OCALA FLORIDA. 3I0X DAY. MARCH 23, 1914
Are Resigning by Hundreds I lather
than Fight Against the
Orangemen of Ulster
London, March 23. -The govern government's
ment's government's military precautions to pre preserve
serve preserve order in Ulster have precipi precipitated
tated precipitated a crisis without parallel in the
history of the British army. Rather
than be placed in a position where
they might be called upon to act
against the Ulster covenanters, num numbers
bers numbers of officers have resigned their
While the war office refuses to
say how many have resigned, popu popular
lar popular belief is that the number of
withdrawals has crippled the whole
military organization in Ireland and
prevented carrying out the orders
for moving several large bodies of
Public curiosity is at fever heatj
over the question of how the gov government
ernment government is to deal with the resigna resignations.
tions. resignations. The liberal sentiment is that
the officers should be courtmartial courtmartial-ed.
ed. courtmartial-ed. Many conservatives argue that
the situation amounts to civil war
and that the officers should have lib liberty
erty liberty to choose which faction they
should ally themselves with.
It has Brought Not I'eace but a
Sword to Protectants and
Catholics of Ireland
Belfast, March 22. Ireland has,
striven fcr home rule without a mo
ment's cessation ever since the Irish!
parliament was abolished and the The p,.e;;ent agitation ('has been
legislative union of Great Britain j niainly brought about by' the prac prac-and
and prac-and Ireland ws proclaimed on Jan. j tical certainty of Premier Asquith's
1, 1S01. In the 113 years that have ; irsn home rule bill becoming law
passed since that date,' the agitation without the consent of the Hoase of
yggone on uner various forms, j Lords.
pacific and violapt. led by s-.ich ra-i sir Edward Carson is at the head
triors as Daniel CTConnell, William i D tna agitation against home rule
Smith O'Brien. Charles Stewart Par- among, the unionists of Ulster. He
nell, 0'Dorxov:.u llossa and Michael j an(i several other leading men took
Davitt, to mention only a few of the j the initiative in organizing, an army
more prominent. These were suc-l
ceeded by the Redmonds and the! (Concluded on Seventh Page)
THE NUT CLUB Here4 the Bug That Put the "Form" in "Reform." .. J;,9SSSL
NeP.e-GoiN To SR&J
from 20 to 500
Lands from 5 to
Healys, who are in the forefront of
the movement today.
The patriotic movement was sup suppressed
pressed suppressed time after time by coercion
acts passed by the British parlia
ment, only to take anothej form.
The Molly Maguires, the Young Ire Ireland
land Ireland party, the Land League and the
National League were all Irish polit political
ical political societies which had their day.
Thousands of Irish nationalists
served terms of imprisonment for
their participation in the fight for
legislative independence from Great
Britain. Hundreds were exiled,
many of them proceeding to the Unit United
ed United States. v
The agitation sometimes took on
the aspect of extreme violence, as
when Lord Frederick Cavendish, the
chief secretary for Ireland, and T.
H. Burke, permanent secretary, were
assassinated by invincibles on May
6, 1882, in Phoenix Park, Dublin.
The parliamentary fight for home
rule was waged for many decades
and gave rise to extraordinary 6cenes
in the usually staid British parlia parliament,
ment, parliament, often bringing about the ey
pulsion of members and stoppage of
The tirst effort of the British gov government
ernment government to meet the demand for
Irish home rule was made by the
late William Ewart Gladstone, when
premier in 1886. The bill was re rejected
jected rejected after its introduction had
brought about a great split in the
liberal party, which caused the seces secession
sion secession of Joseph Chamberlain and
other leading liberals, who since
have acted with the conservative
party on Irish questions. Since then
several Irish home rule bills have
been Introduced by liberal govern-
iments and the last one passed the
House of Commons, but was reject rejected
ed rejected by the House of Lord3. This led
to the prospect three years ago of the
parliament act, under thermovisions
of which any bill not an appropria appropriation
tion appropriation bill, rejected by the House of
Lords, becomes automatically a law
on passing the House of Commons
on three successive sessions.
FOR SALOON U
Must Obtain ii Nv IVtition for Kv
ery Selling Place, Says
Don C. 3IcMul1en
Tampa, Fla., March 22. Pinellas
county is cited as a precedent to sup support
port support the claim of Don C. McMullen
that Hillsborough county will auto automatically
matically automatically go dry when the present
liquor license expire next October.
The announcement of Mr. McMul McMullen,
len, McMullen, who is a lawyer of high standing
and recognized ability and a former
state senator, came like a thunder thunderclap
clap thunderclap out of a clear sky and has
spread consternation among the liq liquor
uor liquor men who must make application
for license to continue their trade.'
To sell liquor, under the Florida
law, it is necessary to obtain a per permit
mit permit from the county commissioners
and a license from the tax collector.
Section 1222 of the general statutes,
is the law under which permits and
licenses are issued, and it sets forth
that a pre-requisite to the granting
of a permit is a petition made at
some time since the passage of the
law in 1897 by a majority of the reg registered
istered registered voters of the district within
which the business is to be conduct conducted.
ed. conducted. Mr. McMullen holds that the' coun county
ty county commissioners, in re-districting
the county, have made new districts
of all, and accordingly, before per permits
mits permits and licenses can be issued, a pe petition
tition petition of a majority of the register registered
ed registered voters must be obtained asking
the issue of a 'permit.
He 'was asked to give his opinion
on the question, which was raised
during the Pinellas county liquor
fight, and seemingly would be as ef effective
fective effective here as there.
"My contention is," Mr. McMullen
said, "that when the election dis district
trict district it changed it becomes a new
district, and it is then necessary'" to
get a petition in the new district be-1
fore section 1222 will apply.
"I took this position ami advise!
the tax-collector of Pinellas county
to refuse to issue a license after a
permit had been granted ly the
board of county commissioners with without
out without a petition having been present
ed. He refused to comply with my
advice, and the liquor people talked
of going into court to ask a writ of
mandamus compelling him to issue
the license. They are afraid of their
. rT iMniki auPL AM A
ALLOW Hfe Inua TrrJ
Nt VnAN I iu
"N r rtrnOlU UlF-
WF. ARK NOW8IN
With an Attractive List ot Real Estate.
FLORIDA CENTRAL LAND GO.
position for they have never brought
it into court," continued Mr. Mc McMullen.
Mullen. McMullen. "We were very much in
hopes they would, as we wanted to
see the question tested in court.
"Rather than try it, they let the
saloons in Pinellas county stay clos closed
ed closed for about four months after the
election, at which the county voted
dry, had been set aside. If this law
applied to Pinellas county where the
county had been re-districted it also
applies to Hillsborough county,
where the districts have recently
"And, in my opinion, the board of
county commissioners in this county
will have no legal right to grant a
permit for the sale of liquors at any
time in the future, in any precinct,
where the lines have been altered,
until the applicant for such permit
has gotten up a petition in the dis district
trict district which shall be signed by a ma majority
jority majority of the registered voters of
Section 1222 of the general sta statutes,
tutes, statutes, to, which Mr. McMullen refers,
is as follows:
"Any person, firm or corporation,
wishing to sell liquors, wines or
beer in any election district where wherein
in wherein a majority of the registered 'Ot 'Ot-ters
ters 'Ot-ters have, since October 1, 1897, pe petitioned
titioned petitioned for a permit to sell liquors,
wines or beer, shall make applica application
tion application to the board of county commis commissioners
sioners commissioners of the county at a regular
meeting asking the board to grant to
the applicant the right to sell liq liquors,
uors, liquors, wines and beer in such election
district and praying for a permit to
make such sales."
GONLEY OR FRANK
IS THE CRIMINAL
reut Detective Says that Xo Third
Party was Concerned in Mur Murder
der Murder of the Phagan Girl
Atlanta, March 2 2. "There is no
third man in this case. Either Frank
is guilty or the negro, James Conley,
is guilty. That much is positive. I
have" found no evidence. which
would1 even in the slightest degree,
bring any other person into this
This was the summing up of the
Mary Phagan murder, mystery case
last night by William J. Burns, not noted
ed noted detective, on the eve of his de departure
parture departure to New York and other cities
for a stay, of a number of days, for
ihe purpose of investigating new evi evidence
dence evidence there.
ELl.ThaT5 all righT MY SoY-
5CARe.Tr! 6 CJIRL5 AM
V PuT OH HEAVIER ;
OUR NEW OFFICE
111 IIP FRONT
People who call Him a Reactionary
Are Only Expressing Their
United States Senator Chamber Chamberlain,
lain, Chamberlain, of Oregon, recently received the
following letter from a citizen of
Detroit, Fla., Jan 11, 1914.
Hon. Geo. E. Chamberlain,
U. S. Senate,
Washington, D. C.
My dear Senator: Having former formerly
ly formerly lived in Lawton, Oklahoma, and
recently became a citizen of Florida,
I take the liberty of -communicating
with you on a subject of interest in
the primary for nominating a United
States Senator from Florida which
will be held next June. There are
two candidates the present incum incumbent,
bent, incumbent, Senator Duncan U. Fletcher,
and Mr. J. X. C. Stockton. The lat latter,
ter, latter, in his announcement says: "The
issue is whether Florida democracy
shall be represented by a progressive
or a reactionary in the Senate."
Accepting that as the issue and un unable
able unable to discover in his public career
in this state any reason for claiming
Senator Fletcher to be what is known
as a "reactionary", I am taking the
liberty of asking you, who, haying
served with him in the Senate, are
in position to know what his course
has been, whether the claim made
that he is a "reactionary" is true or
can be justified or whether he is
in harmony with the administration
and the progressive principles and
I will greatly appreciate your
reply, and would like the liberty of
using it in the campaign now begin beginning.
ning. beginning. 'Is 'Senator Fletcher in accord with
the policies of progressive democracy
Very truly yours,
(Signed) B. F. Forrest, M. D.
