EVEN I N 0
OCALA FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1914
ON THE BORDER
IJenton was Hot-Tempered, Ills
Friends Say, but Generous, Hon Honest
est Honest and Brave
El Paso, Feb. 25. Interest in the
execution of William S. Benton by
Gen. Villa last Tuesday continues
with little abatement.
Consul Edwards at Juarez said the
state department's request that Ben Benton's
ton's Benton's body be turned over to the wid widow,
ow, widow, had met with no response from
Gen. Villa, who is at ChiahuabAia.
The request was telegraphed last
Saturady and it 13 reported that Con Consul
sul Consul Letcher at Chiahuahua will re renew
new renew his plea.
Believe Benton was Murdered
Benton's friends assert that while
. ncViln trtnn mav frf Hinlnmatic ron-
sons accept the official version of a
1 court-martial which the rebels allege
tried Benton and found him guilty of
attempting Villa's life, there still is
no disposition among them to change
their own verdict of "murder."
They are working tirelessly an I
with some hopes of finding a witness
to the shooting upon whose word
they can rely. There is said to be
evidence that an American witness witnessed
ed witnessed the shooting, but that his associa associations
tions associations with the rebels make it unlike unlikely
ly unlikely that he will speak unless unusual
pressure is brought to bear on him.
The federal junta, which has en energetic
ergetic energetic secret agents at work as well
as many smypathizers, is engaged
also In an attempt to ascertain the
details for the purpose of discredit discrediting
ing discrediting the constitutionalists.
Rebel agents are frequently to be
met with within public places volub volubly
ly volubly explaining what a hot-tempered
man Benton was. Their favorite
story was that Benton in the Foreign
Club at Chiahuahua once asserted
hotly that he wished his skin was
darker so that he would not be mis mistaken
taken mistaken for. a "damned gringo."
r The incident is said to have oc oc-A,curred
A,curred oc-A,curred a year ago and to have result result-yi?
yi? result-yi? in a fist-fight between Benton and
rhil iMcLaughlin, a newspaper man
then resident of Chiahuahua. The
pair returned from the field of bat battle
tle battle on a friendly 'footing. These oc occasional
casional occasional outbursts of the fiery
Scotchman never affected the real
friendship which the Americans felt
for Trim because of his known integ
rity and blunt honesty.
Was a British Subject
"I have lent Benton as much as
$5,000 without the scratch of a pen,"
Telated an American, well known in
Mexico, but now among the refugees
here. At Chiahuahua it is said that
' Villa is trying to find in the court
records somthing to show that Ben Benton
ton Benton Tiad become a 'Mexican citizen,
but, his cousin, William Benton, in
this city, says Benton was very care careful
ful careful to' maintain his status as a Brit British
ish British subject, and that in a number of
legal .papers he was scrupulous to
have this fact set forth.
Anxiety over "the fate of Gustav
Bauch, the German-American, offic officially
ially officially reported '"by 'Villa to have been
removed to Chiahuahua for review
of his case, wherein he is charged
with being a spy, today cropped out
.anew when it was reported that Con Consul
sul Consul Letcher, who had been instructed
by the state department to safeguard
the prisoner's interests, bad been un-
able to see him.
n i Tp-al Hncumenta sett ins: forth
Bauch's birth by German parents in
New Iberia, La., received here by
Mrs. J. M. Paterson, his sister, will
be forwarded to Chihuahua.
There still is no trace of Harry
Compton, Roger Laurence or the
ranchman, Curtis, who have disap disappeared
peared disappeared in Mexico, nor is there any
from 20 to 500
Lands from 5 to
confirmation as to the date of the ar
rival of the special train on which
Villa promised to return fifteen- re rejected
jected rejected American recruits, among
whom the rebel leader suggested the
missing Americans might be found.
An American employed on the
railroad bridge said that when Villa
departed with fifteen or eighteen
prisoners last Friday he noticed a
tall man in a golf cap, and a shorter
one, who appeared to be an English Englishman.
man. Englishman. A rumor that Villa took his pris prisoners
oners prisoners only a few miles south of Jua Juarez
rez Juarez and then shot all of them, has
received some circulation, but its or origin
igin origin cold not be traced. Rebel offic officials
ials officials laughed at it.
VILLA'S 01 VERSION
Of the Killing of Benton Sounds
Fishy to Both English and
Chihuahua, Feb. 25. Gen. Villa's
story of the killing of William S.
Benton, told to reporters here yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, differs but little from official
statements given out Saturday at
The Juarez statement declared
that when Benton reached toward
his hip pocket, Villa knocked him
down with a blow of his fist. Villa
said that when Benton made this
move he poked his own pistol into
Benton's stomach and then turned
him over to the guards.
Benton's Mission a Pretext'
Villa insisted that Benton came to
take his life and referred to Ben Benton's
ton's Benton's mission concerning the welfare
of his ranch as a "pretext" to gain
According to Villa Benton, after
the verdict of the court-martial con confessed
fessed confessed his guilt and declined to ask
for mercy. He merely requested
that his property be turned over to
Vi'lla contradicted his official re report
port report to the American consul at Jua Juarez
rez Juarez that Gustav Bauch, the German-
American accused of being a spy,
had been brought to Chihuahua. Vil
la said he knew nothing of him.
Homage Paid to Villa
The rebel general yesterday re re-ceieved
ceieved re-ceieved the homage of his officers
and prominent citizens at the guber
He sat in a high backed gilded
chair in the big chamber of delegates
beneath a canopy of deep red velvet
embroidered in gold, looking on the
scene from wide set, glowing 'black
eyes, saying but little. A medal was
presented to him by those of his men
who have followed him since the Ma Ma-dero
dero Ma-dero revolution three years ago,
when he forsook his outlawry and
blossomed into a militant patriot.
OtfALA NOT HERN SCHEDULE
'No. 72 Leave Ocala daily 1:15
p. m. Arrive Palatka daily except
Sunday, 4:45 p. m. Arrive Palatka
Sunday, 4:15 p. m. v
No. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex
cept Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 a. m.
No. 73 Leave' Palatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.
OPEN ALL NIGHT
The Merchant's Cafe Is a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, p'oprte
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
7:30 p. m. C. E. Simmons, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad.
But Served Prison Terms in Two
States for Crimes Committed by
His Twin Brother
Americus, Ga.. Feb. 25. Twin
brothers separated in early boyhood.
have furnished for the criminal his history
tory history of the South its most remarka remarkable
ble remarkable case of dual identity.
Alfred D. Oliver, ex-bariker and ex-
social leader, has just stepped out of
prison, after serving a sentence for a
crime, he alleges, was committed by
his twin brother, Louis C. Oliver.
Also Alfred served a fouryear sen
tence for bigamy, because Louis' wife
insisted that he (Alfred) was her
The twin brothers look so nearly
alike that their best friends, their
relatives even, could not tell the one
from the other.
One twin grew up prosperous, re
spected, honest he has just come
out of a prison cell.
The other is alleged to have grown
into the "black sheep" and to have
committed the crime -or which the
former was punishei.
These Oliver twins were born 4 9
years ago at Climax, Ga. They were
dressed alike, acted alike, and were
the image of each other. Even their
playmates did,. not know the differ
When nine years old, they were
wading in a puddle near their home.
Louis stepped on a tin can, and the
big toe on his left foot was cut off.
Then Parents Die
' Not long after, their parents died
and Louis was taken by a family
named Harding. Alfred liv'ed with
an aunt. A year later the Hardings
moved away with Louis, the twin
brother with nine toes.. He had been
legally adopted, and instead of being
Louis C. Oliver, he became Louis C.
That was the last the brothers
heard of each other until ten years
ago, when Louis wrote to Alfred
he said, and owned three big lumber
from (Mississippi. He was doing well,
mills near Greenwood. Also he had
a pretty wife.
Alfred, in Georgia, also was pros prosperous.
perous. prosperous. He had amassed a fortune,
owned a chain of banks, and was a
Two years later, Louis was arrest arrested
ed arrested on charges of swindling several
lumber dealers, was convicted and
sentenced to prison for ten years.
His photographs were sent broad
cast. No trace of him was found.
He is now said to be in Honduras,
Other Twin Weds
Alfred, the other' twin, a few
weeks later married Miss Rosebud
English, a Georgia belle.
Mrs. Louis Harding, wife of the
twin brother in Mississippi, saw a
photograph of Alfred Oliver, and his
bride in a newspaper.
"That's Louis, and he's married
again!" she exclaimed.
Alfred, believed to be Louis Hard
ing the escaped convict." was arrested
as a -bigamist. His pretty 'bride
stood -firmly by him until Mrs. Hard
ing took the witness stand.
"That's my husband, and he es escaped
caped escaped from the prison at Green Greenwood,"
wood," Greenwood," said Mrs. Harding, pointing
to the accused Georgia banker.
Oliver's witnesses who had know him
for several years, testified that he
was not Harding, but the wife's tes testimony
timony testimony outweighed theirs.
Alfred Oliver was sent to the
state penitentiary for four years for
bigamy. His wife, believing herself
WE ARE NOW IN
With an Attractive
FLORIDA CENTRAL LAND
married to Harding, who already had J
a wife, was granted absolute divorce
Police sent Alfred Oliver's picture
broadcast, and one fell into the
hands of the sheriff at Greenwood,
Miss. He wired to the Governor of
Georgia that Oliver was wanted in
Mississippi to, serve out a ten-year
term under the name of Harding.
Ends Bigamy Term
So, when Alfred Oliver's bigamy
term was ended, a sheriff of Mississ Mississippi
ippi Mississippi met him at the door of the
Oliver continued his fight for lib liberty,
erty, liberty, insisting that it was his twin
brother they wanted, but he was
placed in the penitentiary and ident identified
ified identified by residents of Greenwood as
"I'm not him, and I'll prove it to
you some day," he told his jailors.
The other day Alfred Oliver
went before the court to make a final
determined fight to prove that he
was serving sentence for his twin
brother; that he served four years in
Georgia as a bigamist, because of the
mistaken identity, and lest a wife
and fortune, also.
'IMy twin brother, who now is
known as Harding," said the prison
er, "is the man you want. He has
nine toes; I have ten."
Chancellor Jones looked over the
Bertlllon measurements of Harding
andj those of Oliver. It was true, as
the j prisoner said, that Harding has
only nine toes, while Oliver has ten.
TTie chancellor then granted an or
der (freeing Alfred D. Oliver.
Sure to Bring Great Trouble to the
Country, Particularly, to
Washington, Feb. 25. Diplomatic
muzzling of the Japanese question
was swept aside and Japanese labor
was pointed out as a "menace to the
whole United States" by Anthony
Caminetti, commissioner of immigra
tion", before the committee recently..
"Japanese settlements throughout
California, Oregon and Washington
are steadily increasing," Caminetti
asserted, "despite official statistics
the past few years stating the num number
ber number of Japanese in this country was
diminishing. I sincerely believe in
California they are double the num
ber they were six years ago. This
means they are coming in illegally.
"Japanese become acclimated in
this country to every sort of climate
we have, so that today they consti
tute a direct menace not merely to
the Pacific coast states, but to the
whole country," he said.
Caminetti was giving his sanction
to Hindu exclusion legislation when
he was drawn aside to talk of the
"In my judgment," he said, "there
are at least 30,000 Hindus in Call
fornia, although there are but 6,-
656 legally residing in the Pacific
coast states. They started coming
in 1890, when only fifteen arrived,
but it is the same with the Japanese
"We had better deal with the Hin
dus before they arrive -by the hun
dreds of thousands. When you open
our doors you throw down the bars
to 350,000,000 people?,and you are
going to have them occupy a great
part of your south central section, as
well as the Pacific coast. This kind
of immigration is a menace to our
coast and to the South as well."
Asked .by Raker whether diplo
matic adjustment might prove satis
factory, Caminetti replied:
"The people of California have
waited patiently for diplomatic ad
justment of the Japanese problem. I
do not think they want to wait for
diplomatic settlement of the Hindu
OUR NEW OFFICE
List ot Real Estate,
In Spite of a Blizzard, he Attended
Birthday Celebration at ;
. Washington, Feb. 24.- President
Wilson yesterday crossed the ice
jammed Potomac in the naval yacht
Sylph and from a glass enclosed
stand reviewed a civic and military
parade in Alexandria, Va., which
marched through a snow storm in
honor of the first president of the
With the exception of brief exer
cises in the Senate, .the national cap capital
ital capital turned to Alexandria, in the en
vironment where George Washington
had lived, for its official eelebratien
of the first day. Vice President'Mar-
shall laid a wreath on the tomb of
Waihintou at Mount Verncn, and,
returning to Alexandria, joined the
president, members of the cabinet
and Gov. Sruar: of Virginia, in
watching the parade.
Besides ihe fraternal organiza
tions of the c.ty, the fire companies
of ancient and modern equipment,
and floats showing scenes ofVolonial
days, with army and navy, took a
prominent part in the pageant.
Boy Scouts trudged through the
snow with the same fortitude as the
soldiers while .the blizzard raged.
Little girls in a covered float show showed
ed showed a school room in Washington's
time. On a blackboard was a draw drawing
ing drawing of the White House which amus-
ed the presidential party very, much.
In the parade were a .black faced
minstrel, a wagon load of "equal
suffrage advocates" and some child
ren in grotesque Indian garb.
Weather conditions interfered con
siderably with the plans for the pag
eant and it was delayed in starting
by the faHure of the president to ar
rive on time, the ice in the river
making a landing difficult.
GO TO GIIEEXVILLE
To be Decided Later Which of Our
Florida Companies Will Make
Jacksonville, Feb. 25 It has been
announced that one of the regiments
of National Guard troops from this
state will go to Greenville, S. C, for
maneuvers this year. It is the turn
of the Second Regiment to make the
trip, but owing to the fact that thai
organization has but nine companies
at the present time it Is doubtful
whether or not it will be selected.
The First Regiment has but eleven
companies. Neither is complete and
for this reason officers of the guard
are speculating upon what the result
is to be. One whole regiment may
be made of parts of thetwo and the
result sent to Greenville, but at the
present time no one is able to say
just what is to happen.
