The Ocala evening star

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05017

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
at

NO

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VOL. 2 1
OCALA, FLORIDA, MONDAY. FEBRUARY 2, 19 U
NO. 28

D

-3 if
Oft.

CLARK MIS

THAT COTTfl
Almost a Million Dollars if Tax is
. Ref untied to Old Florida Farmers
or Their Heirs
Committee on Public Buildings and
Grounds,
House of Representatives. U. S.
Washington, Jan. 30, 1914.
Editor Star: Will you kindly fur furnish
nish furnish space in your valuable journal
. for me to submit a few observations
on a matter of some considerable
public interest just now? Practi Practically
cally Practically ever since I have been in Con Congress
gress Congress 1 have teen exertint, myself to

ii nniiii

at

m uum

secure -the passage of a bill refund-jida
ing to the people of the South more

than sixty million dollars
paid by

them to the federal government un-jln

der certain acts of coneress levying!

fy taxes on raw cotton. These werejords in the office of the commission-
I frnr A i ff ore n t 0M0 f Pnnirrota lvv. oi' nf intarnol rovtiiio uMll inct nhnnf

Jng these taxes, one passed in 1862,

one in 1864, one in- 1866, and one injhow, with the exception of testimony'

1867, each carrying a different rate
out running from one half cent per
pound to three cents per pound.
The act of 1866 levied a tax of three
cents per pound and the act of 1867
levied a tax of two and one half cents
per pound. The great bulk v of the
money was collected under these two
latter acts and for two reasons, viz:
First, the rates under the acts of
1862 and 1864 were much lower,
and second, the war was on and fed federal
eral federal tax gathers' could not get south
to collect.
Sixty-eight million dollars was the
total amount collected as shown by
the records In the treasury depart department.
ment. department. Nearly one million dollars
was collected from citizens of Flori Florida,
da, Florida, and if my bill passes, that
amount will be paid into the treasury
of the state of Florida in trust for
persons who paid it. The persons
who paid the tax, their heirs or 1-
gal representatives will have sixj
years in which to make proof of their
irrespective claims in such court or "be
ore such a tribunal, and under such
les of procedure as the legislature j
o-the state shall prescribe. At the!
end of the six years, if any portion
of the money shall remain unclaimed
such remainder is to be covered in-
to the general funds of the state to
be used as the legislature may de determine.
termine. determine. I shall not take space to demon demonstrate
strate demonstrate the fact that these four acts

of Congress levying these taxes on transmission of intelligence as here here-cotton
cotton here-cotton were unconstitutional. I after may develop," was recommend recommend-"have
"have recommend-"have done that conclusively in a j ed in a report yesterday submitted to
speech on the fioor of the House. the Senate by. Postmaster General
Their unconstitutionality is now uni-i Burleson.
versally conceded, and it is generally Immediate government ownership
admitted by all fair-minded persons of telephone lines is recommended,
that the money collected under them' with a. system of license f6r the
should be refunded. other agencies of communication, es-
t
I am writing thi3 because my at- tablishing a government monopoly
tention has been called to an article even where there is not actual own own-published
published own-published in a newspaper not far ership.
from you in which the editor seeks I The report is that made to the
to make it appear that if this money postmaster general by a special corn-

should be refunded the producers of
botton the farmers would not get
but that it would go to the "mill
wner'tOf Xew England." He reach-

!es thiif re.maikable conclusion by asas an extension of the postal service.

i
2

J.THUE NUT CLUB

I ft ,.-r.D This, tAoies an GenTs. sTmf -tobnin' T$ Sea. lepTaGim AO.es an now tAOies an" GeflS. ) ( -jr.rre HPat)
Ml MTRESW iRWf s "X I famooS Ha7TrW Buucng a Gior.ouS ) amgen75Y5u sec TSpT-ma&cT I U,e coMeTo Th6 Howe a" f ( IMAIO VYHfcRt y
P lEft. MAN MAS uT an if knoX I TfciBoTe To Thf GetnioS y "TeMPlP of BEAoTV.Tfte MefcoPoU7ANy OFMX m5rTS V "YoU BELONG

serting that, when the farmer who!
grew the cotton sold it to the local
merchant he added the tai to the

price of the cotton. "Ye Gods and
little fishes!". Whoever heard of a
cotton farmer or for that matter any
other farmer, fixing the price of his
product? God speed the day when
he can fix a price on what he pro-
t
duces and then he will get something j
like a fair price for his sweat and
coilf" I dare say there is not a ten j
year old boy in all the South who j
does not know that to-day, and for
I generations past, the price of cotton
Ms, and has been fixed in Liverpool,
and the cotton grower has no more
to do with it than "the man in the
moon."
Again,' this very astute" editor says
that "very few of the farmers left
any data by which their claims cou'd
Tje established etc." I have received
letters from quite a number of Flor-
people who have sufficient data
j to establish their claims and who are
anxious for an opportunity to do so. ;
addition to this, I be to also in-
form this eentleman that the ree
furnish all the data necessary any
to identify the claimant either as the
original tax-payer or the lawful heir
of such original tax-payer. So he
need not give himself any particular
uneasiness about the proof.
But why should this editor be become
come become so exercised all at once about
the refunding of this money? Is he
afraid the treasury will", unjustly suf suffer?
fer? suffer? Does he really believe the Xew
England mill owner will get it and
not the farmer? Is he really afraid
the farmer or" his heirs can't furnish
the proof? Are these his troubles,

or is, it something else? If some. Whereupon the engines of the Mon Mon-other
other Mon-other congressman or senator was

leading the 'fight for the refund of
the money, would the aforesaid ed editor
itor editor be so vexed and troubled in spir spirit?
it? spirit? Look to recent events for an
answer. Does anyone believe that if
there had been enough postmaster postmaster-ships"
ships" postmaster-ships" to go around, the article in
I question would have been printed?
Respectfully,
Frank Clark
BURLESON WANTS
UNCLE SAM TO BE BOSS
,
J Would Have Him Control Telegraphs
and Telephones, Also the
"Wireless
Washington, Feb. 2. Govern-
ment monopolization of telegraph, j
telephone and wireless communica- i
t
; tion "and such other means for the
mittee appointed Dy him and was
transmitted to the Senate in re
sponse to a resolution asking that he
make an investigation of the subject
r
r

CAPTAIN BERRY

IS CARELESS
Ma.ter of Monroe
Merchants and
pies Libel Against
(liners Line for
a Million
r
Va., F7?b. 2. Declaring
Xorfolk
the sinkingof his vessel was due to
the negligence and carelessness of
those in command of the steamer
Xantucket, Captain E. E. Johnson,
commanding the. ill-fated steamer
Monroe ha
former ves
dollars dama:
in the Unite States District Court
at this point a 1 1 served on officials
of the Merchants' Miners' Trans Transportation
portation Transportation C$nip$ny at Norfolk and
Baltimore.
! Captain Johnson alleges that the
Monroe was preceding at half speed
or less before the accident and had
laid to after hearing fog whistles. He
says the Xantucket came upon him
at such speed that a collision was un unavoidable,
avoidable, unavoidable, although he had ordered
his ship aheai at full speed to avoid
the on-rushing bow of the Mer Merchants'
chants' Merchants' and Miners' steamer.
Captain Johnson's Stcry
In the libel proceedings Captain
Johnson tells how the collision oc oc-cured.
cured. oc-cured. He says:
"At about 1:28 o'clock, ship's
time, fog signal of one blast from a
steamer was heard. It seemed to be
about three points on the starboard
bow. The Monroe at this time was
heading X. E. 1-4 X, compass course.
X"HXWXMZXH
1 HE
DAYLIGHT ROUTE
SWIFT AND PAtATUL
YACHT "CITY OF OCALA
X
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V
T
Three round trips a week
between Silver Springs and
Palatka over the beautiful
tourist route, Silver Springs
run ad Oklawaha river, fam famed
ed famed in song and story as the
most wierdly beautiful water waterway
way waterway in the world. Boat sails
from Silver Springs every
Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday morning at 8 o'clock.
Sails from Palatka every
Monday, Wednesday and Fri Friday
day Friday at 6:30 a. m. Trips made
entirely by daylight. Elegant
a la carte service on board.
Every accommodation, con convenience
venience convenience and safety anpli anpli-ance.
ance. anpli-ance. For further information, ap apply
ply apply or write to
t
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C. (Ed) Carmicliael, X
ucaia, Jbia.
YVeller Carmicliael,
Silver Springs, Fla.
Claries Rodoff.
Palatka, Florida.
OR
THE
SILVER SPRINGS CO.
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Ocala. Silver. Spring Palatka
It Wasn't What He Said, put

s file k libel against the

sel. 'HI claims a million

e. ine noei was niei

roe were immediately stopped and and crew; in failing to give the slg slg-remained
remained slg-remained stopped for about a minute' nals, required by law of a vessel un-

when bright light was observed a a-bout
bout a-bout four points on the starboard
bow, but on account of the fog, it
was impossible to tell at what dis distance.
tance. distance. "As soon as this light was obser observed,
ved, observed, two whistles were blown by the
Moaroe and her wheel was put hard
a starboard which was the best thing
under the circumstances to avoid a
collision and the engines were put
fulltspeed ahead. With the speed of
the Xantucket, it was impossible,
however, to avoid a collision and the
Xantucket coming on with appar apparently
ently apparently undiminished' speei struck the
Monroe on her starboard side at the
forward overall gangway, just for
ward
of the pilot house, the collis-
ionjtaking place in less than a min minute
ute minute after the Nantucket's light was
first observed. A large hole was
tern 'in the side of the Monroe below
the water line. The collision took
place approximately thirty-two miles
north of Cape Charles light ship.
"The Mcnroe immediately began
to fill and seeing that she was in
immmediate danger of sinking, or orders
ders orders were given to arouse all the
passengers and clear away the life
boats. In the meantime the Xan
tucket had swung around the stern
of the Mcnrce and was fying off
about a quarter of a mile. The Mon Monroe
roe Monroe proceeded to fill rapidly and a a-bout
bout a-bout four minutes after the collision
was nearly on her beam ends. One
of the life boats on the starboard
side was smashed in the collision and
another was swamped while being
launched. The remaining life boats
on the starboard side were gqt away
ao quickly as possible, it being im
possible on account of the heavy list
to starboard to launch the portsidej
life boats. Xot more than ten min minutes
utes minutes after the collision the Monroe
foundered in about fifteen fathoms
of water, going down in approxi approximately
mately approximately the same place that the col collision
lision collision occured. Many of the Mon Monroe's
roe's Monroe's crew and passengers, were sav saved
ed saved in her own boats, and others were
picked up by boats from the Xan Xantucket,
tucket, Xantucket, which was standing by, and
rendered all aid possible under the
conditions. Nineteen passengers
were lost and twenty-one of the crew
were lost.
The libellant further alleges that
4ay reason of said collision he has
! suffered damages in the total loss of
said steamer Monroe, with her car cargo
go cargo and freight, and the effects of the
master and mariners aboard, which
were lost as well as the baggage and
j j personal effects of the passengers,
wliich
the experiences arising out of said
collision, in a sum which the libel
lant is at present unable to state i
with accuracy, but which, upon in-!
formation and belief he avers wrill a a-mount
mount a-mount to upward of fl,000,000.
The libellant further recites that
the collision was in no way caused
by the fault or negligence of those
on board of, or in charge of, the nav-
igation of the steamer Monroe, hut
was due solely to carlessness, neg-
ligency and faulty navigation of:
those on board of, and in charge of,
the steamer Xantucket, and especi especially
ally especially in the following particulars: j

Where the AantucKet raiiea j on for life. But one was acquittel, Ashborne said, was strong and vig vig-"In
"In vig-"In not having a competent master this party being Alex Powell. orous.

the Place at Which He Said It!

der way in a fog; in proceeding at a
high rate of speed in foggy -weather;
in not stopping her engines when she
heard the fog whistles from the Mon Monroe;
roe; Monroe; in failing to keep and maintain
a proper and efficient lookout; In
making absolutely no efforts to a a-void
void a-void the collision, but Instead, com coming
ing coming on with undiminished speed af after
ter after she had heard the signals from
the Monroe; in that the Xantucket
was carelessly and negligently nav navigated.
igated. navigated. Wireless Operator E. L. Etheredge
of the Monroe declared that the lone
boat launched from the Monroe sav

ed twenty-eight lives at one time
and went back for a second trip.
He says that Captain Johnson was
in this boat and assisted in saving
the lives of eight people.
"We picked up Mr. and 'Mrs. Har Harrington,"
rington," Harrington," he said, "but the latter
died befcre we reached the Xantuck Xantucket.
et. Xantucket. We also picked up the body of a
man whom 1 believe wras that of
Lieut. Curtis.' We had two women
in our boat,
"We tried to launch two other
boats but one of them was swamped.
I sent out an S. O. S. call just before
the ship went- down. I remained in
the radio room until our current was
cut off then I jumped in the life boat
after Captain Johnson. Both of us
landed in the boat and neither of us
were in the water at any time.
"Captain Johnson remained in the
life boat until everybody we could
find had been placed on board of the
Xantucket.
HIITIIIG THEM HEAVY
Crowd of Evil Doers Convicted at
The Recent Term of Alachua
Circuit Court
Gainesville, Feb. 1. Dr. H. M.
Owens, who at the fall term of the
circuit court was indicted for the
murder of James S. Splain, a young
white man, at the doctor's home on
the night of 'August 4, 1913, was
found guilty of manslaughter yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon. The jury had been
j sitting in the case since Thursday af
ternoon and heard the charge of
Judge Wills this morning, retiring at
9:40 o'clock to begin their delibera deliberations.
tions. deliberations. Alex Powell, a young white
boy, indicted jointly with Dr. Owens
was found not guilty, upon instruc instruction
tion instruction from the court, there being no
evidence to connect him with the
alleged crime. Dr. Owens' attorney
will appeal.
Yesterday morning William Thom Thomas
as Thomas and B. F. Carter, the two white
men convicted of murder in the sec second
ond second degree upon an ( indictment
charging them with the murder of
Spencer Martin, were sentence! to
(the state prison for life. Col. Robert
; W. Davis made a formal motion for a
new trial, which was denied, the
j court allowing sixty days in which
- tQ f 6rmuate and preSent a bill of ex-
ceptions.
Xo other cases will be taken up at
this term, which was called for the
purpose of disposing of a number of
capital cases. As a result of the ses-
sion four men will go to state pris-

STDRV OF A -MONROE
SURVIVOR

Harrington's Brave Fight to Save
His Wife Lost by Lack of
s Timely Help
Xew York Feb. 1. Survivors of
the disaster to the steamship Mon Monroe
roe Monroe reached here yesterday. Among
them was Thomas Harrington, of
Bridgeport, Conn., accompanying the
body of his wife, who died after be being
ing being taken aboard the Xantucket:
Harrington and his wife had a
stateroom on the side where the
Monroe was rammed, when the
shock came, he said, "we got up and
dressed and wasted time that might
have saved the poor girl's life."
By- the time they reached the main
saloon, the ship had keeled so that
the side wall was their floor.
Harrington Tells of the Wreck
"There was a lurch," said Har
rington, "and Margaret was thrown
twenty feet and lodged under the
bench built along the side of the
cabins, I slid and scrambled after
her. When I took hold of her she
screamed and pointed to her poor
right arm. It was broken and hang'
ing Jimp.
"'Don't touch me,' she screamed.
'Let me die. I told her she would
have to come and she would feel bet better
ter better about it later. Oh, God, she was
right and I didn't know it. But I
got her loose. Then the ship sag
ged back again and there was a rush
of water that washed us out to the.
deck. I managed to let go and tne
ship went away from under us."
Harrington told how he tried to
swim holding his wife by the broken-,
arm, but this pained her so that fi-.
nally he twisted her long hair Into
rope close to the head, and taking it1,
in his teeth floated on his back, keep keeping
ing keeping the woman's head on his chest.
One lifeboat passed within ten.
feet, he said, and Ignored their calls
for help. After nearly two hours
another boat came. "I held Mar Margaret
garet Margaret up to them," continued Har Harrington,
rington, Harrington, "and a sailor said: 'Let her her-go.
go. her-go. She is dead. V
" he is not dead,' I said to him,
'and you take her aboard, if you
don't want to go to hell with murder murder-on
on murder-on your soul.
"So they took her In. And she
opened her eyes and smiled ae me,
"When they got me aboard the'
ship they put her in one state room
and left her and put me In another,
I believe that if a doctor had been
with, her right awaywith stimulants
she might be alive now. But they
were all mixed up, and when I found
where she was lying all alone she
was dead."
SHOULD PROMOTE SILENCE
London, Feb. 1. Lord Ashborne
declares that speaking English con continually
tinually continually deforms the mouth. He de described
scribed described Englishmen as having thin.
prominent Hps, long front teeth, and
the general appearance of a measly
rabbit. The German language, Lord
By F. R. MORGAN
(Copyright. 1913. Western Newspaper Union.!
4-



