ 13Jlpp(D

that when you had a house to rent you approached
every man you met and told him so. how long d'you
think your house would remain vacant ?
suppose ?
that you had lost a fine watch on the streets and ask asked
ed asked everyone you saw whether they had picked it up.
what chance do you think you'd have of recovering it ?
that you had a desirable lot of household furniture for
sale and told the women folks about it on the streets,
how long would you remain outside the "Nut Club" ?
that you have j us t received a fine line of the latest
styles in men's clothing and depend on your Mends
making it public; wouldn't ybtf likely be left with the
lot in stock at-the'end of the season?

auyuuac ; sow : i

that you insertedii ;ad in The Evening Star, which
is read every 'da (except Sunday) by practically
every white faffily in Ocaia. wouldn't you be reason reasonably
ably reasonably certain of inquiries if your proposition had merit ?
vou'll reach moreroeople in a day than-you could by a

personal talk in a month, and with less expense and


(ffl(D(Dley says

"whiniver annywan offers t'give you somethin'
f r notoin', or somethin' f r less than it's wurrth, or
more fr somethin' than it's wurrth don't take anny
chances yell fr a polishmon"

so when it comes to Real Money
Value Printing, play safe,

1 1

lil.. oi ..

l "TO i .'



it to

' i.
..fiift! $


that you call Phone ; 51 and have our representative
call on you. j. v

' i :
i3 ". v

: lit fc-




Those Pleasing" Pi-inters

w Mew fear mkt.

lite American !w
M .i JbC-rf-S

The SAFE boys' magazine
. ,Tdyt months of

healthfulbraiaioodVIll i?X 1 Cell"
- JtllboyforRll bojs. not a child's paper. Clean as
a wh.igtl fall of pictures, 36 to 62 paes every
' month. Manly, inspiringstorieaof travel, adven adventure,
ture, adventure, athletics, historr. school life,writtea by
most popular boys' authors. InsTruetire special
,articl(s. Fine articles on football and other
fTorta. Departments of Sleohanirft. Electricity.
I'hotogranhy. Popular Science, How to Make
Tfifnas. StamD Collectina. Chickens. Pets.Gar-

'dean. Inventions and 'aturl Wonders.

I'itfly Star one year, price $5.00
s American Boy, one year .1.00
- Total $0.00
- w (Strictly in Advance


of the At At-In
In At-In efEect. It




Read by 500,000 boys
and endorsed by flwlr renH

Ocala, Florida



The winter schedule
lantic Coast Line is now

is as follows:
No. 39 leaves Jacksonville at 9

a. m.. arrives Gainesville at 12:20! be made

a. m., arrives Ocala at 2:40, arrives
St. Petersburg at 9:10 p. m.
No. 9 leaves Jacksonville at 3:40
p. m., arrives Gainesville at 6:53 p.
m., arrives Ocala at S:45 p. m., ar arrives
rives arrives at Leesburg at 10 p. m.
No. 37 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
p m., arrives Gainesville 12:37 a.
m., arrives Ocala 2:18 a. m arrives
St. Petersburg S a. m.
No. 38 leaves St. Petersburg 8:30
p. m., arrives Ocala at 2:20 a. m.,
arrives Gainesville 3:3S a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville 7 a. m.

No. 10 leaves Leesburg at
m., arrives Ocala at 6:05 a.
rives Gainesville at 7:55 a.

arrives Jacksonville at 10:55 a. m.
No. 40 leaves 51. Petersburg at

6:30 a. m., arrives Ocala 12: o4 p.
m., leaves Ocala 1:14 p. m., arrives
Gainesville at 3:30 p. m., arrives
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. m.



4:45 a.
m., af af-m.
m. af-m. and

The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Marion County Hospital is now ready
to care for worthy charitable cases
at the hospital. Applications must

to Mrs. Clarence Camp,

president of the Auxiliary, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by a recommendation of a
member of the local staff of physi physicians.
cians. physicians. If for any reason the presi president
dent president cannot be reached, then apply
to Mrs. D. S. Woodrow, vice presi president.
dent. president. The hospital has no asylum
facilities, hence cannot take insane
or irresponsible patients for treat treatment.
ment. treatment. Patients having contagious

diseases cannot be accommodated asj
the hospital is not prepared to iso-J

late i such cases. The hospital can cannot
not cannot be used as a home and for that
reason incurables cannot be accom accommodated,
modated, accommodated, and it is undesirable to
lodge them temporarily.
Mrs. Clarence Camp.