In April there will be a federal in
spection. At that time it is likely
that recommendations will be made
to disband or consolidate all com companies
panies companies short of men. This may ma materially
terially materially reduce the number of com companies.
panies. companies. However, the decision in the
matter will -be made in due time
from the offlc of the adjutant gen general.
eral. general. EUREKA
Eureka, Feb. 24. There is quite
a difference in our burg since the cash, either city or country property;
20th. You can find most any one at j might pay some cash difference If
home now days. Before that date the proposition would justify. Ad Ad-they
they Ad-they were all off on a hunt. There dress P. J. Theus, Ocala. 1-31-dw tf
from 5 to 50 Acres
that will pay
20 to 40 peiScent.
were some fine buttheaded buck kill killed
ed killed and brought across the Ocklawa Ocklawa-ha
ha Ocklawa-ha river at Eureka.
It is a grand sight to go around
and see the large hides tacked up on?
the barns and those large heads of
horns. The largest set of horns was
18 points, killed by Mr. John Mc Mc-Quaig,
Quaig, Mc-Quaig, Jr., and he was awarded a fine
pair of buckskin pants -by his friends
for being the champion hunter.
Mr. Gilbert' Proctor was the best
trapper this season. I passed his
house yesterday and he was out sun sun-ing
ing sun-ing and counting his skins. It was
a grand sight to see all of those large
coon, skunk and possum hides and
amcng the lot was a large bob cat
that he-had captured with his trap.
I had to laugh when told what a
time he had to capture that cat.
He had only, set the trap for possum
and only had p. small strap to the
trap not thinking of a bob cat com
ing along there. I will just leave
it for the reader to say how fast the
trapper had to run to get h?s gun for
you can bet he didn't stand there
when the cat began to come for him.
I have never had much experience
hunting and trapping, but I should
think it would take a brave man to
trap with out a gun along with him.
Following are the names of some
of the season's lucky hunters:
Mr. J. N. Brinson, 3 deer; Mr. F.
M. Harp, 3 deer; Mr. John McQuaig,
Jr., 2 deer; Mr. L. B. Marsh, 1 deer;
Mr. Henry Lemar, 2 deer; Mr. A
Hinson, 3 deer; Mr. A. W. Wilson,
2 deer; Mr. Floyd Dudley, 1 deer;
Mr. D. A. Jones, 2 deer; Mr. Ed Tut-r
ton, 3 deer.MMr. W. W. Waldron, 3.
deer. There are several others that
I cannot think of that killed turkeys
but as we did not keep account of
how many they killed, we feel sum
our number is correct.
Now that the hunting season is
over every thing is l&sy again and
the farmers aTe preparing their land
for a good crop so that e wyi all
be able to go hunting next season asi
there is nothing "better thaneing a
farmer and .being where you canget.
all the good things that a man could;
Wishing all a prosperous yearv.
and that we will all live to meet at
the Eureka ferry on November 20th,
1914 for another big hunt.
Electra, Feb. 24. Mr and Mrs..
Jacob Oquin, of WThite Hall, S. C..,
spent last week with their sister and
brother, Mrs.. R. A. .Halford and Mr Mr-G.
G. Mr-G. WT. Brant.
Mr. Samuel Halford, of Sumner, Sumner,-Fla.,
Fla., Sumner,-Fla., is visiting his brother, iMr. J.
Mr. Earl Smith from Swansea, S.
C, is visiting his many friends at
(Miss Angle Collins is spending a
few days with Miss Maryella (Mock.
Mr. G. W. Brant Jr. and his cous cousin,
in, cousin, Mr. Clarence Boltin, were out
from Gainesville, on a visit to Mr. G.
Mr. Peter Holly was out from from-Ocala
Ocala from-Ocala last Sunday.
Rev. J. R. Gorbitt filled his reg regular
ular regular appointment February 22nd.
Miss (Myrtle Mock spent a few
hours with Miss Mae Halford last
Mr. Jim Collins is up from Oke Oke-humkee,
humkee, Oke-humkee, where he has been for some
Some of Miss Fannie MarVhaffs
school friends were with her last
CADILLAC FOB SALS
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
THE OCA LA EVEXtttU STAR. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23 1914
CHARLES H. BECK
Moose meet tomorrow evening.
Board of Trade tomorrow night.
i Tonight the big Park show. 2-19-tf
Fresh buttermilk daily at Gerig's
. Drug Store. 2-7-tf
Larallieres of every
'allprices, at Weihe's.
Mr. C. A. -Tremere of
Was in town today.
The Star exceedingly regrets the
death of the above named young
man, who died at the hospital last
night at 9 o'clock after several days
Mr. Beck was a eon of Mr. J. L.
Beck, of the Fellowshfp section, and
was born and reared in that neigh neighborhood.
borhood. neighborhood. About three-quarters of a
meeting of the city year ago, he came to Ocala and took
? TO BUY THE LOT
Call phone 435 if in need of plain
or fancy dress making. . 1-8-tf.
Don't forget that the regular semi
monthly meeting of the Board of
Trade will be held tomorrow evening.
; Six-room cottage r rent; well
located, modern conveniences. Apply
i at Star office. 2-6-tf
Six-room cottage for rent; ,well
located, modern conveniences. Apply
at Star office. 2-6-tf
At a special
council held this afternoon, arrange arrangements
ments arrangements were completed for the pur purchase
chase purchase of the Dismukes lot opposite
the A. C. L. passenger station.
Those present at the meeting were
jCouncilmen Hunter, Bennett, Knight,
Robinson and Roess.
The amount paid for the Dismukes
lot was $12,500, less taxes due on
same. The finance committee was au authorized
thorized authorized to complete the transaction
On motion of Councilman Bennett,
it was ordered that the clerk trans trans-fer
fer trans-fer from the electric light fund to
the general fund the sum of $500, as
the purchase of the lot considerably
reduced the money in this fund.
The threatened cold wave last
night ran into a wansj wave, and was
turned off into a mist and drizzle.
The latest in table silverware is the
Grecian fork-spoon, at Weihe's jew jewelry
elry jewelry store. 2-24-tf
Lee Howell, vho was taken
suddenly very? ill last night, is much
DR. W. K. LANE Specialist, Eyp
2ar. Nose and Throat. Office Law
.Jllrary Building. Ocala Adv.
: Frank Mustin has sold his press pressing
ing pressing club and cleaning establishment
to W. N. Blackwood, of Palatka. L
THE ENSIGN .FILM NEVER
FAILS. PRESS TlM BUTTON AND
YOU HAVE A PICTU1.E. ASK THE
COURT PHARMACY ABOUT THESE
Gen. John L. Inglis has been elect elected
ed elected chairman of the advisory commit committee
tee committee for the Confederate Veterans
reunion in Jacksonville.
Most elegant line of lavallieres at
the largest range of prices in the city
at Weihe's. 2-24-tf
a position in the H. B. blasters store.
He made friends for himself among
his fellow clerks, the customers of
the store and all others he met. He
was in his 22nd year, a promising
and popular young man, and regret
at his early death is deep and wide widespread.
spread. widespread. The young man's near relatives
were with him when he passed away,"
land today took the remains to his
j boyhood home at Fellowship. The
funeral services took .place this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the Fellowship church,' and
interment was made in the pretty
cemetery near by. Rev. Bunyan
Stephens officiated. The deceased
was a member of Fort King Camp,
W. O. W., being admitted to the or order
der order only a few months ago. A num number
ber number of his brother Woodmen attend attended
ed attended the funeral, as did several of the
clerks from Masters' store.
WORLD ALMANACS FOR 1914
World Almanacs at Ballard's, 35
cents each. 1-29-tf
(Mrs. T. E. Bridges requests anyone
who has cannas, bulbs, geranium cut cuttings
tings cuttings or plants of any kind to bring
them to the Ocala Seed Store on Fri7
day and Saturday between the hours
of 9 and 10 o'clock and they will be
distributed on those days to all chil
dren between theagesof six and 15
years for their gallens
Those Grecian ol've fork-spoons at
Weihe's are the ve y latest thing out.
Go and see them. 2-24-tf
LAST SERVICES TO 3IRS. PIKE
The friends and former nefghbors
of the late Mrs. W. S. Pike at Orange
Springs had made all arrangements
for the funeral when the body ar arrived
rived arrived there yesterday, and were out
in large numbers to attened the last
sad rites. These courtesies were very
much appreciated by the "bereaved
family and the friends who accom accompanied
panied accompanied the remains to their last ret ret-ing
ing ret-ing place.
Messrs. Eugene and Lee Cox, who
came to Ocala to attend the death deathbed
bed deathbed and funeral of their mother,
Mrs. Pike, left last night for their
homes in Atlanta. They went across
country from Orange Springs and
took 'the Seaboard train at Citra.
"Air. J. G. Swalm has purchased a
lot in Lin wood addition from Dr. J.
EL Chace and will soon ibegin erect erecting
ing erecting thereon a pretty bungalow home.
Dr. J. E. Chace has made a con contract
tract contract with Mr. J. G. Swaim, the
painting contractor, to paint the old
Aloody home in Linwood addition.
The house will be painted both in inside
side inside and, out and put in first class
The following from the Sarasota
Sun will be of interest: to the many
Maion county friend of 'Mr. and
.Mr Jack Halton, the latter former
ly Miss Swain of Anthony: "What
pnight have been a serious accident
was averted by a narrow margin
Tuesday evening when Dr. Jack Hal Hal-ton
ton Hal-ton ran into the roller being used on
the county. road, lie had a number
of ladies in his car when he collided
with' the obstruction which was
standing across the road without a
reu light showing, and when he saw
it he was too close to stop, tho he
reduced the speed of the car suffi sufficiently
ciently sufficiently to prevent injury Co the oc occupants.
cupants. occupants. Ditches on either side pre prevented
vented prevented him turning out. The car
was badly wrecked."
Capt. B. Denham, general man manager
ager manager of the Ocala Northern Railway,
came down yesterday from Jackson Jackson-.
. Jackson-. yxHe.to spend, a few days in the. city
on business for the road.
: JAKif HER NORitJS CANDY.
l(i TjUK1 vBEST CHOCOLATES AND
BON-BONS THAT WERE EVER
iWUE. THE COURT PHARMACY
.'...HAS THE AGENCY FOR THIS KX KX-il
il KX-il CELLENT HIGH GRADE CONFEC-
In every feature of its banking activity this institution is thoroughly con conservative.
servative. conservative. Safety first, profit second, is the rule we go by, and the result is
we get both safety and profit for our customers and forourselves:
In your business affairs take advantage of the ; system and organization
placed at your disposal by this strong, up-to-date barik.
ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSITiLM Y.
The Ocala Natioilr Bank.
Capital and Surplus, $85,GC0.C0.
r t n -r 1
www nn o tttv
"; ;t : FOR SAL
f-T 1 1 :
L ?. : fuip(0)l
? 4 (INCORPORAT
A bunch of the Edison moving pic picture
ture picture people are in the city, and will
take pictures of Silver Springs and
the Silver river.
Secretary Rooney says that ?the
farmers', meeting at Belleview iast
night was well attended, some seventy-five
being present. A fa rmera's as association
sociation association was organized, and arrange-
mente set on, foot to build a big pack packet
et packet J'J'L i"i
ing nouse ana, snip, proauce in pw pw-load
load pw-load lots. f'
SUGAR HAMMOCK IiANllS
:. Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tt
Whole Wheat Wafers,
2, 2H and 5 It Fruit Cakes,
Kpic Wafers,' Sal tines,
Cheese Wafers, Cheese Sticks,
' Dinner Biscuit,
And many other things too
numerous to mention. See our
line of Cakes, Crackers, Sugar
Wafers, Etc. Shipments arrive
0. K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 and
A Weiser, Iowa, paper, that, we
have just seen contains a picture of
our fell" townsman, John J. Fuller,
who has just been elected vice pres president
ident president of the Commercial Club of that
thrifty western city. Mr. Fuller
looks little older than when he left
Ocala fifteen years ago. He is a
brother of Dr. R. D. Fuller of this
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
Orange Springs Feb. 24.- 'Miss
Lucy Pegram and iMrs. A. L. Kobbe
and Master Raymond visited Palatka
several days last week.
CIr. J. R. Spaulding, who has been
spending some time at the springs,
visited Fort iMcCoy last week.
Dr. George E. Lyons, of Waldo,
was a guest of the Carleton House
several days last week. He was here
in the interest of the Hawk's Optical
Mr. E. H. Johnson, wife and
daughter, Miss Irmar, are registered
at the Carleton House.
Rev. W. II. Sleymaker came over
from Reddick last Thursday. He and
all the scouts wer invited to supper
by Olin .Massey. All the boys arriv arrived
ed arrived promptly, and besides the supper
they enjoyed some fine instrumental
selections on the piano bjr Master
Emarson Parker. Rev. Sleymaker
also gave the scouts some amusing
vocal music with piano accompani
Master Jackson Dosey, who has
made his home with his aunt$Wrs.
Sleymaker, left last Friday for, Red Reddick.
dick. Reddick. Mr. Ivank P Cornell is a recent ar arrival
rival arrival and is a guest at the Carleton
Mr. James Pyles, of Ocala, was a
business visitor yesterday.
(Mr. Still, the efficient music teach teacher,
er, teacher, went to Ocala yesterday with M.
Pyles in his automobile.
.Mr. A. h: Wimberly took Charge
of the postoffice here yesterday ;
- Mr.. andiMrs. F. ;H. Pedrik, Mrs.
EJ H. Johnson, and daughter attend attended
ed attended a dance at Kenwood Saturday.
iMrs. Fred L. Vogt and son, Master
Fred, of Ocala, are visiting relatives
here., . ; ;
Mn C. J. Rast is operating hia
bean.huller at Leesburg this week.
fr. A. J. Baxter of the Qcala
Northern, was a visitor in town Sub
!Mr and Mrs. McKenzie, Messrs.
Davenport, Brown arhd Pearce of Ft.
McCoy, came up Sunday to hear Rev.
Smith Hardin at the Methodist
Rev. Smith Hardin, presiding eld
er of the Palatka district, Methodist
Episcopal church, South, preached in
the Methodist church here Sunday
morning, taking for the subject of his
discourse, "The Kingdom of Christ.'
His sermon was the good old fashion
ed kind, full of gospel truth.
Extra' large, well footed
of choicest varieties, that
if gfVen decent
fine income in
a very few
The price is very chep,p' ; when
quality is considered!'
m siii 75c Ihaci, 1 0. 15'
7 .... larii
o dWQJllL UiULiUOUMU c liijll
VJ ; FOR SALE .. I
I II I t . ,. Wilfir
II 1 ; : P'f ; .W
i ; (INCORPORATED) ' lj i
IdDSirdliiiaii, Marine Cf fiy, Hp'!
jl -23-6t wky r : i ff rAlS.