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THE OCA LA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1914
CA3IE THRU OCALA

;
"""'.. mrrew -4

OCALA OCCURRENCES f

K. of P. meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Masons meet Thursday night.
Moose meet Thursday evening.
"Peg o' My Heart"
forms at Lansford's.
music in all
l-31-2t
Mr. S. V. Duke spentfSunday with
Ids family at Dunnelloi
Call phone 455 if in
ieed of plain
or fancy dress making
. 1-8-tf.
Marshal Brigance, after a
illness, is able to be out again.
day's
Mr. Hayward Hales, at the hospi hospital,
tal, hospital, continues to hold hia own.
0
Joe Borden's friends re glad to
see him here from WinterPark.
;DR. W. K. LANE Specialist, Eye
Gar, Nose and Throat. Office Law
Library Building. Ocala Adv.
'Mr. Norton Davis, much improv improv-diin
diin improv-diin health, has returned from his
sojourn at Salt Springs.
Mr. Clarence Bateman, agent of
the A. C. L. at Mcintosh, was among
the Saturday visitors in Ocala.
Messrs. Roy Galloway and Joe
Thaw (no kin to ..Harry) have gone
hunting in the big scrub.
The Star, regrets to report the
. sickness of Charlie, the bright little
five-year-old boy of Mr. and Mrs. T.
: .d: Clayton.
:j All kinds of pastry, cakes and
S bread fresh every day. "In quality
We trust not quantity." Carter's
Bakery, North Main street. 1-26-tf
.- Mr..C. V. Hunter was laid up with
the results of a severe fall Friday
and Saturday, but is now able to be
;ut again.
"Mr. George Feltham left Sunday,
Hto join his family, who are making
UiCU UUIliC 1M O t. 1 ClCIBUUIg. J. lie
Felthams are good people and Ocaja
rts. sorry to lose them.
' Mr. George Williams is doing a
ood business with his fruit and
candy stand on North Main street,
' opposite the anner office.
" 3VIr. J. P O'Dell, the Micanopy
trucKer, la aiiiuug me uusiuess usii-
ors in town and is registered at the
v Ocala House.
IE you want shoes without
.
the.
e
nrice and lower the value, see 5ur
children's, misses' and ladies' shoes
for spring. Little's Shoe Pirlor,
West Broadway. 1-28-6
Messrs. McLaughlin & Toiaft un
loaded a car of furniture Saturday,
consisting of beds, dressers and was
-elands.
,. A Star reporter, rambling around
town Saturday, looked into the "rest
room," which is so little thought of
and less heard of by our people. A
good old grandma, a young matron
and two pretty babies were finding
It a mighty welcome place to stop,
and this moves the Star to say its
support must be looked after soon,
or it will have to be closed. It is a
first-rate institution, and instead of
allowing it to be discontinued, our
people should devise means to main maintain
tain maintain and enlarge it.
DERNELL'S
POTATO FRITS
are prepared of POTATOES
with addition of FLOUR,
EGGS, SALT and BAKING
POWDER, All blended in the
the right proportion and sea seasoned,
soned, seasoned, which makes the ready
product a wholesome and
most delicious food.
Try it for
FRITTERS
PATTIES
PANCAKES
Potato
10 Cents the Package
O.K. TEA-POT
GROCERY
PHONES JG and 174
OCALA, FLA.

FUNERAL SERVICES FOR
DR. BDLLINGSLEY
The remains of Dr. J. H. Billings Billings-ley
ley Billings-ley were interred Saturday afternoon
In Millwood cemetery two miles
north of Reddick.
" Dr. W. H.. Dodge of the Presbyter Presbyterian
ian Presbyterian church in this city,' performed
the last sad rites at the cemetery.
Two of the favorite hymns of the de

ceased were sung at the grave by
Mrs. Frank Huber, Miss Porter, Miss
Downs and Dr. Dodge.
A large number of the friends and
former neighbors of Dr. Billingsley
were present at the services, and
many were the floral tokens placed
on the grave by loving hands as a
last tribute to one whom to know
was to love and honor.
CARD OF THANKS
Editor Star: To the friends who
contributed so much in sympathy and
help during the illness, death and
buria lof our beloved parent and
husband, Dr. J. H. Billingsley, we
contribute the following:.
To the neighbors who mingled
their tears of sorrow with ours and
to those who weep not in expression
of sorrow, but instead brought
words snothine-. and flnwors and I
bade us weep not, for the sun shines
brightly tomorrow, accept our friends
our heart-felt thanks, for sharing
vtiiii us ;uui ueasuio mure yieiiuub i
by far than anything locked lu
vaults of banks. To those of you
who sang in sweet consolation, and
to the blessed pastor whose words of
wisdom are fraught with so many
gems, helps to salvation, we repeat,
will be the sweetest of memory.
Mrs. J. H. Billingsley.
P. L. Billingsley.
Mrs. P. L. Billingsley.
MINSTREL REHEARSAL
There will be a rehearsal of the
coming minstrel show tonight at the
armory: All are urged to be pres present.
ent. present. WORLD ALMANACS FOR" 19 lj
World Almanacs at Ballard's,
cents each. 1-29-tf
T"
Mr.
E. T. Helvenston was rather
disappointed today when he received
rejgi
I.
a telegram from iir. inuard, ?pre
senting the Hamburger tailoring
house, announcing that on ac&A&t
of an unprecedented business if
Tampa he would be unable to fill his
engagement in Ocala today. How
er, he will be here tomorrow and re
main till JJZedn-esday,
sifke brjekfor the new club no use
of the--Woman's Club are now bemg
put on me grouna at me corner 01
. ...
Tuscawilla and Adams streets. Work
will be begun oil the foundations in
a few days. rJhe surveyor ran the
lines for the let els this morning, and
the proceeding was witnessed by a
number of members of the club and
others interested
'ieOcala Rifles haje been invit
ed to take parTln' the Gasparilla mil military
itary military parade on the 23rd in Tampa.
They have not yet fully decided
whether they will accept, but -it is
likely that they will.
Henry Farnell, a colored man
from Belleview, was found wander wandering
ing wandering around Saturday night, bleeding
from a, severe wound on the head. He
was cared for by the city ( officers and
sent home Sunday, but this morning
was brought back to Ocala and
placed in the hospital.
The derailment of nine freight
cars near Odessa has the Coast Line
balled up today. No. 37 going south
transferred at the wreck with No. 40,
and came back north, arriving in
Ocala at 2:30 p. m. The track will
probably be clear by the time 39
reaches
onight;
Mf. Glenn Terrell of Sumter coun
ty, and a probable candidate for the
state senate foerai this district, is in
the city. The Jftar is informed that
Mr. Terrell wijroT'run unless ex ex-Senator
Senator ex-Senator Baker declined to make the
irace. Mr. Terrell is a representative
ytnnsjmanand has many friends in
Marion.
Messrs. Mclver & MacKay have un unloaded
loaded unloaded twelve carloads of goods
within the past few days, consisting
of lumber, cement, plaster, shingles,
brick, etc. A good portion of the
material was for the Woman's Club
building.
STORE FOR RENT A roomy,
well located store in the Robertson
block. Apply to S. M. Standley, cor corner
ner corner Oklawaha avenue and Mail

street. 2-2-tf

The Irrepressible Willis B. Powell
Again in Florida j
Mr. and Mrs. Willis B. Powell and
their daughter, Miss Maxine Powell,
arrived in town this morning at ten
o'clock in their automobile from Co Columbus,
lumbus, Columbus, Ga., where Mr. Powell has
been for the past year, filling the
position of secretary of the board of
trade of that city.
They came via the national high highway
way highway and say that road is one of the
worst they ever traveled, and the
first good road they struck after
leaving Albany was at the Marion
county line.
They left Columbus Saturday
morning and traveled 163 miles to
Tifton, where they stayed over night.
They reached Gainesville Sunday,
193 miles, and on to Ocala this
morning. They expect to reach Tam Tampa
pa Tampa tonight, will spend a few days
there and go on to Clearwater, to
make their future home. Mr. Powell
will put in a first class newspaper
and job printing plant and whoop
things up there, like he used to in
St. Petersburg. The Powell's stop stopped
ped stopped a few minutes in townonly, and
greeted a few friends, among them
Secretary- Rooney of the Marion

uounty tjoara or iraae.
WISE AND OTHERWISE
(Clipped Without Credit)
Many a toothless person indulges
In bitinS sarcasm
A mean man always measures the
t world by his own standards.
Why does the average woman use
more judgment in buying a cow than
she does in electing a husband for
her daughter?
It sometimes happens that a girl
who has narrowly escaped matrimo matrimony
ny matrimony is to be congratulated.
When a man puts his foot in it he
feels like kicking himself.
Many a self-made man has been
unmade by a' tailor-made woman.
Every woman should let her hus husband
band husband have his own way once in
awhile just for a change.
m
One touch, of nature makes the
whole world kin but, just the same,
your next door neighbor many1 not
stand for a touch.
It's terrible to be obliged to love
by contract. l
Show us an architect who believes
in keeping his plans to himself.
A fat
temper.
woman seldom has a bad
The grass widow is never as green
as her title would indicate.
"Straitened circumstances" sounds
better, but it's just as bad as being
poor.
I
The chap who is out for the dust
and gets it has grit.
' i
When you see a woman wearing a
clinging gown it's a sign that she is
willing to admit she has a good fig figure.
ure. figure. Be sure the fire is out
jumping into the frying pan.
before
Few young men rise in the world
until after they settle down.
Love does not always wait for pov poverty
erty poverty to enter the door before it flies
out of the window.
T
For a sure thing crop, sow wild
oats.
If the average man only had all
NOW OPEN
THE
iOcala House Cafei
Regular Dinner
12 to 2:30
50c
Sunday Dinner
12 to 2:30
75c
A la Carte Service 5 a. m. to
10 p. m.
High Class Cuisine, J
Prompt Service,
Reasonable Prices.
EVERY THING SERVED IS ;
THE BEST TO BE HAD
i HARRY PETER:
Proprietor
Entrance on Main street
? from Hotel Lobby.
and

ft

Age and History of the Oeala

This bank has been organized threes years. During this time we have done
everything possible to render satisfactory service to the, public
Our Deposits on March 7th, 1911, were v: :
First Call Made by Comptroller. : '- '-i--V, :-"": 'V' : ..
Last call made by Comptroller, Jan. 13, 1914, Deposits were $327,565.24
As Shown by. Our Statement.
We are very grateful to the public for the liberal patronage extended the znk
and will continue to serve you in all lines of banking so as to merit your continued
confidence. ." ,st 4 :
Depositary for U. S State of Florfda, County of Marion; City of Ocala

JOHN Ii. EDWARDS, President.
the money he has dropped in try trying
ing trying to pick up more he would have
enough to hold him for a while.
m
It's useless to argue with a man
who draws his statistics from his im imagination
agination imagination and it is useless to argue
anyway.
Even a homely girl looks good if
she has dimples.
There are no freckles on the good
opinion a man has of himself.
Hard luck helps some. Even a
dog appreciates happiness more ac accurately
curately accurately after he has had a few tin
cans tied to his tail.
Thus spake the miser of his
money: "This is what I've sighed
for, even cried for, often lied for, and
nearly died for. What should I let
it slide for?"
Every man is his own master or
else a slave for others.
Many a man thinks he is in a hole
when it is merely a rut.
EVERY MAX'S DUTY
DeLand News: It is the xluty and
should be the pleasure, of every man
to cast his vote at. any and every
election. '
The man who fails to vote is the
man who is always "kicking" at the
acts of officials.
The man who fails to vote is the
man who is responsible for bad gov government;
ernment; government; he is the man who aids and
abets graft, malfeasance and misfes misfes-ance
ance misfes-ance in office. His sin is the sin of
omission.
In Florida, the election itself
amounts to little there is but one
real party and the contest is in the
trial heat, the primary. It would be
much better for the state If we had
two real parties but we haven't,
and that's the end" of it.
Every man should register ind
vote in the primary. The books are
now open in every precinct in the
county and state.
Do not fail to attend to this. Do
not leave the matter for politicians
to attend to register, pay your poll
tax, and assert your God-given right
of expressing your preference for
public servants.
KILLED ON THE EAST COAST
St. Augustine, Feb, 1. George C.
McArn. a well known citizen of Bun Bunnell,
nell, Bunnell, in the south .end of St. Johns
county, -was struck by one of the fast
limited trains passing Bunnell yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. The injured man
was brought to St. Augustine from
Bunnell immediately after the acci accident
dent accident and was given the best medi medical
cal medical attention at the hospital, but died
early last night.
AGED STATESMAN
WAS AN AGNOSTIC
Senator Cullom's" memoirs of fifty
years of public service, finished only
a few months before his final illness
overtook him, concluded after this
manner:
"I have no great fear of death,
except the natural dread of the phy physical
sical physical pain which usually accom accompanies
panies accompanies it. I certainly wish beypnd
any words I have power (to express
that I could have greater assurance
that there will be a reuniting with
those we love and those who have
loved us in some future world; but
from by reading of the Scripture,
and even admitting that there is a
hereafter, I cannot find any, satisfac satisfactory
tory satisfactory evidence to warrant such a be belief.
lief. belief. Could I believe that I could
meet the loved ones that have gone
before, I do not know but that I
should look forward with pleasure to
the 'passing across. Not having this
belief, I am quite content to stay
where I am as long as I can; and
finally, when old Charon appears to
row me over the river Styx I shall
be ready to go."
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala

C. CAMP, Vice President

ffliraani

Mr. Dillard, special representative of
Isaac Hamburger & Sons, the noted Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Tailors, will be in Ocala on Tues-
day and Wednesday, February 3 and 4,
with a handsome line of the very latest
weaves and shades of goods for AfEN'S
SPRING CLOTHING. J Full line of
Samples will be shown and we especial especially
ly especially invite those who are particular as to
fit and finish to call and' let, Mr. Dillard
take their measure for.one or more of
the handsome patterns in this line.

tit
.
OCALA CHURCH DIRECTORY
The following directory was cor
rected Jan. 1.' Ministers are request requested
ed requested to notify this office when changes
are made.
I PRESBYTERIAN Corner v' of Ft Ft-King
King Ft-King avenue and Watula street; pas pastor
tor pastor W. H. Dodge; residence 309 "Ft."
King avenue; phone 233. Sundajr
services: Sunday school 9:30 a.m.;.
superintendent W. H. Dodge; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Mis Mission
sion Mission Society 3 p. m.; evening sermon
7:15 o'clock. Midweek prayer meet meeting
ing meeting Wednesday evening, 7:30.
CATHOLIC North Magnolia St.;
priest, D. Bottolacio; residence 327
North Orange street; Sunday ser services:
vices: services: High mass 10 a. m.; vespers
5 p. m.; Sunday school 3 to 5 p. m.;
communion services second Sundays
6:30 a. m.; also regular service.
EPISCOPAL Corner S. Broadway
and Watula streets; rector, Rev Jas.
G. Glass; residence 311 S. Broadway;
phone 415. Sunday services: Holy
communion 7:30 a. m.; Sunday
school, 9:45 a. m.; morning prayer,
litany and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
prayer 7:30 p. m.; choir practice
7:30 p. m. Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed.
CHRISTIAN East Broadway be between
tween between Watula and Osceola streets;
pastor, N. T. Lawson. Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.,
superintendent C. T. Hooper; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Christian En En-.deavor
.deavor En-.deavor 4 p. m.; evening sermon 7:30
o'clock. Midweek prayer meeting
Wednesday evening 7:30 o'clock.
BAPTIST Corner North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and North Second streets; pastor
Bunyan Stephens; residence 520 Ok Oklawaha
lawaha Oklawaha avenue; phone 314; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
superintendent W. T. Gary; morning
sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Baptist
Young People's Union 4 p. m.; Sen Senior
ior Senior Baptist Young People's Union
6:45 p. m.; evening sermon 7:30 p.
m. Midweek prayer meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening 7:?0 o'clock.
METHODIST Corner Fort King
avenue and South Main street; pas pastor
tor pastor J. M. Gross; residence 99 Fort
King avenue; phone 157; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.,
superintendent L. N. Green; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11. o'clock; Junior -Ep-worth
League 4 p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 6:30 p. m.; evening
sermon 7 o'clock. Midweek prayer
meeting Wednesday evening 7:30.
Choir practice Friday evening at the
church.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
I Selling Agents
Merchant's BUck, Ocala 1-13-tf
NORR1S CANDY
A woman knows her new hat
isn't becoming to her because her
dearest enemy tells her it is.