Senator Chamberlain's Reply
Washington, Jan. 16,' 1914.
Dr. B. F. Forrest,
My dear Sir: I beg to acknow acknowledge
ledge acknowledge the' receipt of your favor of
the 11th instant, asking me whether
or not the course of Senator Duncan
U. Fletcher during ray term of. ser service
vice service with him in the Senate has been
that of a reactionary or a progressive,
and whether or not in my opinion he
from 5 to 50 Acres
that will pay
20 to 40 per cent,
is in harmony with the administra administration
tion administration and its progressive principles
In reply to your letter permit me
to say that I have not at any time -considered
Senator Fletcher as a re reactionary
actionary reactionary as that term is generally
understood throughout the country.
I do not recall any progressive
measures, whether of republican or
democratic origin, that he has not
supported, and it is my opinion that
he is in entire sympathy with the
progressive policies of the present ad administration
ministration administration and stands squarely on
the Baltimore platform.
3 presume that some criticism has
been indulged in against him be because
cause because of his course in the Lorimer
case. I differed from him in this
matter, but because we differed
neither I nor any of my colleagues
have ever, on that account sought to
place him in the column of the re reactionaries;
actionaries; reactionaries; on the contrary, he
would have been unworthy to repre represent
sent represent the great commonwealth of
Florida in the Senate of the United
States if, believing that Lorimer was
entitled to his seat, he nevertheless
took what seemexl to be the popular
6ide and voted to expel him.
He is a conscientious, honorable,'
and upright man. He had .heard the
evidence in the Lorimer case, and
was one of the few senators who at attended
tended attended practically all of the sittings
in that investigation. He formed his 1
opinion after having seen the wit-
n esses and after having heard them
testify, and, sitting as a judge in the
trial of one, of his colleagues it was
his duty, under the obligations of
his oath as a senator of the United
States, to vote in accordance with the
opinion which he had conscientiously
formed from the evidence which lradl
been introduced at the hearing: be before
fore before the committee and in the Sen
ate. For this action no one ought to
blame him, and Xo have done other otherwise
wise otherwise would have made him wholly wholly-unworthy
unworthy wholly-unworthy of the great trust which
the people of Florida had placed In
him. He-has proven himself to be aa.
able, upright, and faithful represent-
tative of the best interests of his state -and
of the nation. . v
I have the honor to remain,
Yours very respectfully,
(Signed) Geo. E. Chamberlain.
WORLD ALMANACS FOR 1914
World Almanacs at Ballard's, 35
cents each 1-29-tf
All kinds of pastry, cakes and
bread fresh every day. "In quality
we trust not quantity." Carter's
Bakery, North Main street. 1-2 6-tf
anp components I
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1914
SHORT HAUL LORE
I icv -n o -m- Hitl!
K. of P. meet tonight.
Elks meet tomorrow evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomotrow night.
Beads, beads, beads, at Weihe's.
Fresh buttermilk daily at Gerig's
Drug Store. 2-7-tf.
DAILY WEATHER REPORT
The following weather report is
furnished the Star every afternoon
by Mr. F. G. B. Weihe, local report reporter
er reporter for the weather bureau operated
by the United States department of
agriculture, showing maximum and
minimum temperature and rainfall
during the twenty-four hours end ending
ing ending at 3 p. m.:
Little Willie Veal continues to
Improve, though slowly.
Mr. F. A. Rust, after a
spell of sickness, is up again.
A new stock of California crushed
flower beads just in at Weihe's,' the
- r ..
County Commissioner Joe Davis
of Summerfield came up this morn morning
ing morning from that, place.
. Mr.' E. L. Stapp paid a visit to his
former home and relatives at Ox Oxford
ford Oxford yesterday.
Mr. Gilbert Proctor of Eureka
passed the week-end with relatives
Messrs. J. T. Hutchins and Wilbur
Thompson of Romeo were transact transacting,
ing, transacting, business in Ocala today.
Mr. Cole and friend from Clearwa Clearwater'
ter' Clearwater' were in town today. Part of
their mission was to buy sweet po
tatoes for their market.
Max. Min. R. F.
March 1 62 47 .00
March 2 56 34 .00
March 3 62 32 .00
March 4 73 39 .00
March 5 72 51 .45
March 6. 66 51 .00
March 7. . 66 42 .00
March S. . 63 38 .04
March 9 60 32 .00
March 10 ; 60 32 .00
March 11 70 48 .00
March 12 72 58 .00
March 13 72 45 .00
March 14..... .65 42 .00
March 15 67 43 .00
March 16 72 44 .00
March 17. 75 46 -.00
March 18 77 46 .00
March 19. . . .75 43 .00
March 20 .77 58 .00
March 21 78 52 .00
March 22 69 42 .58
March 23 56 31 .00
Mr. A. M. Lansford returned from
a business trip to the south "Friday
nighlt, and let for Dunnellon this
i Prof. A. P. Spencer of Gainesville,
district agent for South Florida of
the agricultural department of the
.University of Florida, was in town
j; The patients at the hospital are
'..rail doing very well. Little Clifford
(Bullock continues to hold his own.
"Buck" Bullock was taken to the
Iliospital yesterday for treatmentV-
Tr. K. B. Tupper, one of the most
brilliant of the Chautauqua lectur lecturers
ers lecturers who visited Ocala recently, oc occupied
cupied occupied the Baptist pulpit in Palatka
yesterday for both services.
Mr. J. D. McCaskill, the contrac contractor,
tor, contractor, went to Bushnell yesterday and
returned today. Mr. McCaskill went
down to talk over the building of a
handsome new home with a citizen
xf that place.
Dr. R.' A. Willis of Greenwood,
state prison physician, accompanied
by Dr. D. R. Handly of Ocala, also a
prison physician, visited the state
prison farm near here Wednesday of
this week and reported everything in
good shape. Raiford notes in the
'Mr. W. C. Leonard left today for
bis home at Raynhan Center, Mass
This is his sixth winter spent in
Ocala, five of which he made his
borne with Mr. and MrsG. Wash
burn. He expects to return nearly
"Heart House Cleaning" Was the
subject of Rev. Gross' discourse at
the Methodist church last night and
all those who attended the service
were treated to a most masterful
sermon. Rev. Gross is a minister of
extraordinary ability, both as an
orator and reasoner, and that he is
endearing himself to the people of
Ocala is attested by his increasing
Fortcast for Tonight and Tomorrow
Fair tonight and Tuesday, slowly
rising temperature; frost in north
and central portions tonight.
An English poet speaks of -a cab
bage as a giant rose, and if he was
consistent in his sentiment he could
find many delightful gardens in Ma
rion and Sumter counties.
Saturday, Messrs. J. E. and T. V.
Curington of Coleman were in town,
and they put on display at the Mun
roe & Chambliss Bank two cabbage,
one weighing 14 and the other
The bigger cabbage was raised by
Messrs. Curington, the smaller by
Curington and Owens, all in Warm
Springs hammock fields. There were
acres and acres of these cabbage this
year, some as large, a few larger,
and thousands and thousands nearly
The bigger cabbage was firm and
symmetrical, and would certainly
have grown more if it had not been
cut to bring to Ocala.
Mr. Curington said they used the
fertilizer sold by Mr. George Ellis,
putting on 800 pounds to the acre at
first and 400 pounds later. Over 500
carloads were shipped from the im
mediate neighborhood this spring,
sometimes twenty or more a day.
(DEFERRED THE OPENING
OF TILE AIRDOME
Herring in Tomato Sauce
Filet of Mackrel
English Channel Mackrel
No. 1 Fat Salt Mackrel
Sardines, all kinds
Boneless Smoked Herring
Little Neck Clams
Cod Roe, Shad Roe
I Herring Roe
i Smoked Halibut
0. K. Teapot Grocerv
PHONES 16 and 174
Owing to the cool -weather the Air-
dome will not open tonight. Mr
Sears has a fine program ready for
the opening night, but will wait un
til the weather moderates so that it
will not be uncomfortable to sit out
in the open. See advertisement else elsewhere
where elsewhere and watch for the date of the
Following will be' the first pro program:
gram: program: m
"The, (Demon of Destruction' two two-reel
reel two-reel Gaumont feature.
"The Brave Woman." Thanhouser.
"Told in the Future." Majestic
One act vau'deville.
E.iounded to the Public at the Rate
Meeting tliis Morning and
The Ocala session of the state
railroad commission was called to
order in the circuit court rooms at
10 o'clock this forenoon by Chair
man R. Hudson Burr of the board.
Commissioners Blitch and Dunn
Mr. Burr read the letter sent to
the various railroad companies no
tifying them of the proposed meet meeting
ing meeting in this city on March 3rd to hear
all parties concerned on the subject
of enforcement of the short haul
law passed at the last session of the
Florida legislature. He also read
the order of the commission post postponing
poning postponing the date of the meeting to
A call was then made for the reg
istering of names of parties repre
senting the railroads and also those
representing boards of trade and
other bodies interested in the pro proceedings.
The following representatives
were the nenrolled:
Vice President Capps of the Sea
board, Norfolk Va.; James Menzies,
general traffic manager of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line, Savannah; Edwin
Spencer, representing the Marion
County Board of Trade; C. L. Tay
lor, representing the Gainesville
board of trade; L. S. Light, repre representing
senting representing the farmers and truckers of
Reddick; W. F. Hughey and C. H.
Cole, representing the Clearwater
chamber of commerce; R. L. Turner,
representing the Citrus county, board
of trade; j. W. Davis, representing
the' Summerfield Truck Growers
Association; R. S. Coleman, repre
senting the Barker Chemical Com
Mr. Burr stated that .it was 'up to
the transportation companies to fur
nish reasons why the long arid short
haul law should not be put. Into, ef
fect and apply at once. He said that
the commission also wanted to hear
the matter argued from Ihe point of
the shipper and others interested,
and in order to do so had called this
special meeting for the convenience
of everyone, rather than compel
interested parties to go before s the
board in Tallahassee.