- 1 " M V
Josh Simpson, colored, who killed
another negro in Hillsborough county
some time ago, was captured by Sher
iff Galloway at Oak yesterday and
lodged in the Marion county jail.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala
What Astonished Canadian:
A Canadian paying his first vfsjt to
London was asked what he thought
of it. "Well," he replied, "it is as astonishing
tonishing astonishing the number of people who
have got a shine on their boots in the
morning." He then explained that
over on the other side landladies
never brush boots, with the result
that people of both sexes get Into
a habit of patronizing "shoe shine
parlors" when they want, their boots
arrives Gainesville1 3:58 a.
arrives Jacksonville 7 a. m. -.
Xo.'lO leaves Leesburg at 4:45 a.
m., arrives ucara at t:uo a. m., ar
rives Gainesville at 7:55 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville at 10:o5 a. m.
No. 40 leaves St. Petersburg at
6:30 a. m., arrives Ocala 12:54 p.
m., leaves Ocala 1:14 pa., arrives
Gainesville at 3:3 pj t.. arrives
COAST LINE'S TIME CARD
The winter schedu'e of the At
lantic Coast Line is now In effect. It
is as follows:
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.
i No. 9 leaves Jacksonville at 3:40
p. m. arrives Gainesville at 6:53 p
m., arrives Ocala at 8:45 p. m., ar
rives at Leesburg at 10 p. m.
No. 37 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
p m., arrives Gainesville 12:37 a.
m.. arrives Ocala 2:18 a. m.. arrives
St. Petersburg S a. m.
No. 38 leaves St. Petersburg 8:30
p. m., arrives Ocala at 2:20 a. m.,
i---zzzz::z:::::z:z:?z?z ...... ...... ...... -m-
s. m. staniey;
SEABOARD AIR fdlNlS SCHEDULE
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
m.; arrives rampa !-:du a. m.
No. local leavea Jacksonville
QO 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.
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 1 p.
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. m.
Comer Oklawaha VgE3ILd Main 'Street.
: The J. D. RobertaoalSuilding.
A Full line FJ3iolcc
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, 25 cents. Sold by all
Liquors, Winatad Beer;
. Courteous Service and: Choice Goods Dis Dispensed
pensed Dispensed at our Bars:1? n&M i
Prompt attention andi best of service to
all mail order business.iT bns
Some of Our Leading .Brands of Whiskey:
Old Charter Oak Rye; t r Echo Springs Rye,
Kentucky Taylor Ryer: Silver Brook,
Harlem Club, Mount Vernon,
And a full line of Gins"; wines and Brandies.
You will be welcome at my place.
. Make your headquarters with
(Read Onr UNCLASSIqId ADS. lor your wants
THE OCALA EVENING STAR. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25 1914
,. - jr.- c- z
MLVSTRELS MADE j PARK COMPANY' LIBERAL
MUCH MERRIMENT TO THE HOSPITAL
The" succ6 any business
The Bogrd 7)f Directors of
this bankXiSdmposed of men
jivhoaver; rode a success of
"their owir kltairs, and are
DIRECTORS WHO DIRECT.
We haveleldeptional facilities
for handlingYOUR business.
, HMfitalI5ent Appreciated by ia t .Last pigM at the a
f I .Fidl Hou : ; ; 4-pW. fj Wolf;; Wai
Park tent, the
! an audienre which oil account Ql the
',Tbe home alent nerformance:vfor j disagreeable evening 'and .theEome
the. benefit of the hospital, at the ; milistrels at thg Temple. Vas- not
Temple last night, was largely atr j very iarge. f he door receipts
tended. -The performers dfd very AIcaunteJ tt- $70.50'" and f ,3 5.2V was
well with their parts, any deficien- donated to the hospital fund hy Mr.
cies being more than made up by park Mn Park-S expenses are $150
I iStttB I
Capital $50,0005 Surplus and Broiits $11,500
Total Resources Over Half a Million.
E. A. OSBORNE, Morriston,
Lumber and Naval Stores.
J. P. PHILLIPS, Ocala,
Vice President and General
Mgr. Ocala Telephone Co.
J. C. BOOZER, Ocala,
II. C. STILES, Jr., Ocala,
CJEORGE J. RLITCII, President.
B. C. WE BR, Kendrick.
President Standard Lime Co.
W. II. McRAINEY, Wild wood,
3IcRainey & Bridges.
1). E. McIVER, Ocala, J H
Mclver & MacKay.
J. R. WILLIAMS, Citra, l i
OUR LIGHT RUNNING IPLEMENTS WONT WORK YOUR
STOCK TO BEATH. YOU CAN SAVE ON FEED MORE THAN
THE COST OP OUR IMPLEMENTS.
COME SEE THE KINDS W E SELL, AND YOU WILL I)EL
WITH US AND GET A SQUARE DEAL, TOO.
Mart w Go,
Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.
The Management of DR. McCLANE
Medical. Surgical, Hydropathic
and; Electric Institute
Announces the moving of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger quarters, more fully equippe d and will be run
x strictly ethical lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333
good humor and local interest in the
The nnvst interesting part was, as
usual, hits at the home folks, every
one of which was greeted with much
joy. The Star is informed that it
came in for its share and thanks the
boys for bringing it to the notice of
such a large and select gathering.
The opening scene, or first part,
was well staged, the setting being
designed by the Messrs. Collier, and
well attested their good taste and
artistic ability. (Messrs. A. E. Gerig,
Pat Anderson, Usher Norwood, J. J.
Gerig, C. L. Anderson and Frank
Anthony, bone and tambo black-face
artists, were the stars and kept the
good-humored audience in a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant frame of mind with their songs
The solos of Messrs. Pezullo, L. P.
Wilson, Cordero, and Fred Wilson
were well received and each re responded
sponded responded to the hearty encore. This
was the first appearance before an
Ocala audience of Mr. Fred Wilson
and many were the favorable com
ments, heard on all sides of his ren rendition
dition rendition of "The Bantlelero."
"Hanky-Panky" an operatic bur burlesque,
lesque, burlesque, was a well rendered and very
fitting finale of the first part, the
entire circle taking part.
After the intermission, during
which an orchestra of our home mus musicians
icians musicians directed by Mr. W. W. Condon
played a lively number, Mr. Frank
Anthony kept the audience in a. pro
longed laugh with a string of local
hits, jokes, songs, etc, Frank made
a good "nigger" and his control and
curves were good.
Axin' Her Father," a ludicrous
farce, in which four dusky maidens.
a deaf old darkey and a nasniui
suitor were the moving spirits, end
ed the performance and left everyone
n a good humor.
.The receipts were something over
$400, which will help the good cause
out a lot.
a day and though he did not take in
half this amount he cheerfully divid divided
ed divided with the hospital association. Mr.
Park made a few "remarks showing
his good will for the-hospital and de desire
sire desire to help a worthy cause. Tonight
the Park Company will present
"Alias Jimmy Valentine," which is
being repeated by special request.
This is a most interesting play and
those who did not see it last week
should attend. The Star hopes that
during the remainder of the Park
Company's stay here, the people will
show full appreciation of both its
public spirit and its excellent entertainments.
METROPOLITAN BAND WILL
REHEARSE NEXT WEEK
The Metropolitan Band will begin
its annual spring rehearsing next
Friday evening in the band rooms in
the Gary block. The weekly re
hearsals have been changed from
Tuesday to Friday nights.
WRECK ON THE SEABOARD
B. W. PARTRIDGE, JR. DAVID S. WOODROW
- E. L. WITHERS
Auction Lot Sales a Specialty.
Huntingtoi, West Va.f and Ocala Florida, f
Anywhere Everywhere Any time v
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS.
Watnh this sDace for particulars ot this valuable
body of Marion County's richest lands, wnich will
soon be offered for sale.
FACTS AND PHOTOS
The ..southbound freight on the
Seaboard had an accident a little way
north of Silver Springs Junction this
morning.' Three or four cars upset,
and the track was blocked, but no
one was hurt. The passenger trains
had to detour via Gainesville and
the Coast Line, making them over
an hour late.
KEEP YOUR IKGS AT HOME
All owners of dogs are notified to
keep them at home and confined, for
all such animals found running at
large on the streets will be shot, on
the orders of the mayor to the police
A. J. Brigance,
2-24-6t City Marshal.
CITY TAX NOTICE
Waynesboro, Va., Feb. 14, 1914.
Board of Trade, Ocala, Fla.:
Gentlenten: 'After looking over
your booklet Facts and Photos of
Ocala,, I want some additional in
formation. From the straight for
ward, business-like manner in which
you advertise your little city, would
judge that is the place to settle,
where one is not afraid to work, in instead
stead instead of these wild-cat deals, where
all you have to do is to plant an or orange
ange orange grove and you are rich. If they
are anything like apple orchards, a
fellow must not think he has an ap apple
ple apple orchard because he has apple
trees set out; ibecause it means a
good big expense and a lot of hard
work to stand a show to break even
where you don't know your soil, cli
mate, market, etc.
Now, I want a home in the way of
a small farm, not to 'far from a good
market .where I can raise a few
chickens, pigs and milk cows, with
small truck patch so that I can make
a good 'living, with a view of work
ing into a. small orchard after living
there awhile to learn the advantages
and disadvantages a man has to
contend with to make a succes of it
Is the land cleared or in timber?
If in timber, principle varieties, and
cost of clearing? Will it have to be
drained? If so, cost per acre, etc?
Soils, classes, as to erosion of rock
or principally -built up of decayed
vegetable matter and sediment or
volcanic ash, etc. Now you may
think I am asking for a lot of infor
mation, 'but I want to know what to
expect in case I should come to Flor
ida. Am not afraid of hard work
and always willing to take advice
where it is given for improvement of
conditions. Thanking you for the pa
tient reading of this lengthy letter.
remain, Yours respectfully,
S. R. Skillman.
The city tax book for 1913 has
been closed, and the list of unpaid
taxes is being prepared for delivery
to Uie city attorney and city marshal
for collection by levy and sale as to
personal property, and by suit on
real estate. Prompt payment will
save cost and attorney's fee.
W. W. Clyatt,
City Tax Collector.
Office at court house. 2-12-10t
Lost. Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Needs
Mill VWWr W rm.m ... )H
FOR SALE Barber shop fixtures.
Address, P. O. box 243, Ocala, Flor
v'OTTAGE FOR RENT My cot
tage on South Third street, next
oor west of the primary school
hnneo nil modern conveniences, is I
it rpnt. at $20 Der month. R. R.
STORE FOR RENT A roomy.
well located store in the Robertsoii
block Apply to S. M. Standley, cor
ner Okiawaha avenue and Main
FOR SALE Eggs "for setting;
barred Plymouth Rocks, Indian Run-
nor rtil first t rer setting. H. S.
WMsnn. with Cam-Thomas Com-
osny. 2-3-1 m
i.nsT A solid rold bracelet; en
graver! inside "from -Tom to Allie,
Jan. 11, 1913. Finder will please
return to Carter's Bakery and re-j
ceive reward. 2-21-tf
WANTED Good white woman to
make her home with a small fam-
ilv in small Florida town; do
housework, some salary; must
have good reference G. C. H.,
?t?r office. f -t
REAL vs. FALSE "Economy at This Time.
Y Resist the mental suggestion to curtain your regular taking of
S in until "the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator I
going nicely now; it is weU chilled and .it is doing full duty as
your practical SAVER. I
Don't let It lapse even a little bit it may sulk on you all tne
remainder of the season. v
Maintain your regular suppiyot OUR ICE all through the season.
That is the way to save on your ice bill.
Geo. C. Looney's Phi Sigma night
class, arithmetic and bookkeeping.
The regular spring term night work
will begin Monday evening at 7
o'clock; run till 8:30. Either arith arithmetic
metic arithmetic or bookkeeping, or both. The
best practice and teaching that can
be given to young business people
who want best possible work. Mrs
Looney will give lessons also in OVERCOAT LOST Lost, this morn-
shorthand which will be completed ing from the Silver Springs dus, a
T.OST A brindle male bull pup; an
swers to name "Pat." Last seen
one mile north of Belleview oni
Lake Weir road. Feb. 18th. Suita
ble reward offered. W. U. Nor-
i wood. A. C. L. Frt. omce. z-zv-zi
this spring term. Young men and
women of steady and industrious
habits can prepare for all business
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS.
MerhanCs Block, Ocala
light Oxford grey overcoat; name
John W. Hood & Co., Baltimore
on label inside pocket. Reward if
returned to A. J. Brigance, city!
marshal 2-24-2t v U
WANTED A steady, competent man
to take charge-of store; singl
man nrffrred. AddIv to H. A.
Fresh buttermilk daily at Gerig's
Drug Store. 2-7-tf
FOR SALE 1000 pounds of Torn!
Watson watermelon seed at 50
cents per quart. G. T. Liddon,
Ocala, Fla. 2-23-6t
We arc Making a Big Reputation on Onr
(P ( 7 ? ? H
uV!Jii ii IJjILi
We have selected our brands, and they have
heen 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 coffee that
Ocala has ever had for th5 money.
Our First Product at 30c a Pound
Our Brick City at 40 cents a Pound
Cannot be excelled. Are you using it?
. SOME LATE ARRIVALS :
New Florida Syrup, 50 cents a gallon.
New Barrel of Dill Pickels.
Sweet and Sour Cucumber Pickles, not mixed.
All 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 CARLOAli of Star Stock and Star
PouPry Foods Just Received. Nothing bet better
ter better or more economical lor your stock or
Phone 163 OCALA, FLORIDA
"an honest man may have a bad title through no fault of bis own"
a good man does not always mean a ood title
men pass away, titles run on foreTer."
' ' -
an abstract of title Is the onlj -neans by which you can 1etnnine
whether yon are buying land rr a lawsuit"
orida title & abstract company,
Marion County Abstract Company
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,
First- consideration and especial attenUon given to small tmcts.