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M. meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
C. E. Simmons, W. MY

Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad


String beans are positively scarce
this season, and we advise that you
put your orders in early. Seed houses
Lave all cut their orders down to 50
jer cent and lowci 12-19 tf

Found That Hogs Could Jump.
A Geary county (Kan.) farmer built
a "hog-tight" fence around his feed
lot just before he received a big ship shipment
ment shipment of Arkansas "razorbacks. The
next morning the hogs were scattered
all over the county. It was found that
most of them could clear the fence
with a standing jump, although some
of them were compelled to make a
running jump of it. But all of them
could jump it.

is a marvelous household remedy.
It cures cramp colic instantly. Cor-

j rects nauseated stomach, heals cuts,
j wounds and sores on the surface of
the body anddestroys ?erms in the
f -Tim t A .tl J

sick room, ic is usea lniernaiiy ana

For. Weakness and Loss of Appetite
The Old Standard general strengrtheair tonic.
GROVE S TASTELESS chill TONIC, duves out
Malaria and builds up the system. A true toe Sc
a:' jt.t Appetizer. For adults and children. 50c

externally. Sold by all druggists Ad

The Ocala Seed Store is headquar headquarters
ters headquarters for best poultry and stock

fi ods

12-19 tf

some time in february


Have you a house to
rent, or do yoa want
to rent a house?
Have you something to
sell, or do you wish to
buy a house, a lot, a
horse or a buggy?
Are you looking for
employment, or do you
need the services of
some one who is?
If so, you should pat-
ronize the STaR'S un un-classified
classified un-classified cciJtmn It'll
do the work.



'Eigii r


Is caused bv Inc'ieestion, and that
disorder brings on headaches, sal sal-lowness,
lowness, sal-lowness, languor, dizziness and a
general discouraged feeling.
Corrects all Disorder In
The Stomach and Bowels.
Its powerful, reviving and regulat regulating
ing regulating influence in the liver and digestive
organs brings an immediate improv improv-ment.
ment. improv-ment. You feel better. The bowels
move freely so that the impurities
that have clogged up the digestive
tract find an outlet. When the sys
tem has been thus purified the bilious,
half-sick feeling disappears ; the com complexion
plexion complexion improves, the breath becomes
sweet, the mind throws off gloomy
forebodings, and there is a fine feeling
of energy and exhilaration all through
the body.
Sold by Dealers. Price, lave package, $1,00.
A .k for tha ennin with the Bed Z on the label.
If yoo cannot get it. remit to o, -we will mend It by
mail, postpaid. 8immoni hirer Regulator i pat np
Iso in liquid form lor thoae who prefer it. Price.
1 1.00 per bottle. Look for the Bed Z label-
.pL t ZBUH & CO., Preps., St louls, Ho.g,
Ocala Seed Store
Is headquarters for Pou Pou-try
try Pou-try Foods aud Stock and
Poultry Powders. W keep
on hand all the time:
Beef Scrap,
Blood Meal,
Mica Grit,
Cracked Bone,
Scratch Food,
COXKEY'S Poultry and
Stock Foods and Rem Remedies;
edies; Remedies; a full line.
A large assortment of
Flower Pots.
Mclver & MacKay
Funeral Directors
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
. E. MclVER and C. V. ROBERT
Funeral Directors
411 Work Done by Licensed En
balmers and Fully Guaranteed
O. E. MclVER 104
O. V. ROBERTS .805
Undertaking Office. 47
Estimates on any kind X
of Building furnished on
short notice. All work
P. O. BOX. NO. 438.
'Queen of Sea Routes''
Savannah. Baltimore, Philadelphi
Boston and Providence
Fine steamers; best service; low
fares; wirelesi" telegraph. Through
tickets to and from principal points
Bend for booklet.
H. C. AVERY, Asent,
Jacksonville, Fla.
L. D. JONES, C. A.
Seminole Hotel. Jacksonville. Fla
Finest coastwise Trio in the World
Carpenter and Builder
I'arerul Estimates Made on All Con
trct Work. Gives more and bdttcJ
work for the money than ny othe
lot iracto- in the city.
Nothing nicer Tor a little remem remembrance
brance remembrance than a Kodak picture on a
nice calendar. We have the calen calendars
dars calendars for all sizes of pictures at 15c
each. Gerig's Drug Store 12-15 tf