Vice President Capps of the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard asked whether the rates were
to be taken up as a whole or indi individually,
vidually, individually, and Mr. Burr suggested
that they be taken up on certain ar articles
ticles articles for certain sections.
The rates from Jacksonville to
Tampa and intermediate points were
then taken up, Mr. Capps reading
his company's contention on the
various rates applicable to every day
Mr. Spencer of the Marion County
Board of Trade asked that the rates
between Jacksonville and Tampa and
those between Jacksonville and
Ocala be read. The reading of these
showed an increase in the Ocala
rates Over those to Tampa in the
various commodities of from 2 cents
to 16 cents per hundred pounds, ac
cording to class. Class K, which in
eludes ice, coal, etc., in less than car
load lots Is 2 cents per hundred
less; also class N, which is on ma
chinery, household goods, etc., in car
lots, is $7 per car less; class O, salt,
etc., In car lots is $3 per car less
In answer to a question as to
On such matters as a purchase, an investment, an extension of credit,
or the management of a business, a good banker is competent to give
good, sound advice that's his business.
We are willing and anxious to advise our customers at any time.
The Ocala NationsBank,
Capital and Surplus, S85,GCt.00.
ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSITARY.
whether the rates to Ocala and Tam Tampa
pa Tampa were based on the rates to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville plus local rates, Mr. Capps
said that this did not apply to Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, but did to Ocala.
It was admitted that there is no
justification of a lower rate on less
than carload lots on butter, flour,
etc., to Ocala tha nthat enjoyed by
Tampa on shipments from Jacksonville.
Mr. B. A. Weathers asked Mr. ;
Capps whether the Seaboard made a;
profit on its share of the freight on
grain from Savannah to Tampa on
Philadelphia shipments, to which he
replied that they made little, if any,
but said they lost nothing on same.
The rate from Tampa to Ocala on
grain is 21 cents per hundred, while
from Savannah to Tampa the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard hauls the same commodity
through Ocala, a distance of over a
hundred miles further, for 6 cents
per hundred, with, a haul of four
Mr. Capps cited the water compe competition
tition competition in Tampa's case.
At 1 o'clock the commission ad adjourned
journed adjourned to meet at 2:30, at which
time Mr. Capps continued with his
"facts and figures" to show why the
railroad cannot conform to the long
and short haul law made at the last
session of the legislature.
There are in attendance about
twenty-five railroad men from the
various roads entering the state and
many of them are loaded down with
documentary evidence for presenta
tion to the commission before it ad
journs. This morning's session was
fairly well attended by the city's
business men. No specific cases ex except
cept except the rates on grain, etc., have as
yet been bjrought out in the hearing.
After the meeting adjourned this
afternoon, about 4:30, the stern
champions of the people and the rep
resentatives of the tyrannical corpor
ations will bury the hatchet, with the
handle sticking out, until tomorrow,
and, if Secretary Rooney can secure
enough cars, will go on a ride to see
the city and vicinity.
HOW MUCH HARM?
Everybody is wondering how much
harm was done by last night's cold.
The mercury went to 31, ice form formed
ed formed in exposed places. It is colder,
however, in Ocala, than in the sur surrounding
rounding surrounding county.
Most of the people in town this
morning gave optimistic reports.
Commodore Goodwin, from East East-lake,
lake, East-lake, said no harm was done at his
place, but ice was reported in the
country a mile or two from the
Fear is expressed for watermelon
plants and orange blossoms, but the
damage can't be estimated for a day
MINSTREL AT LAKE WEIR
On Thursday evening at 8 o'clock,
at the Lake Weir Yacht Club, the
Ocala minstrels will give a minstrel
and musical medley for the benefit
of the club house building fund. Ad Admission
mission Admission 25 cents. Every one is in invited
vited invited to attend. The Gerigs and
Other star performers of the home
talent circle will give you an eve evening's
ning's evening's enjoyment.
Mr. James Browning of Francis,
a student at the University of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, was a Sunday visitor in Ocala.
SHIFT AND PALATIAL
YACHT "CITY OF OCALA"
Three round trips a week
between Silver Springs and
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
Tuesday, Thursday and oatur oatur-day
day oatur-day morning at 8 o'clock.
Sails from Palatka every
. Monday, Wednesday and Fri Friday
day Friday at 6:30 a. m. Trips made
. entirely by daylight. Elegant
a la carte service on board.
and safety aopli-
For further information, ap apply
ply apply or write to
X C. (Ed) Carmichael,
X Ocala, Fla. ?
i Weller Carmichael, x
g S.ilver Springs, Fla.
Palatka, Florida. &
SILVER SPRINGS CO.
Ocala. Silver Springs .PaJtka
an honest man may have a b.jtUrough no fault of his own
a good man does not always mean .a good title
"men pass away, titles run on fdrerer. "' "'"
: - X 1 ppr :' ..
"an abstract of title is the only'tneans' by which yon can determine
whether yon are buying land or a lawsuit
uorida title & abstract company, ,
To a Person Who Prides
Himself on flis Appearance
Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne-
cessity is Our Business
Ocala Steam Laundry
4O2-404 8. Main Street
WILL BE DEFERRED A WEEK
The meeting of the State Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Commission which was schedul scheduled
ed scheduled to meet here on April 10-11, has
been postponed until April 16-17.
AUTO FOR SALE
A model "Q" Maxwell roadster,
22 horse power, splendid condition,
new tires, fully equipped, run less
than 10,000. Will sell at a bargain
for cash. Apply to Star office or
Box 606. City. 3-19-dly-wkly-tf
A great variety of the now popu popular
lar popular TANXJO beads are being shown
at the Weihe jewelry store. 3-19-6t
The county judge has issued a
marriage license to Mr. Basil Bor Borden
den Borden and Miss Hazel Oliver, a young
couple from Citrus county.
We are equipped with the Latest, Largest, Best Vulcanizing
plant in Central Florida.' Any sized tire handled at one time.
All work Guaranteed to oe First-Class.
Bring us your Casings and Tubes to be Vulcanized.
Worn out tires and tubes Mraght.
FUSK and FIRESTONE THESES
of all sizes and rims, always in stock
B A VIES, The Tire Man
Phone 438. OCALA, FLORIDA Main St., near Postoface
The cab on the southbound freight
on the A. C. L. this afternoon was
derailed at Martin. The car turn turned
ed turned over and caught one of the brake brake-men,
men, brake-men, a colored man, under it, crush crushing
ing crushing him to death.
Mr. Robert Taylor of the A. C. L.,
our popular ex-citizen, is in attend attendance
ance attendance at the rate hearing.
Captain Sam Pyles says the cold
weather did no harm on his big
"My husband had a cough for 15
years and my son for eight years.
Dr. King's New Discovery complete completely
ly completely cured them, for which I am most
thankful," writes Mrs. David 'Moor,
of Saginaw, Mich. What Dr. King's
New Discovery did for these men. it
will do for you. Dr. King's New Dis Discovery
covery Discovery should be in every home.
Stops hacking coughs, relieves la
grippe and all throat and lung
ailments. Money refunded if it
fails. All druggists. Price 50 cents
and $1. H. E. Bucklen & Co., Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia or St. Louis. ad
SUGAR 'HAMMOCK LANF"S
Part ridge-Wood row Company
Merchant's Block. Ocala 1-13-tf
On Improved City Property from 3 to 5 years at
g. s. scon & SON
COOL SPELL SUGGESTIONS.
Come wind, come snow, let Boreas blow, with robes like these
your body will glow. We haye the largest and most up-to-date
and down-to-the-minute line of laprobes for auto and buggy that
was ever brougnt to this part of Elorida. We have overstocked
our store in them, and our greed in buying will be your gafc In
coin, as we are going to sell them out at ridiculously low prices.
We also have a complete line of rain' goods for yonri bodily pro protection
tection protection better than insurance and. doctors.
THE OCA LA EVENING STA1L MOlAV, MARCH 23, 1914
GEO. J. BUTCH, President
W. If. McRAIXEV,
D. E. McIVER,
I. C. STILES, Jr.,
V. V. WHEELER,
B. C. WEBB, Chairman of the Board.
OCA LA, FLORIDA.
Capital - $50,000.00
Surplus and Profits $41,500.00
The constant effort of the offi
cers of this bank is to aid and facil- I
itate the business .transactions of its
- Your business solicited on a
basis of fair treatment and conser conservative
vative conservative methods.
Special Department for Savings.
Qxm, joai Toozs
GARDENING WILL BE JUSf ;jJjri IF YOU HAVE OUR
RIGHT KIND OF LABOR-SAVING GdatfcEX IMPLEMENTS.
IT IS "ECONOMY" TO HAVE GOOI) MODERN GARDEN TOOLS.
THEY WILL SAVE WORK" ANTFmAKE MORE AND BETTER
DOXT TRY TO MAKE YOUR? OEtr ONES IAST ANY LONGER,
BUT COME TO TS FOIV NE W QKS.
REMEMBER, OUR, HAROWARESTANDS HARD WEAR.
- ftcr.aare ; :
MARION HARDWARE CO.
5: aast s
OF IRTH MAGNOLIA
Haldenby Found Dead Sunday Morn-j
ing With a Knife Thrust
. ThnTH Js "Heart---
Mr. Jake Tipton, who has his
home on North Magnolia street, had
the worst shock of his life Sunday
morning, when he found that a man
had been killed in his house some
time the night before. I
' The dead man was A. Halden Haldenby,
by, Haldenby, a middle-aged Canadian, who
has been in Ocala about a year. He
was found stiff and cold by the side
of his bed, with a stabwound in his
heart. ,,. ...- -----
Mr. Tipton says that Haldenby
retired the night before in good
health and apparently in good spirits.