THE OCALi EVENING STAB,' WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25 1014
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
R. R. Carroll, Geierjl Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second clas3 matter.
One year, in advance $5.00
fix months, in adrance 2.5"
Three months, in adrance.. 1.25
One month, ji advance 50
One year, in advance. ..... $8.00
Six months, in advance.... 4.25
Three months, in advance. 2.25
One month, in advance 80
ADVERTISING RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS
The following advertising rates will be charged in the Star for po political
litical political announcements in the coming campaign. Announcements will run
from the date of insertion until the election, regardless of length of
time at these rates:
Daily Weekly Both
County Commissioner ......$3.00 $3.00 $ 5.00
Member School Board 3.00 3.00 5.00
Constable 2.00 2.00 4.00
Justice of the Peace 2.00 2.00 4.00
All Other Offices 5.00 5.00 10.00
Those requiring over twenty lines will be charged an additional
rate on the same basis.
The French chamber of deputies
has voted, an appropriation of $400, $400,-000
000 $400,-000 to provide for official French
participation in the Panama-Pacific
Exposition at San Francisco.
The attempt of Villa to make the
world believe Benton went single single-handed
handed single-handed into his camp and tried to
kill him will receive the credit it de deserves,
serves, deserves, which is best expressed toy
the cipher 0.
The Cardinals are training at St.
Augustine and the Browns at St. Pe Petersburg.
tersburg. Petersburg. The Cubs are on their way
to unsaintly Tampa, and about this
-"time next year a big league team
will be training in Ocala, or we'll
know the reason why.
The transport Prairie, with eight
hundred and fifty marines on board,
the scout cruiser Chester, the moni monitor
tor monitor Tonopah and five submarines left
Mobile today for Vera Cruz. It is
Sparkman an overwhelming major majority,
ity, majority, but that county is now in Claude
L'Engle's district. Marion did hand handsomely
somely handsomely by Sparkman, but that coun county
ty county is now in Clark's district. If ev every
ery every person now in this district would
vote in the coming primary as he
did in the last one, Phillips would
probably be the nominee. Dade
The Star thinks Mr. Phillips had
better remain in his present honora honorable
ble honorable and useful position! Not only
the first district, but the state, can't
afford to lose Uncte Steve.
TOO MUCH OF A GOOD THING
The letter elsewhere from Mr. E.
C. McLeod, one of the pioneer road road-builders
builders road-builders of Marion county, deserves
attention. The Star does not agree
with "Mac," tho it concedes there is
merit in what he says. It is true
that water transportation is too slow
for many things, but it is plenty fast
reported that the marines will be; enough for others, and for all the
sent to Mexico City to act as a guard, j crookedness of the Oklawaha, a thou
sand pounds of freight can be
1 TP f II l
Clark Howell of the Atlanta Con- uruugm irom jacKsonvnie to anver
stitution has announced that he will i Springs by boat much cheaper than
not ask Governor Slaton of Georgia
to appoint him to succeed the la lamented
mented lamented Bacon in the Senate. Some Somebody
body Somebody must have tipped Clark off .to
the Information that it would be no
use to ask.
Stealing Mona Lisa is not in it.
The $1,000 ear of corn has been tak taken
en taken from the agricultural exhibit at
Dallas. St. Petersburg Independent.
Judging by the reprints we have
seen, the ear of corn may be the bet better
ter better looking as well as the more useful.
The New York state court of ap appeals
peals appeals has granted Lieutenant Charles
Becker, of the New York City police
force, a new trial. Becker was con convicted
victed convicted over a year ago of the murder
of Herman Rosenthal, a New York
e-nmhlpr H is not. rharsred with
actually doing the killing but with
Inciting a batch of gunmen, who are
also under sentence of death, to com commit
mit commit the murder.
was especially pleased to note the
progress .being made by the colored
people. He expressed himself as be being
ing being delighted to see the Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Savings Bank and hunted up the
officers to give them a word of congratulation.
UNWISE TO THEIR INTERESTS
Many Farmers Do Not Appreviate
Government Efforts to Help
Them Save Money
Berlin, Fla.. Feb. 24, 1914
Mr. David Kirkland:
Dear Sir: I have read your arti article
cle article on demonstration work and its
results in California and the same
is applicable in Marion county.
To illustrate this. The farmers
almost lost their entire crop of oats
last year. I took the matter up with
the department to see if something
couldn't be suggested to prevent
this. The- department forwarded me
some two hundred circulars, giving
instructions how to treat the oat
seed, just as they treat wheat seed
in the west to prevent rust and
smutt. I handed and mailed out
some two hundred of these circulars,
but find only a small percentage,
possibly eight or ten, who used it,
and' now the oats are beginning to
show signs of rust, but it's too late.
I asked one very intelligent farm farmer,
er, farmer, some few weeks ago, if he treat treated
ed treated his oat seed before planting. His
reply was: "He was in a hurry and
didn't have time or the money." But
when I told him the Formaline
wouldn't have cost him over three
cents per bushel to have treated his
oats, he was perfectly surprised.
It showed conclusively that he had
not even read the instructions. The
government is trying to help the
farmers, but we are skeptical and
think these instructions are theoreti theoreti-cal
cal theoreti-cal and not practical.
I will have in a few days, a lot of
farmer's bulletins. No 243, on fungi fungicides
cides fungicides for preventing diseases in
plants and trees. I am going to dis dis-tribute
tribute dis-tribute them especially among the
cantaloupe growers and hope a few
at least will give this a fair trial and
report the results.
S. J. McCully, County Agent.
.It is said that J. B. Hockaday,
- general manager of the Southern
Express Company, spoke feelingly
and sympathetically at the meeting
xf growers at Ocala last week. The
ehiper "feels' the sympathetic
"touch" of the Southern Express
Company every time ne is toucnea
o feelingb" by this bunch of licens licensed
ed licensed "touchers." Sanford Herald.
Crooel in you, Holly, to mar the
general harmony by such an unsym unsympathetic
pathetic unsympathetic note.
it can be brought by rail to Ocala,
about half the distance. It has been
the Star's opinion that the usefulness
as a port of Palatka, sixty miles
nearer than Jacksonville, has only
begun, instead, as some think, ended.
The Star believes that ocean steam steamers
ers steamers will tie up at the Palatka docks
in years to come, and fast launches
and slower5. but steady freight boats
will go and come with cargoes all
thru the "Oklawaha and upper St. j
jonns regions, 'ine star is not any
too friendly to the idea of the gov government
ernment government appropriating money by
wholesale for good roads building.
It has been the recognized policy of
the nation for the general govern government
ment government to look after the rivers and
harbors and to let the states and
counties look after their own roads,
and the Star can see no reason why
this shouldn't continue. The policy
of having the government do every
thing is becoming entirely too prev prevalent,
alent, prevalent, and if it keeps on increasing
in proportion, it will become impos impossible
sible impossible in a few more years to fill a
hole in a city street without asking
an appropriation from Washington.
Dr. H. Paul Douglass of New York
City was in Ocala yesterday for a
short stay. He said it had been
three years since he had seen Ocala
and was glad to note the beautiful
public buildings, the paved streets
and the up to date stores. He was
especially pleased with the beautiful
residences and well kept lawns of
Fort King avenue. Dr. Douglass also
visited Fessenden Academy and ex expressed
pressed expressed himself as pleased with the
growth being made by this most use useful
ful useful institution.
LEAVE YOUR DEVELOPING
AND PRINTING WITH US FOR
QUICK RESULTS. THE COURT
Friday night is
Park's big tent.
feature night at
. .Mr. Walter S. Russell,' a veteran
printer and newspaper man, was in
the city last night and today, on his
way for a visit to relatives in Brooks Brooks-ville.
ville. Brooks-ville. Mr. Russell is a brother of
Rufus A. Russell, one of the men
wfco built the Jacksonville Metrop Metropolis
olis Metropolis up from comparatively nothing,
and has himself been connected with
tlsat paper for the last quarter of a
century. Mr. Russell is a past grand
of the I. O. O. F., and last night was
a welcome visitor to Tulula Lodge.
He is also a member of the K. of P.
and half a dozen other orders and is
-well versed in all their lore. Mr.
Russell was a welcome visitor to the
Star this morning.
BLOOD AND BOODLE
The British house of lords is the
champion blue ribbon, fraud of the
world. Hardly a man in it owes his
place to any merit of his own.
The older peerages, a few of them
reaching back to the conquest, were
given to men who showed their su superiority
periority superiority to other men in the art of
cutting throats and smashing heads
hundreds of years ago. Most of the
later ones have been given to men
who bought their titles either with
money or political support. Here
and there, at rare intervals, may be
found one given to some scientist or
public benefactor, but these are as
scarce as snowstorms in Hades.
J. E. CHACE
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
L. F. BLALOCK
Office Over Commercial Bank
5 Phone 211
Good Business tand Banking are side partners one
is absolutely necessary to the other This Bank is in co copartnership
partnership copartnership with Good Business in every line of trade,
and making new connections every day. Whatever bus bus-ness
ness bus-ness yours may be, a bank account with us will make it
"THE BEST IN BANKING."
PROHIBITION IS A PRIVILEGE
Columbia, S. C, State: We are
perfectly aware that this is an "old
subject and that the point of view
is almost as old.
Yet let us make a note of the fact
that when the "New York Giants"
were entertained in Paris by George
Kessler, "rare old wines were serv served,
ed, served, but remained untouched by the
In other words, baseball is a se serious
rious serious business, and these men who
are to play baseball this spring and
summer are seriously on their job,
even though, for the moment, they
be junketing on a world's tour
abroad. Twenty years ago a base baseball
ball baseball team so circumstanced would
not have left their glasses untouch untouched;
ed; untouched; rather, they would have kept
the butler and all his assistants busy
with hurry calls to the cellar. Why
the change, except as'indicating that
baseball has become a serious busi business,
ness, business, and that the serious men of
baseball have decided that they, have
more to gain from baseball than the
It would be a happy day for the
country and every community af afflicted
flicted afflicted by this question of liquor in
any of its aspects, could the people
who have taken a social glass, who
have therefore concluded that the
way to do good is to keep their
brother from taking one, come to
understand that whether their broth brother
er brother takes one or not does not re remotely
motely remotely depend on what they think
about it, or on any law that their in ingenuity
genuity ingenuity can devise. It depends ex exactly
actly exactly on what this brother wishes to
do with himself. If he would be a
ball-player, he must leave his glass
untouched. If he would be an en engineer,
gineer, engineer, he must keep his nerves in
tune. If he would be a banker, or
lawyer, he must be either powerful
or a genius and preeminent, else he
can not drink. In other words, the
drink question is settling itself. It
is coming to be a privilege, instead
of a right, to- drink. The man who
has beaten his way forward, who
has attained his independence of
whatever sort, may, as a vanity, af afford
ford afford to indulge a habit that harms
nobody but himself, who can not, in
the circumstances, be harmed. The
man who has to make his way every
year suffers more and more if he of offend,
fend, offend, by the presumption of drink drinking,
ing, drinking, these privileged people who
have earned mostly through initial
abstineence the right to do so. In
such circumstances, the man who is
on the climb and the march, like
the members of the "Giants," will
prefer not to drink till he has time
is nothing quite
so sweet to the ears of
a bride as sterling silver.
Apart from the quality which
1 high here, end the chaste ness
of the patterns which can be seen
at a glance, it is important to know
that the prices are not extravagant.
Oar 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
Oar stock is varied and so are the prices. Every taste and
every pocket book is sore to be suited. We have
many inexpensive but dainty little novelties here
besides silverware which will make excellent gifts.
This Is a Jewelry store where you etn ret just what
you are looking for at the price you want to pay.
Everything in our fine line of silverware.
etmi, jewelry, watcnes, etc. contains
Lw nothing but real, tangible values.
coupiea wita up-to-date styles.
Drop In and lef us assist you
COOL SPELL SUGGESTIONS.
Come wind, come snow, let Boreas blow, with robes like these
your body will glow. We have the largest and most up-to-date
and dowirp-the-minute line of laprobes for auto and buggy thai
was ever brought to this part of Florida. We have overstocked
our store in them, and our greed in buying will be your gain in
coin, as we are going to. sell them out at ridiculously low prices.
g We also have a complete line of rain goods for your bodily pro-'
tection better than insurance and doctors.
IKoagilfrit Ik Lsurajj
UiTQHOSlLt gPArfUNQ T
We occasionally hear it whispered
that Herbert Phillips is again to en enter
ter enter the race against Sparkman as
representative in Congress from this
district, and it is pointed out that
ts chances are brighter on account
off the way in which the state was re re-district.
district. re-district. Monroe county gave
Mr. Irving C. Gaylord of New York
City, thirty years a banker in that
section, was in Ocala awhile Sunday.
He viewed with surprise the growth
of the city since he was ht re six
years ago with a New York pLfty of
fishermen who ran down to Homo Homo-sassa.
sassa. Homo-sassa. He said the fish of Florida
were the most savage in the world,
that they kenw how to bite, iow to
break tackle and give the true
man all the sport he wanted
Gaylord has recently returne
a trip around the world. H
out to Fessenden Academy arif took
great pleasure in looking ovdr
plant and the work being done
. hsher-. Mr.
If a Wagon Gets
in the Way
of your auto, don't think the car is
j ruined because it is considerably
smashed up. Send it here and have
us repair it. It has to be a pretty
bad wreck to be beyond our skill.
When you get it back it will be as
good as new and probably better.
Next time it will be the wagon that
will need repairing; not your auto.
and, when he, has it, he will be most
apt to neglect a privilege that he
does not care to avail himself of.
The writer recently traveled five
hundred miles on Pullman cars and
never saw a bottle of whisky, nor
even a glass of beer on a dining car
table. The circumstance made the
frenzy of prohibition, now breaking
out like measles in several places,
seem very vague and far away. But
all these people were traveling on
business, and if they wanted to
drink, they did not have the time.
The greatest ally of practical prohi prohibition
bition prohibition in the world is work to do and
an interest in it that is even more
interesting than a toddy if any of
you are still young enough to re remember
member remember so old-fashioned a delight!
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
. .EL I5AKO attaches to any electric
light socket. The current is controll controlled
ed controlled by a snap switch. At high tem temperature
perature temperature El Bako consumes about
the same amount of electricty as the
Hotpoint Iron, Accomodates two
large loaves of bread, or two plea,
or a good sized roast or chicken.
The heating element Is guaranteed
for 5 years.
OCALA H Vlf TUCKER FLORIDA
IWSCS 211$ life.
OCALA LODGE NO. 280, 1$. P. O. tZ.
Ocala Lodge, No. 286. Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, me?ts
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. A&.