rA ij

m fcinnTTrxr i
i OLUUli I
11 1C4
pj "The Paternoster Ruby," etc 1$
(Coprritlit 1912 by A. C McClmx A Co.)
In the midst of the creamy cushions
thus disclosed, clad in a white yacht yachting
ing yachting costume which, in its present set setting
ting setting might well have been the cere cerements
ments cerements of the dead, her hands clasped
liehtlv and tiatnrallv nnon her bosom.
I reposed a beautiful young girl. Her
I glowing hair afforded the one mark
of vivid color against the ivory and
dull gold of the casket and the pallor
of the huge table's spotless napery.
The ticking still continued.
Pointing to the satin pillow upon
which the fair head rested. Max Wil Wil-lard
lard Wil-lard said briefly:
"The willardite is there." Once more
he glanced at his watch, with an indif indifferent
ferent indifferent air, and snapped it shut. "One
minute till twelve," he announced.
There was a sudden cry from one of
the guests, an Involuntary outburst of
alarm an indication that strained
nerves were giving under the tension. I
Rudolph, unconsciously holding his
neighbor's arm in a vise-like grip, I
called to his uncle:
Uncle Theodore, it Is about to
strike twelve!"
The Man of Iron made a little ges-
ture with one hand. With tone and
manner uncnangea, ne saia to wii
Stop that thing!" ;
you mean v returned wniara,

"One Minute Till Twelve," he an announced,
nounced, announced, y

hastily feeling with deft fingers among not be expected. i snapped the rubber band around It,
the padded cushions. Hia hands found i Through Barnicle, Paige had kept atl returned it to his pocket, while
a certain position and hovered in an in touch with her uncle and her cous- jeS8je 6tared at him in blank amaze amaze-attitude
attitude amaze-attitude of readiness. The harrowing in, and it was the valet's account of mpnt

clockwork ticked on.
That you win," announced the Man
of Iron, shortly.
The clockwork ceased like a period
to this utterance. Mr. Van Vechten I
returned to his place at the table's
It was characteristic of the regard
in which the Man of Iron was univer universally
sally universally held that Max Willard asked for
no further assurance. He might take
any advantage of you in which he
was pleased to regard as partaking of
the nature of open warfare; but his
word once passed, and he was bound
Whatever of elation Max Willard
may have felt, it was not betrayed by
any sign. A slow movement of one
hand swept back a lock of white hair
from his forehead, and again he ad-
dressed Mr. Van Vechten, who was
watching him narrowly.
"For Miss Carew's sake," he said.
"a word or two of explanation is neces- :
sary. This young lady, fully con conversant
versant conversant with all the circumstances,
with a complete understanding of how I
my daughter and I had been wronged,
has not only been in full sympathy
with my plans, but has lent me an
active, material support.
"To a certain extent, however, I
have taken an unfair advantage of her i
trust and confidence. . But i
when I am through, gentlemen. I want I
you to remember how desperate were
my chances that I had to sink or
swim and that I am right!"
For the first time he showed a spark
of emotion, and the last expression
was uttered in a burst of earnes.ness
that made manifest the intense feel feeling
ing feeling lying behind it.
"She consented to disappear for a
time, until her family's alarm was
such that I could bend it to my own
ends in making this demand; but bh
did not dream that she was to appear
in such a role as this." He pointed
to the motionless form, and for a mo moment
ment moment regarded it tenderly. "But by
the aid of a light, harmless narcotic,
the effects of which I. can banish in a
moment, I brought her here to play
this unconscious part."
Theodore Van Vechten once more
started toward the speaker, but a
dozen hands stayed him.
"You dastardly cur!" he cried. "I
shall give you your pound of flesh; but
so help me God, you'll regret this
"Heaven knows, I have regretted the
necessity," responded Willard dryly.
With one single undulating move movement
ment movement of his powerful frame, the mil millionaire
lionaire millionaire shook himself free.
"Get that dynamite out of here!" he
Max. Willard quietly corrected him:
" 'Willardite. vou mean." Stoocins

over the back of the casset, ne pressea
a hand gently over the soft cushions
while he seemed to consider. Pres Presently
ently Presently he continued:
"But don't be afraid; there is no
willardite here nor any other ex explosive."
plosive." explosive." Like a stung lion, Theodore Van
Vechten turned upon him.
"What do you mean by that? he
"Simply that I have sat In at your
own game and won. The great
American game of bluff, Theodore;
you were pretty good at it years ago
at Harvard; I have not forgotten.
"There is no explosive here noth nothing
ing nothing to be alarmed at save this cheap