During the night, Mr. Tipton's room roommate,
mate, roommate, Mr. J. H. Anderson, awoke
him, and eaid something was the
matter, with Haldenby. Mr. Tipton
went Into Haldenby's room, which
was next to his, and asked him what
was the matter. He said he was all
right, and seemed to compose him himself
self himself to sleep again. Mr. Tipton says
he thought Haldenby had a night nightmare,
mare, nightmare, and only needed a temporary
awakenings So far as he could 6ee,
there was nothing what ever unusual
about the man, the bed or the room
at that time. This was about 2 a. m.
Next morning, W. H. Skyles, an another
other another inmate of the house, passing
the door of Haldenby's room, looked
in and saw that Haldenby was lying
on the floor by the bed, and that his
clothes and the bed clothes were
bloody. He gave the alarm, and it
was found that the man had been
stabbed to the heart. He had been
dead for hours.
His body was lifted on the bed
and the officers notified. Judge W.
E. Smith impaneled the following as
a coroner's jury: C. A. Fort, R. K.
Robinson, J. C. Caldwell, C. A. Din Din-kins,
kins, Din-kins, T. Li. Dekle and H. L. Walters.
After viewing the remains and hear hearing
ing hearing all the witnesses, they adjourn adjourned
ed adjourned till Friday morning, at which
time they hope to have more infor information
mation information to go on.
Haldenby was killed by a single
blow, a stabwound right thru his
heart. It took considerable force to
make such a wound; more than the
average 'min is able to exert against
himself, .. , .. , ""
In the bed on which he had lain
was found a knife-blade. It jfoay
have been the implement with which
the wound was made, but the proba probabilities
bilities probabilities are against it. The blade
X I had no handle, and there was no;
blood on it. If it was used in mak making
ing making the wound, it could not have
been pulled out without the Jhandle
or a pair of nippers, and while the
blood might have been wiped off it
by the man's clothing, it' isn't very
Mr. Tipton's house is on North
Magnolia near Henry street. He
keeps roomers, and in the house at
the time were beside himself and
Haldenby, W. H. Skyles, J. H. An Anderson
derson Anderson and T. L. NeelyV As all these
come and go at all times, the front
door of the house has not been lock locked.
ed. locked. It was easy for any man to slip
in and out without being detected.
, W. A. Haldenby was a middle-aged
man, and came here about a year
ago. He was from Toronto, Canada.
He brought a little money with him.
The Management of DR. McCLANE
Medical, Surgical;? Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces the rriQing- of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be ran
, strictly ethical lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 337-
" OF THE REBELS
Are Closing in on Torreon and will
Stxm Make an Attack
Constitutionalist Field Base, Ber Ber-mejillo,
mejillo, Ber-mejillo, Durango, Mexico, 1 March
23. Having cleared the way for a
direct attack on Torreon by his suc success
cess success Friday and Saturday in estab establishing
lishing establishing a base here, and driving the
federal advance guard form Mapima,
Tlahualilo, Sacramento, Noe, Brit Brit-tinghame
tinghame Brit-tinghame Junction, and smaller
points in the environs of the Huerta
stronghold, General "Francisco Villa,
the' rebel chief left here last night
for the south.
v The zig-zag front of the khaki
rebels including almoet naked In Indians,
dians, Indians, who offered their ; services,
and those of their bows and arrows
a month ago, but who have been giv given
en given modern uniforms and arms, was
nearest the enemy last night at
Brittinghame Junction, only seven
miles north of Torreon. Other col columns
umns columns were fifteen, twenty-two and
even more miles away, but all were
reported in motion along the route
opened by the vanguard, In the di direction
rection direction of Torreon.
But you may not be that man.
TnWrhTrn'ft ITlUklloiTtrO You'll wish you had
ujiyjm il lurnaiy i. backed your judgment
cixv iug lXidU lias USCU 1115 UilU UUllgilU :
14 acres on Silver Springs road, good M CfW)
dwelling and good well...... ...... 4lwUU t
52 acres on Lemon Avenue, cleared and fenced.
Business site on Exposition Street... $J 000
Two Lots in Second Ward, near Camp Heights:
ASK US. ,
AT OKLtAWAHA BRIDGE
Oklawaha Bridge 'Baptist church,
just east of Sharp's Ferry, was the
scene at 12 o'clock Sunday of a dou double
ble double funeral.
The remains of Mr. Wayne Mc McDonald,
Donald, McDonald, who passed away Saturday
morning, at his home three miles
east of the city on the Silver Springs
road, were taken to the above nam named
ed named church for interment. The fun funeral
eral funeral services were conducted by Rev.
R. F. Rogers of this city, and the
pall bearers were Messrs. T. W. Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, Percy Perkins, John Haile, W.
T. Henderson, J. D4 Robbinson and
O. H. Rogers.
Mr. McDonald was 68 years old
and came to this county when a boy
from Thomasville, Ga. He entered
the Confederate army with a com company
pany company formed in Ocala and served
throughout the conflict. He was
married forty years ago to Mrs. Ep Ep-sie
sie Ep-sie Smith (formerly Miss Herndon)
who, with six grown children, sur survives
vives survives him. The children are Mrs.
Jry JV..Etandaii, Conner; Mrs. C. W.
Smith, Mrs. Harley Reynolds "and
.Mrs.:ii). N. Waldron, Ocala; Mr.
Oliver McDonald and, Mr. Allan Mcf Mcf-Dcnaid,
Dcnaid, Mcf-Dcnaid, both of whom lived at the
.. Mr. I, E. Williamson, who died, at
.hi.iyihome in Grahamville Saturday,
was also laid to. rest in the Oklawa Oklawaha
ha Oklawaha Bridge church cemetery Sunday,
Rev. R. F. Rogers preaching the
funeral sermon. Mr. Williamson was
about forty years old, and had resid resided
ed resided in the Grahamville section for
many years. He is survived by. a
wife and five children, The same
gentlemen who acted as pall bearers
for Mr. McDonald's funeral served
for. that of Mr. Williamson.
Many friends of both these gen gentlemen,
tlemen, gentlemen, who had been neighbors for
years attended the, funeral and. the
floral tributes offered were elabor elaborate.
ate. elaborate. . .
The Star joins with the entire
community in extending its heart heartfelt
felt heartfelt sympathies to the families of
I Marion County Abstract Company $
, ESTABLISHED 1SS2.
GRAHAM BROTHERS. Lessees,;
OCAJLA FIA. f
First, consideration and especial attention given to small tracts.
but soon spent it all. He was very
free wkh his money when he had FLOOD IS CATTLE
any, and was somewhat given to
boasting of his means and expendi expenditures,
tures, expenditures, and this possibly caused the
poor fellow's death. He is not known
to have had any enemies. Of late he
had been so hard up that he had
been making a living by hardest sort
of work. He drank a great deal, but
was quiet and civil and made no
It is possible that Haldenby killed
himself with the knife blade found,
but if he did so he must have put the
hft agaiust some firm object and
thrown his weight on it, and it is un unconceivable
conceivable unconceivable that he could have pulled
it out again. The officers believe it
is a case of murder, and are at work
trying to locate the criminal.
,I!AI 1JUT TRUTHFUL HOY
KING OF FLORIDA
A Sunday school teacher' was!
quizzing her class of boys on the
strength of their desire for right righteousness,
eousness, righteousness, according to the Delinea Delineator.
tor. Delineator. "All those who wish to go to
heaven," she said, "please stand."
All got to their feet but one small
"Why, Johhny," exclaimed the
shocked teacher, "do you mean to
say that you don't want to go to
"So ma'am," replied Johhny
promptly. "Xot if that bunch is going."
Fresh buttermilk daily at Gerig's
Lakeland, March 22. E.'O. Flood
of this city announced yesterday that
he had purchased 7,000 head of cat cattle
tle cattle having closed the deal with C. M.
Hart, of Fort Meade, a prominent
cattle, man of that city. It is said
that the consideration was more than
$100,000. Mr. Flood is president of
the1 Lakeland State Bank.
By the purchase of such a large
number of cattle Mr. Flood becomes
one of the big cattle kings of the state
of Florida. The deal was without
a doubt one of the largest which has
been made in this state in a long
In the earlier stages of Florida's
development the purchase of sever several
al several thousand head of cattle was not
an unusual item. Years ago great
herds roamed what was then vast
wild lands. Since the development
in the later years in this state the
cattle range has become consider considerably
ably considerably circumscribed.
NOT ONLY IS OUR JEWELRY "RIGHT" BUT OUR PRICES
ARE ALSO RIGHT. WE HAVE BUILT UP OUR BUSINESS BY i
NEVER ABUSING THE CONFIDENCE OF OUR CUSTOMERS AND-'
BY CARRYING THE STOCK. f 4 h f
OUR JEWELS ARE OF PUREST RAY AND SETTINGS AC ACCORDING
CORDING ACCORDING TO TTE FASHIONS OF THE DA Y.
WHEN YOU DEAL WITH US WE SHALL NOT ABUSE YOUR
A. E. BURNETT
RELIABLE JEWELER M
OCALA, FLORIDA y
WHITE .STAR LINE
VRANSFER AXD FI H EIl.OF STORAGE
COLLIER BROS:. Proprietors.
TEAMS FOR LIGHT
AND HEAVY HAULING.
FACKIXG AND SHIP SHIPPING
PING SHIPPING OF FURNITURE
PIANOS AND SAFES.
BAGGAGE SERVICE THE
PLASTER oi- ;
Quality or Price
vjxxxX'xX': x:-xxx-xk-x-xi xx
OCALA NORTHERN 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.
Xo. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 a. m.
No. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.
Tic Rfew Salwi
S. M. STANLEY, Proprietor
Corner Oklawaha Avenue and Main Street.
The J. D. Robertson Building.
A Full Line of Choice
Liquors, Wines and Beer.
Courteous Service and Choice Goods Dis Dispensed
pensed Dispensed at our Bars.
Prompt attention and best of service to
all mail order business.