T r fiavlord 'hlifves all Americans I -r avam H
have great futures before thdat and 17 N. Mlill Street.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday evening rl 7:30 o'clock ( In
Yonge's Hall, Fort King avenue. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors in the city invited to be with as
- H. D. Stokes, N G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary. Adv.
I have on hand at all times
at the barns and lot on West
Exposition St., (Broadway) a
big drove of first class horses
and mules for you to make
your selections from. Every
head of this stock has been
selected by me personally in
the markets. I will guarantee
to give you as good stock at
as low price as can be had in
the state. Every animal Is
warranted to be as represented.
EL Jo MdtaQ)Il9
Phone 356 OCALA, FLORIDA
HUM FIM IKE 8
s Tell You How and Why,
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25 1914
THE first ten purchasers of our Celebrated KIMBALL Pianos will each receive ten ballots which they will sign at time of
purchase and deposit in a sealed ballot box, and when the ten Pianos are sold, the participants in the drawing will
select a committee, or some person to draw a ballot from the ballot box, and the party whose name appears thereon will be
awarded a $100 KIMBALL PIANO FREE, or, if desired, the $400 will be refunded or applied on the instrument already purchased.
In addition to the grand pi
The W. W. Kimball Company, of Chicago, Illinois
local people, and that the public in general, the music
offer is made. These ten pianos will be sold at the rj
The participants in this offer will not be restrict"
on display at our warerooms in Harington Hall Build i
rize, the other nine participants will receive a 20 Per Cent cash
ium on initial cash payments of $50 or over.
has established headquarters in Ocala for this section of Florida, and, in order to introduce KIMBALL Pianos into the homes of
jois and the musicians to be, may be thoroughly and quickly convinced of the real merits of KIMBALL Pianos the above liberal
gular established prices and terms, consequently, the above liberal prizes will be as stated ABSOLUTELY FREE!
1 to pianos of any special model or price, but will be free to select any instrument of our manufacture.
ig, tort King Avenue suie.
The different styles are now
WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO CALL AND INSPECT OUR PIANOS, WITHOUT OBLIGATION ON YOUR PART.
Liberal Allowances Made for Old MsHmmeinitts Taken in Exchange
HERBERT LATTNER, Distributor
Vo Wo KninnilbfflillH CoinraTDffliiniv
: Chicago, Illinois
CHRISTIAN' ENDEAVOR NEWS
Mrs. Maud M. Little, the V. C.
U. reporter for the Ocala Star, has
been a personal friend of the C. E.
secretary for a good many years.
We are to have Saturday evening
for Christian Citizenship in Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville convention, and ilr. Chris.
Matheson, mayor of the convention
city, -will deliver the principle ad address,
dress, address, subject, "The Christian and
the Saloon." Rev. G. V. Albertson,
of DeLand, state Christian citizen citizenship
ship citizenship superintendent, will be in
charge of the session. Another helper
that evening will be Mr. Leo E. Pet Pettyjohn,
tyjohn, Pettyjohn, of Jacksonville, district lead leader
er leader for northeastern division of C. E.
work. It is expected that this will
'be the best temperance session ever
held in one of our state conventions.
Rev. C. W. Crooke, state Anit-Saloon
League superintendent, was to have
been present but his itinerary -is in
South Florida that week. The local
AV. C. T. U. of Gainesville will be
honored guests when the Endeavor Endeavor-ers
ers Endeavor-ers hold this special temperance ses session.
sion. session. Splendid news it was, that we will
have the pleasure of hearing Mr. W.
It. Newell at convention, who comes
4o us from the Winter Bible School
of Leesburg, of which he Is principal.
Mr. Newell is a famous Bible teacher
and evangelist, better known in Chic Chicago,
ago, Chicago, Canada and other parts of this
country than in the South, of which
he has been a citizen part of each
year, a while. Don't forget that if
you iniss the convention you will
miss .Mr. Newell's addressand many
other good things we will hear there.
For Sunday, March 1st, the sub subject
ject subject is Twelve Great Verses. The
love verse, 1 Jobn 4:16. In these
days when there is so much of the
opposite from love shown in actions,
words and printer's ink, such a topic
ought to do good. This is the verse:
"And we have known and believed
the love that God hath to us. God is
love; and he that dwelleth in God,
and God in him."
In Stewart the temeprance meet meeting
ing meeting was led by Miss Anna J. Gunn, a
new worker who once helped make
things hum in Nebraska. She has a
poster made which showed the pic
tures of several noted Christian En En-deavorr
deavorr En-deavorr leaders, including Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Strother, the missionaries
for Christian Endeavor in China who
will be at the Gainesville convention.
Two young men for the information
committee read accounts of the lives
of iMr. Karl Lehman and the nation national
al national citizenship official, Daniel Peling.
This was to stimulate a longing for
Teal heroism in Christian manhood,
the kind which counts in morality
and all that's good. This poster, also
one made by a girl on the Stuart in-
wet and dry territory in the United
States, will be kept up in the Cllrist-
ian Endeavor hall. The society in
T. Stewart has a church of its own! It
hires its own minister and is I the
only one of that kind we knot-' of
in Florida which really 'irjns
things in a religious way for alvery
progressive Christian commulr.ity
There is a Methodist church iii the
town, but C. E. hall is non-secta
the real Endeavor way.
Did you have good meetings
Sunday, learning how to be b
business men and women? Did
follow Mis -Ruth Coffin's sugges'
and show in your program that
ing in a systematic way is a
feature of real business-like CK
ianity? We hope a great many
Tenth Legioners were found during
this evening of study and prayer in
matters pertaining to that depart department
ment department of Christian Endeavor.
We give annual reports at Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, 'March 27-29th, and this means
that we are in the last morath for
doing things worth reporting. Every Everybody
body Everybody ought to remember this and
"get busy" and keep so from now on.
Every one should pray daily, for the
success of the Gainesville convention
that it may prove a lasting blessing
to the young people in every section
in our immense state.
Grace A. Townsend.
Interlachen, Feb. 23, 1914.
SEABOARD WILL ENCOURAGE
31 ILK AND CREAM SHIPMENTS
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
ID you ever stop to think
ho. wonderful it is that
simply a man's name means
the finest confectionery in
need to mention even "candy
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"
Our stock offers all the most de desired
sired desired j
Confections and many novelties.
A box is the key to delight where where-ever
ever where-ever you're going always appreci appreciated,
ated, appreciated, always acceptable. Take a
box along tonight.
T. W. TROXLER
Times Union: March 1 the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line railway expects to
put into effect a dairy-products tariff
rate, .for the purpose of encouraging
the shipment of milk and cream to
Jacksonville and Tampa, from the
farm sections of the state.
Agricultural Agent a. P. Fant
states that there have already been
promised 250 gallons daily from Tal Tallahassee
lahassee Tallahassee to Jacksonville, and that
the farmers all along the lines of the
Seaboard have been interested in the
new plan,, and have promised to turn
their attention more largely to the
production of milk for market.
Under the new proposed milk and
cream rates, dairymen can ship, at
a profit, their milk and cream to any
town or city furnishing the market;
and' schedules will be so looked into
that shippers can send to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville by the early morning trains and
get back the empty cans that night.
The tariff proposed to be put into
effect will cover, in the one charge,
both the shipment of milk or cream
and the return of the empty cans.
Studied Needs of City
!Mr. Fant states that his company
has made a study of the needs of this
city .especially, and has found that
many gallons of milk are being
daily shipped here from Georgia,
Tennessee and from as far north as
New York. He has sounded out the
farmers along the lines of his road
and finds they are only waiting to be
shown a market which can be reach reached,
ed, reached, at a freight rate that will allow
them a profit, and a schedule they
can count on for delivery, to go in into
to into the business in a more or less
large scale as the case may require.
On the part of the milk dealers in
this city he has found that the sup supply
ply supply of milk is not adequate to the de demands,
mands, demands, even in the spring and sum summer
mer summer when pastures are at their best
and that in the ice cream season
there is always a demand for hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of gallons more than is local locally
ly locally available.
Tbese ice cream manufacturers
and milk dealers he states are com
pelled to look abroad for milk and
cream, and it is for the purpose of
assisting them in getting it in Flor Florida
ida Florida that the new milk rate will be
The milk will be handled in the
baggage cars of the regular fast pas passenger
senger passenger trains, so there will be no de delay
lay delay en route, and new jacketed cans
for keeping the milk cool and sweet
have been found and will be demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated to the shippers so they may
see the perfect practicability of ship shipping
ping shipping to a distance.
Around the cities of the north and
east, be states, there is an area giv given
en given over largely to milk and cream
producing, for shipment to the great
centers, and this area is two and
three hundred miles in diameter.
"The milk producers find no troble
in sending their milk to market
there," he says, "and they should
MUST IMPROVE THEIR METHODS
Ocklawaha, Fla., Feb. 24, 1914
Editor Star: The world general generally
ly generally stands pat until compelled to move
on. That is especially true of the
farmers. Their marketing methods
are relics from the long ago. They
have stood pat for more than a hun hundred
dred hundred years and would still be stand standing
ing standing pat, but for the uproar in the
cities when people object to paying
100 per cent more for farm produce
than the farmers get for it. In iso isolated
lated isolated instances they are beginning to
move and in 'a few years the move movement
ment movement may become universal. One
farmer and small store keeper near
my former home, (Montreal, Canada,
made a big success last year by a co cooperative
operative cooperative market system, whereby
the farmers got more for their pro products
ducts products and the city consumer pur purchased
chased purchased them ifor less.
There has been an arrangement
made in Philadelphia, whereby the
rural trolley systems in co-operation
with the farmers, is bringing to the
city farm products avoiding the
great waste and expenditure caused
by handling them many times and
adding to the cost of handling and
the middle-man's profits each time
they changed hands before the con consumer
sumer consumer got them.
The socialist points with a good
deal of scorn to the many milk and
grocery wagons traveling over the
same route and says the waste can
only be stopped by common owner ownership,
ship, ownership, but there is arising another so solution.
lution. solution. It is co-operative buying and
marketing. If all the milk producers
who send milk to Jacksonville, or
Tampa or Ocala could co-operate in
the delivery by one organization, all
that duplication could be eliminated
and yet each man own his own dairy
and manage his own business.
Things seem to be starting that way
in Atlanta. But when the stand-patter
has stood still for a hundred
years it is a pretty difficult thing to
get him started.
David H. Kirkland
Have You Secured Tickets
Session Begins Sunday, March Island La&s Until
.Wednesday, March 11th 1914.
Among the Talent to be Present:
Dr. Russell H. Conwell,
Dr. Byron AV. King,
Dr. Carolyn Geisel,
Miss. Med die O. Hamilton,
Miss Gay Zenola MacLauren
Professor Louis Williams
Signor and Madame Berini,
Bertha Wooden Orchestra, ;
Robley Male Quartette, j
Smith Concert Company,
Mrs. Lydia W. Lockllng,
Julius Caesar Nayphe, Dr. Kerr Bruce Tupper.
For Program and Detailed Information, see
Jo Bo M(D)(D)imp
Secretary Marion County Board of Trade.
Fresh bread, cakes and pies every
day; delivered to any part of the
city. Heint' Bakery. 12-3t-tf
J E FRAMPTON
formerly of Lamar, Mo., is
now located in Ocala. Expert
work guaranteed. References
given. Call or address, 229
Dangherty St., Ocala Fla.
FRESH EGGS THAT ARE FRESH
EVERY ONE GUARANTEED.
CaHl JPflnoinie lOS.
W. H. MARSH
WHITE STAR UME
TRANSFER AND FIREPROOF STORAGE
COLLIER BROS.. Proprietors.
TEAMS FOR LIGHT
AND HEAVY HAULING.
PACKING AND SHIP SHIPPING
PING SHIPPING OF FURNITURE
PIANOS AND SAFES.
BAGGAGE SERVICE THE
in Quality or Price.
OCALA EVENING STAR.. WEDNESDAY,, FEBRUARY 23 1914
J OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
: (If you have any Items for this
Jlrs. Chazal Entertained at Auction
Yesterday afternoon the two table
auction club was delightfully enter entertained
tained entertained by Mrs. L. R. Chazal at what
-will be the last meeting of the club
until after Easter. Playing at the
tables were Mrs. Chazal, 'Mrs. N.
Hickman, Mrs. M. G. Chambers, Mrs.
L. C. Gamby,Mrs. G. K. Robinson,
Miss Minnie Gamsby, Miss Abbie
Munroe and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow,
the latter taking the place of Mrs.
F. T. Schreiber who, with Mrs. Char Charlotte
lotte Charlotte Coombs and Mrs. Julia Haisley
joined the players in time to enjoy
the dainty refreshments served by
The Metropolis daily contains pic pictures
tures pictures of sponsors, 'maids and matrons
of honor who will represent the
South at the Confederate reunion fn
Jacksonville, and in yesterday's issue
. was an excellent likeness of Miss Mar Martha
tha Martha Bonhan, of Anderson, S. C. Miss
Bonhan was the attractive guest last
week of her cousin, (Mrs. W. W. Har
Dr. W. A. Gove, of Daytona, has
friends in Ocala who will be interest
ed to learn of his marriage to Miss
Ora Hardwood, of 'Michigan. The
wedding occurred in St. Augustine, a
month ago, but was only announced
Mr. Bedford Caldwell was a recent
visitor to Tampa.
Mr. Morris Smith will arrive to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon for a brief visit to
his father, Dr. D. M. Smith.
Mr. Wallace B. Davis returned to
Ocala yesterday after spending the
week-end with his parents, Attorney
and iMrs. W. E. Davis. Mr. W. V.
Newton, a chum of Mr. Davis' accom accompanied
panied accompanied him on his visit to Orlando.
A little daughter was born this
morning at 7 o'clock to Mr. and Mrs.
C. O. Landers at their home in the
second ward. The little lady has
been named (Margaret Carolyn.
Mrs. Paul Durand accompanied
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bla
Honks of RntTpT. Pa., and her uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. PhiJr
lips of Sewickley, Pa., left for CedaA
Keys for a fortnight visit with an-
other uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
William Boyers of Vandergrift, Pa.,
xho are spending the winter in Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Hooks will return
to Ocala with their daughter for an another
other another -visit before leaving for their
iMr. and Mrs. E. A. Osborn and
Mr. J. B. Horrell motored in yester yesterday
day yesterday from Morriston especially to at attend
tend attend the home minstrel at the Tem Temple
ple Temple last evening. They returned home
after the performance and were ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. Horrell, who has
been the guest for several days of
her sister, Mrs. R. S. Hall.