TTTTnTTr

WW

National BaMi

H; Bv STOKES, Cashier
f
v,
,
, SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
:'J Part ridge-Wood row Company
V1 $ Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
vt!
JUST RECEIVED
st received a full line
of Stead-
Nov. 1st
tv cents a.
i
fftSf shnou fnr man Hn
thes-shoes'ere raised fifty" cents a
pair. "But we will sell them this sea season
son season at the old price, $5. Little's
Shoe Parlor. l-28-6t
S
fi. SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
H. A. Kramer. Office 504 Lime
Sr.; Telephone 348. l-22-6t
IMPORTANCE OP HEALTHY
,t KIDNEYS
Ocala Readers Should Learn to Keep
, t the Kidneys Well
The kidneys nave a big work 'to
do.-All the blood in the body is
coursing through the kidneys con-'
stantly to be freed of poisonous mat mat-tervIt
tervIt mat-tervIt is a heavy enough task when
the kidne3'S are well, but a cold,
chill, fever or some thoughtless ex ex-posurejis
posurejis ex-posurejis likely to irritate, inflame
and congest the kidneys and inter interrupt
rupt interrupt the purifying work.
Then the aching frequently begins,
and is often accompanied by some ir irregularity
regularity irregularity of the urine too fre frequent
quent frequent passages, sediment or reten retention
tion retention
Thousands testify to the wonder wonderful
ful wonderful merit of Doan's Kidney Pills, a
reme.dy.Jor the kidneys only, that
has been used In kidney troubles 50
years. You will make no" mistake
in following this advice. It comes
from a resident of this locality:
John E. Marshall, lawyer, 225 N.
Fifth St., Palatka Fla., says: "I
have no reason to change my high,
opinion of Doan's Kidney Pills and
recommend them as highly as I did
in my former endorsement. The re relief
lief relief they gave me has been perma permanent."
nent." permanent." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
Doan's Kidney Pill3 the same that
Mr. Marshall had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Proprietors, Buffalo, N. Y. 4
PROFESSIONAL ffllS
J. E. CHACE
Dntal Surgeon
-
-Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
' ; 5 Phone 250
, OCALA, FLORIDA
Terms: Cash. x
U F. BLALOCK
Dental Surgeon
I
Office Over Commercial Bank
Phone 211
OCALA, FLORIDA

fNTAT

4'



OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1914

f K

S

t

The best place, tohide money is where they have
vaults for safely protecting it. Every week we see
newspaper accounts of 1 '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, dreHvell-known to burglars. Hide
it in OUR BANK, then you know you can get it

when you want it.

DO YOUR BANKING WITH US
We Pay 4 per cent Interest mi Sat frigs Accounts

mmmxmxi mi

! F0RtIE

tj ii m rm- mr : i it rm i m mm m

BUY A NEW PATENT WASHER AND SOME NEW DESIGN
IRONS AND LESSEN THE WEEKLY BURDEN OF THAT HATED
WASH DAY."
WASHING IS THE HARDEST WORK A WOMAN CAN DO; SHE
SHOULD HAVE EVERY CONVENIENCE THAT WILL MAKE
IT EASIER AND SAVE HER HEALTH.
COME AND SEE OUR "TOOLS" FOR THE LAUNDRY, WHICH
WILL LIGHTEN THE HARD WORK.

Marion : lardware Co,

Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.

PETER ROBBED

TO PAY PAUL

Southern Express Co. Cuts Under
l'arcel Post on 3Ierchandise, but

Makes it Up on Fruit and Vegeta- rales and get anything for what they

small growers have been getting
fancy prices for their produce.
The express companies will lose an

immense amount of business, as Is
have talked with different people!

who intended to plant small crop?
and hey tell me that they are not
going to plant at all unless the ex express
press express rates are pu$r back like they
were, as they claim they cannot grow
vegetables and pay the high express

hie Shippers.
Oak, Fla.. Feb. 2, 1914.
Editor Star: I see in your paper
the published rate of the Southern
Express Company, where it shows a

great reduction of its rates on mer

chandise, which is all right; but say3
nothing in regard to the rate on veg vegetables
etables vegetables and fruits to northern mar markets.
kets. markets. The new rate sheet that goes into
effect Feb. 1, 1914, is simply pro prohibitory
hibitory prohibitory to all points beyond the
Southern Express Company's offices.
The old rate holds good to all
Southern points, such as Richmond,
Nashville, Memphis, Birmingham,

Mobile, New Orleans and Charles-

raise.
This is now the first of February,
which is about planting time in this
section and with this high tariff
staring the people in the face, they

ido not know what to do.

Ihave tried to get some informa information
tion information whether this rate would stand
or be rectified so the growers would
know what to do, but have been un unable
able unable to find out anything definite yet,
as the different express agents that
I have talked to seem to think that
this new rate will not stand, as it is
so exorbitant that it will be utterly
impossible for the growers to ship
anything by this rate at anything
like a reasonable market and get
anything back.
I think the Marion County Board

B. W. PARTRIDGE, JR. DAVID a WOODROW 2
E. Lw WITHERS f.

i PAkTMDGE-WOOPKOW

5-

?
:
i

COMPANY:
REAL "ESTATE.
Auction Lot Sales a Specialty.
Huntingdon Vcsl Va., andJOcala, Florida.
Anywhere Everywhere Anytime

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

ton, and other Southern places. Cin-of Trade should take this matter, up
cinnati, 0.,tcarris the same rate as! at cnce with the express companies
formerly, but 'this is almost prohib- and possibly also with the National
itory. Cincinnati's rate is $1.10 on League of Commission Merchants,

Lcontaloupes, per crate, and S8c. per and see if it is not possible to get

some relief in this matter at once.
Yours truly,
E. L. Howell.

crate on cucumbers and tomatoes.
I have made a list of the differ difference
ence difference between the old rate and the
new rate of 6ome of the most import

ant paiuis on some oi me vegeiaDies, 0ne can Eever tell what a day will

which are shippei mostly from our j bring forthr a night, either,
immediate point. :

Old Rate Per Crate

Philadelphia
Xew York
Boston .

Cleveland
Columbus
Baltimore

Louisville . ...
St. Louis, Mo. .
Kansas City, Mo.

Cants. Beans Cukes Toms. Lettuce
$ .80 $ .80 $ .80 $ .80 .76
. .80 .80 .80 .80 .76
1.05 .95 -1.00 1.00 .95
1.47 k .88 1.18 1.18 .84
1.47 .88 1.18 1.18 .84
1.2. .76 1 1.02 1.02 .71
.75 .75 .75 .75 .75
1.05 1.05 1.05 -,1.05 .89
1.10 .66 .88 .88 .59
1.02 .76 1.02 1.02 .75
1.50 .90 .94 .94 .75
1.50 .90 1.20 1.20 .81
1.35 .81 1.08 1.08 .71

Note To the following cities the old rate and the new rate is the same:
Richmond, Memphis, Nashville, Birmingham, Mobile, New Orleans all
carry a rate of 75c. per crate. Charleston carries a rate of 4 5c. per crate.
The new rate on the following places is as follows:
New Rate Per 100 Pounds

Cants. Beans Cukes

COOL SPELL SUGGESTIONS. I
Come wind, come snow, let Boreas blow, with robes like these- a
your body will glow. We hava the largest and most up-to-date
and down-to-the-micute line of laprobes for auto and buggy that

was ever brougnt to this part of Honda. ue 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 at ridiculously low prices.
We also have a complete line of rain goods for your bodily pro protection
tection protection better than Insuranca and doctors.
IPCoicjlfrit &l Lang

Philadelphia $2.59 $2.59
New York . 2.74 2.74
Boston 3.00 ,3.00
Pittsburg 2.63 2.63
Cleveland 2.85 2.85
Columbus 2.55 2.55
Baltimore 2.52 2.52
Buffalo 2.93 2.93
Louisville 2.55 2.55
St. Louis 2.48 2.48
Kansas City 3.04 3.04
Chicago . . 2.70 2.70
Indianapolis ......'. 2.55 2.55
t
The above rate is per crate on the j

old rate sheet and per 100 pounds
on the new rate sheet. This can be
easily figured out and get the amount
per crate to different places, as beans
carry a weight of 30 pounds; lettu.?
30 pounds;, cukes and tomatoes 4 0
pounds per crate; cantaloupes, 60
pounds per crate.
You will see by this that canta cantaloupes'
loupes' cantaloupes' are 80c. per crate to New
York on old rate and $1.37 per

1 . T" 1 ft- n I

ciam u uevt lam, dusiuu, fi.vi yc i York

crate old rate, $1.50 new rate; Bal Baltimore,
timore, Baltimore, 75c. per crate old rate anc.

$1.26 per crate new rate, and all
other northern points carry about
the same difference in the two rates
in proportion to the amount.
We will take the city of New York
for an example, as it is the most im important
portant important shipping point. Take the
new rate on cantaloupes, which is
$1.37 per crate and then take a $2

market, which is about an

$-2.59
2.74
3.00
2.63
2.85s
2.55
2.52
2.93
2.55
,2.48
3.04
2.70
2.55

Toms.
$2.59
2.74
3.00
2.63
2.85
2.55
2.52
2.93
2.55
2.48
3.04
2.70
2.55

Lettuce
$2.59
2.74
3.00
2.63
2.85
2.55
2.52
2.93
2.55
2.48
3.04
2.70

ADVERTISING AN EXPOSITION

Messrs. W. E. Macarton and R. P.
Cooper reached Ocala last night
from rooksville, Tampa and other
South Florida points. They are mak making
ing making a pathfinding tour from coast to
coast.
They left San Diego, Calif., the
latter part of August and made the

I trip across the continent to New

through the middle of the

country north and south; they came
south along the Atlantic coast, ar arriving
riving arriving in. Florida January 8. Since
that 'time they have been down the
east coast as far as Miami, crossed
the peninsula to Tampa, and are now
making their way back to Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. In a few days after arriving fn
Jacksonville they will start on their
return to Dan Diego via the south-

We are Making a Big Reputation on Our

ITTT

MM

W e hdve selected our brands, and they have
been blended according to our own formulas, and
come to us direct from the importers in the green
berry. In the store we roast and grind the coffee,
the day you receive it. It is the best co3ee that
Ocala has ever had for th money.
Our First Product at 3c a Pound
Our Brick City at 40 cents a Pound
Cannot be excelled. Are you using it?

j 4.1 A.

market, take the express of $1.3
per crate, 20c. commission, 5c. dray- i En route thee gentlemen are
age, which makes a cost on themakin moving pictures of the var var-other
other var-other end of $1.62 per crate and it points of interest for the Pacific-

will cost at least 25c. per crate to:AtIantic Film Company.

pick and put up a crate of canta-

SOME LATE ARRIVALS :
New Florida Srup,'50 cents a gallon.
New Barrel of Dili Pickels.
Sweet and -Sour Cucumber Pickles, not mixed.
Ail kinds, of New Crop Nuts.
Have you tried the Phillipino Nut?
Choice Florida Sugar Cured Bacon.
Quaker Corn Flakes, 3 packages for 25 cents.
A CARLOAD of Star Stock and Star
PouPry Foods Just Received Nothing bet better
ter better or more economical f ir your stock or
poultry.

t

(Can-f ioiias Co.
Cam Building.

OCALA, FLORIDA

Phone 163

3

i
? TTTT Tl

i Mrscs awn i

TVT Tl

mm.

:

OH

The Management of DR. McCIANE
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 Troxler's stands.
larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be run
strictly ethical lines.
HO IRS: 9 A.M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333.

These will

bo released to the regular circuits in

Ocala came in for its

per crate to get the fruit to market !share of Ptyxres during the stay of

after it is made, which leaves 13c. tfte outftt m tnis ot' ot'-per
per ot'-per crate to pay the entire cost ofj The trip is being made in a large
making the, crop, so you see by this j Spaulding car and considerable dif dif-new
new dif-new rate that the small grower is ; Acuity is encountered in this state on
simply put out of business, as he can j account of the narrotf tread of the
not pay these high express rates and machine on our wide gauge roads,
make a living. It also hurts the car-! However, aside from this, the tour tour-load
load tour-load shippers almost as bad as the'ists have met fairly good success in
small growers, as the Southern Ex-' navigating the roads throughout the
press points cannot take half of the state.
vegetables that are shipped by ex- j The prime object of the tour is
press. This will force a great many the advertising of the SanDiego
of the small growers that have been Panama Exposition which will be
shipping altogether by express, to operated all during 1915.

I have on hand at all times
at the barns and lot on West
Exposition St, (Broadway) a
big drova 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 fee as represented.

ML Jo MctooDSo

Phone 356

OCALA, FLORIDA

V

!

I 1

combine together and load cars and
ship to the large markets.

The tourists left this morning for
Gainesville and other points be-

This" will concentrate such a great ; tween Ocala and Jacksonville.

amount of stuff in the few large j
markets that can handle car loads' COTTAGE FOR- RENT
that these places will be glutted, j
and will cause the markets to break My cottage on South Third street,
in these places and will leave hun- next door west of the primary school
dreds of smaller markets where we house, all modern conveniences, is
have been shipping by express bare for rent at $20 per month. R. R
of all green vegetables where the Carroll. 1-23-tf

MOULDED TO YOUR FORM

are the clothes we make

for you.

We give you an exact fit, allowing
Tor each individual peculiarity in the
figure, Snd giving your form a most
distinguished appearance. The faS-
rics are the latest weaves from the
best mills, in the choicest designs.
Our styling is thoroughly up-to-date
find the finish perfection. Yet you
3o not have to pay us a high price..

j Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel
OCALA, FLORIDA

t

-i i .-
.
Vr



FOUR
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2. 1014

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entsred at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.
.

INTERVENTION IS NOT FAR OFF

PHONE 51

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Domestic)
One year, in advance $5.00
ilx months, in advance. 2.5"
Three months, in advance.. 1.25
One month, in advance 50

(Foreign)
One year, in advance
Six months, in advance...
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance...