Some of Our Leading Brands of Whiskey:
Old Charter Oak Rye, Echo Springs Rye,
Old Anderson Corn Whiskey,
Kentucky Taylor Rye, 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
Elks meet tomorrow evening.
Drug Store. 2-7-tf.
THE OCALA EYENIAG STAR, MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1914
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTING Elt & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
tC 11. Carroll, Geeral Manager Port Y. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.
hopes it will be accepted for it makes
us weary to read the criticisms those
three fine papers inflict on each
other and their readers. Ocala Star.
Then skip the editorial page and :
read the news columns. You will 1
find much of interest and value. St. I
The Star would lose one of its
most constant and reliable sources
of entertainment and instruction if
it followed the Independent's advice.
One year, In advance $5.00
fix months, in advance.... 2.5ft
Three months, in advance. 1.25
One month, jx advance 50
One year, in advance $8.00
Six months, in advance.... 4.25
Three months, in advance. 2.25
One month, in advance SO
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 o length of
time at these rates:
County Commissioner $3.00
'Member School Board 3.00
Justice of the Peace . 2.00
4.11 Other Offices 5.00
Those requiring over twenty lines will
rate on the same basis.
be 'charged an
FRANK CLARK'S FRIENI
BRAGGING NOT BEWAILING
Just at this gracious season, when
Florida is entering the richness of the
spring and when we are all congrat congratulating
ulating congratulating ourselves on the best winter
season in the history of the state we
axe surprised to see copious tears
dropping on the manly shirt-front of
.the Ocala Star.
The Star has some sort of a
grouch on. It says "Ocala is an or orphan,
phan, orphan, and a red-headed one at that.'
Why? We read further. "Xo Flag Flagler
ler Flagler nor Plant has- built for her mag magnificent
nificent magnificent hotels; no Stetson has en endowed
dowed endowed her with an university; no
' bunch of politicians has given her a
big state built and state supported
Again: "The railroads have given
her only what they had to give to
carry on their own business, and have
taken every cent they could extort
And again: "The nearest thing to
.n godfather she has ever had is Steve
Sparkman, who worried Uncle Sam
into giving her a federal building
which, after all. Uncle Sam needed as
much as Ocala."
Cut out this moaning, brother. You
ought to be proud of what your
town has accomplished, "orphan"
thougn it may be. From all accounts
Ocala is on the best business basis
ol any town in the state. It has made
substantial improvements and it is
the center of one of the richest sec sections
tions sections of the entire state. Its central
location is a wonderful asset. As
.you go on to say, on second thought,
the people of Ocala "have the most
:solid all-the-year-round town in Flor
Ida, which does business twelve
months in twelve with home people
instead of sitting idle half the time
waiting for tourists."
That being true, what do you want
with a big hotel or college? And
why these tears? Look up add smile,
If other towns have things Ocala
wants, Ocala doubtless has- many
things that other towns want. There
is enough wealth and attraction in
Florida for all of us. Nothing is to
3e gained toy crying. Ocala may be
an "orphan," but we have known
some orphans who were irresistibly
charming. Tampa Tribune.
The Star thanks the Tribune for
Its sympathy, but our Tampa contem
porary has read between the wrong
lines. The Star is bragging on
Ocala's ability to hoe her own row
uad not bewailing her loneliness.
Ocala asks nothing of all the world
Yvat justice, and she puts in her time
hustling for that; not begging for
The Star intended to convey the
idea that it was proud of what Ocala
had done for herself, and not that it
was bewailing the handouts she
its rock-bottom foundation, it will
print more paper in 52 seconds than
Mr. Stovall could have printed on his
Washington in a year, the three three-story
story three-story home of the Tribune is full of
up-to-date machinery and up-to-date
men it has a plant. and prints a pa paper
per paper that a million-people city could
own with pride. And Mr. Stovall has'
led it all up by hard work and good
management from the little Wash-
ngton hand-press "of 27 y2 years
Many years' acquaintance with Or-
ando enables the Star to vouch for
he truth of the following statement
from the Orlando Sentinel.
"Ocala is an orphan, according to
the Star. That town has had no
lagler nor Plant nor Stetson to do
things for it. Ocala is fortunate. It
has been our observation that towns
with patron saints never develop like
other towns that have none. Orlan Orlando
do Orlando has 6tood upon its own bottom,
and owes nothing to any one man.
hei town has prospered and faces a
bright and prosperous' future. The
It is time to cease
It is time to be tearing things
Sentinel is glad that the town has no- Let us cease to sit longer debating;
body to thank; that Its citizens de- Let our army be put to some use;
pend upon themselves to forward its Let us hasten to set things to order,
interests, and that they have no papa Send our fearless boys over the
to run to when they want something." border
To shoot and to slash and to slay;
The orphanhood of Ocala has Let Duty cry out and awake us,
made it perhaps the most self-re- Lest honor and glory forsake us
HENOMENAL CITY ALSO
CARVED ITS OWN FORTUNE
Frank Clark should be proud of
the .following from the Jasper News,
because the man who wrote it, John
M. Caldwell, is not only sincere, but
possessed of unusually high powers
of discrimination. The News says:
When those who are known to be
personal friends of Horn Frank Clark
speak of him in terms of praise, it
is perfectly natural for some person
who cherishes a petty grudge, to en endeavor
deavor endeavor to belittle the words of praise
by saying, "Oh! he is his friend, you
j But, Mr. Clark's reputation as a
man of brilliant attainments; a safe
counsellor, and a wise law-giver, for fortunately
tunately fortunately is not confined to his person personal
al personal friends.
The greatest men of o-ur nation
recognize in Mr. Clark me of the
greatest men who now occupy a seat
in the halls of national legislation.
The Washington Post, one of our
great national newspaper whose in influence
fluence influence extends wherever the flag of
the United States waves in the breeze,
places Mr. Clark in the same class
with Hon. William Randolph Hearst;
Senators O'Gorman; Ransdell, and
Thomas, and Representatives Under Underwood;
wood; Underwood; Kitchin and iDoremus.
Mr. Clark is a great man and is
in position to render more effective
service to Florida and the nation
than ever before in his life and his
past record is a sure guarantee
that he will do so.
Mr. Clark is the son of a Georgia
Confederate soldier and in common
with thousands of other Confederate
soldiers we rejoice, because, of the
honor which he has reflected on his
father, on Florida, on the nation and
on the democratic party, and congrat congratulate
ulate congratulate him on his success.
People Who Do Bekess
With the Munroe & Chambliss Bank realize that
it is to their interest to have an account with us, where
they are sure of the most liberal treatment, consistent
with safe, conservative banking.
WE SOLICIT. NEW BUSINESS.
"THE BEST IN BANKING.9'
eer hostelry. Mr. Long is also pro proprietor
prietor proprietor of the Keystone, at Fernan-?
dina, and is regarded as a live wire
when it comes to the conduct of a
hostelry. Gainesville Sun.
THERE ARE OTHERS
Savannah News: Representative
Lemuel Padgett, of Tennessee, a
member of the House Committee oh
Naval Affairs, is one of those who
think the navy is now adequate. He
believes it could sail out today and
whip any other navy afloat. At a
banquet the other evening in Wash Washington
ington Washington he said that the men of the
navy were superior to those of the
day of Paul Jones.
Admiral Dewey, it is assumed,
does not agree with Mr. Padgett, for
he thinks that not until there are
forty-eight capital ships carrying the
American flag will the navy be ade adequate.
quate. adequate. It is well to have faith in the
stout hearts and. keen eyes of the
sailors, but it must be remembered
that on German, or British and on
Japanese ships there are men with
very keen eyes and Very stout hearts.
FRESH EGGS THAT ARE FRESH
EVERY ONE GUARANTEED.
Call JPIhoitins lOS.
W. H MARSH City Market
THOUGHTS OF A
MODERN' YOUNG WOMAN
JOYFUL SOXG OF
THE JOURNALISTIC JINGO
iant, independent and prosperous
community in the state of Florida.
Porhana tho fant that it Viae -navor
had a foster father has taught its
people to depend ? upon themselves
and has brought about the results
that we have noted. Tampa Times.
Loneliness is like the armor of an
ancient knight it is a strong man's
burden, and it makes a man or a
city strong to carry it. When you.
come to look at it,syou will see that
not very much has been done for
Tampa, either; and most of what
I shall not have to
mix in the
Away with the ones who are doubt doubting,
ing, doubting, 'It is time for the die to be cast;
It is time to be marching and shouting,
The season for patience is past;
I shall not have to leave my sad
I have neither a son nor a brother.
Who will have to engage in the
has been done she has paid for in 80 let the lon5 waiting ended.
one way or another.
Delay may no more be defended
For the saving of money or life.
How do you like this new editorial 0' on thru the valley and' pasSes,
page arraiistsiueuu xampa xnuuuc. WhatPVPr th nrir wa must Dav.
Looks better; couldn't possibly And sname on the cowardly asses,
read any better.
The editor of the Tampa Times
holds out the olive branch to his
contemporaries 'of the St. Petersburg
Times and Independent, and the Star
You May be
Who are counseling further delay!
Let our flag on their ramparts be
Let their cities ia ruins be lying,
Let the world see how well we can
On! On with the fearful proceeding!
While others lie moaning and bleed
I'll sit here in safety and write.
Fm taking up Bergson this week.
Next week I'm going to take up
Etruscan vases and the Montessori
Oh, no I haven't lost my interest
Only last night we went down in
the auto and watched the bread
Of course, one can take up too
Concentration is necessary if the
world is really to become bettered;
And it's the spirit in which you
take a thing up that counts.
Sometimes I think the spirit in
which you take a thing up counts
more than the thing itself counts
in its effect on you, you know.
Of course, the way to get the real
meaning out of anything is to put
yourself in a receptive attitude.
In serious things the attitude
counts for everything. One mustn't
If you look at it seriously and
scientifically you'll see there's a great
deal more than you suspected, in
all this affinity and soul mate craze,
Not that I care for the word "soul
mate" and "aflinity" particularly;
they have been vulgarized somehow.