Mr: and Mrs. C. S. Coe have re-j
turned from their delightful trirf
down the east coast and on the west
coast and will be in ocaia a rew aays
before leaving foT their home in
Ames, Iowa. They are guests of
SWIFT AND PALATIAL
YACHT "CITY OF OCALA
Three round trips a week ;
Silver Springs and 54
Palatka over the beautiful
tourist route, Silver Springs
run and 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 X
Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day morning at 8 o'clock
Sails from Palatka every X
Monday, Wednesday and Frl-
day at 6:30 a. m. Trips made
entirely by daylight. Elegant
a la carte service on board. Y
Every accommodation, con- v
venience and safety aupli-
For furth r information, ap- v
ply or write to A
C. (Ed) CarmlchacI, x
Ocala, Fla. X
Silver Springs, Fla. Y
Claries Rodclf. x
4; Palatka, Florida. ?
X OR J
SILVER SPRINGS CO. f
? Ocala. Silver Springs .Pa'-tka
department call phone 106)
their son-in-law. Dr. H. F. Wa
Mrs. Watt, who is in Jacksonville,
expected home tomorrow.
Mrs. Roess Entertained Informall
A deliehtfullv informal event fol.
the week was the small auction pant y
given this afternoon by Mrs. M. 1.1
Roess in honor of her cousin, Mrs
Frances Anderson of Jacksonville,
and Miss ttiizaoetn Adams or L.ynqn-
Three tables were arranged fb.'
the players who included only ths.
very special friends of the honored
and the large living room where tfie
guests were entertained was ado an
ed with white carnations gracefully
arranged in bowls and wall vas
The games were played witn entnas-
lasm and the trophy for top scdie
was a box of dainty handkerchifi's
and gold hat pins were presented I to
the two guests of honor as mementos
of the pleasant occasion.
While final scores were being ald-
ed a salad course was served with
creamed oysters, sandwiches, coffee
and salted almonds.
Present at the lovely party wtie
Misses Anderson, Adams, Bettie ?jl:-
Iver, Eugenia Fuller, Alice Bullotl:,
Mrs. R. C. Camp, Mrs. R. L. Andfci
son, Mrs. C. L. Anderson, Mrs. Cllir
ence Camp, Mrs. Jack Camp, Mrs.
R. Hart, Mrs. Guy Ayer, Mrs. f J.
B. Koonce, .Mrs. R. S. Hall, i
Lula Roberts and Miss Bessie M
kay were invited to join the play
'Mr. James C.-Passmore, a promi
nent business man of Macon, (
and Mrs. W. S. Rountree of Hah
Ga., returned home yesterday after
noon after visiting their brother
sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. iMassey
this city. Mr. Passmofe and his
ter also visited St. Petersburg, T
pa and other points of interest
on m-on their Florida trip.
Mrs. R. L. Martin of Lake We if is
the welcome guest of her Odala
friends this week.
Mrs. A. M. Perry and Miss Flornei
Condon received the sad news yes
terday of the death of their coupin,
Miss Mary Lou Cobb, in Birming
ham. 'Miss J Cobb was to have bjeen
married today to Lieutenant .Halli
day, U. S. A., and the wedding
to have been a ry brilliant
The young woman died of '"
trouble, after an hour's illness
After a month's visit with Mr. krid
Airs, t red Cook at their home! on
Tuscawilla street, Mrs. H. W. Gllck
ing left Tuesday to join her husbpnd
in Thomasville, Ga.
The Ladies' Missionary SocietJ of
the Presbyterian church will mset
tomorrow afternoon at 3
Patsy Gillen is slowly Improving
from his severe illness.
Mr. and Mrs. Z. C. Chambliss
the other friends who accompa lied
the remains of fW Pike to Onnge
Springs, returned this morning. They
speak highly of tpe hospitality ofl the
people at the Springs, and their
kindness and concern in' assisting in
the last sad services to the dead
- ... ,..")
Mr. and Mrs. Will Barco of Fort
Green, are guests .for a few days of
Mrs. Barco's bxather-in-law and sis sister,
ter, sister, Mr. and M&sJk. C. Smith. They
came especIalryNttend the funeral
of Mr. Barco's moth, "Mrs.'D. M.
I Barco. which took nace this morn.
ing at Cotton Plalft
.Miss Eoline Spearman, of Sharon,
Pa., pleasantly remembered In Ocala
as Jhe guest of Miss Janet Weathers
several winters past, is in St. Augus
tine with her mother. They will
come to Ocala before leaving the
Ir. and .Mre. F. E. tMcClane return returned
ed returned last night from a few days' stay in
Mrs. J. A. Morris, Sr., has been re
moved from the hospital, where she
underwent an operation, and is now
convalescing at her home on South
iMisses iMinnie and Geneva Stovall
returned this afternoon from Tarn
pa where they have been visiting the
former's father, Col. W. F. Stovall.
'Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Robinson are
home from Tampa, where they at
tended the Gasparilla celebration
Mr. W. K. Zewadski has returned
from a visit to Tampa, where he was
the guest of his sons, Messrs. Osco
and Guy Zewadski, and attended the
Gasparilla celebration. Mrs. Zewad Zewad-ski
ski Zewad-ski and her charming guest, Miss
Elizabeth Kane of Springfield, 111.,
remained for a few days longer as
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Ze Ze-wadski,
wadski, Ze-wadski, Jr., at their beautiful home
on Bay Shore Dme. They will visit
Sti'Petershurg and Clearwater before
Gasparilla Ball in Tampa
The eighth annual Gasparilla ball
was danced at the Tampa Bay Casino
last evening and King Reynolds of
the House of Beckwith and Queen
Mary of the House of Lucas were
crowned as the new heads of the
households of the Mystic Krewe of
Gasparilla. Dozens of Ocalans were
spectators at the casino and two of
this city's loveliest society members,
Misses Minnie Stovall and Mary Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, were numbered among the
dancers. The Tribune says:
"The auditorium was elaborately
decorated for the occasion and repre represented
sented represented a garden of the royal palace
for mulating an arbor of wistaria
flowers with myriads of lights mak
ing a brilliant daylight scene. To Together
gether Together with the royal party in their
gorgeous array, the many charming
women elegantly gowned and hand handsome
some handsome men paying court, made a scene
transcendently beautful and spectac spectacular.
ular. spectacular. On each side of the wall to the
entrance of the throne room were two
plaques representing skull and cross
bones, studded with colored lights
which were turned on at the auspi auspicious
cious auspicious moment, when all the lights
were turned out and everyone in
breathless expectancy awaited the an announcement
nouncement announcement of the arrival of the new
"After the coronation of King Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds Beckwith as Gasparilla ye
Eighth and his Queen Mary, the
grand march was led by his royal
highness, King Thomas VII. and her
majesty, Queen Ruth. After the
third 'dance the lights all went out
and a beautiful innovation was intro introduced,
duced, introduced, in which the moon was seen
to. rise and float over, and, together
with the green shaded lights and ar artistic
tistic artistic decorations, made the scene ap appear
pear appear as that of a beautiful garden.
'Twas, indeed, an effective picture,
and one which enhanced greatly the
beauty of the occasion.
4lMiss Mary Cotter Lucas was hand handsomely
somely handsomely gowned in a creation of white
chiffon entrain, embroidered in silver
roses trimmed in silver, and duchess
lace, with arm bouquet of white or orchids
chids orchids and valley lilies.
''Misses Cora Henderson, Barbara
I Parkhill, Lilias Pratt and Margaret
Fuller were the maids of honor.
"The retiring queen, Ruth Trice,
now Mrs. George Booker, was hand handsomely
somely handsomely .gowned in white charmeuse
en train, embroidered in real thread
of gold, with waist of rose point lace,
wearing Gasparilla jewels and cor corsage
sage corsage bouquet of valley lilies and or orchids."
chids." orchids." V V
Mrs. Thomas '. Morrison will arrive
from Louisville, Ky., Sunday and on
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
will have on display at the Harring Harrington,
ton, Harrington, patterns of trimmed hats.
Thoughts of a Modern Woman
I heard such a lovely lecture the
other night on the cosmos.
A little eroun of advanced women
hat I belong to are specializing' this
winter on the cosmos. j
: Wre took It up, you know, because
the other topics we were studying in
cluded it so frequently. And it's
wonderful; really wonderful!
Of course, an untrained mind will
grapple with it in vain. One's inter
est must be serious and sincere. One
must devote time to it.
Otherwise one will get more harm
than good out of it, you know.
f It's like these new dances that
They are so primal, these dances.
.nd all these primal things are dan dangerous,
gerous, dangerous, don't you think? Unless one
It's odd, too, that some of the
most primal people hare the most
poise, isn't it?
The Swami V was like that
I've told you about the Swami
V haven't I?
He wore such lovely robes! You
can't buy silk like that in this coun
And he had such a pure look in
his eyes. So many of these magnetic
people lack that pure look, you
He used to give talks to a little
group of serious thinkers I belonged
He taught us to go Into the Si
lences oniy one never quite learn
ed, for some of the girls would gig giggle.
gle. giggle. There are always people like
that. The dear Swami he was so
patient! It was Occidental levity, he
said, and we couldn't help it.
That is one of the main differences
between the Orient and the Occident,
How wonderful they are, the
Orientals. And just think of India,
with all its yogis and bazaars and
mahatmas and howdahs and rajahs
He was a Brahmin, the Swam
Have Just Received Our Spring Styles in
See Omf Dark Messia Rebtocr Soles
These arc the
was. A Brahmin and a Burman are
the ame thing, you know.
It's a caste, like belonging to one
of our best-families.
The Swami explained about the
marks of caste, and so forth, to us.
And then one of the girls asked him
if he was tattooed. The idea!- Don
Marquis, in N. Y. Evening Sun. ;
W. C. T. U. MEETING
The Ocala W. C. T. U. met Tues
day afternoon in the lecture room
of the Methodist church, at 3:30
The president, Mrs. T. E. Bridges,
conducted the devotional exercises,
reading from Ez. XXII-23-31: Ez.
XXXIII-1-9. Hab. 1-2-9. Song
"Onward Christian Soldiers."
The reports from the several com committees
mittees committees were very gratifying, especi especially
ally especially the flower committee, under
Mrs. W. D. Tompkins, and the moth mother's
er's mother's meeting managed by Mrs. W. T.
, There were some decorations of
potted plants and flowers. There
was quite a number present and the
subject most discussed was "Chris "Christian
tian "Christian Citizenship.". Several interest interesting
ing interesting papers were read and an editor editorial
ial editorial from Miss Xeal in the "-White
Ribbon," a new paper edited toy the
temperance women of Florida.
The next meeting will be 'held on
March 24, and all the ladies of our
city are cordially invited to attend.
CIEAX UP WEEK COMING
The civic committee of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club has designated the second
week in March as "clean up" week.
Let all of our citizens cooperate with
the ladies to make that week suc successful
cessful successful and give the city a thorough
MARION COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bui
Clerk Circuit. Court P. H. Nugent
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer. Ocala
Treasurer John M. Graham.
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Prouate Wm. E. Smith.
County Commissioners C. Carm'
chael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; W t. Henderson. Lynne; D. O
Watkhiw. Dunnellon; Walter Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr. t
Board Public lEi"uction -J. Z Z-Brinson.
Brinson. Z-Brinson. Superintendent. Ocala I
R. Blitch, Blitchton; J. S. Grautham,
You want the newest and
smartest things in your
Spring Oxfords. We have ex exactly
actly exactly that. Our lasts, toes
and cuts are the latest, leath leathers
ers leathers the best, and fitting qual quality
ity quality unsurpassable.
WISE AXD OTHERWISE
(Gripped Without Credit)
The pawnbroker acts as timekeep timekeeper
er timekeeper for many a man who fights hard
The worst thing that can happen
to a man is to win the first time he
makes a bet.
There are two kinds of men the
self-made ones and those who have
Why waste : time criticising your
faults? Your friends will do it for
you free of charge.
It is bad enough for a woman to
have to darn. her husband's socks,
but it is worse for hubby he has to
wear them. ''
There is usually a way to get
around any kind of a rule.
It's much easier to borrow trou trouble
ble trouble than to get rid of it.
The girl who can't sing and won't
sing is entitled to her choice of hus husbands.
bands. husbands. It is easier for the average man
to stand adversity than prosperity,
and much more common.
Take good care of what little com common
mon common sense you have, for the world's
supply doesn't begin to equal the de demand.
mand. demand. In this land of plenty there are
plenty of people who haven't.
COMMITTEES OF THE COUXCDL
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;
V.. A. Knight, J. N. Tolar.
Market J. "N. 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.
Our $4 and $5
The World s Best
il if' .J
Unsettled tonight and Thursday;
- , ni i L
OeiUiA CHURCH DIRECTORY
PRESBYTERIAN Corner of Ft
King avenue and Watula street; pas pastor
tor pastor W?tHi Dodge; residence 309 Ft.
King avenue; phone 233. Sunday
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. ml; 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 7:30p. m.; choir practice
7:30 p. m, Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed."
BAPTIST Corner North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and North Second 'streets; pastor
Bunyan Stephens; residence 520 Ok Ok-tawaha
tawaha Ok-tawaha avenne; 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 7:30 o'clock.
METHODIST Corner Fort King
avenue 'and South Main street; pas pas-or
or pas-or J.' M. Gross; residence 99j 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 Ep-worth
worth 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.
Ch'oirpractlce Friday evening at the
CONCORDIA LODGE P. Z. OF A.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
ot America, meets Ir Yonge's Hall
on the second Thursaay evening ot
eajGjbmonth. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad
Moose meetThursday evening.
What is it?
For information as to the best laundry in Central
Florida. Ask about the laundry that takes a personal
interest in all the work sent in. Ask about the laun laundry
dry laundry that irons a collar in such a manner that a tie
can be easily pulled through it without "buckling."
Ask about the laundry that makes a specialty of
ladies' fine work and guarantees to return it in a
satisfactory condition. Ask about the laundry that
delivers your clothes the same day they are received
if desired! If you can't get this information from your
neighbor,: just call Phone Two-One (21) and we'll
tell you all about it.
IMPERIAL STEAM LAUNDRY, w A- ""SEEk.