$8.00
4.25
2.25
.SO

I
SQUARE PEGS IN ROUND HOLES try, but disagrees with him when he
, j says it would be best to "do it now.''

In riding around Marion county,
the writer has seen a discrepancy,
incongruity or hiatus that he thinks
our Board of Trade could and should
remove, harmonize or fill up.
In quite a number of places, on
some of the poorest ground In the
county, people from northern states
have settled, are putting up neat lit little
tle little houses and gone to work to es establish
tablish establish permanent homes. It is a
pathetic thing to see how bravely
they have entered upon an undertak undertaking
ing undertaking that the old resident knows is
for many of them hopeless.
the land they are on Is all right,
if they have time and means and the
intention to work out the problem in
the way it can and should be worked

out. as me siar nas saia, tnere is
no" worthless land in Marion county.
A man can settle on a blackjack
ridge, which has never had a tenant
i
hut the gophers, and can make a
gafden of Eden out of it in five
years, if he stays "that long, works
rlght and has the means to work
with. But if he comes here with
onjy means to stay a few months, or
a year or two, and must in that
.tinje produce money-bringing crops,
heis up against a hopeless proposi proposition,
tion, proposition, and is sure to have to return
north, and is as sure when he returns
to5be a very bad advertisement for

'Our county and the whole state.
On the same day and only a few
mfl es and minutes apart, in a swift
-auto, the writer has passed a dozen
vacant or slovenly managed farms,
oh every one of which the northern

r.r:i i i-i rsfiiiit fii infill iiiiiv iuii fir

three miles away, with the money
and energy expended on sandheaps
and wiregrass, could obtain imme immediate
diate immediate and excellent returns, tie con contented
tented contented themselves and add enormous enormously;
ly; enormously; to the wealth of our county.
These farms are generally( owned
by white people, some of them ab-

tjie towns to give their children bet better
ter better school facilities, or maybe living

on other farms near by. Most of

them are, tenanted by negroes, none
o5 whom work in a manner that pro procures
cures procures more than half results from
'the ground, and most of whom work
fpr wages for some white man or
iher, many leaving the acres that
would render them independent un unbilled
billed unbilled and tramping off to town to
nire out. Itt is positively painful to
see the shabby huts and the good
ground lying idle, especially when

one thinks how much good a good
man breaking his heart in hopeless
labor a few miles away might do on
the same location.
What the Star suggests is this:
Let the Board of Trade go to work
and see what it can do to put good
men on the good ground. It is no
tise to call names or point out local localities.
ities. localities. Many of the members know
both. Tiie thing to do is to induce
the owners of good ground to sell or
rent to men who will try to get the
good out of it, and to lead the men
who will do the work to the good
ground. The Star opines that many
of them will go gladly.
In twenty miles of Ocala are prob probably
ably probably fifty families of settlers on
ground from which they cannot make
a living without years of time and
neavy expense. They are square
pegs, all right, but their corners
won't fit the slick, circular sides of
the holes they are in until many
hard blows have driven them in.
And some are sure to be "broke" if
not broken in the driving.
In the same territory "is enough
land not forest, but good farming
land, not utilized, or used to poor
advantage to raise produce, if prop properly
erly properly worked, to feed the people of
our growing city, and then some.
"jLet the Board of Trade see if it
can't do something to get these
square pegs into square holes, and
in so doing help not only them but
all the rest of us.

The longer it is put off the easier it
will be to whip the warring factions,
not to speak of the possibility of
avoiding it altogether.

TRYING TO RECOVER
THE COTTON TAX

An another page, Congressman
Clark tells the readers of the Star
what he is doing to try to recover
to the southern states the cotton tax
which was unjustly laid upon them
in the years immediately after the
war.
The Star must confess that it is
not, very optimistic about Mr. Clark
getting this bill thru Congress. It
was a war measure, and like some
other war measures, which are
acknowledged unjust, it may be al allowed
lowed allowed to stand.
At the same time, the Star does
not see any reason why Mr. Clark
shouldn't try to recover the money.
It isn't impossible for him Ho suc succeed,
ceed, succeed, and if he succeeds, it. will be a
great help to Florida and the South
in general.
It is very true that many of those
whom the tax oppressed are dead and
it would be impossible to trace their
heirs. On the other hand quite a
nuiirber, or their direct heirs, are
alive, some of them in this county.
Of course, every dollar of the tax
that can be recovered would be a

help to them and to their communi communities.
ties. communities. Even if all the claimants, or their
heirs,, do not come forward, the mon money
ey money will go into the state treasury,
where it can be used for schools,
roads, or some other interest of the
state, which will be of benefit to the
entire people.
One thing is certain, and that is,
the bill is as just, and would be
inore beneficial to a larger number
of people, than the one passed dur during
ing during McKinley's administration, to re reimburse
imburse reimburse the Methodist Church,
South, for property destroyed in

.Nasnviue, lenn., during tne war.
Part of the property alluded to was
being "used by the Confederates
against the government when it was
captured, its destruction was legal
according to the rules of war, and it
isn't likely that any government but
ours would ever have paid for it. As
this claim was paid, it is not unreas unreasonable
onable unreasonable for Mr. Clark to try to re regain
gain regain for the Southern people the cot

ton tax that very few people pretend

was justly levied upon them.

.The wet and dry election in Pinel Pinellas
las Pinellas is being pulled off today, and the
Star sympathizes with the people of

our sister county.

The Star agrees with Congressman

IEngle that intervention in Mexico
will probably be forced on this coun-

The friends of Judge W. M. Gober

are urging him to enter the contest
for the state attorneyship. Judge
Gober has high standing at the bar
and is popular wherever he is known.

If he enters the race, he will make a

good run.

Capt. George, of Lowell, was in

town Saturday night, and told the
Star some encouraging news about
his flourishing community. Improve

ment is going on all the time, says
he, and a party of Germans from a

northern state, after looking all over

South Florida, have decided that
Lowell and vicinity is the best farm farming
ing farming country they have seen, and have
about decided to settle there.

Claude L'Engle seldom refers to
foreign matters, but when he does

t
his views are worth reading. Fol-

lowing is the way he looks at the j

Mexican and Japanese situations:
President Wilson has not called
me in council, nor has Secretary of
State Bryan asked me how I felt

j about either the Japanese or Mexi

can questjon therefore, what I
have to say is in no wise connected
with the foreign policy or the lack of
the present administration. The
Mexican question is always before us
on the front pages of all the news newspapers,
papers, newspapers, and there is a constantly re recurring
curring recurring recrudenscence of the Japan Japanese
ese Japanese question. There is in conse consequence
quence consequence much talk about both going
on in capital circles at all times.
I believe that intervention in Mex Mexico
ico Mexico by the United States is bound to
come and that as it was inevitable
from the beginning it seems to me
it would have been better for the
president to have pursued a DO-IT-XOW
policy instead of the waiting
policy he has chosen. I am the
more reinforced in the belief I have
expressed Of the inevitable of ulti ultimate
mate ultimate intervention by a small item
that appeared in the papers last Fri Friday
day Friday or Saturday. It was to the effect
that the French government had an announced
nounced announced that it would look to the
United -States government to protect
French interests in Mexico.
Germany, England and France
have more invested in Mexico than
have the citizens of the United
States. England particularly is vital vitally
ly vitally interested because England has,
like this country, decided to abandon
the use of coal as fuel for war ves vessels
sels vessels and in the future to rely upon
oil for fuel for all new ships and for
all old ships that can be converted
into oil burners.
And the only supply of oil on which
England can rely is in Mexico, which
is the only reason why England owns
oil wells in Mexico.
As soon as England with its vital
interests at stake and Germany be being
ing being pressed for action by the large
number of German citizens with
enormous holdings in Mexico, or
France with the same reason as Ger Germany,
many, Germany, any one of them become con

vinced that the United States WILL
NOT take charge of the Mexican
situation, and decided that one
acting for all or all acting together
MUST DO IT and in pursuance of
this land marines and sailors from
the fleet on Mexican soil, this coun country
try country will be brought up with a short,
sharp turn, face to face with the
Monroe Doctrine. We will then either
have to assure these countries or any
one of them, that we will bring order
into Mexico or fight. Unless we take
the only other alternative and aban abandon
don abandon the Monroe Doctrine.
When this state of things come to
pass the United States WILL INTER INTERVENE
VENE INTERVENE IN MEXICO; because it can cannot
not cannot abandon the Monroe Doctrine,
and the little trouble that would be
kicked up in Mexico by the invasion
o! -the armed forces of the United
States would be nothing compared
to the terrible effects of a war with
one or three of the greatest Europ European
ean European powers.
Now as to Japan I cannot avoid
the conclusion that the Island Em Empire
pire Empire is bluffing, when thru its minis minis-sters
sters minis-sters it shakes its fists under our
nose over the comparatively unim unimportant
portant unimportant question of colonization in
the United States. This cannot be
an important question in Japan, be because
cause because it got territory enough as a re result
sult result of the successful war it waged
with Russia to supply ,the needs for
colonization for many years to come.
It can be merely a question of na national
tional national pride with the Japs, not want wanting
ing wanting their country to be graded any
lower in the sisterhood of nations

oo'tt TFflistt tto Limclli
That y cur valuables will not be stolen or consumed
by fire. The unexpected often happens.
Give them the positive protection afforded by our
Fire and Burglar Proof vaults.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent.

Capital.
$50,000.00
Surplus,
and
Profits
$35,000.00

t41

woe &

INCORPORATED,

OCALA, FLORIDA
"THE BEST IN BANKING."

than any other country. The Japs
think they are as good as any one
on earth and see no reason why they
should not be accepted by the Cau Caucasian
casian Caucasian races on absolute political,
social and all other kinds of equality.
The fact is that this country should
allow no kind of foreigner to settle
here who can't be amalgamated with
the Anglo-Saxon race now in posses possession
sion possession of it, without lowering the
standard of future generations. -We
cannot maintain republican institu institutions
tions institutions unless we keep the races that
made them pure; and we cannot
have any hope of national integrity
if the United States will in the fu future
ture future be divided into groups of people
of different races, traditions, moral
standards and religions. So great
is the Japanese pride of race that
they cannot tolerate any lying down
together unless it be on the terms
that the lion dictate to the lamb.
Sooner or later the United States has
got to say to Japan "No, we don't
want your people coming over here
and settling among our people. This
country belongs to us. We, as a free
and independent nation have a right
to run things here to suit ourselves
and to say who shall not share it
with us.'
As we have got to say this to Jap Japan
an Japan and to all other undesirable peo people
ple people with whom we cannot amalga amalgamate,
mate, amalgamate, it seems to me that the soon sooner
er sooner we say it the better. And I be believe
lieve believe that when we do say it plain,
and say it loud, there will be no
more Japanese question. i
Surely we were not born in the

woods to be scared by an owl, and
we need not be afraid- of any war
that Japan is able to engage in. I
do not go quite as far as one of our
dignified senators did when he said
that when this country had been
engaged in war with Japan four
hundred years, and the name Japan
had become only a tradition and its

people one of the lost races, we of
the United States could still be fight fighting
ing fighting and able to maintain our armies
from the resources of this country;
but I do say that this country can
fight indefinitely on its own resourc resources,
es, resources, and the poverty of Japan is so
great that it would be exhausted in
a year's fight under the present con conditions
ditions conditions of warfare.
Shortly after the treaty of Ports Portsmouth
mouth Portsmouth was made ending the war of
a few months between. Russia and
Japan, it leaked out that Japan was
about all in, and could not have
maintained its armies in the field
even a few months longer.
So I do not see any reason why we
shouldn't settle the Mexican ques question
tion question by saying to Mexico "You peo people
ple people have shown in five hundred
years of history that you are unfit
for self-government and we will
take charge untir we show you how,"
and to Japan "The latch string on
the United States national door does
not hang out to your people. We do
not want you here and we will not
have you or any others like you."

It

sounds

well there

is nothing quite

so swe et to the ears of

M. bride as sterling silver.

Apart from the quality which

is high here, and the chasteness

of the patternswhich 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.

Choose Your Gifts Here,

Our stock is varied and so are the prices. Every taste and
everv noelctt hnnlt- la snr to he suited. Wa hav

besides silverware which will make excellent gifts.

This Is a Jewelry ttore where you can g-et Just what

you are looking; lor at tne price you want to pay.

Everything in our fine line of silverware,
gems. Jewelry, watches, etc, contain

notntng but real, tangible values.

coupled wito up-to-date styles.

Ik

liMiiv -sift,

lltlllltSw

Merchant's
Block

Drop In and 1eJ us assist you

that is

worthy

Eo raRMETI

Some of our country friends resent

the traffic regulations of the citv

(which by the way are generally in

terpreted to them liberally), but it

would save them from trouble and

danger if they would familiarize

themselves with them. When the
fire alarm rang Saturday afternoon,
the curb at North Magnolia street
was lined with the country people's
teams, with the horses tied to nearly

every awning pole and hitching post

so thickly that the rear ends of the
wagons were pushed far out in the
street. Consequently, when the fire
wagons came along, they had no
room, and Mrs. James Stauffer of

Shady Grove, whose horse became
frightened in the crush, came very
near losing her life. Xo serious
harm was done, but the traffic squad
should keep wider lanes on the
streets in rush hours, for if some
country team is wrecked and its
driver injured or killed, even by a
fire wagon, the city will be blamed.

Put in on File
that we have the best reputation for
executing automobile repairs, simply
because we "make good" under all
conditions, and when each job leaves
our hands we guarantee it to give
perfect satisfaction in every detail.

We employ none but skilled work workmen
men workmen who know their trade, and our
prices are satisfactory to "the man
who pays."
Luckie's Garage
17 N. Main Street.

COMMITTEES OF THE COUNCIL

Finance E. E. Robinson, chair chairman;
man; chairman; M. J. Roess, C. W. Hunter.
Judiciary M. J. Roess, chairman;
E. C. Bennett, H. A. Fausett.
Street W. A. Knight, chairman;
G. A. Carmichael, E. E. Robinson.
Cemetery J. C. Smith, chairman;
E. E. Robinson, M. J. Roess.
Fire E. C. Bennett, chairman; J.
X. Tolar, H. A. Fausett.
Police C. W. Hunter, chairman;
W. A. Knight, J. X. Tolar.
Market J. X. Tolar, chairman; J.
C. Smith, H. A. Fausett.
Sanitary C. W. Hunter, chair chairman;
man; chairman; H. A. Fausett, J. C. Smith.
Building H. A. Fausett, chair chairman;
man; chairman; J. C. Smith, J. X. Tolar.
Light and Water M. J. Roess,
W. A. Knight, G. A. Carmichael.
Council then adjourned until
Thursday night at 8 o'clock.

Ocala,

THE JEWELER

9

Florida

EL GMLLO,

THE GLOWING ELECTRIC GRILL
boils, broils, fries, and toasts

With ElGrillo you can prepare a dainty breakfast quickly right on
the table, the cost? less than one cent for the electricity that is used.

connect to any available electric
light socket and turn on the current
and the coils instantly turn cherry
red.

The interchangeable u tensils take
full advantage of the heat.
Any, two cooking operations can be

carried on simultaneously.
Heating element in El ElGrillo
Grillo ElGrillo is guaranteed for
five years. Price $3
Ask for demonstration.

H. W. TUCKER,

Plumbing and Electrical Contractor.

ACCURACY SECURITY
' t
, Marion County Abstr act;Company f
X F.STARLISHED !lft2. X

i GRAHAMJBROTHerS. Lessees.
i OCALA FliL

i First consideration and especial attention given to small tracts.

Opposite A. C. Li

CAFE
Station.

OCALA LODGE NO. 280, li. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge, No. 286, Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, mests
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. .Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome.
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Ad.