alarm-clock. There Is nothing the
matter with Paige dear child! But"
he waved a hand "as you bluffed
me out of a fortune, I have bluffed
myself back in again."
For a moment the Man of Iron
seemed to be choking. But at this
juncture a disturbance was heard in
the hall.
A servant entered hurriedly. Be Before
fore Before he could make any announcement
he was flung aside. He went sliding
helplessly over the polished floor,
grasping at every object within reach,
pulling down chairs and tables and
everything movable in the path of his
tornado-like progress, until he brought
up against the wall.
Tom Phinney was standing just in inside
side inside the doorway, taking in the scene.
Beside him stood Mr. Flint.
The Kohinur Goes to Sea.
It was not long until allthe loose
ends were brought together. Jessie
Willard's aunt, Mrs. Devereaux, had
been the acting spirit in getting the
scheme for restitution under way, be because
cause because until she had induced him to
do so Max Willard had been loath to
accept his old friend Temple Bonner's
In the beginning, the one thing clear
to all of them had been the fact that
the Man of Iron was protected .by an
invulnerable legal barrier, and that if
redres3 was to be obtained at all it
must be accomplished by means of
some surprising coup that would catch j
the magnate amid
SUCh COndltlOnS j
that he could not refuse to accede.
Thus it was that Josephine Devereaux.
on the strength of old ties of senti sentiment
ment sentiment and friendship, had easily enlist enlisted
ed enlisted Temple Bonner's financial aid.
This same lady had experienced lit little
tle little difficulty in winning Paige Carew's
sympathy particularly after Paige
had met and become acquainted with
Jessie. She had consented to lend
Willard her moral support, believing
that her participation in the plot was
to extend no farther than a "myster-
ious disappearance. which Willard
was supposed to utilize in some lndefl-
nite manner for his own purposes.
: The culminating bizarre climax, in
I wnirn Rn nan nlavpn on rnnonicnnns
. ""V C: :;; C V, ::r;;;
a Part, he had kept to himself, know
A V . A W
mg tnai ner wining co-operauon coma
i Rudolph's condition that had "so agl
tated her on the night she went to
' the Claremont accompanied by Phil
ine intelligence utai raige naa
. a a -a. m
brought back to Jessie, already re
morseful and anxious over her aban
donment of Van Vechten to Callis, had
driven the girl distracted.
When Paige's purse was missed aft after
er after the flight from Number 1313, Jes Jessie
sie Jessie .had volumteered to return and re recover
cover recover it, if possible, as being the one
least likely to attract attention or to
be interfered with. Callis, who had
been annoying her with his attentions.
ana wnose neaasirong, ruiniess na-
ture had all along been a source of
anxiety and alarm to Willard, had fol-
lowed her.
The death of Jim O'Neill, and Tom
Phinney's subsequent accidental in-
trusjon at Rocky Cove whence the
Rnnrl Timp Haw

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t-ilrs? o rruA thnrr.iiTh lfnn;iTit 91 hilth

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becomes the skin, just remember there is? effort at sarcasm. "You seem indeed tne remedy DacKea Dy nome iesu iesu-cne
cne iesu-cne ingredient in S. S. S. that so stimu-1 to ve verv SIlrG 0 yourself." mony. 50c. all stores. Focter-Mil-

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sential essential nutriment from the blood.
T5i1a mfmnc thsf nil Apra v nil hreflV-
in? down of the tissues, is checked and i
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For manv rears people relied uc.on Mer-
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Cathartics and -Dope" 83 remedies for
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You can pet S. S. S. in any drug Ftore. J
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Mood condition is snch that vou worclJ
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Swilt Bids-, Atlanta, Ga. 1