West Fort King Avenue, OCALA, FLORIDA
For results put
Opposite Harringto n Hall Hotel
OCALA, .;L,fi-- TLOUIDA
- flgiU -r "" ;
Choice ol" 5 Toiirisi Trains
NoMi and West
-DIXIE FLYER 1 'SEMINOLE LIMITED" "DIXIE LIMITED"
"SOUTH ATrlljfrlC LIMITED" "MONTGOMERY ROUTE"
jrmsa (:. VIA v '
ATUWrp OAST LDWE
STAlJUROAD OP THE SOUTH i.
Pullman Cats Jacksonville to .C hicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Ih-dianapolfs'Cle'felahd;-Grand Rapids and intermediate points.
TUNING AND OBSERVATION CARS
' For tickets -and information call on Atlantic Coast Line ticket
agents, or J. G: lORKIAND; D. P. A.. Tampa, Fla,, Hillsboro Hotel.
I For aIew
3D) I C:
Belding and Eddy Refrigerators and Chests
Sold on Liberal Terms' !or 10 Per Cent Extra Discount for Cash.
i .-) ,;
The Manufacturers of these Refrigerators offer us this Special
Discount so we are passing it along to you. Write for Cata Catalogue
logue Catalogue No. 4.
EMPIRE SCALE & FIXTURES CO.,
- -- ""I I "I
your Advertisement in the Star.
are 'the clothes we make for you.
We give you an exact fit, allowing
for each individual peculiarity in the
figure, and giving your form a most
distinguished appearance. The fab fabrics
rics fabrics are the latest weaves from the
best mills, in the choicest designs.
Our styling is thoroughly up-to-date
and the finish perfection. Yet ycu
do not have to pay us a high price.
7 OTTO TIPklTT
1L li-lliX MILJLM JLL
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25 1014
Wattclto tllhiis spae
Iivestmeit 'm Ocala Realestate
TEST MAKES SURE OF DEATH
Injection of Fluoresein yVill Te If Abso Absolutely
lutely Absolutely Whether Any Life Remains
A remarkable new method of test testing
ing testing absolutely whether a person is
really dead and thus avoiding the pos possibility
sibility possibility of premature burial, just an announced
nounced announced by Doctor Icard. -of Marseil Marseilles,
les, Marseilles, has been received with great in interest
terest interest by his colleagues in Paris.
Doctor Icard's system depends on
the question whether the blood is still
in circluation or not, and consists of a
subcutaneons injection of a small
quantity of fluoresein, which is quite
harmless, but one of the most violent
coloring matters known.
If there be the slightest motion of
the blood the fluoresein, carried around
the body, staines it a vivid golden
yellow, while the eyes become a deep
emerald green. If, on the other hand,
there is no movement of the blood the
coloring matter is not dispersed, and
produces no effect. Half an hour is
stated to be enough to make this, test.
The laity, -while duly impressed by
this neat method, are asking whether
persons who are alive and undergo
the dyeing process, and who. later re
cover, will lose the golden yellow tint
and the green eyes, "which; as Doc Doctor
tor Doctor Icard describes them, "are "trans "transformed
formed "transformed into superb emeraldsset like
jewels in their sockets." i'i '- i
It may be added, however, ; $ that
fluoresein is one of the most., transi transitory
tory transitory dyes known.
Thomas Jefferson Hogg,' the humor humorist,
ist, humorist, once proved beyond a doubt that
an old fragment of classic jargon still
preserved a certain magical pber to
soften the savage breast.
One day, as he walked hear Covent
Garden, an Irish laborer fancied Hogg
had pushed him, and turned upon the
young Oxonian, who was alone, with
angry abuse. A number of bystanders
quickly gathered to see what promised
to be a row.
Hogg turned upon the Irishman. "I
have put my hand into the hamper,"
he began, with calm severity; "I have
looked upon the sacred barley; I have
eaten out of the drum; I have drunk,
and was well pleased; I have said
Konx ompax, and it Is finished!"
"Have you, sir?" said the Irishman,
thoroughly mystified and appeased.
A woman in the crowd said "Now,
Pat, what have you had?" Others
called out, "What is It Paddy has
had?" Hogg turned solemnly away,
and left the bewildered Irishman to
get out of hi3 scrape as best he could.
SUGAK HAMMOCK LANDS
Part ridge-Wood row Company
Merchant's Block, Ocala
:e nor umie
Sliaokleford Style Transcontinental
Highways as Peacock Lanes
Washington. Feb. 25. Transcon Transcontinental
tinental Transcontinental highways by the American
Automobile Association are charac
terized as "peacock lanes" over
which the members of this "high "high-browed,
browed, "high-browed, joyriding association may
strut," -by Representative Shackle Shackle-ford
ford Shackle-ford of Missouri, attacking what he
called the "editorial canning factory"
maintained by the association to pro promote
mote promote the measure it favored.
With funds the association collect collected
ed collected from its 541 subordinate automo automo-bile
bile automo-bile clubs, Mr. Shackelford declared,
"a nefarious lobby" was maintained
in Washington and the all-essential
"long green" was collected to fight
the re-election of opponents of motor
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian
A budding author who was making
excursions into humor sent a para paragraph
graph paragraph to the editor of a duily paper.
Not finding it printed within a. rea reasonable
sonable reasonable time or hearing from the edi editorial
torial editorial department he wrote about its
welfare: "I sent you a joke about ten
daye ago. I have heard nothing re respecting
specting respecting its safe receipt, and should be
glad to hear whether you have seen,
it." The editor's reply was as fol follows:
lows: follows: "Your joke arrived safely, but
up to the present we have not seen it"
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 as
H. D. Stokes, N.. G.
VV. L. Colbert, Secretary. Adv.
Advertise in the Star.
Latest Sheet Music
15c per copy.
A. M. LANSFORD
MAC WANTS TO MOVE
Oklawaha Route is Too Slow in His
Kendrick, Feb. 24, 1914.
Editor Star: Permit me -to sug suggest
gest suggest to the people along the Oklawa Oklawa-ha
ha Oklawa-ha river to petition Congress to di direct
rect direct the pending appropriation for
the river to a vitrified brick road
to run from Leesburg to Silver
Springs, Orange Springs on to Palat-
ka, 6kirting the river country. This,
in my opinion, would be abreast of
The rapid development of the gas
and electric means of transportation
in the uast ten years teaches us that
slow river movement is a thing of the
past. The passengers want fast
time;' the fruit and vegetable pro
ducts of this state demand rapid
movement to market.
With long brick lines, gas ami
electricity are today strong competi competitors
tors competitors of railroads in passenger, mail
and express traffic; they now have
the Toads beat on time and price. All
needed is the brick roads to do busi busi-nes
nes busi-nes on.
A man in this day wants to get on
wheels or wings. Invention and pro
gress have made .life too fast and.
short to float down a river the "has
beens" of life might as well be laid
aside and face the conditions of to today
day today and the prospective future.
Looking at the rapid improve improvements
ments improvements of means of locomotion in the
past few' years we cannot be too ad advanced
vanced advanced in meeting the future. I
made the trip from Palatka to Silver
Springs 25 j-ears ago, and then came
to the conclusion that nature did not
intend the Oklawaha river as a
means or transportation.
With the facts before us why
make it any longer a useless dump dumping
ing dumping hole for government money that
is needed for what we all know is a
public blessing, good roads.
It will 'be bad on our congressional
candidates to be deprived of this
long used route to Washington, but
the time has come when they must
get out of the little crooked rivers
and lagoons and talk national aid
for brick roads and motor mail car
service for the old star route hack
and' pony. In .this day and time
things "do move." A fellow has to
hump to keep up, and needs a brick
road to do his humping on.
Yours truly, E. C. McLeod.
"GLORIOUS" RIOTS IN DUBLIN
London Newspaper Thus Describes
Popular Ebullitions fn Ireland's
Ancient Capital. 1
One of the jolliest Dublin riots of re recent
cent recent years celebrated ; the relief of
Ladysmith. Dublin was prcBoer, but
Trinity college was on the side of the
government From their stronghold
on College Green the Trinity "'boys"
descended in their fury Upon the town.
It was a glorious half hour. -Dublin
was spoiling for a fight- But the ar arrival
rival arrival upon the scene ot.the royal Irish
constabulary brought about a change
in the disposition of forces. The con contending
tending contending armies joined in a vigorous
and effective onslaught "against the
common enemy. For every Irishman
whether he labels himself Unionist
or Nationalist is at heart a rebel.
There was a Dublin riot which
broke out on the mere rumor of a
scheme for the union of Ireland with
England. The mob on December 3,
1759, descended upon the houses of
parliament and testified to their scorn
of politicians by seating upon the
throne a decrepit old woman, in whose
mouth they placed a pipe and invited
her to smoke. In the house of com commons
mons commons they proposed to make a bonfire
of the journals, but were diverted by a
more enticing proposal to hang Rigby,
the newly appointed master of the
rolls. Off the grim revolutionaries sal sallied,
lied, sallied, the necessary gallows ready, to
seize their lawyer. Rigby, however.
had scented mischief, and had "pru "prudently
dently "prudently gone into the country." Lon London
don London Chronicle.
OCALA LODGE XU. 28tt. IS. P. O. tZ.
Ocala Lodge, No. 286. Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, me?ts
the second and fourth Tuesday even
ings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren a'ways welcome.
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Ad.
Where is it ?
DKSIRES TO. OBTAIN DATA
Growers and Shippers League Calls
for Information on Express
Orlando, Feb. 25, 1914
To .Members of the Florida Growers
and Shippers League:
Now that the new express rates are
in full operation, the Florida Grow Growers
ers Growers and Shippers League desires to
obtain definite information as to the
effect of these new rates on ship shipments
ments shipments now going out by express from"
various points in Florida: It is im impossible
possible impossible for anyone to pass upon .'the
justice or injustice of tfie changes,
until we have a considerable amount
, A number of shippers in different
parts of the state have been asked
to keep records on their shipments
for a period of ten days and to sub-
mit the results'to this league so that
we may accumulate considerable
data from which to determine the
effects of the changes, and if neces necessary
sary necessary later to use the information at
ah interstate commerce hearing. The
manager of trie league desires the
cooperation of other shippers in this
same work. Will you kindly send to
me league a statement covering cet-
tain information about your ship shipments
ments shipments for ten days, being very care careful
ful careful to include every express ship shipment
ment shipment of fruits and vegetables made
during this specified period. We do
not want the shipments selected be because
cause because the rates happen to be lower
or nigher in that particular case; we
must have data on every shipment
handled during the ten days. The
following information covering each
shipment should be sent:-
1. The date of shipment
2. The number and "Size of the
boxes or crates in each shipment.
3. The kind of fruits or vegeta vegetables
bles vegetables shipped. 1
4. The estimated weight of the
5. The point to which the ship shipment
ment shipment goes.
6. The amount charged for the
This will mean some work on the
part of the individuals furnishing
this information. If "a large number
of shippers will cooperate with the
league in this matter, however, w
will secure an invaluable amount ,ot
The basis of this new rate 'is cor correct
rect correct without a doubt. : The Interstate
Commerce Commission, .has "spent
much time in developing a system ol
rate-making which is fundamentally
correct. It is to be expectetTthat in
making such radical changes, some
mistakes would be made. The idea,
that every express shipper ,of fruits
and vegetables in Florida is paying a
higher rate than 'formerly' ls'j entire entirely
ly entirely wrong. There have been many re re-ductidns;
ductidns; re-ductidns; There have also been in increases,
creases, increases, especially 'on single tjbx lots
to .certain northern rppints. -Tn'e Flor Florida
ida Florida "Growers and Shippers League
can do nothing to correct any injus injustices
tices injustices until' we 'have a mass1 of infor information
mation information to present. The shippers must
furnish this data. Very -truly,
. Lloyd E. Tenny,
Cause of Panic.
went out while most
people were at their evening meal at
Calcutta, India, the other day. Nerv Nervous
ous Nervous people feared It was the work of
Bengal terrorists and looked about
for weapons. In a little while the
lights came on again. The Incident
was due to a cat which jumped on a
transformer at the electric station,
making a short circuit The cat was
Reiver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EM B AIMERS
Fine Caskets and Burial Robrs
D. E. McIVEIl and C. V. ROBERTS
All Work Done by. Licensed. Em Em-balniers
balniers Em-balniers and Folly Guaranteed
D. E. 3fcIVER. .. 104
X V. ROBERTS 80S
Undertaking Office. ........ 47
OCAIiA EVENING STAR, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25 1914
GEORGE W. SCHOFIELD
I am a candidate for Ve-election to
the office of state attorney for the
fifth judicial circuit, and solicit
your vote at the June primary.
George W. Schofield.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion County: I am a candidate for
member of the House of Representa Representatives,
tives, Representatives, from our county, in the next
legislature, and subject to your de decision
cision decision at the polls in the democratic
primary June 2nd, 1914.
Citra, Fla. W. J. Crosby.
Ocala Seed Store
is headquarters for Pou Pou-'
' Pou-' try Foods aud StocX and
Poultry Powders. We keep
on hand all the time:
COXKEY'S Poultry and
Stock Foods and Rem Remedies;
edies; Remedies; a full line.
A large assortment of
W. 0. BLANGHARD
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER
P. O. ROX 46
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
JOHN L. DAVIS,
P. D. 0DELL 1
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER, f
Estimates on any kind
of Building furnished on
1 All 1
snort nouce. vii worK
117 N. SANCHEZ STREET.
P. O. BOX. NO. 438.
IHO'K NO. 368 OUALA
A. M. BOBDITT
NEW AND SECOND HAN0
Bought and Sold.
Farm Tools, Casoline Engines, Wag
ons, Buggies, Harness, Beds and
Bedding, Stoves, Tinware, Queens
ware. Crockery Etc
310 S. Main Sired, Ocala, Fla
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates Made on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and bet to?
work for the money tban any othe
ton tractor in the city.
Ocala Iron Works
$100 REWARD $100
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease tLt science has
been able fo cure in all its stages,
and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure i3 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 .he 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
Dollars for any case that it fails to
cure. Send for list of testimonials.
Address: P.. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Toledo, Ohio. Sold by all druggist
75 cents. Take Hall's Family Pills
for constipation. Adv.
All kinds of pastry, cakes and
bread fresh every day. "In quality
we trust not quantity." Carter's
Bakery, North Main street. 1-26-tf
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 and women. Regulates
bladder trouble in children. If not
sold by your druggist, will be sent
by mail on receipt of $1. One small
bottle is two month's treatment, and
seldom fails to perfect a cure. Send
for testimonials from this and other
states. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Oliv.e
St., St. Louis Mo. Sold by druggists.