SINGLE MEALS THIRTY-FIVE CENTS

t

B B. BAUM, Proprietor.

Many a hungry man is in the soup.

Mclver & MacKay
Funeral Directors
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
fine Caskets and Bnrial Robes.
. E. MclVEU and C. V. ROBERT
Funeral Directors
111 Work Done by hiceved Em Em-balmer?
balmer? Em-balmer? and Fully Guaranteed
PHONES:
7. E. McIYSK 104
C. V. ROBERTS.... 303
Undertaking Office A?

SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS

art ridge-Wood row Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala

ORDER OP EASTERN STAR

Oiala Chapter, Xo. 29, O. E. S.,

meets at longe 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.

A

heari

such

the year advances, we shall
of the mint julep, just as If
a thing wasn't barred.

i



F1VC
n
an honest man may have a bad title through no fault of bis own"
a good man does not always mean a good title"
"men pass away, titles run on foreTer."
"an abstract of title is the only means by which you can determine
whether you are buying land or a lawsuit"
No, we are not referring
to the late spring
bonnets for women nor the jaunty chorus girls
it
What we are talking about is those pretty Spring
Patterns for Men's and Boys Suits now being
displayed in our style books. There is probably
it
Jm not another house in Florida with the complete
i assortment that we are showing for this spring's
y
wear, urop m ana let us snow you over the line.

THE OCALA EVENING STAR, 3IONDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1014

. T I
' $ V -
i V ? '
f H '
amm. ... ...

5
Y
Y
Y
Y
y
y
Y
5
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
'
?
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
5'
Y
Y
Y
y
X
Y
Y
Y
y
y
Y

Corida title & abstract company,

ocala, fla.

SPECIAL SALE ON

A

WINTER MILLINERY,
Until February 1st.

In order to reduce our large stock of Winter Millinery, we will,
until the above date, sell at greatly reduced prices, our entire
line. Every item in the store is of the latest design; no old stock.
Such a reduction in prices at this season has never been attempt attempted
ed attempted in Ocala before. Call and see for yourself.

Miss Mary Affleck,

Commercial Bank Building.

OCALA FLORIDA.

t
?
Y
Y
y
y
?
y

s
$
y
y
y
?
I
y
y
y
y
y
Y
?
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?
y

5 vlo'"

"Ifnn'o nnlflHA.'

Harrington Corner OCALA, FLA.

WHO'S WHO, ANB WHY
IN OCALA.
Ask Your Merchant. Watch The Star.

STIFF NECKED RACE

OF SOLDIERS

I

LAKE WEIR W. C. T. U.

W. H. MARSH

FhonelOS

FRESH MEATS

i

I The
i: Laundry
i
:i That
i
i: 'Made
i
? Ocala
x Famous

y
y
y
Y
y
y

I

To a Person Who Prides

Himself on His Appearance

y Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen 4
CI11TT 111 Tlfi

t cessity is Our Business,
Ocala Steam Laundry

S 402-401 S. Main Street

i

X

Phone 101.
y
?
y

Choice oil 5 Touristl Trains
NorHh and Nortthwest

"DIXIE FLYER" "SEMIXOLE LIMITED" "DIXIE LIMITED"
"SOUTH ATLANTIC LIMITED" "MONTGOMERY ROUTE"
VIA
ATLANTIC-COAST LINE
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

The New York Herald tells the

following of the Goethals family,

which is quite appropriate at this
time:

The soldier and administrative

military man have been bred in Geo.

Washington Goethals for three gen

erations. He is claimed now by

many cities and states, but he is a

Brooklyn boy, although his ances

try is Swiss, and of the 'military.

Swiss at t"hat. His grandfather was
a surgeon in the French army and

was with Napoleon at Austerlitz.

His own father, John Goethals, was

born in Switzerland and moved to
Amsterdam in his early boyhood. In
184S he came to Brooklyn where,
in 1858, Col. Goethals was born.
The origin of the family name is
interesting. In good Dutch it is the
equivalent of he English "stiff neck necked,"
ed," necked," and was conferred on the first
of the present line, who was one of
the crusaders, by an early king of
Flanders. This man was fighting
side by side with his king when a
foe struck him a mighty blow. The
sword was turned aside by the armor
and the man kept on fighting. A

second blow was struck, but still the
man kept on fighting before the eyes

of his king, until the battle was won.

After the conflict the king called the

warrior to his side and commended

him for his prowess.

"Sire," said the soldier, "I break

before I bend."
"Henceforth," said the king, "thy
name is Goethals the stiff necked."

The name stuck, and for centuries
the family motto has been "We

break before we bend."

It was in 18 75 that Goethals first

became fired with an ambition to go

to the military academy.

At the academy he soon won a rep

utation as a "digger" because he was
at his studies early and late. The ef effectiveness
fectiveness effectiveness of this was shown in
1880, when he was graduated so
high in his class that he was commis commissioned
sioned commissioned a second lieutenant in the en engineering
gineering engineering corps, open only to stud students
ents students with highest markings.
In 1891 he was promoted to the
grade of captain. He. was the chief
engineer of the first army corps in
the Spanish war of 1898, and be became
came became a major in 1900. In 1907 he
became a lieutenant colonel and in
the same year was appointed cuair cuair-man
man cuair-man and chief engineer of the Isth Isth-miai
miai Isth-miai Canal Commission. He receiv received
ed received his commission as colonel in 1909.

The members of the Lake Weir
union met for their regular meeting
at Weirsdale, January 29th.

The opening song was "Standing
on the Promises."
The 63rd Psalm was read in con concert
cert concert and prayer was offered by Rev.
Logan.
The president, Mrs. Reed, was ab absent
sent absent on account of illness, and Mrs.

Sigmon was asked by the union to
preside.

The roll call was answered, in a

very interesting manner, each mem

ber giving a rejoicing text.

Minutes of the previous meeting

were read and approved.

The subject of making plans for

Arbor Day was left to Miss Grace

Simpson, flower mission superintend

ent. Miss Margaret Snook then

took charge of the meeting and read
an interesting paper, written by Mrs.

Coffin, state superintendent of Sun

day school work, on "Are the Sunday
Newspapers Emptying Our Churches?"

Comments were given by Mrs. Sig Sigmon,
mon, Sigmon, Mrs. Snook, Mrs. Buckley, Mrs.
Sinjpson, .Mrs. Rast, Miss Harriett
Simpson and Rev. Logan. Mrs. Sig Sigmon
mon Sigmon contributed a very pretty bou bouquet
quet bouquet of flowers, wrhich was sent by
the union to Mrs. Reed.
Miss D .Albertson, Press Supt.

REAL vs. FALSE 'Economy at 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 tue
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.
OCALA ICE &. PACKING CO

I

i V

?
t
r

Pullman Cars Jacksonville to C hicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Indianapolis, Cleveland, Grand Rapids and intermediate points.
DIXIXG AND OBSERVATION" CARS
For tickets and information call on Atlantic Coast Line ticket
agents, or J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A., Tampa, Fla., Hillsboro Hotel.

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. Write for
description and prices. Come
see me.
JOHN L. DAVIS,
IRVINE, FLORID

OCALA NORTHERN SCHEDULE

No. 74, leaves Ocala daily except
Sunday, at 1:25 p. m. Arrive Bur Bur-bank,
bank, Bur-bank, 2:30 p. m.. Fort McCoy, 2:50
p. m., Orange Springs, 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.
. No. 71, Leaves Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday: 7:05 a. m., arrives Or Orange
ange Orange Springs, S:15 a. m.; leaves Ft.
McCoy 9:20 a. m., arrives Burbank,
9:40 a. m., Ocala, 10:40 a. m. Nc.
75 leaves Palatka Sunday at 7:30 a.
m., arives Ocala 10:40 a. m.

R. C. MUNCASTER
TlNSUftANCE

FIRE

LIFE

i ACCIDENT
i HEALTH
PLATE GLASS
BURGLARY. EMPLOYEES LIABILITY
B1ERMAN BLOCK OPPOSITE POST OFFICE. PHONE 420

WEBSTER

(Sumter County Times)
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Crowe and
children, of Boson, Ky., arrived last
week to spend some time here.
Mrs. R. S. Hayes and Master G. R.

Mobley have returned from Eagle
Lake, where they visited Mr. and

Mrs. R. M. Hayes.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Alrich, of At

Ianta, are the guests of Mrs. Alrich's

sister, Mrs. A. L. Wiggins.

Miss Irene Gates, after a pleasant

visit with her sister, Mrs. C. E

Brown, has returned to her home at

South Lake Weir

Wiidsor ioM

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

0

European Plan SI. 50 Per Day and Upward
A. M. Wilson, Thos. M. Wilson,
ASST. MGR. PROP. AND MGR
Jacksonville, Florida

ASSESSMENT NOTICE

Ocala, Fla., Jan. 27, 1914.
The law provides taht all city tax
assessments must be made to the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned on or before the 1st day
of February, 1914. All property

Several Bushnellites attended the owners in both the old and new lim

minstrel show here Friday night.
Among those attending were Miss
Unie Tompkins, Mrs. P. O. Bonnell,
Miss Mildred Rogers, and Messrs.
Elam Sutton, Frank Hill and B. Mil Milton.
ton. Milton. Mr. J. C. Tompson has purchased
a lot from Mr. Dozier Smith and will
soon begin the erection of a large
brick store building.

SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULE

WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets in
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every second
Friday. Visiting sovereigns always
welcome. F. J. Burden, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. Adv.

HORRIBLE BLOTCHES
OF ECZKMA

SI OO REWARD SlOO
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages,
and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive cure now
known to the medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional dis disease,
ease, disease, requires a constitutional treat treatment.
ment. treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken
internally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destroying the foun foundation
dation foundation of the disease, and giving the
patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in
doing its work. The proprietors
have so much faith in its curative
powers that they offer One Hundred

jjuiiars, iur duj vui it lans m., awca v """"lall skin humors, backaches, pirn-
cure. Send for list of testimonials. Jacksonville 7:30 p. m. (pies, eczema blotches, red unsightly

Address: F. J. CHENEY & CO., I sores and leave your ekm clear and

Toledo, Ohio. Sold by all druggist

75 cents. Take Hall's Family Pills

for constipation.

Southbound
No. I, 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
11:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 2:30 p.
m.; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
Northbound
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
arrives, Ocala "2:30 a. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 local leaves Tampa 8 a. m.;

arrives Ocala, 12:01 a. m.: leaves

Ocala 12:16 p. m.; arrives Jackson

ville 4:20 p. m.
No. 10 limited leaves Tampa 1 p.

its of the city will please make re

turns at once at the city clerk's of office.
fice. office. H. C. Sistrunk,
1-27 Clerk and Assessor of Ocala.

THE KING OF LAXATIVES
For constipation, use Dr. King's
New Life Pills. Paul Mathulka, of
Buffalo, N. Y., says they are the
"king of all laxatives. They are a
blessing to all mv family and I al al-wavs
wavs al-wavs keep a box at home." Get a box
and get well again. Price 25 cents.
At druggists or by mail. H. E. Buck-
len & Company, Philadelphia or St.
Louis. ad

OPEN ALL NIGHT

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

SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Part ridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Clock, Ocala

Sometimes an ugly duckling will
make a better match than a pretty
goose.

Quickly cured by Dr. Hobson's
Eczema Ointment. C. P. Caldwell,
of New Orleans, La., states: "My
doctor advised me to try Dr. Hob Hob-eon's
eon's Hob-eon's Eczema Salve. I used three
boxes of ointment and three cakes

s of Dr. Hobson's Derma Soap. Today

i nave not a spot anywnere on my
bodv and can sav I am cured." It
will do the same for you. Its sooth

ing, anticeptic action will rid you of

Fresh bread, cakes and pie3 every healthy. Get a box today. Guaran-

ieeu. Aii uruggisis, ouc, or Dy man.

"Ensign" films are the kind your
friends are using for their small
cameras. None better. The Court
Pharmacy. 1-17-tf

A. M. BOBDITT
NEW AND SECOND iIAX.
Furniture
Bought and Sold.
Farm Tools, Casoline Engines, Wag Wagons,
ons, Wagons, Bnggies, Harness, Beds and
Bedding, Stoves, Tinware, Queens Queens-vare,
vare, Queens-vare, Crockery, Etc
Phone 481
310 S. Main Street, Ocala. Fla.

W. C. BLANGHARD
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
PLANS FURNISHED

ills day; delivered to any Part of the SecS
city. Heint Bakery. 12-3l-tf ami St. LoUi3. j ad lp. Q

ON APPLICATION
BOX 46 OCALA, FLA



THK CALA EVKXIA'G STAR. JIOXDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1014

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS

(If you have any Items for this
Tuesday evening at the Country
Club Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp will
entertain at dancing, honoring Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Francis Fitch of
Chicago, and Mr. and Mrs. Ira Ful Fuller
ler Fuller Bennett of Oklahoma.
Mrs. Rachael Roess and Miss
Lilian Ro6ss have arrived from Ol!
City, Pa., -for their annual visit with
their son and brother, Mr. M. J.
Roess and family.
Misses Alice Bullock, Marie Von
Engelken and Hope Robinson were
a trio of golf enthusiasts spending
today on the links. There are sev several
eral several spending the day made up of
congenial friends.
s
Mr. and Mrs. F. V. Ditto and son,
Frank, Jr., MrprOIamie Fox, Messrs.
Charlie Fox actVsher Norwood
went to the big plafit of the Florida
Power Co., west or Dunnellon yester-
9 r
lay most pleasantly.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Billingsley, of
Williston, and Mr. J. L. Billingsley
of Miami, who came to attend the
funeral of their father, Dr. J. L. Bil Billingsley,
lingsley, Billingsley, left for home Sunday. Mrs.
S. S. Boynton of Reddick, will re remain
main remain this week, the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. P. L. Billingsley.
Mrs. J. W. Jackson, of Orlando,
after a visit to friends in Gainesville,
stopped on her way home to visit
Mrs. F. W. Barse. Mrs. Jackson
made her home in Ocala a few years
ago, and her many friends are glad
to see her.
Mrs. L. Ml Murray entertained the
young ladies sewing circle of the
Presbyterian church this afternoon,
at three o'clock, and after an hour's
work the members went in a body to
the church to listen to Mrs. W. C.
Winsborough of Kansas City, who
delivered an interesting lecture.
mm
' Miss Bettie Wray Mclver left this
morning to visit Dr. and Mrs. Harry
Warner at Fort DeSoto.
The Baptist Sewing Circle was en
tertained this afternoon by Mrs. J. D.
Robertson. Light refreshments were
served by the hostess, after embroid embroidery
ery embroidery bags were laid aside.-
Miss Victoria Raysor is spending
a few days at Lowell with her father,
Mr. L. M. Raysor.
Mrs. Julia Palmer, who has been
visiting friends in the city, returned
to Gainesville today where she is
spending the winter with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Mrs. Barrs.
Mrs. John Pasteur, Miss Lillie Pas Pasteur,
teur, Pasteur, Mrs. H. W. Henry, Sr.,"and Miss
Katie Scott attended the morning
service at Grace church yesterday,
motoring up from their homes at
Lake Weir.
The Eastern Star Sewing Circle
has postponed its meeting until Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday afternoon, when it1 will meet
with Mrs. S. P. Anthony at 3 o'clock.
; All members are urged to be present.
A party composed of Judge and
Mrs. Julian C. Calhoun, Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Tilghman and infant son,
Walter, Jr., of Palatka, passed thru
the city yesterday noon, enroute to
Norwalk for a two weeks' camp hunt.
The party came over in Mr. Tilgh-
- vf-
PID ycu ever stop to think
how wonderful it is that
simply a man's name means
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 if we
had not our "20 years of quality"
behind us.
Our stock offers all the most de desired
sired desired Confections and many novelties.
A box is the key to delight where-
ever you're going always appreci
ated, always acceptable. Take j
box along tonight.
T. W. TROXLER