had been the only one to keep her
head, and she, after recognizing Tom,
had resolved the difficulty in the most
practical manner. i
It was Jessie whom Van Vechten I
r.nd Tom had seen arrive at the Silent
House, Sunday, in a taxi-cab.
The death of O'Neill was the first of
a sequence of accidents that plunged
Max Willard into hot water almost
at the moment when he saw success
for his undertaking. O'Neill had an answered
swered answered the advertisement blindly; but
as soon as he stepped across the
threshold of Number 1313 he had been
recognized as the traitorous employe
of Willard's who had surreptitiously
sold the time-lock drawings and metal
formulae to Theodore Van Vechten.
In the fight that followed Callis struck
a blow from which O'Neill, only a few
minutes later, had been rendered un unconscious.
conscious. unconscious. In falling, he had frac fractured
tured fractured a temple, and thus received hia
death wound.
Tom had .drawn Paige off to the
embrasure of one of the library's cur curtained
tained curtained bay windows.
"What in the world is the matter
with you?" the girl remonstrated in
amazement. "You are as rough as a
Tom did not heed. His eyes were
unnaturally bright and he was breath breathing
ing breathing heavily.
"Listen he cautioned in a whisper.
He could not repress his excitement.
"That's Flint talking to Jessie to
Miss Willard. I mean. She and Mrs.
Devereaux came with us from the
Kohinur. . Hang it all! Don't make
so much noise! I want you to hear
what they are saying."
Jessie looked a trifle frightened. She
and the detective were standing by
one of the big tables. He was hold holding
ing holding in one hand a pocket memoran memorandum
dum memorandum book, and talking in his quiet
Paige, with her head close to Tom's,
peered through the curtains. They
heard Mr. Flint say:
"I am not often controlled by Im Impulses,
pulses, Impulses, Miss Willard. but at the time
it struck me that the occasion might
come wnen tnis wouid form a rather
intorocHntr rlomimonf
avt- K A aa y UVVUIU,Ul
"WThat is it?" demanded Jessie.
"You frighten me."
"If I have your permission, I will
read you something," said he; then
he fixed his attention upon the memo memorandum
randum memorandum book, and continued:
" 'Nothing in the world could be
more absurd than to imagine the girl
I saw being engaged in anything crim
inal, or even entertaining a suspicion
tnat she mav bp finrroundod hv
criminal atmosnhere. Sh is ,.
sne js Deautiful she is refined and
eentle: thp Btamn of miritv an a.
herence to right ideals is unmistak-
aDie her countenance Whatpvpr
comes of your investigations, you will
sj ... .....-
uaa 10 De iuneaiy i
now assert concerning her.'
He methodically closed the book-
. "Thn f r irnnf ..
crinkllnr in a smile "is what Mr Rn-
dolnh Van Vechten tnid.m t m.
i wnen t honestly believed vou tnbt
m w
j After reciting the circumstanceB, he
went on-

conspirators naa nea naa
thrown them all into a panic.

"You see, I hadn't Mr. Va Vecht- "D"- King's New Discovery Is the
en's faith. I had never seen you, and most wonderful cough, cold and
appearances were all against you. I throat medicine I have ever sold in
might say, the odds were against the my store. It can't be beat. It sells
correctness of his estimate in which without any trouble at all. It needs
case I meant to show him these no guarantee." This is true, because
words." Dr. King's New. Discovery will re re-Jessie
Jessie re-Jessie was breathine fast: her eves lieve the most obstinate of coughs

were very bright and their regard was
very steady.
, "And if you had been wrong?" she
j The creases at the corners of Mr.
Flint's eyes deepened.
j "Why, I felt that he would need a
champion, and I determined to bring
. the memorandum to you. You know
now, that from the very first, at least
i one person has retained a firm belief
me iu in me oay winuow cuuiu
see thf rninr rush tn Jpssip'r obpks?
sbe blusned furiously,
wv vn choc
i r-V Y-v 111 0 V s4 mm A n1
Have you," she said falteringly,
"shown this to to him?"
"He doesn't even know that I pos possess
sess possess such a thing."
The girl's eyes were dewy. Her
voice lowered.
"Then," said she, "this is your way
of telling me that all your doubts are
removed. Thank you."
"Well," returned the impassive de detective,
tective, detective, "that's one way of looking at
the matter. If Mr. Rudolph's judg judgment
ment judgment had been in error, I would just
as freely have shown the reminder to
him. . Here he comes how."
Van Vechten came eagerly forward
and took the girl's hands into his. Mr.
Flint slipped unobtrusively away.
. Toeclo Tesda WfllaH" suM Van
we do not have to wait the
week: I am more eager now than ever.
i j.m a. l j: l
He caught her hands again, and as
her head drooped, drew her toward
"Sure of myself!" he exclaimed.
, . T,,
Why, God bless my SOUl, yes! Its
au Up to you, girL ... What was
vas Paige Carew trying vainly
. , T).
to break loose from Tom Phinney s
ecstatic bear-like hug. Swinging her
. wj
clear from the floor and between the
curtains, they stood confronting the
, ,
dumfounded gaze of the otner two.
"Looky here, Ruddy," said Tom