The best people don't use those
terms any more.
Psychic harmony is the new term
The loveliest man explained all
about it to us the other day. I be
long to a little group of thinkers,
you take a serious interest in these
things, you know.
We are trying to find out how to
make our psychic powers count for
the betterment of the world. I am
very psychic. Some are not.
This man has the most interesting
Florida's Largest and Best Year
The Hotel you take your. Mother, Wife or Sister
Home Hotel of the State
European Plan $1.50 Per Day and Upward
A. M. Wilson. Titos. M. Wilson,
PROP. AND MGR
The Boudoir Iron
, Our Utility Iron is Jest 'the thing for the dainty pressing which the
bachelor girl, the student, the traveler or the "roomer" likes to do her herself.
self. herself. Invert it on the little gun-metal stand and it is a very efficient
stove. The dish holds three cup3 of water, which can be brought to a
boil in about ten minutes. The curling tong heater is of course entire entirely
ly entirely free' from soot, etc. v
These irons are constructed on the same "quality" plan as the larg larger
er larger HOTPOINT IRONSi and of course are backed by the same 10-year
guarantee. The dish with cover is of copper, heavily nickeled and high
ly polished, and is furnished with a detachable ebonite handle. The
stand for holding the inverted iron is of pressed steel with gun metal
finish. All of these complete with eight feet of flexible cord and at
tachment plugs, pack into a fine ooze leather hand-bag. PRICE $5.
OCALA H. W. TUCKER 'FLORIDA
The first time the editor of the
Star ever saw Wallace Stovall, he
was standing with one hand on the
lever of a Washington hand press
in a room in the Gary block o
Ocala. Nearby was a pile of paper
a thousand sheets or so, which Wal
lace was putting thru the said press
A few cases of type and other ele elements
ments elements of a printing office, a table,
some chairs and a stove made up the
outfit of the live weekly paper that
Mr. Stovall was issuing in Ocala at
that time and when you come to
look at it, he never issued any paper
but a live one. That was only 27
years ago. Sunday, the writer met
Mr. Stovall for the second time, and
irent with him thru the office of the
Tampa Tribune, which he owns, and
lias built from a little local sheet
Into the foremost morning paper of
Florida. A great Goss press has just
ieen installed as big as a house on
The Chronicle has made quite a
personal canvass of this district and
can say that 90 per cent of the vo voters
ters voters are in favor of Senator Fletcher
for re-election. -Summerfield Chron
OWNING NO PROPERTY
But how about the Household Goods?
Clothing, Silverware, etc.,
ARE THEY INSURED?
Even Rented Houses
And their Contents!
E. ML OSBORN,
HOLDER BLOCK OCALA FLA.
John R. Proctor, road foreman.
was here last Saturday. Mr. Proc
tor informs us that the hard road
from North Lake to Weirsdale is
nearing completion. It is hoped that
the Summerfield-Weirsdale road
will soon be a realization. Sum-
Hamp S: Chambers, the genial
chief of the Ocala fire department,
came to Gainesville Friday to look
the Phillies over. "Hamp" is a pro pronounced
nounced pronounced fan except at a blaze. His
Gainesville friends are always glad
to see him. Gainesville Sun.
Among the prominent hotel men
here Thursday was Louis N. Long,
who recently assumed charge of the
Ocala House, the Brick City's pion-
THE THREAD OF OUR STORY
is all upon the fashioning of Stylish
of the fabrics and we have varied
ishing of high-class garments that
the most particular dresser will be
glad to wear. You do the selecting
Clothes, the cutting, fitting and fin-
stock enough to suit all tastes and
we take your, measure. The result
is a perfect fitting Suit, satisfaction
to yourself and envy of your friends.
Todd & Company
Opposite the Harrington Hall Hotel
STAR Want Ads are business bringers
eyes and the silkiest beard, and he
said his aura was pink.
If he should meet a girl, you
know, with an aura just the shade
of pink that his aura is, why then
they would know they were in psy psychic,
chic, psychic, harmony.
Simple' isn't it? But then all
truly great ideas are simple, arn't
But if his aura was blue, and her
aura was yellow, then, of course,
they would quarrel. That's what
makes so much domestic unhappi unhappi-ness.
ness. unhappi-ness. But be said something that gave
me- the most frigthfully insecure
He said the aura changes its col color
or color as the soul progresses.
Two people may be in harmony to today,
day, today, and both' have pink auras, and
in a year hers may be green and his
What desperate chances a woman
takes when she marries, doesn't she?
I sometimes think life must have
been a much more comfortable thing
before the world got to be so terri terribly
bly terribly advanced.
But of course, It's our duty to sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice personal comfort for the fu future
ture future of the race and the betterment
of the world. .
As I -as looking at the bread line
the .kought came to me that the
nief difference between this advanc-
I ed age and the other ages was in the
fact that people today are willing
to take a serious interest in such
People are willing to sacrifice
themselves today, you know.
' It Is food for optimism, don't yoi
Not that I was really uncomfol
able in the auto, you know. I had
on my new mink coat. Don Mar
quis,' in N. Y. Evening Sun.
'William Preece, district represen representative
tative representative of the Metropolitan Life In Insurance
surance Insurance Company, with headquart headquarters
ers headquarters at Ocala, was here yester
day. Gainesville Sun.
Engineer Horan has been slightly
indisposed at his home in St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg the past few days, and is being
relieved on his run, trains 39 and 40
Atlantic Coast Line, by that careful
englneman, B. L. Miller, of High
Springs. Gainesville Sun.
OCALA LODGE NO. 280, K. P. O. Jfi.
Ocala Lodge, No. 286, Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, meats
the second and fourth Tuesday even
ings in each month. Visiting brethT
ren always welcome. f j
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Ad.
Fresh bread, cakes and pies every
day; delivered to -any- part" of the
city. Helnt' Bakery. 12-31-tf
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MARCH 23. 1014
Nourishment fine fla flavor
vor flavor purity crispness
for 5 cents, in the
Round, thin, tender
with a delightful flavor
appropriate forlunch forlunch-con,
con, forlunch-con, tea and dinner.
A food for every day.
Crisp, tasty and
baked and fresh de delivered,
livered, delivered, io cents.
Buy biscuit baked by
Always look for that name
When you buy Chocolates, of course
you want the most -of the best thai
your money entitles you to, and
that's why your "buy word" should
Because they are always good, are
guaranteed to be fresh, and they
offer you the finest varieties of
Sweets prepared by the world's best
T. W. TROXLER
The Home of Huyler's.
'If you want to bay or sell
New and Second Hand
Farm Tools, Harness Etc.
Easy Payments if Desired.
A. M. BOBBITT,
310 S. Main St. Ocala Fla,
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
Your Order will have
J. L. SMOAK
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-lS-tf
WOMAN'S CLUB VORK
Mrs. H. Harold, Editor for March
When we wish each other a pros prosperous
perous prosperous New Year most of us hope
that either the cost of living will be
lower or that we will have more
money to spend. Even if prices re remain
main remain high and the income pays taxes
to the government, yet there is much
to be learned in the fine art of ex expenditure.
penditure. expenditure. We may wisely conclude
that it is better to be certain that
what we eat and wear and use is
pure and of fine quality, rather than
to go on purchasing things which
temporarily satisfy the eye. In food
it is especially true that adulterated
goods bolsterd up with harmful pre preservatives
servatives preservatives are the most expensive
things we can buy.
A very brave woman said the
other day, in an address before a big
club, that 85 per cent of the food
poisons are developed by slovenly,
incompetent cooks in our kitchens
and that only 15 per cent comes
from the bakery, cannery, or factory,
where food is scientifically prepar prepared
ed prepared by men. We do not know where
the speaker procured her statistics
and we hope the 85 per cent is inac inaccurate.
curate. inaccurate. Most of us are afraid to in investigate
vestigate investigate the processes carried on in
our kitchens by more or less incom
petent servants, so we have a sneak sneaking
ing sneaking feeling that perhaps part of the
blame for various digestive ills lies
there, yet we find it dificult to apply
the remedy. The more clever and
intelligent a woman is the less you
can persuade her that kitchen work
is dignified or important. She may
be a domestic science graduate. She
may know how to cook, but the fact
remains that she will not. Of course
the rare woman who works in her
own kitchen, from choice, is mere merely
ly merely the exception which proves the
rule. Perhaps we will one of these
days. train men. for domestic service.
They dos it very well -in France.
The queer thing is that a man can
do any kind of menial work if he
chooses and somehow he manages to
dignify the occupation.
Speaking of goods from the can cannery,
nery, cannery, the bakery and the factory, it
must be admitted even by the most
pessimistic that the vast majority of
such products are pure and clean and
wholesome. 'Even our Federal food
inspectors say many manufacturers
have voluntarily gone beyond the let letter
ter letter of the pure food laws. The wo women
men women of the country, and especially
club women are active in their de demand
mand demand for cleanliness and purity ; in
food prepared outside the house.
Purveyors of these articles wisely
lay stress in their advertisements on
just these points. There is no lack
of good and standard articles if you
ask for them. Those who put up
adulterated food depend on the care careless
less careless purchaser who buys without con
sidering standards. Retailers usual
ly make more profit on adulterated
goods and they can afford to give a
commission to the careless servant
allowed to do the purchasing, but
the retail price of fraudulent goods
is about as high as that of thorough thoroughly
ly thoroughly reliable brands. The remedy
seems obvious enough, doesn't It?
and it is in the hands of the women
of the country. '
It is pretty generally acknowledg acknowledged
ed acknowledged that the club women are the
molders of public opinion in every
community and there are few plac places
es places without womea's clubs, now that
the rural club movement is spread spreading
ing spreading so rapidly. With about two mil million
lion million women's clubs, there are still
quite a number of housewives who
are influenced by all the civic and
educational movements, but who do
not take an active part in j the work.