J?

department "call phone 106)

man's car. Mr. Calhoun is municipal
judge of the Gem City, and a eon of
the late Benjamin P. Calhoun, prom prominent
inent prominent in Putnam county politics of a
few years ago. Mr. Tilghman is the
hustling representative for the Ford
Sales Agency at Palatka.
Woman's Club Meeting
The Woman's Club met in regular
session Saturday afternoon at the
club rooms with the president, Mrs.
C. R. Tydings in the chair. Minutes
of the last meeting were read and
adopted.
The president announced that Miss
Palmer would commence her dem demonstration
onstration demonstration on the canning and pre preserving
serving preserving of citrus fruits at 9:30
fo'clock Monday morning in the club
rftoms. Mrs. A. Y. Strunk, on ac-
unt of ill health, resigned as chair-
an of the custodian committee and
was with deep regret that her res
ignation was accepted. The board
held a meeting prior to the club
meeting and voted on the following
whom the president announced as
new members: Mrs. R. L. Lang, Mrs.'
William Anderson, Mrs. J. C. Cald Caldwell,
well, Caldwell, Mrs. W. K. Lane, Mrs. H. F.
Watt, Mrs. George Close, Mrs. E. H.
Martin and Mrs. G. C. Shephard.
" r iir:ii: Tf i : .1 1. e
U1S- nu"ei- pie&meui oi
the State Federation, read commun-
ications from Dr. Ellen Lowell Stev-)H
ens, state chairman of health, and 1
spoke tersely of the work now in
progress to establish a state sanitar
ium for tuberculosis. The state
makes an appropriation for the com
municable diesases, smallpox andj
yellow fever and an effort to have
tuberculosis included among the
communicable diseases will be made.
Dr. Stevens asks that the money
from the Christmas stamp sales,
heretofore used by the health com committees
mittees committees of the clubs, be turned over
to the state health committee to-be
used towards supporting a sanitar sanitarium.
ium. sanitarium. Written communications have
been sent to all of the clubs and
only twenty had responded favora favorably.
bly. favorably. The Woman's Club of Jackson Jackson-sille
sille Jackson-sille has promised $150 towards the
maintainance of the sanitarium and
that club how keeps a special nurse ;
for turberculosis cases and during!
the past year 1,500 cases were treat treated.
ed. treated. Florida has three bacteriologic bacteriological
al bacteriological stations, other states have only
one, seldom two, and the death rate j
from tuberculosa in Florida is one j
out of every eight. The club voted j
to give the fund from the stamp
sales to the state health committee,
and the secretary was instructed to
send the check immediately.
There are only a few places in- the
state that have records of vital sta statistics
tistics statistics accurate enough to be ac accepted
cepted accepted by the federal government,
and the women's clubs have been
asked to aid in the movement inau inaugurated,
gurated, inaugurated, compelling all the towns
and cities to keep complete and ac accurate
curate accurate statistics. The Federation
president suggested that the health
committees appoint chairmen for
each ward in a town or city and that
those chairmen work with the doc doctors.
tors. doctors. The Federation president also
urged that the club president ap appoint
point appoint an editor to send club notes to
state papers.
It was voted that the picnic given
annually by the club would be chang
ed to a banquet. Reciprocity daj
which makes a delightful club spi
' i
was discussed and no doubt wilr be
included in the calendar hereafter,
for in a radius of an hour and a
half run in cars there are four clubs,
L-eesburg, wild wood, Dunnellon and
Gainesville and numbers of others
only a few miles further.
A letter from Mrs. Clarence Camp,
president of the woman's auxiliary of
the Marion County Hospital, ac acknowledging
knowledging acknowledging check for $20 was read.
The hospital has one room known as
the Woman's Club room.
Miss Deen was appointed a dele
gate to attend the state conference
of Charities and Corrections in
Gainesville, Feb. 13-1 5th. All mem members
bers members were invited to attend.
The president called on Miss Lula
Robertson, member of the club in
Elizabethtown, Ky., to address the
club, but she stated gracefully that
while in Ocala she was attending the
club meetings for inspiration as their
club had only a membership of
thirty.
Mrs. T. E. Bridges, of the out-door
art committee, solicits dcnations of
bulbs, seeds, cuttings an1 such like.
Mrs. Jack Camp of the building
committee, read the contract between
Messrs. Mclver & MacKay and the
club and the club voted unanimously
that it be signed by the president.
Material is being rapidly placed on
the ground for the club house.
On next Saturday afternoon the
club will meet and all chairmen are
urged to be present with their re-

orts. After adjourning the social
center committee of which Mrs. Van
Hood is chairman, rendered a de delightful
lightful delightful program. Before Mrs. Hood
left for Iowa she arrange! the prp prp-gram
gram prp-gram and in her absence Mrs. B. H.
Seymour presided, calling first on
Mrs. R. C. Muncaster, who spoke
entertainingly for ten minutes on tie
sphere of social center work, her
subject being, "What One Woman
Did for Flagville." Mrs. F. E.
Wetherbee read excellent extracts
from a book which the committee is
trying to raise a fund sufficient to
oi der ten and which when purchased
will be sent to the country communi communities
ties communities that are endeavoring to establi ;h
social centers.
Miss Gertie Peyser, who is a
pianist of ability, played "Poet and
Peasant," and her playing gave grejat
pleasure to her audience. Mrs. Ed Edwin
win Edwin Spencer's number on the pro program,
gram, program, on account of its length and
the lateness of the hour, was post postponed
poned postponed until next Saturday. j
Mrs. John Dozier and Mrs. Etjta
Robinson, hostesses for the aftejr aftejr-noon,
noon, aftejr-noon, served at the conclusion of Hie
program coffee and sandwiches, and
assisting them were Mrs. H. C. Do Dozier,
zier, Dozier, Misses Essie Jordan and Ellen
Clarkson, the latter playing a de delightful
lightful delightful piano solo.
1
Savannah Wedding of Local Interest
Cards were received today an announcing
nouncing announcing the marriage of Mr. Myrtbn
L. Parker to Miss Lula Phillips in
Savannah on Jan. 19th. Mr. and

Mrs. Parker are at hoirie at 111 y
Oglethorpe avenue. Mr. Parker was
in the dry goods" department of the
B Masters Co. for nearly three
years, leaving two years ago for Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, and while in the city made
many friends who extend congratula-
;tions and best wishes
Wonian's Auxiliary
The Woman's Auxiliary of Grace
Episcopal church will meet at the
retcory, Tuesday, at 3 p. m.
The Eastern Star sewing circle
will meet Tuesday afternoon with
Mrs. S. P. Anthony.
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Martin return returned
ed returned this morning from a visit to rela relatives
tives relatives at Wild wood.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hood and
daughters, Misses Elizabeth and Jane
of Leesburg, Mr. Richard Howard
an(i Mr. Joe Gatewood of Columbus.
Ga., who" are visiting Leesburg,
motored up from that town Saturday
and vistied Dr. E. Van and Walter
Hood and other friends here. Mr,,
Gatewood, who Dr. Walter Hood de-
dares is the finest auto expert any-
where, went on to Columbus, while
the others in the party returned to
Leesburg in the afternoon.
.
The study class of the Woman's
Club will meet tomorrow afternoon
at 3 o'clock in the club rooms.
Miss Stella Palmer of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's College at Tallahassee, was the
center of attraction at the Woman's
Club today, demonstrating to the
club members the art of making
marmalades from citrus fruits. Miss
Palmer is here under the auspices of
the canning club girls and has prov proven
en proven herself an adept in her chosen
profession. While in the city Miss
Palmer is a guest at the Harrington.
She will return to Tallahassee to-
nignc.
Mrs. C. P. Howell"and daughter,
Miss MarguerjjteHowell, will enter
tain at aygSwnjnnfly informal tea on
Thursday afternoon f:
to 5 at
their suburban home
ompliment
to their hmrs guests,
isses Grace
and Cecile Kembell of V
Virginia,
and Mr. Howell's mother, Mrs. Em-
rell.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Moorhead and
family are anticipating a visit from
Mr. Moorhead's cousin, Mrs. J. S.
McCully of Anderson, S. C, on Fri Friday.
day. Friday. Mrs. McCully is one of Ander Anderson's
son's Anderson's most beautiful and talented
women, and her visit is looked for forward
ward forward to with keenest interest.
Miss Bessie Scher, who has been
in the hospital for over a week, is
much improved today.
Mr. and Mrs. Port Leavengood and
their guest, Miss Mollie Burns vis visited
ited visited relatives in Dunnellon over Sun-
j day, returning home on Sunny jim
last night.
Dr. Harry Walters and Miss Mar Margaret
garet Margaret Walters drove down to Wild Wild-wood
wood Wild-wood in their auto yesterday and
spent the day with their sister, Mrs.
Armour.
Dr. E. Van Hood and Miss Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Porter motored to FloraJ
City yesterday and spent the day. :
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Cook, a
charming young couple from Con-
Jnecticut, arrived Saturday to make

rom rz

r m

rrz

est

I o -3)o

These are the famous
Waiclacsscttlt mi ClicSt

i
The fact they are so stamped means
their original price.

Bo
their home in this city, Mr.. Cook
having accepted a position with the
Southern Phosphate Development
Company. They are stopping at the
Harrington, but in all probability
will take rooms with Mrs. W. V.
Xewsom.
After a visit of several weeks spent
in Tampa with Mrs. W. S. Graham,
and in Lakeland with her brother,
Mr. Sanford Jewett and family, Miss
Meta Jewett has returned.
SUGAK HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Voodrov Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
Professional as well as amateur
photographers use the famous "En
sign" films to be had only at the
iurt Pharmacy. 1-17-tf
eg o' My Heart'
music in all
l-31-2t
forms at Lansford's.
MRS
MOORHEAD ENTERS
THE CONTEST
I wish to announce to my friends
that I am entering the contest for
the automobile now going on in the
Ocala Banner, and is my time is al almost
most almost entirely taken up, being' away
most of the time, I shall be obliged
to depend largely on my friends for
their support. Respectfully,
1-29-tf Mrs. J. R. Moorhead.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
For Weakness and Loss of Appetite
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic,
-.ROVE'S TASTELESS chilt TONIC, drives out
Malsria and builds up the system. A true torn
.,rr,T A
PIANO TUNING
J. E. Frampton, Formerly of
Lamar, Missouri
Is now located in Ocala. 25 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, Reeulation and how to care
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
dewing Machines. Drop a card
or call at 229 Daugherty street
I'TUil further notice. References
given.

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UNCLASSIFIED ADS
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. l-28-6t
POSITION WANTED Competent
white woman desires position in pri private
vate private family do housework or care
for children. Wages can be satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily arranged. Apply to Rev.
W. H. Dodge or Rev. Bunyan Steph Stephens.
ens. Stephens. l-28-6t
RAGS WANTED The Star office
will buy CLEAN COTTON rags for
use in cleaning up presses and ma machinery.
chinery. machinery. 12:12-tf
ROLL TOP DESK FOR SALE A
brand new roll top office desk, never
used, for sale cheap for cash. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Star office. 1-30-tf
FOR SALE Barber shop fixtures.
Address, P. O. box 24 3, Ocala, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 1-30-tf
FOR RENT Newly furnished
room; every convenience; two fmen
or couple. 609 S. 2nd St. l-29-6t
FOR RENT A seven room house,
good location on Oklawaha avenue.
Possession will be given on Feb. 1st.
Phone 66. 618 Oklawaha ave. 14-12t
FOR SALE Half acre, or more,
ribbon seed cane; root and stalk.
Address, Geo. A. Butler, Mgr., Ta Ta-vares,
vares, Ta-vares, Fla. l-30-6t
FOR RENT Three or four fur furnished
nished furnished rooms for light housekeep housekeeping;
ing; housekeeping; two open hearths and two flues;
lath, etc; up-stairs; also use of gar garage.
age. garage. Apply to 716 S. Fifth street.
Phone 288. l-24-6t
COTTAGE FOR RENT My cot cottage
tage cottage on South Third street, next
door west of the primary school
house, all modern conveniences, is
for rent at $20 per month. R. R.
Carroll. 1-23-tf
FOR RENT Upstairs five-room
apartments unfurnished; lights, wa-

V i
t A-
iV)
T V
& PeaMy
-
they are worth
' :-
ter, etc.; conveniently located. Apply
t.T T. C. Carter, at Carter's Bakery.
North Main street. l-26-6t
WANTED Several sections of
second-hand sectional book case, oak
finish... Address "Book case," care
Star. l-30-6t
COAST LINE'S TIME CARD
The winter schedule of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line is now In effect. It
is as follows:
' Southbound
No. 39 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
a. m., arrives Gainesville at 12:30
a. m., arrives Ocala at 2:40, arrives
St. Petersburg at 9:10 p. m.
No. 9 leaves Jacksonville at 3:40
o. m., arrives Gainesville at 6:53 p.
rives at Leesburg at 10 p. m.
No. 37 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
p m., arrives Gainesville 12:37 &.
m., arrives Ocala 2:18 a. m., arrives
St. Petersburg 8 a. m.
northbound
No. 38 leaves St. Petersburg 8:30
p. m., arrives Ocala at 2:20 a. m.,
arrives Gainesville 3:58 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville 7 a. m.
No. 10 leaves Leesburg at 4:45 a.
m., arrives Ocala at 6:05 a. m., ar arrives
rives arrives Gainesville at 7:55 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville at 10:55 a. m.
No. 40 leaves St. Petersburg at
6:30 a. m., arrives Ocala 12:54 p.
m., leaves Ocala 1:14 p. m., arrives
Gainesville at 3:30 p. m., arrives
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. m.
SUGAK HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Com pan
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala
Patronize the new bicycle shop,
410 N. Orange street, Oliver Mead Meadows,
ows, Meadows, proprietor. l-26-6t
' Queen of Sea Routes
tERCHAT?' MINERS, Tit A 71 S. CO.
JACKSONVILLE TO
Boston and Providence
; Fine steamer?; best service; low
fares; wirelesi telegraph. Through
! tickets to and from principal points.
Eend for booklet.
H. C. AVERY. Aent,
Jacksonville, Fla.
L. D. JONES, C. A.
Seminole Hotel. Jacksonville. Fla.
'Finest coastwise Trin in the World

T
W1U TI

Tm

I I I I I

.. 7 t ;

(D)



THE OCALA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1914

SSVEI

i

Hi
nun

llllil

o

MdDW

II III

Under the new primary law, every man in
Marion County, if he is to vote in any of the
elections, must go in person to the registration
officer and register.
Though you have been registered and vot voting
ing voting for 20 years, you must register again in the
new books. Mr. D. M. Barco, the registration
officer, will be in Lis office in the court house,
every day from Monday noon to Saturday noon
of each week from now till

SsQnnrdtay, Mriary

to register you. Do not put the matter off.

4

1 I Rfow i

After the. Above Date, if you lave
Not Registered, You Cannot

FESTIVAL RUN
ON HIGH PLANE

GASPARILLA WEEK IN TAMPA TO
FURNISH FUN.

GUGGENHEIM

OR GOVERNMENT?

Character of Men Who Are Back of
the Plan Indicates High Quality
of the Entertainment.

SPECIAL RATES TO TAMPA.

.. ...... Vote J,. ..... ... J
llllil )(

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?
suppose
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" ?
suppose
that you have just received a fine line of the latest
styles in men's clothing and depend on your friends
making it public, wouldn't you likely be left with the
lot in stock at the end of the season ?
suppose
that you inserted an ad in The Evening Star, which
is read every day (except Sunday) by practically
every white family in Ocala. wouldn't you be reason reasonably
ably reasonably certain of inquiries if your proposition had merit ?
you'll reach more people in a day than you could by a
personal talk in a month, and with less expense and
effort.
suppose
that you call Phone 51 and have our representative
call on you.