"Mr. Willard has a yacht on his
hands that he n'as no Use for wbat-

ever; what's the matter with the four
of us
"The very thing!" Van Vechten de decisively
cisively decisively interrupted, looking Intently
at Jessie Willard. Jessie averted her
gaze, and her color mounted again.
"And listen here," Tom went on eag eagerly.
erly. eagerly. "She's all ready to put to sea
steam's up this minute supplies all
on board crew's drawing pay for loaf loafing
ing loafing why, Moses and green spec spectacles!
tacles! spectacles! it would be an outrage not to
take advantage of such an opportuni opportunity!
ty! opportunity! What do you think?"
What otherwise could Paige and
Jessie think? Here was an argu argument
ment argument that even a woman could not
successfully oppose. And so, the next
day, the Kohinur weighed anchor,
dropped down the river, and by sun sunset
set sunset had lost the Statue of Liberty be behind
hind behind her.
We offer One Hundred dollars re reward
ward reward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure F. J Cheney & Co.
Toledo, Ohio.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
in all business transactions and fin financially
ancially financially able to carry out any obliga obligations
tions obligations made by his firm.
National Bank of Commerce,
Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter internally,
nally, internally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cts.
per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con constipation.
stipation. constipation. Adv
J. L. Smoak has opened in connec connection
tion connection with his shop an up-to-date
wood yard. If you want stove or
fire wood of any kind, send him your
orders; you will get big loads and
gcod measure.- l-6-6t
For frost bitten ears, fingers and
toes; chapped hands and lips, chil chilblains,
blains, chilblains, cold sores, red and rough
skins, there's nothing to equal Buck Buck-len's
len's Buck-len's Arnica Salve. Stops the pain at
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all the time. Best remedy for all
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piles, etc. All druggists or by mail.
H. E. Bucklen & Co., Philadelphia,
or St. Loais. Adv
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
Orala Lodee. No. 286. Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, meU
ithe second and fourth Tuesday even-
!n?!. in Prh mnnth. .visitin breth-
ren a1 ways welcome.
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R.
Joseph Bell. Secretary.
Dr. King's New Discovery is known
everywhere as a remedy which will
surely stop a or cold D P
j bawson, 01 xvuisun, iun., w-ilcs;
m v a.
and colds. Lung trouble quickly
helped by its use. You should keep
a bottle in the house at all times for
all members of the family. 50c. and
$1. All druggists or by mail, H. E.
Bucklen' & Co., Philadelphia or St.
Louis. Adv
Ocala Citizen Testifies for the Piiblic
A truthful statement of an Ocala
"citizen, given in his own words.
( r-V Oil 1 4 AntlVltl AA TT rt C? f fir ATt t f 1
: oiluuiu tuu i lute luc uiuow o
- about the merits of Doan's Kidney
Pills. If you suffer from backache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, urinary
disorders or any form of kidney ills,
use a tested kidney medicine.
An Ocala citizen tells of Doan's
Kindey Pills. Could you demand
more convincing proof of merit?
R. C. Lover'dge, 225 N. Magonlia
street, Ocala, Fla., says: "I havi
taken Doan's Kidney Pills for kidney
and bladder trouble and have found
them to be a reliable medicine. I
don't hesitate to advise their use in
cases of kidnet complaint."
Mr. Loveridge is only one of many
Ocala people who have gratefully en-
! dorsed Doan's Kidney Pille. If your
back acnesif your kidneys bother
don't simply ask for a kidney
J burn Co., Proprietors, Buffalo, N. Y.,
"When your Back is Lam? -Remember
the Name." 7.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets ever
Tuesday evening at 7:20 o'clock (in
Yonge's Hall, Fort King avenue. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors in the cit5 invited to be with a?
H. D. Stokes, X. G.
W. L. Colbert. Secretary. -Adv.