In short, they share in the benefits
J. E. CHACE
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
U F. KLATjOCK
Office Over Commercial Bank
J E FRAMPTON
formerly of Lamar, Jg&v is
now located in OcahExpert
work guaranteed, ieferences
given. Call or 9 Idress, 229
!nrherTr St.. Ocr Fla.
of pure food, clean streets, social
centers and all such, but they only
follow the leaders.
The clever president of the wom women's
en's women's club in Washington, D. C, is
holding open meetings each week, to
which all women are freely invited.
This is a good move in the right di direction.
rection. direction. Women who might be shy
of seeking admission to established
clubs flock to the open meetings.
They find many thing3 of vital in interest
terest interest to their homes discussed in an
interesting way and naturally they
are glad o find themselves welcomed
as active helpers. This may be the
beginning of a new club movement
which wilt enroll ten millions of wo women
men women in vast co-operative crusades
for health and sanitation and all
those things which make the home
Do you remember the old story of
the falling of manna from Heaven?
Every person had a wooden bowl in into
to into which was to have fallen his por portion
tion portion of the life sustaining food.
Some people turned their bowls upside-down
and refused to believe in
such a miracle unless they actually
saw the flakes descend from the sky.
But they grew, weary of watching,
their eyes were heavy and sleep con conquered
quered conquered the manna fell but the in inverted
verted inverted bowls caught none of it. The
sleepers awoke, saw- their neighbors
feasting and with the ignorance and
narrowness of faithless souls blam
ed an unjust Providence for dis-i
criminating against them. Others
there were, who wavered between be belief
lief belief and unbelief and at length in un uncertainty
certainty uncertainty and indecision carelessly
tossed their bowls upon the ground
in a leaning position. When the
manna fell most of it was spilled and
only a small portion was left to re remind
mind remind the hungry owner of what
might have been his.
But those who had faith in the
promise, who listened not to the
doubts and fears of neighbors, but
who, each night placed their wooden
bowls-' in a safe, secure and upright
position beneath the starry dome of
the heavens, believing for a certain certainty
ty certainty that the morning would find them
full to overflowing were rewarded
beyond their less fortunate friends
' No better comparison can be found
than the above in illustrating the
benefits to be derived from club life.
The manna falls upon us all alike
and it rests entirely with ourselves
how -much or how little we gain or
lose. Some women grow wise and
deep, broad in their sympathies and
kind in their judgements, while
others are narrowed, hardened and
become petty and spiteful through
their personal ambition and self-appreciation.
Club life does not make
these women what they are, but it
brings out and develops those traits
which are strongest in their natures,
and with them alone rests the ques question
tion question whether it shall be good or evil.
In the degree that they are ready to
receive and use the advantages, in
just that degree does the club ful fulfill
fill fulfill its mission. The inverted bowls
will hold nothing of the good-fellowship,
the intellectual advance advancement,
ment, advancement, the broadening process of as association
sociation association nor the inspiring privilege
of helping on the world's work. The
bowl, held "right side up with care"
will be running over and supply not
only needs of its owner but will have
an abundance to spare for others.
Fresh buttermilk daily at Gerig's
Drug Store. 2-7-tf
"My husband had a cough for 15
years and my son for eight years.
Dr. King's New Discovery complete completely
ly completely cured them, for which I am most
thankful," writes Mrs. David Moor,
of Saginaw, Mich. What Dr. King's
New Discovery did for these men, it
will do for you. Dr. King's New Dis Discovery
covery Discovery should be in every home.
Stops hacking coughs, relieves la
grippe and all throat and lung
ailments. Money refunded if it
fails. All druggists. Price 50. cents
and $1. H. E. Bucklen & Co., Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia or St. Louis. ad
This bank is always open until 8
o'clock in the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week it closes at 3 o'clock in the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The bank will observe all
legal holidays, both state and na national,
tional, national, and will remain closed on
George Giles, President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-19-tf
SUGAR HAMMOCi LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
.KNIGHTS OF PITH LIS
Ocala Loage No. 19. Conventions
Held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
"astle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad
STAUNCH OLD STEAMER
Frederick Dellary will Leave the St.
Johns to Run on the
Times-Union: The Frederick De De-Bary
Bary De-Bary of the Clyde St. Johns river line
has been sold to the Potomac and
Chesapeak Steamboat Company and
Capt. B. F. McHorney and Chief En Engineer
gineer Engineer E. Fitzgerald of the Potomac
and Chesapeak company are in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville from Washington to take the
familiar old river steamer north.
For thirty years the Frederick De De-Bary
Bary De-Bary has been one of the landmarks
of river navigation and in that time
has taken many thousands of people
from this city to the upper river
points comfortably and safely.
The steamer is known as one of the
staunchest that ever plied these wa waters
ters waters and has made several voyages
outside to Boston, where it was in the
summer excursion business.
Thousands in this city and along
the St. Johns river will miss the Fred Frederick
erick Frederick DeBary and will be sorry to
learn that it has been sold and will
be no more in these waters.
The DeBary will be used in the
passenger and freight "service on the
Potomac and its tributaries and will
doubtless become as popular there as
it has been in the St. Johns river.
MAIJIOX-DUXN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge Xo. 19, sfc
A.. M. meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each moith at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Carn, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
SPRING BLOOD AND
During the winter months impur impurities
ities impurities accumulate, your blood be becomes
comes becomes impure, and thick,- your kid kidneys,
neys, kidneys, liver and bowels fail to work,
causing so-called "spring fever."
You feel tired, weak and lazy, Elect Electric
ric Electric Bitters the spring tonic and
system cleanser is what you need;
they stimulate kidneys, liver and
bowels to healthy action, expel blood
impurities and restore your health,
your strength and ambition. Electric
Bitters makes you feel like new.
Start a four weks' treatment it will
put you in fine shape for your
spring work. Guaranteed. All drug druggists.
gists. druggists. 50 cents and $1. H. E. Buck Buck-len
len Buck-len & Company, Philadelphia or St.
Tulina L.odge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday evening M 7:30 o'clock ( lo
Yonge's Hall, Fort King avenue. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors in the city invited to be with as
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
' E. Go
GAS IN THE STOMACH comes from food which has fer fermented
mented fermented Get rid of this badly digested matter as quickly
as possible if you would avoid a bilious attack.
(THE POWDER FORM)
Is a cleansing and strengthening medicine. It is a liver tonic first
of all and the liver is always affected when the stomach goes wrong.
It puts life in a torpid liver, helps digestion, sweetens the breath, clears
the complexion of sallowness, relaxes th: bowls and puts the body in
fine, vigorous condition.
old mr DCALsns. mice Lce ruuee i.o.
Ak forth rnaine with the Bed Z on the latwL If jroa r'nsnt ft it. rrmit to ea. w wUl ni
it br mi!. postpaid. feiranioDi Liver Itrgalator U put up aiu in liquid form for thoM who prefer it.
J?ric. vl.uo per bouie. Look for th &mt Z loeL
J. H. ZEIL1N & CO..
"The Old House Under
Thirty Bath Rooms.
Running Water in EVERY Room.
Rates: $1 and $1.50 Per Day.
You will like this house now, and you will
be treated right here.
$12,000 now being spent on improving the
Under same management as Keystone Hotel, I
Fernandina, Fla. V X
LOUIS N. LONG, Manager, 0cAaa f
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANPS
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
And we are here with the goods to show
you. Our line of full length samples of the
very latest suitings in Brown, Grey and
Blue stripes and mixed goods cannot be
surpassed in Florida. Our facilities for turn turning
ing turning out the finished product puts us in po position
sition position to guarantee absolute satisfaction in
every instance. We can take your measure
today and have your suit ready for deliv delivery
ery delivery before Easter. Let us show you our line.
Besides our tailoring line we always keep
abreast witn the times in everything in
Men's Wear, such as Hats, Shirts, Neck Neckwear,
wear, Neckwear, Suspenders, Socks, Shoes, Belts,
Handkerchiefs and Underwear.
A Chance tto Pflease
Yoo Ss All We Ask.
"THE MEN'S OUTFITTER."
PROPS.. ST. LOUIS. MO.
THE MAN WHO
to put an auto in order "Is not num numerous,"
erous," numerous," but there are plenty who
claim to have that ability. Expert,
-practical mechanical knowledge is
absolutely necessary, and. it takes
time to acquire the necessary skill.
We make a specialty of Automobile
repairs of all kinds, and also keep a
full line of the "right kind' of sup supplies
plies supplies on which you can depend.
17 N. Main St.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala
THE OCA LA K VEXING STAR. MONDAY, JIARCH 23, 1914
t OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
(If you have any items for this
Home Economics Day at the Worn Worn-and's
and's Worn-and's Club
Saturday was home economics day
on the Woman's Club calendar and
for the afternoon Mrs. C W. Mar Margin,
gin, Margin, chairman of the household eco economics
nomics economics committee, had arranged an
excellent program. The ladies com composing
posing composing the committee, are all active
workers and with their efficient
leader an excellent program was ex expected,
pected, expected, but they surpassed the high highest
est highest expectations of any club member
for their program was not only the
best for this year but of the entire
The essentiality of home econom
ics is being recognized throughout
the country. Colleges, universally,
are having it included in their cur curriculum
riculum curriculum and it was just a few years
ago that the Florida State College
for Women, at Tallahassee, was the
only Florida school teaching it and
now the honor mast be shared with
a dozen or more. The committee is
desirous of having the course taught
in the public school here and no
doubt, when our new school building
is completed, home economics will
, command several hours of each
The meeting was called to order
by the president, Mrs. C. R. Ty Ty-dings,
dings, Ty-dings, and after the approval of the
minutes, as read by the secretary,
Mrs. Martin proceeded with the pro
gram, which was attentively listened
to by all present.