TTJHIE OCALA EVENING STAR

Back of the great Gaaparilla festival,
which Tampa is giving on February
21 to 24, 33 its contribution to the
gaiety of life in. South Florida, this
winter, are the lodges, social, frater fraternal
nal fraternal and business organizations of
the city. The Merchants Associ Association
ation Association conceived the idea, its "Boosters "Boosters-committee
committee "Boosters-committee first bringing it before the
merchants. The plan was a bit too
large for one organization to take up
alone and a mass meeting was called,
delegates being inTited to attend from
every organization in the city.
The result was tremendous-. It was
the best outpouring of the mien who
"do things" that Tampa has seen in
many a day. The idea had caught on
at sight.
A steering committee was named
and hustled about a bit to formulate a
plan of action. It called another meet meeting
ing meeting of the delegates from the organiza organizations
tions organizations of the city. William Chase Tem Temple
ple Temple was named as chairman of the Car Carnival
nival Carnival Committee; C. A. McKay, vice
chairman; J. A. Griffin, treasurer, and
L. D. Reagin, secretary; chairmen of
subsidiary committees were named and
the work of reducing the plan to cold,
hard facts began.
It has been a tremendous job, for
it is no light task to-whip such an
undertaking into shape. It has been
done, however, and one of the best
festivals ever held in the South Is
going to be the result.
Special rates to Tampa "will be in er er-fect
fect er-fect for this occasion, not only trozn
Florida points, but from all points in
the United States and Canada.
Embraces South Florida.
Realizing from the start that the
idea was too wide to make it an ex exclusively
clusively exclusively Tampa affair, the plan has
been right along to have It embrace all
cf South Florida. There are thousands
of visitors from other and less favored
climes in our cities during the winter,
and it was planned to. give these peo people
ple people as comprehensive a view of the
advantages of South Florida as pos possible.
sible. possible. With this end in view cities,
counties, boards of trade and other or organizations
ganizations organizations through the Citrus Belt
have been invited to take part in this
affair. Right nobly have they respond responded
ed responded and Tampa can rely not only on
their moral backing, but on their more
practical support. Another year will
see them ever more enthusiastically
lined up behind this great festival, for
it is destined to develop great power
as an advertising feature, and the
shrewd heads who have built up the
Citrus Belt will not be slow to realize
that fact.
The festival committee is strictly a
co-operative organization. There is
not a cent of returns for any of the
members in the work they are doing
for the success of the big affair. It
is all done for "the good of the or order,"
der," order," and is a fine illustration of the
boosting ability of Tampans when they
really get their minds set on doing a.
big thing.
The expense and it is likely to run
close to $50,000 is met by voluntary
subscriptions with gifts from the city
and county. Half the expense could
have been met had the festival com committee
mittee committee seen fit to cheapen their "Fies "Fiesta,"
ta," "Fiesta," but this they have not done. Not
a concession has been sold, though
much cash could have been secured in
this way.
The committee was determined that
none but the highest grade of enter entertainment
tainment entertainment should be offered their guests
and the "bally-hoo" artists who have
tried to get in have been told there
was nothing doing.
As an illustration of the high order
of the Carnival the names of the com committee
mittee committee are guarantee enough. W. C.
Temple is chairman of the Carnival
Association; C. A. McKay vice presi president;
dent; president; J. A. Griffin, treasurer, and L.
D. Reagin secretary.
Executive committee is as follows:
W. C. TEMPLE, Chairman,
C. A. McKAY, Vice-Chaiinian,
J. A. GRIFFIN, Treasurer,
la. 1) REAGIN, Secretary.
CLYDE GLK.W,
T. D FISHER,
T. II. ATKINSON,
J. T MAHONEY.
J. J. DOWNES.
J. FRED DeBERRY,
JOAQUIN LOPEZ,
FRED WOLF,
As chairmen of the other commit committees
tees committees the following may be named.
Their names alone are a guarantee
of the high grade of the proposed car carnival.
nival. carnival. FINANCE J. A. Griffin.
FLOATS A. L. Allen.
STREET CARNIVAL J. L. Reed.
PUBLICITY L. D. Reagin.
BALL Edgar Struss.
PARADE H. Jones.
ENTERTAINMENT W. G. Brorein.
INFORMATION BUREAU P. "W. Dris Dris-coll.
coll. Dris-coll. AUTOMOEILES Jno. G. Anderson, Jr.
MOTORCYCLES Harry Lee,
ILLUMINATION H. E. Snow.
DECORATION R. M. Prince.
MARSHAL-IN-CHIEF T. M. Wier.
FIREWORKS C. T. Conrath.
WATER CARNIVAL C. W. Greene,
PUBLIC SAFETY S. T. Woodward.
HUMAN CHESS GAME M. Caraballo.
BATTLESHIPS S. M. Sparkman; E. W.
Monroe, Vice-Chairman.
RAILROAD RATES Jamefc F. Taylor.
MUSIC Julius Mass.
YE MYSTIC KREWE J. T. Mahoney.
MILITARY AFFAIRS M. Henry Cohen.
COSTUMES Jno. F. Q. Smith.
HOMING PIGEON CONTEST J. H.
'crif'ijap
Gas in the stomach comes from
food which has fermented. Get rid
of this badly digested food as quick quickly
ly quickly as possible if you would avoid a
bilious attack. SIMMON'S RED Z
REGULATOR is a proper remedy.
It purifies the stomach, liver and
bowels and strengthens the diges digestion.
tion. digestion. Price, large package, $1;
small size, 2 5 cents. Sold by all
druggist.

Fresh bread, cakes and pies every
day; delivered to any part of the
city. Heint Bakery. 12-3t-tf

New York World: It was one or the
other in Alaska. The last of our
continental territories Is one fifth the
size of the United States. It is al almost
most almost ten times the size of New York,
Connecticut and New Jersey. Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Interior Lane asserts
that it can be made to produce in a a-bundance
bundance a-bundance the cereals, vegetables,
meats and fruits which in Norway,
Sweden and Finland support a popu population
lation population of 9,000,000. He says fur furthermore,
thermore, furthermore, that there are 50,000,000
acres of land in Alaska "that will
make homes for a people as sturdy

as those of New England.' Yet to
this day, after forty-six years of
ownership by the United States,
there are fewer than 40,000 white
people In the territory.
When the Senate passed a bill pro

viding for government construction
tand ownership of a railroad in Alas

ka, it settled for all time the lines
on which development of that vast

J region is to proceed. The Guggen-iherm-Morgan
method was discarded
some time ago. Experience else-
where had condemned the whole sys system
tem system of grants, concessions, bounties,
and monopolies. There was reluc

tance to embark the government in
what had been regarded as private
enterprises, but In the matter of a
railroad it was Guggenheim or gov government,
ernment, government, and we are glad to say gov government
ernment government won.
Alaska belongs to the people of
the United States. Some day it will
be a state. Shall it be a free state
or Guggenheim state? If a free
state, its wealth must be opened to
settlers under equal laws. If a Gug Guggenheim
genheim Guggenheim state, its opportunities must
be handed over at the beginning to
a powerful coterie. The decision of
the Senate in favor of a national
railroad, whether actually operated
by the government or not, is not so
much an adventure, in socialism as
some people think, as a courageous
experiment in democracy.
In some of our various states new
theories are being put to the test.
They will live or die in accordance
with their results. Why should not
the. republic itself, profiting by the
errors of the past, put upon trial in
the last of Its territories some of the
ideas that have been suggested by
experience?

APPOINTMENTS OF
THE TAX ASSESSOR

I will be at the following- places to
receive tax returns for 1914:
February, 1914
Precinct
31 Martel, 4th, a. m.
4 Cotton Plant, 4th, p. m.
6 Heidtville, 5th, 10 a. m. to 2 p. m.
24 Dunnellon, 6th.
5 Romeo, 7th, 10 a. m. -to 2 p. m.
20 Blitchton, 9th, 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
29 Kendrick, 10th, a. m.
18 Martin. 10th, p. m.
18 Lowell, 11th, a. m
2 Reddick, 11th, p.
31 Fairfield, 12th, a m.
3 Flemingrton. 12tt p. m.
32 Central, 13th, a. m.
32 Geiser, 13th, p. m.
22 Mcintosh, 14th S a. m. to 2 p. m.
7 Shady, 16th. a. m.
21 Santos. 17th, 5 to 9 a. m.
21 Belleview, 17th, 10 a. m. to 3 p. m
23 Pedro. 18th, a. m.
28 Levon, 18th, p. m.
8 Summerfleld, 19th, a, m.
25 Candler, 20th. a. m.
9 Oklawaha, 20th, p. m.
19 Eastlake. 21st, a, m.
19 Weirsdale. 21st. p. m,
10 Moss Bluff, 23rd, a. m.
10 Electra, 23rd, p. m.
11 Lynne. 24th, 8 to 10 a. m.
11 Grahamville, 24th, 11 a. m. to 1 p.m.
11 Connor. 24th. 1 to 4 p. m.
12 Churchill. 25th, 11 a. m. to 2 p. m.
27 Eureka, 26th, a. m.
13 Fort McCoy. 26 th, p. m.
13 Burbank, 27th, a. m.
14 Orange Springs, 27th, p. m.
March, 11)14
17 Anthony, 2nd, a. m.
26 Sparr, 3rd, a. m.
13 Pine, 3rd. p. m.
16 Citra. 4th, a. m.
15 Linadale. 5th, 11 a, m. to 2 p. m.
1 Ocala, 9th to 31st;
The law requires all tax returns to
be made by the, first day of April. Aft After
er After the books are written, it is impossi impossible
ble impossible to make changes.
I get a list of every automobile that
is registered. ALFRED AYER.
1-23-wkyltf Assessor.

ODD iTELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday evening f I 7:30 o'clock( in
Yonge's Hall, Fort King avenue. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors in the city invited to be with js
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary. Adv.

Sometimes an ugly duckling will
make a better match than a pretty
goose.

SEABOARD A III LINE SCHEDULE

Southbound
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
m.; arrives Tampa 6:20 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
ll:"0.a. m.; arrives Ocala 2:30 p.
m.; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
Northbound
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
arrives Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 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.
No. 10 limited leaves Tampa J p.
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. m.

THE IIE17 EXPRESS DATES

EFFECTIVK FEBRUARY" 1, 1914

In conformity with the order of
the Interstate Commerce Commission
the following table is illustrative of
some of the differences between the
new and old rates between Ocala and
the following points:
New York
Old Rate New Rate
Five pounds ..$ .75 S .37
Ten pounds 1.15 .54
Fifteen pounds .... 1.35 .72
Twenty pounds .... 65 .89
! PhilAdelphi
i01d Ete New Rte
Five pounds ..t7. .$.75 S .36
Ten pounds 1.10 .52
Fifteen pounds .... 1.25 .6$
Twenty pounds 140 .85
Baltimore
Old Rate New Rate
Five pounds. $..75 $ .36
Ten pounds ....... 1.00 .51
Fifteen pounds 1.15 .67
Twenty pounds ... 1.30 .83
Chicago
Old Rate New Rate
Five pounds .75 S .37
Ten pounds 1.15 .54
Fifteen pounds 1.35 .71
Twenty pounds 1.65 .88
Atlanta
Old Rate New Rate
Five pounds $ .65 S .28
Ten pounds ....... .80 .37
Fifteen pounds 90 .45
Twenty pounds .... 1.10 .54
- Cincinnati
Old Rate New Rate
Five pounds .75 $ .36
Ten pounds 1.10 .52
Fifteen pounds .... 1.25 .68
Twenty pounds .... 1.40 .84
Savannah
Old Rate New Rate
Five pounds . .45 $ .27
Ten pounds 55 .33
Fifteen pounds .... .60 .40
Twenty pounds .... .75 .47
Chattanooga
Five pounds $'.70 $ .31
Ten pounds .SO .43
Fifteen pounds 1.00 .54
Twenty pounds .... 1.20 .66
Louisville
Old Rate New Rate
Five pounds $ .75 $ .35
Ten pounds ... 1.10 .49
Fifteen pounds .... 1.25 .64
Twenty pounds .... 1.40 .79
, New Orleans
Old Rate New Rate
Five pounds $ .70 $ .32
Ten pounds 1.00 .44
Fifteen pounds .... '1.10 .57
Twenty pounds .... 1.25 .69
GEO. T. MAUGHS,
Agent, Ocala, Fla,

SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partrldge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala

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

SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Part ridge- Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
.Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf

For Bright Eyes
and Clear Hose

Remarkable Catarrh Cure
That Gets Right into the
Affected Parts and
Stops Gatherings.

S. 8. 8. Is s Wonder for the Eyes, V'

and Throat.

It Is definitely known that catarrh ran
be cured by the simple process of inocu inoculating
lating inoculating the blood with antidotal remedies
that stop inflammatory conditions through throughout
out throughout the mucous ilnlnsrs of all the organs
of the body. This is done with the famous
Swift' Sure Specific, or as it is widely
known. S. S. S. It is taken into the blood
just as naturally as the most nourishing
food. It spreads its influence over every
or pan !n the body, through all the veins
and arteries, and enables all mucous sur surfaces
faces surfaces to exchange inflammatory acids and
other Irrltatine substances for arterial ele elements
ments elements that effectually cleanse the system
and thus put an end to all catarrhal pollu pollution.
tion. pollution. S. S-. S. cleans out the tjmach of
mucous accumulations, enables only pure,
blood makinz materials to enter the intes intestines,
tines, intestines, combines with these food elements t
enter the circulation, and ia less than to
hour is at work throughout the body in
the proc-s of purification.
You will soon realize Its wonderful In Influence
fluence Influence by the absence of headache and
steadily improved nasal condition.
For special advice on any blood disease
write to the Swift Specific f.. 223 Swift
BMz.. Atlanta. Ga. Do not delay to iret
a bottle of S. S. S. from your drusrst.
Always insist that you want S. S. 8.
and nothing else. Beware of all attempt
to sell you a substitute. 4



-eight

THK OCA LA EVENING 8 TAIL MONDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1914

WHEII THE BOYELS

Ant UUUUMI-UHIAHLfc
and you miss that fine feeling
of exhilaration which follows
a copious morning operation,
you should put a small quan quantity
tity quantity of Simmons Red Z Liver
Regulator (The Powder Form)
on the tongue and wash it
down with a little water.
Its action in the system is
purifying and strengthening.
It drives out hard impactions
and impurities and gives tone
to the muscular structure of
the bowels. It overcomes the
tendency to chronic constipa constipation,
tion, constipation, relieves a bloated feeling
in the abdomen, sweetens the
breath, and promotes vigor of
body, mental alertness and
cheerful spirits.
Sold by Dealers, Price, large package, $1.00.
Alk tor the nenolne with the Bed Z on the label.
If 70a cannot get it. remit to oi. we will send it by
mail, postpaid. Simmon! Liver Regulator 1 pat op
alio in liquid form for thnee who prefer it. trice,
1.00 per bottle. Look for the Eed Z label.
JL H. ZBUN 4 CO, Props., St Liuis, Mo.
Ocala Seed Store
t
is headquarters for Poe Poetry
try Poetry Foods aud Stock and
Poultry Powders. TYo keep
on hand all the time:
Beef Srr-ap,
Blood Meal,
Mica Grit, -Cracked
Bone,
Charcoal,
Scratch Food,
Wheat,
CONKEY'S Poultry and
Stock Foods and Rem Remedies;
edies; Remedies; a fall line.
large assortment
Flower Pots.
of
Hawk
Business College
Prepares
YOUNG MEN AND WOMEN FOR
Positions that Pay
Attractive Salaries.
Our courses include Shorthand
and Bookkeeping with the auxiliary
studies of Touch Typewriting, Pen Penmanship,
manship, Penmanship, Rapid Calculation, Spell Spelling
ing Spelling and Commercial Law.
Kates are one dollar per week In
advance, each student to furnish
text hooks, note paper, ink, pencils
etc. Studenets are not charged for
the use of typewriters.
Call on or write,
S.B.Hawk
Hawk's Busiress College,
Room No. 1, .lerchawi's Bloc
OCALA FLORIDA
x Hours: 7:30 to 9:30 p. m.
P. D. ODELL
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER.
Estimates on any kind
of Building furnished on
short notice. All work
guaranteed.
117 N. SANCHEZ STREET.
P. O. BOX. NO. 438.
PHONE NO. 368 OCALA
ini
D
PHONE
Ocala Iron Works
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL,
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates Made on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and fcettci
vork for the money than tny other
coctractor In the dt7.