COTTAGE FOR RENT
My 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
Out of sorts, depressed, pain in
the back Electric Bitters renews
your health and strength. A guaran guaranteed
teed guaranteed liver 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
HAVE YOUR PHYSICIAN LEAVE
YOUR PRESCRIPTION WITH US
OR TELEPHONE. WE WILL SEND
FOR AND DELIVER IT QUICK.
THE COURT PHARMACY. 2-9-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 threatened with con consumption
sumption consumption after having pneumonia.
He writes: "Dr. King's New Dis
covery ought to be in every familv:
:t is certainly the best of all med-
icnies for coughs, colds and lung
trouble." Good for children's coughs.
Money back if not satisfied. Price
5uc and $1. H. E. Bucklen & Co.,
Philadelphia or St. Louis.
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S..
meets at Yonge's hall the. second and
fourth "Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrie Condon, Sec'y.
Quickly cured by Dr. Hobson's
Eczema Ointment. C. P. Caldwell,
of New Orleans, La., states: "My
doctor advieed me to try Dr. Hob-
son s Eczema Salve. I used three
boxes of ointment and three cakes
of Dr. Hobson's Derma Soap. Today
I have not a spot anywhere on my
bodv and can sav I am cured." It
win do the same for you. Its sooth
ing, anticeptic action will rid you of
all skin humors, backaches, pim
pies, eczema blotches, red unsightly
sores and leave your skin clear and
healthy. Get a bo:, today. Guaran
teed. All druggists. 50c. or by mail.
Pfeiffer Chemical Co., Philadelphia
and St. Louis. ad
Six-room cottage for rent; well
located, modern conveniences. Apply
at Star office. 2-6-tf
THE KING OF LAXATIVES
For constipation, use Dr. King's
New Life Pills. Paul Mathulka, of
Buffalo, N. Y says tbev are the
'king of all laxatives. They are a
blessing to all mv familv and I al
ways keen a box at home, liet a box
and get well again. Price 2d cents
At druggists or by mail. H. E. Buck Buck-len&
len& Buck-len& Company, Philadelphia or St
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala
"The Spoilers," "The Barrier.
The Saver Horde,- Etc
Copyright, 1310, 1911, by Harper. &
A Plot and a Sacrifice.
Tims; mgnt naa been as nard
I for Edith Cortlandt as it had
been for Kirk, but during its
sleeples hours she had reach
ed a determination. She was not nat naturally
urally naturally revengeful, but it was char
acteristic of her that she could not
endure failure. Action, not words or
tears, was the natural outlet of her
feelings. There was just one possible
way of winning Kirk back, and if in
stead it ruined him she would be only
undoing what she had mistakenly
done. As soon after breakfast as she
knew definitely that her husband had
gone out she telephoned to General Al Al-farez.
farez. Al-farez. making an appointment to call
on him at 11. She knew the crafty old
Spaniard would be awaiting her with
Her interview with him was short.
however, and when she emerged from
his house she ordered the coachman to
drive directly to the Garavel bank.
This time she stayed longer, closeted
with the proprietor. What she told
him threw him Into something like a
panic. It seemed that Anibal Alfarez
was by no means so well reconciled to
the death of his political Mopes as had
been supposed. On the contrary, in
spite of all that had been done to pre prevent
vent prevent it, he had been working secretly
and had perfected the preliminaries of
a coup which he intended to spring at
the eleventh hour. Through Ramon he
had brought about an alliance with the
outgoing Galleo, and intended to make
the bitterest possible fight against Gar Garavel.
avel. Garavel. Such joining of forces meant se serious
rious serious trouble, and until the banker's
position was materially strengthened
it would be most unwise to announce
his candidacy as had been planned.
She did not? go into minute details.
There was no need, for the banker's
fears took fire at the mere fact that
Alfarez had revolted. He was dum dum-founded.
founded. dum-founded. appalled.
"Ramon is partly to blame. He is
just as proud as you or as his father."
said Mrs. Cortlandt. "When be heard
of your daughter's engagement to our
"Ah. now I see it all!" His face
darkened. "So, this is my reward for
heeding your advice in regard to Ger Ger-trudis.
trudis. Ger-trudis. She should have wed Ramon,
as was intended, then I would have
had a lever with which to lift his fa father
ther father from my path. Very well. then,
there is no engagement with this An Anthony.
thony. Anthony. It may not De too late even
yet to capture Ramon."
"The city is already talking, about
Gertrudis and Kirk."
"No word has been spoken, no prom promise
ise promise given. There Is not even an un understanding.
derstanding. understanding. Do you suppose I would
allow my great ambition to be thwart thwarted
ed thwarted by the whim of a girl, to be upset
by a strangers smile? Bah! At their
age I loved a dozeu. I could not sur survive
vive survive without them." He snapped his
fingers. "Come, we will see my friend
Anibal at once."
But Mrs. Cortlandt checked bim. say saying
ing saying quietly:
"That Is all right as far as It goes,
but you forget the other young man."
"Eh? How so? Gertrudis will not
marry this Anthony."
"Perhaps she loves him."
"Love is a fancy, a something seen
through a distant haze, an illusion
which vanishes with the sun. In a
month. In a year, she wHl have for forgotten:
gotten: forgotten: but with me it is different.
This is my life's climax: there will be
"But bow wIH you handle Anthony?
Garavel looked at her blankly. "He
Is in my -way. He is ended! Is not that
"1 am glad you are practical: so
many of you Latin-A nigricans are ab
"And why should I not be practical?
I am a business man. I love but two
things, nindnme no. three, my daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, my sm-cess and my country. By
this course I will serve all three."
"Since you take this view of It. I am
sure that With Ramon's help we can
dissuade Don Anibal from his course.
The general is sensible and doesn't
want a fight any more than you do. If
your daughter will consent"
"My dear lady, give yourself no un uneasiness.
easiness. uneasiness. She does not know the mean meaning
ing meaning of rebellion."
"Then let me look up Ramon. He
and I will approach the general to together."
gether." together." She gave him her neatly
gloved hand. 'Things are never so bad
as they seem."
That afternoon Kirk received a for formal
mal formal communication from the banker
which filled him "with dismay. It ran:
My Dear Mr. Anthony To my extreme
distress, I hear a rumor that Gertrudis Is
to become your wife. I assure you that
neither she nor I blame you In the least
for this unfortunate report, but since busy
tongues will wag upon the slightest ex-
casion for gossip should be given. I am
sure you will co-operate with us. Sincere Sincerely
ly Sincerely and respectfully your friend,
A sense of betrayal crept over him as
he read. What the letter signified, be beyond
yond beyond the fact that Mr. Garavel had
changed his mind, he could not make
out, and he resolved to go at once and
demand an explanation. But at the
bank he was told that the proprietor
had gone home, and he drove to the
house only to learn that Seor Garavel
and his daughter had left for Las Sa Savannas
vannas Savannas not half an hour before. So
back through the city he urged his
driver, across the bridge and out along
the country road.
Darkness had settled when he re returned,
turned, returned, raging at the trickery that had
been practiced upon him. If they
thought to gain their point by sending
him on wild goose chases like this they
were greatly mistaken. He proposed
to have Chiquita now. If he had to
burst his way to her through barred
doors. He had yielded to their left
handed customs out of courtesy. It
was time now to show his strength.
What folly he might have committed
it is hard to tell, but he was prevented
from putting any extravagant plan
into operation by a message from the
As he dismissed bis coachman and
turned toward his quarters Stephanie
came to him out of the shadows.
"Chiquita is at the house. She wants
to see you."
"Of course she does. I knew this
wasn't any of her doing. I've been J
hunting everywhere for her." j
"At I) o'clock she will be in the Tlaza.
You know the dark place across from
the church? If we do not come wait."
Long before the appointed time Kirk
was at the place of meeting, but
scarcely had the city chimes rung out
0 when he saw two women emerge
from the dar& side street next the Gar Garavel
avel Garavel mansion and come swiftly to toward
ward toward lim
' KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Loage No. 19. Conventions
Held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
1'astie Hall, over the Jams Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober. C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, 4
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
Kidney Troubles Attack Ocala Men
and Women, Old and Young
Kidney ills seize young and old.
Often come with little warning.
Children suffer in their early years,
Can't control the kidney secre
Girls are languid, nervous, suffer
Women worry, can't do daily
Men have lame and aching backs.'
If you have any form of kidney ills'
You must reach the cause the'
Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak J
kidneys have brought relief to;
Ocala testimony proves it.
O. C. Tignor, salesman, 92 Tusca Tusca-willa
willa Tusca-willa St., Ocala, Fla., says: "One of
the young sons of the family had
kidney .weakness and Doan's Kidney
Pills, procured from Tydings & Co's.
Drug Store, were used. The great
benefit they brought warrants me in
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Tignor had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props, Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 1
Notice is hereby given that tht tht-rollowing
rollowing tht-rollowing resolution was passed bj
the city council at regular meeting
held on the 3rd last.:
Be it resolved by the city council
of Ocala, that on and after the first
day of April, 1914, that all plumb plumbing
ing plumbing and water fixtures in the city of
Ocala wherein water from the city
water plant is used be required to be
so constructed as to withstand 100
pounds of water pressure.
H. C. SIstrunk,
2-5-tf City Clerk of Ocala.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The undersigned having been duly
appointed and having qualified as as-ministrator
ministrator as-ministrator of the estate of Carlos L.
Sistrunk, deceased, now calls upon
all creditors, legatees, distributees
and fell persons having claims or de demands
mands demands ainst the said estate to pre present
sent present thecp within the time prescribed
This February 4th, 1914.
S. T. Sistrunk,
A.s Administrator of the Estate of
dribs L. Sistrunk, Deceased.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
VnXc LAX AT IVE BROMO Qtiinine. It stops th
nigh and Headac5;e n-id tvorks off the Cole'
mygists -refund tiwy if it fails to cur
1 W. GROVE S ;. ra each box. ZZ
IF YOU EAT S0KETHIX6 that
i. t r x .i
ici nwuisiisown way mrougn; us a slow process
and makes you feel bad. Get rid of it quickly by r.
taking a pinch or two of
(THE POWDEK FORM?
It drives out impurities and badly digested food in the stomach and
bowels; stimulates the torpid liver and restores regular bowel tnove tnove-x
x tnove-x ments. It is a fine tonic and system purifier that puts the vital organs
in sound, healthy condition.
old ar DuiXR. pntCK. lahcc packack. st.oo.
i v A,,or tb in with the Bed Z on the libeL If yoa cannot get it. remit to will tend
It by mil. postpaid. Simmons Lier Regulator la pat np also ia liquid form for the who prafer it.
"-" y wfcuo. Mwa lor an j&ea taoci.
J. H. ZEILIN A. CO..
That Works .in Tissuss
The Very Latest Theory About Hon and t'Jhy iho
Blood is Disordered
S. S. S. Means Pare Blood Which
The great experts in Chemistry and
Physiology now declare what has all
along been contended by the Swift Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory that the germs of blood disorders
find lodgment in the interstices of the tis tissues.
sues. tissues. And herein is where S. S. S. goes to
work rapidly, effectively and with won wonderfully
derfully wonderfully noticeable results.
This famous blood, purifier contains
medicinal components Just as vital ana
essential to healthy blood as the nutritive
elements of wheat, roast beef, and fats
and the sugars that make up our daily
As a matter of fact there is one ingre ingredient
dient ingredient in S. S. S. which serves the active
purpose of stimulating each cellular part
of the body to the healthy and judicious
selection of its own essential nutriment.
That is why it regenerates the blood sup supply;
ply; supply; why it has such a tremendous in influence
fluence influence in overcoming eczema, rash, pim pimples,
ples, pimples, and all skin afflictions.
Florida's Largest and Best Year
The Hotel you take your Mother, Wife or Sister to
Home Hotel of the State
European Plan $1.50,Per Day and Upward
A.M.Wilson, Thos. M. Wilson,
ASST. MGR. PROP. AND MO R
WHENEVER YOU tlEED
A GENERAL TONIC
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic Is Equally
Valuable as a General Tonic because it Acts on the Liver,
Drives Out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and Builds up
the Whole System. For Grown People and Children.
You kaow wfcat you are taking when you take Grove's Tasteless chill Tonic
as the formula is printed on every label showing that it contains the well known
tonic properties of QUININE and IRON. It is as strong as the strongest bitter
tonic and is in Tasteless Form. It has no equal for Malaria, Chills and Fever,
Weakness, general debility and loss of appetite. Gives life and r isror to Nursing
Mothers and Pale, Sickly Children. Removes Eiliousness without rnrging.
Relieves nervous depression and low spirits. Arouses the liver to action and
purifies the blood. A True Tonic and Sure Appetizer. A Complete Strftener.
No family should be without it. Guaranteed by your Drue gist. We mean ii V)c.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLi)
Fort King Camp No. 14 mers in j
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every secoul j
Friday. Visiting sovereigns always
welcome. F. J. Burden. C. C. j
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. Adv. j
R. A. M. meets Friday evening.
disagrees with you, don't
PROPS.. ST. LOUIS. MO.
To a Person Who Prides
. Himself on His Appearance
Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne ne-'4
'4 ne-'4 cessity is Our Business.
Ocala Steam Laundry
Main Street Phone 101.
Insures Long life and Health.
And In regenerating the tissues S. 8. 3.
has a rapid and positive antidotal effect
upon all those Irritating Influences that
capse rheumatism, sore, throat, weak
eyes, loss of weight, thin pale cheeks, and
that weariness of muscle and nerve that
is generally experienced, by all sufferers
with poisoned blood.
Get a bottle of S. S. S. at any drue
store, and In a few days you will not only
feel bright, and energetic, but you will be
the picture of new life.
S. S. S. is prepared only In the labora laboratory
tory laboratory of the Swift Specific Co.. 201 Swift
Bldg, Atlanta, Ga. Who maintain a very
efficient Medical Department, when all
who have any blood disorder of a stub-'
born nature may write freely for advice.
S. S. S. Is cold everywhere by all drug
Beware of all attempts to sell i you
something "Just as good." Insist upon
S. S. S.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Blck, Ocala 1-13-tf
OPEN DAY AND IUHT
j Merchant's" Cafe, A. C. L. depot
; corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
'at any hour. Adv.