Double Game

"Mighty dull this lounging ahout a
hotel waiting for something." said a
Man to another who occupied a chair
beside him.
Well, yes, rather. Cards- is about
the only way to pass the time. And
the difficulty about cards is you must
get up a party to play 'cm."
"I couldn't do that," said the other,'
for I don't know a soul socially In the
town. I expected to finish my busi business
ness business here today und get out this even evening,
ing, evening, but I didn't succeed."
I know several men who board
here," said the other. "1 was thinking -of
getting up a little game' of poker
this evening in my room, five cent ante
or something Hire that.
"I wish you would and let me In."
The party met and the man who
didn't know anybody was introduced
by his friend to the others as Mr.
Wheelock. the introducer's name be being
ing being Jones. They sat down to play
with a five cent ante, but kept raising it
till it reached a dollar. Mr. .Wheelock..
didn't object and bet as hih as any of
the party, sometimes winning and
sometimes losing. '. .'
It was not long before Wheelock dl-'".
covered that, though be neither lost
nor wyn much. the. money be staked
was gradually passing out of his hands
ai:d was 'supplied by new five dollar
bills, all mit the same bank. The fact
dk!n"t seem to surprise him", nor did
he object to it. He did. not even com comment
ment comment upon It. But Mr. Jones, from
whom the bills came, remarked that
he bad had $1,000 paid him that nfter nfter-noon
noon nfter-noon at a bank and it had been given
him all tu these new five dollar bills
on the bank from which he had receiv received
ed received the money. This explained his hav having
ing having so much of it all of the same de denomination.
nomination. denomination. While was in progress a
bell boy rapped at the door and asked
if Mr. Wheelock was in the room. On
being told that be was be banded In a
bouquet of flowers. Wheelock receiv received
ed received the flowers with evident astonish astonishment.
ment. astonishment. When the others railed him at
.having a sweetheart near nt hand he
looked embarrassed and declared that
he didn't know a woman h the place,
and if he had "made a mash" he was
entirely unconscious of It.
"However." he said. "gentlemen. 1
trust that you will' drink to the lady,
whoever she may 1. with me." And.
rising, he pressed he electric button
and on the arrival of a waiter ordered
a bottle of wine. The quaffing of wine
and the game wenton together after
this, but none of the men present seem seemed
ed seemed to care to drink to excess." Mr.
Jones. In whose room the party were,
wan especially abstemious, barely sip
ping his wine.
But Mr. Wheelock and one or two
of the others baring finished the bottle,
the first named ordered another, and
when It had been left in the room
Wheelock followed the waiter out for
some purpose and when be returned
shut the door and turned the key un unknown
known unknown to the others. He then deftly
slipped it tip his' sleeve nnd'after re resuming
suming resuming his seat, being hidden by the
table, transferred It to his pocket.
"It seems to me. remarked one of
the party, "that those flowers have a
very decided perfume.
"Very decided." chimed In another.
"It makes me feel like turning in."
said jd third.
"Perhaps we'd better open a win window.
dow. window. observed the host "and get
some air. Would you object Mr. Wbee Wbee-lockr
lockr Wbee-lockr "Certainly not"
Jones went to a window and tried
to open it It seemed to be stuck, ne
went to another, which also resisted
his efforts. Mr. Wheelock seemed to
be Intent on the cards, but his mind
was on the windows. He had gained
access to that very room during the
day and bad driven a nail Into the sash
of each window.
Joues turned away with a frightened
look on his fare. There were two
games being pjayed .In his room one
by himself, the other by Mr. Whee Wheelock.
lock. Wheelock. Jones staggered to the door and
tried to open it Finding it locked, be
looked more frightened still."
"Some one has locked us in here."
he said. "We most get out"
He caught on to the back of a chair.
The perfume from the flowers was
overcoming him. He returned to the
window and made another effort to
lift the sash. He failed and was. on
his way to the other window when he
sank down unconscious.
Meanwhile the others of the party
were also giving way to the effects of
the flowers and one by one either roll rolled
ed rolled down to the floor or bent over un unconscious
conscious unconscious on the table Wheelock
counteracted the fumes by holding a
vial under his nose. When all except
himself had succumbed t ? summoned
a waiter and directed him to bring the
police as quick as possible. They, ar arrived
rived arrived In a few minutes and were much
surprised at the scene lefore them
several men asleep and money in heaps
on the table.
"That man. said Wheelock. point point-iner
iner point-iner tu Jones. "Is a counterfeiter. I am
Parkinson, a detective I tracked him
here, and the others. I fancy, are bis
cl!e;irues. Hp has been trying to
h'r his stuff on me for ray god
money. Better put the bracelets on
him before he comes to himseif."
When the p.irty woke un they found
rhenv-ojres in the hand i'f !h r"'
Br.t-the one "wanted was Mr.