UOID

4k

THE
Neer-Do-Well

REX BEACH
Author of
"The Spoilers," "The Barrier,
"The Silver Horde, Etc
Copyright. 1910, 1911, by Harper &
Brothers.
(Continued from Page Five)
CHAPTER VIII.
Spanish Law.
IENOU RAMON ALr AliEZ
J I was considerably nonplused
when his two distinguished
visitors made known the na
ture of their errand. Cortlandt did
most of the talking, his -o!d hauteur
serving a good purpose and contrast contrasting
ing contrasting strongly with the suppressed ex excitement
citement excitement of his wife.
"Pardou iue. there is no necessity
for delay." he said, as the com maud maud-ant
ant maud-ant endeavored to formulate an ex excuse.
cuse. excuse. "I trust I need not insist upon
seeing the prisoner?" He raised his
brows with a stare of inquiry that
caused the ot'jer to reply hastily:
"Of a certainty not. senor."
"Then take us to him."
"I will spare yoi.r lady the painful
sight of the prison house. The prison prisoner
er prisoner shall be fetch" with all dispatch."
"We will see him alone."
Again Wie commandant hesitated,
while his bright eyes searched their
faces with a sudden uneasy curiosity.
"He is resis" the officer by force an
be Is Injure" oh. but only a leetle it is
not'ing. One is truly foolish for resis
the policemans. yes?" He shook his
dark head sadly.
"I think we understand the circum circumstances."
stances." circumstances." Instead of ringing for an orderly the
commandant excused himself, then,
after a seemingly interminable delay,
returned with Anthony and several
policemen.
At sight of his friends the young
man made for them eagerly, crying:
"Jove. I'm glad you came! I'd about
given you up."'
"Allan only found us today," Mrs.
Cortlandt replied. "Did he tell the
truth? Have you been abused?"
The young man turned a pair of
smoldering eyes upon his enemies. He
"That's the fellow yonder."
looked ill and haggard, although, ex except
cept except for the wound half concealed be beneath
neath beneath his hair, he showed no marks.
Then he held out his hands with a
grim smile, and the woman uttered a
low cry at what she saw. "They gave
me another good beating yesterday."
he said.
"While you were in jail?" Cort Cortlandt
landt Cortlandt queried incredulously. "God!"
"That's the fellow yonder." Kirk
pointed to Alfarez. whose smile had
disappeared.
"Oh. the man is mistake." the latter
hastened to aver. "He is crazee."
"I gave you a wetting in public,
and"-
"Si. si! That is correc. Senor Cort Cort-lan.
lan. Cort-lan. He insolt my person an fight
my soldiers. He is ver" toT person."
"Did you know he had been mal maltreated
treated maltreated In prison?" Cortlandt demand demanded.
ed. demanded. "Oh. senor!" Alfarez raised his
hands in horrified disclaimer of the
very thought, but his victim said:
"He's a liar. He ordered it. then sat
there and enjoyed it."
Kirk made a threatening movement
in the Spaniard's direction, despite the
half dozen soldiers, but Edith Cort Cortlandt
landt Cortlandt checked him.
"Wait, please." she said. Then to
the commandant: "This Is a serious
matter, and if what he says is true

your govT!initir wni nna irseir in
trouble."
"But we ave no idea he is frien of
yours. If he should only spik i.vour
'osban's name, all wou'd be different.
For my part. I can prove be is treat
with the "iirhes" i-ourtty an" kindness
In my presence. Kvery man in the
prison wiil testify to those fa '.
"Whj did you keep him locked up so
long"; Why didn't you try him?' said
Cortlandt.
"Ah! For that I shall inquire also.
I am inform, 'owever. that the w'at
you call jodge is seeck."
"We'll look into that later. We're
here now to arrange for Mr. Anthony's
release."
"The a lea Id p will be please to ac accommodate
commodate accommodate at the earlies. 1 myself
shall see to it. Tomorrow'
"There wili be no tomorrow about
it." Mrs. Cortlandt exclaimed. josi josi-tively.
tively. josi-tively. "If you cannot arrange the
bail yourself, my husband will take
up the matter with the zone govern government,
ment, government, and Colonel Jolson will call upon
the president of the republic within
an hour. He is waiting word from us
now."
Senor Ramon Alfarez became sud suddenly
denly suddenly galvanized. He broke into effu effusive
sive effusive apologies 'for even so small a
delay as had already o-curred. While,
to be sure, no power was vested :n
him. and his willing hands were mo mo-miserably
miserably mo-miserably tied, nevertheless he would
so far exceed his authority as to
promise instant freedom to the prison prisoner,
er, prisoner, lie hastened forth to set in mo motion
tion motion the proper machinery, and while
he was absent Kirk told his story. It
left the woman white lipped and in incoherent,
coherent, incoherent, and roused even the icy Cort Cortlandt
landt Cortlandt to genuine wrath.
"Of course." the latter said. "Mfarez
will (trove by his men that it's all im imagination
agination imagination on your part and that your
injuries were sustained at the time of
your arrest. He'll assume u righteous
Indignation and ;start a Spiguoty inves investigation.
tigation. investigation. You see. his father is the gov governor
ernor governor of Panama province jnd one of
the strongest men in the republic, so
Ramon will probably make good his
position. Even so. you may recover
damages."
"I don't v-nnt da maces." Kirk re replied.
plied. replied. "I. want to get him out alone
some time."
"For heaven's sake, don't think of
it!" Mrs. Coitlandt exclaimed. "All the
American influence on the isthmus
wouldn't help you then. Fifty men
would perjure themselves to convict
you."
"No. That method doesn't work
here." her husband agreed. "You're
lucky to escape so easily. He will ar arrange
range arrange bail, never fear, and you will
probably not come to trial. He'll never
forgive you. of course, but that won't
matter to you."
The first part of Mr. Cortlandt's pre prediction
diction prediction was soon proved true, for the
sick alcalde recovered sufficiently to
appear pn the scene within half an
hour. Then, after much signing of offi official
cial official documents and certain other for formalities.
malities. formalities. Kirk Anthony walked out of
the Colon jail in company with bis
friends.
In the midst of Kirk's expressions of
gratitude for the timely intercession of
Cortlandt and his wife, the former
surprised him by saying in a genuine genuinely
ly genuinely hearty tone:
"My wife has told me all about you.
Anthony, and I want you to come over
to Panama as my guest in the hotel
until you hear from your father."
When Kirk informed him of the
cablegram that had cast him adrift
in Panama. Cortlandt replied reassur reassuringly:
ingly: reassuringly: "Oh. well, your father doesn't under understand
stand understand the facts In the case, that's all.
You sit down Ifke a sensible person
and write him fully."
Seeing a warm second to his invita invitation
tion invitation in Mrs. Cortlandt's eyes. Kirk ac accepted
cepted accepted gracefully, explaining. "You
know this is the first time 1 was ever
up against hard luck, and I don't know
just how to act."
"We've missed the 4:35. so we will
have to return the way we came." said
Cortlandt "I'd like to stop at (Jarun
on a business matter of some import importance,
ance, importance, and if you don't mind a half
hour's delay we'll do so."
They pursued their way to the sta station.
tion. station. But here an unexpected em-

if ll I the same training?
"When I was a growing lad, and came
upon many words in my reading that
I did not understand, my mother, in instead
stead instead of giving me the definition when
I applied to her, uniformly sent me to
the dictionary to learn it, and in this
way I gradually learned many thinira
besides the meaning of the individual
word in Question among other things,
how to u.e a dictionary, and the great
pleasure and advantage there might
be in the use of the dictionary.
Afterward when I went to the Tillage
school, my chief diversion, after les lessons
sons lessons were learned and before they
were recited, was in turning over the
pages of the "Unabridged of those
days. Now the most modern Uca-
brldged-theNCWIXrERNATIOXAL-gives
me a pleasure of the same sort.
Co far as my knowledge extendj, it is
at present the best of the one-volume
dictionaries, and quite sufficient for
all ordinary ujcs. Even thooe who
possess the splendid dictionaries in
several volumes will yet find it a great
convenience to have this, which is so
compact, so full, and so trustworthy
as to leave, in most cases, little to fca
desired.- Albert S. Cook. Fh.D., LL.D
rrofessor of the English Language ani
Literature, Yale Univ. April 28, 1911.
W2:TE for Sprcimea Pages, niastratlons. Etc.
of WEBSTEE'S HEW XHTEEjiATlOSAi DICTIOSAiY
G. & C MERRIAM COMPANY,
For Over 68 Years Publishers of
The Genuine Webster's Dictionaries,
SPRINGFIELD. MASS., U.S. A.

I

And

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

oarrassmenr arose. as tney maae
ready to board Colonel Jolson's motor motorcar
car motorcar they were annoyed to find that
Allan insisted on going too. He in insisted,
sisted, insisted, moreover, in such extravagant
fashion that Mrs. Cortlandt at last
was moved to say. "For heaven's sake,
let the poor thing come along.' And
thereafter the Jamaican boy sat on the
ston of the macbiur.
(Continued Tomorrow)
NOTICE!
Owing to the fact that our milk
supply has been cut down so that we
will not have a sufficient quantity
for our dispensing purposes, we will
not "be able to-fill any orders for
either pints or quarts.
This applies to all.
Respectfully,
1-15-tf Gerig's Drug Store.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala
A TEXAS WONDER
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 ajid 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.
Adv.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
1:30 p. m. C. E. Simmons, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
MARION COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. Ocala.
District Attorney E. W. Davis
Ocala.
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent
Ocala.
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
lax Collector W. L. Colbert
Ocala.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala
Treasurer John M. Graham
Ocala.
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala
Judge of Prouate Wm. E. Smith
Ocala.
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. t
Board Public Instruction -J. I I-Brinson,
Brinson, I-Brinson, Superintendent. Ocala, B
R. Blitch, Blitchtoni J. S. Grantham
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
You ca nget your pictures framed
at The Murray Company. l-29-3t
COLDS & LaGRIPPE
5 or 6 doses 666 will break
any case of Chills & Fever, Colds
& LaGrippe; it acts on the liver
better than Calomel and does not
gripe or sicken. Price 2S-.

WcHfl o fflhie

O 71

tail

Sill

WHITE STAR LlfVE
TRANSFER AND FIIlKPUaoF STORAGE
COLLIER BROS.. Proprietors.

Teams lor Light
and Heavy Hauling.
Packing and
Shipping of
Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best.
REGISTRATION NOTICE
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 roister 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 Marlon Co.
Office upstairs in court house
1-3 -sat-3 m
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Loage No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the Jam8 Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visit
it visit in g brothers. Wm. M. Gober. C. C.
Chas'. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
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.
, Baxter Cam; W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary-
Ad
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling, Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala
The high cost of living still en enables
ables enables home to pose as the dearest
place on earth.
POPULAR
AECHANICS
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300
ARTICLES
300
ILLU5TRA
TIONS
Popular Mechanics
Magazine
"wiirrrcM so vou can understand it
A GREAT Continued Story of the World
Progress which you may begin reading
at any time, and which will hold your
interest forever. You are living in the best
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doubtless the greatest world in the universe.
A resident of Mars would gladly pay
fcl AAA FOR ONE YEAR'S
plUUU SUBSCRIPTION
to this magazine, in order to keep informed of
our progress in Engineering and Mechanics.
Are you reading it ? Two millions of your
neighbors are, and it is the favorite maga magazine
zine magazine in thousands of the best American
homes. It appeals to all classes old and
young men and women.
The "Shop Botes" Department (20 pajrec)
gives easy ways to do things how to make
usef al article for home and shop, repairs, etc.
"Amateur Mechanics' (10 pages ) tells how to
make Mjsgion furniture, wireless outfits, boats
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91.50 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES IS CENTS
WHITE FOR FREE SsMPLt COPY TOOAY
POPULAR MECHANICS CO.
aiS W. Waahiagtoa St, CHICAGO

Rest

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We Sell
BEAVIR BOARD,
or Ceilino in
Quality or Price.
Investigate.
Phone 296
CADILLAC FOR SALE
NO MONEY REQUIRED
A Cadillac auto, In first class con condition,
dition, condition, fully equipped, for sale at a
bargain, and prefer real estate to
cash, either city or country property;
might pay some cash difference If
the proposition would justify. Ad Address,
dress, Address, J. P. Theus, Ocala. 1-3 1-dw tf
A WINTER COUGH
A stubborn, annoying depressing
cough hangs on, racks the body,
weakens the lungs and often leads
to serious results. The first dose of
Dr. King's New Discovery gives' re relief.
lief. relief. Henry D. Sanders, of Caven Cavendish
dish Cavendish Vt was thrpatenfd with irnn-
i sumption after having pneumonia.
He writes: "Dr. King's New DIs DIs-I
I DIs-I co ver v oueht to be In everv familv:
it is certainly the best of all med-
I icnies for coughs, colds and lung
j trouble." Good for children's coughs.
; Money back if not satisfied. Price
50c and $1. H. E. Bucklen & Co.,
Philadelphia or St. Louis.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
OPEN DAY AND 1liHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. .L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.
FEEL MISERABLE?
Out of sorts, depressed, pain in
the back Electric Bitters renews
your health and strength. A guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed river and kidney remedy. Money
back If not satisfied. It completely
cured Robert Madson, of West Bur Burlington,
lington, Burlington, Iowa, who suffered from vir virulent
ulent virulent liver trouble for eight months.
After four doctors gave him up, he
took Electric Bitters and Is now a
well man. Get a bottle today; it will
do the same for you. Keep It in the
house for all liver and kidney com complaints.
plaints. complaints. Perfectly safe and depend dependable.
able. dependable. Its results will surprise you.
50c and $1. H. E. Bucklen & Co.,
Philadelphia or St. Louis. ad
SUGAR HAMMOCK LAXDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents -Merchant's
Block, Ocala
COXCORDTA LOMJP F. U. OF A.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets if Yonge's Hall
on the second Thursaay evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.XI.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary Ad
J OCALA SCHOOL BUILD IX G OTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
board of public instruction for Mar Marlon
lon Marlon county. Florida, will on
Taeday, February 17, at 2 p. m.
receive and open bids for the erection
of a public school building in the city
of Ocala and also for the heating and
plumbing of the same, all according to
plans and specifications prepared by
Mark & Sheftall. of Jacksonville. Fla.,
and which are at the office of the su superintendent
perintendent superintendent of public instruction in
Ocala and copies of which may be ob obtained
tained obtained from the architects by making
deposit for same or may be seen at
their offices in Jacksonville.. A depos deposit
it deposit in the form of a certified check m a
guarantee of good faith in making
bids will be required of all bidders In
the sum of 3 per cent, of the amount of
consideration in the proposal.
The board reserves the right to re reject
ject reject any or all bids.
By order of the board of public in instruction
struction instruction on January 7. 1914.
J. H. Brinson, Secretary,
thurs-frl-sat till 2-17 Ocala, Fla.