The demonstration of bread mak making
ing making and a lecture qn "Food Values,"
by Mrs. W. T. Gary, were the prin principal
cipal principal topics. Mrs. Jary took the
short course recently in domestic
science at the Florida State College,
and she is thoroughly competent to
talk on the subjects assigned her.
The kitchen utensils used to carry
on the demonstration were loaned
by Mclver & MacKay, the electric
apparatus by Mr. H. W. Tucker, the
large variety of food stuffs for dem demonstration
onstration demonstration and lecture was given by
the Carn-Thomas Grocery Company
and Mr. Walter Marsh contributed
meat, oysters, etc., all of which
was appreciated by" the club and
especially by the committee.
Mrs. Gary's bread recipe aroused
considerable interest, for according
to her directions it may be made in
two hours. This recipe will be es especially
pecially especially appreciated by housekeep housekeepers
ers housekeepers and is as follows:
Three teaspoonsful of sugar, 1
teaspoonsful of salt; 3 teaspoonsful
of butter, 1 cup hot water, lcup
milk, 6 cups sifted flour, 3 cakes of
Fleisehman's compressed yeast, dis dissolved
solved dissolved in 6 tablespoonsful of luke lukewarm
warm lukewarm water. Mix sugar, salt.Vbut salt.Vbut-ter,
ter, salt.Vbut-ter, hot water and. milk, when luke lukewarm
warm lukewarm add dissolved yeast and then
flour gradually. When kneaded put
bowl in pan of water, hot enough to
keep hand in comfortably, and et
rise until twice the bulk. At that
stage mold into rolls and let rise un until
til until twice the bulk; then bake.
Mrs. Gary also gave recipe for
muffins nd timbals. Muffins require
-cup butter, -cup cugar, 2 cups
flour, 3 teaspoonsful baking, powder,
$4 -cup milk; timbals, -cup flour,
,-cup milk, 1 egg, 1 tablespoonful
Wesson's oil, -teaspoonful salt, 1
teaspoonf ul sugar. While the bread
was rising the remainder of the in
teresting program was rendered,
which included a delightful piano
solo, "Soaring," by Miss Mary Er Er-vin,
vin, Er-vin, a splendid paper by Mrs. F. E.
McClane who told "What Home. Ec Ec-omics
omics Ec-omics Stand For." "The Aim of
Home Eeconomics," tersely written
by Mrs. A. E. Burnett, Mrs. H. H.
Harold, Mrs. P. J. Theus, Mrs. W. H.
tDodge and Mrs. S. R. Pyles were
read, and Mrs. J. D. Rooney read a
very excellent paper on "Revolution
inHousehold Management." The lat latter
ter latter contained important information
and emphasized how very necessary
it is for girls and women to be edu educated
cated educated along these lines, what it
means for the coming generation and
what is now being done.
Another interesting subject was
- What Other States Are Doing in
Household Economics," and flo pre-
pare the paper Mrs. Martin wiselyin Jacksonville, the guests of Mrs.
chose Mrs. L. W. Duval, an ex-chair
- C A.1 ...
man of the same committee, wfto re
lated the wonderful progress being
made in clubs throughout the coun country.
try. country. Mrs. Duval told the important
statistics in her charming style and
concluded her article- saying that
Florida compared fJbst favorably
with the advancement in the other
f "Suggestion for Local Activities"
was theopic discus'ed by Mrs. Wil William
liam William Hocker. She has recently visit visited,
ed, visited, in the capacity of state federa federation
tion federation president, quite a few clibs and
she told of their method in keeping
abreast with the times and how de delightfully
lightfully delightfully the executive board was
department call phone 106)
entertained by the woman's college
during its recent session in Talla Tallahassee.
hassee. Tallahassee. Both Mrs. Hocker and Mrs.
Gary are loud in their praise of the
A particularly enjoyable musical
number was a violin solo by Miss
Gladys Martin, who rendered Liszt's
"Liebestranm" exquisitely. Miss An Annie
nie Annie Laurie Perry accompanied her
on the piano. The musical program
was arranged by Miss Marguerite
Porter and invited to sing was Mrs.
John Blalock of Valdosta, Ga., who
on account of the illness of her son
was not able to be present. Miss
Porter was prevailed upon to take
her place, and she selected as her
number "A May Morning," which
was sung with a wealth of sweetness.
The moulding and baking of bread
followed by a lecture on food values,
concluded the program. Food, Mrs.
Gary says, Is divided in three distinct
classes, food that gives growth and
repair, food that produces heat and
force and food that gives mineral
substances. An adult woman re
quires 2,000 calories of food per dat
one calory equals heat enough to
raise one dram of water one degree
On a table were displayed a variety
of foods comprising each class and
their values was the gist of the im important
portant important lecture. Assisting with the
bread making were Mrs. P. J, Theus
and Mrs. A. T. Thomas.
Mrs. Frederick Hocker was ele
ed a member of the club and dtping
the brief business meeting it was
voted not to have a banquet on March
27 but to elaborate the plans for the
reception to be given, in honor of
new members, on May 23rd.
Mrs. L. W. Ponder and Mrs. Jessie
Haycraft were hostesses for the aft
ernoon and during the pleasant so
cial half-hour with them, delicious
chicken salad, wafers and coffeevwas
Saturday, -Mrs. W. D. Richey, a
teacher in the Baptist Sunday school
gave her class of twelve boj.i a de delightful
lightful delightful outing. Jn spite of the un
settled weather they ventured to
Lake Weir and there had a glorious
good time picnicking. Each boy in
vited a girl to join the party, and
assisting Mrs. Richey was Mrs. W
.A iT" 1 l a
a. ivnignt, wnicn made a merry
crowd -of twenty-six.
Miss Donnie Proctor, the clever
and attractive young lady school
teacher of Romeo, is in the city for
a day of two, the guest of her aunt,
Mrs. Laura Wellhoner. She will go
to her home' inEureka tomorrow,
for a brief neSfTbut will soon go to
DeLand, to pursue normal studies-at
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Edwards of
Dunnellon were in the city today,
and Mr. Edwards, who is one of the
leading merchants -of Dunnellon,
went on to Asheville, N. C., for a
Mrs. Ralph Birdsey and two in interesting
teresting interesting children, after an extended
visit 'with her mother, Mrs. H. A.
Ford; left last night for her home in
Macon, Ga. They, were laccomapnied
by Mr. Birdsey,' who arrived Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, coming especially to return with
his family. ; '". ;
Miss Kathleen Jackson, who is
visiting her sister-in-law, Mrs. J. C.
Jackson, at Fort Lauderdale, spent
several days last week in Miami.
Miss Lilla Brumby returned today
from a few days visit with Mrs. F.
A. Teague and Mrs. E. T. Porter, at
Dr. Charles Howard went to Tam Tampa
pa Tampa yesterday and today is seeing the
sights of St. Petersburg. He wHl
return tomorrow and Friday, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by his father, Dr. H. C. How Howard,
ard, Howard, will leave for his home in
Mrs. James Taylor and interesting
fittle daughter will leave the latter
part of the week for their home in
OcHa, afterspending several weeks
Taylor's mother, Mrs. L. T. Allen at
her home on Laura street. Times Times-Fnion.
Fnion. Times-Fnion. Mrs. Taylor will prolong her visit
until inext Monday, returning home
on the afternoon limited.
Miss McCormick and Miss Emma
Washburn spent yesterday at Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view with friends.
Mr. and Mrs.Charles Rheinauer
will l$ve tomorrow for Baltimore,
where Mr. Rheinauer will enter
Johns Hopkins hospital for special
treatment, possibly an operation.
They will be accompanied by Mr. and
Mrs. Gustave Rheinauer, who will
return to their home in New York
City from Baltimore, and as soon as
Mr. Rheinauer has convalesced suf sufficiently
ficiently sufficiently to travel he and Mrs. Rhein Rheinauer
auer Rheinauer will go to New York to visit
them until the first of June, sailing
then for a several months' sojourn
Informal Auction Party
Mrs. G. S. Scott and Mrs. John
Taylor were hostesses to a charm-
ngly informal two-table auction
party Saturday afternoon, compli complimenting
menting complimenting Mrs. Charles Rheinauer,
who leaves tomorrow for the sum summer,
mer, summer, and her house guest, Mrs. Gus-
ave Rheinauer of New York City.
Forming the tables of auction
were the most Intimate friends of
the hostesses and honorees, namely:
Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs. iEdward
Holder, Mrs. C. V. Miller, Mrs. H. A.
Waterman, Mrs. M. Flshel and Miss
At the conclusion of the delight
ful games the ladies were. joined by
Mr. Scott, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Rheinauer
and his brother, Mr. Gustave Rhein
auer, who enjoyed with the players
the tempting refreshment course,
consisting of Waldorf salad, olives,
sandwiches, cheese wafers, hot choc
olate, cake and salted almonds.
Mr. and Mrs. Massey of Ohio ar
rived in the city Friday and stopped
over night with Mr. and Mrs. G. D.
wasnDurn, leaving Saturday morn
ing for "Bay Lake, where they had
previously shipped their household
goods. They were highly pleased
with Ocala and said they might re return
turn return here and locate. Mr. and Mrs
Massey were accompanied by their
son and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mote accom
panied by Mrs. Harris, were promi
nent visitors today, having motored
up from Leesburg.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Connor have
returned to their home at Lake
Weir from a pleasant week's visit to
Clearwater with Mr. and Mrs. N. A
Members of the Altar Guild of
Grace Episcopal church proved that
they spend little time in idle chatter
this afternoon when they met at the
home of their director, Mrs. F. T
Schreiber, for at the close of the aft
ernoon quite a number of fancy work
pieces were completed and many
things planned for the sale they are
to have on April 4th.
Mr. G. K. Williams, of the c(m
trading firm of J. F. Jenkins & Co.
is en route to Douglas, Wyo.,', to
superintend the laying of the founda
tion of the new postoffice building io
be erected there. In ft few weeks he
will be joined by his son, Mr. E. M
Williams and wife, who will remain
in the west until the building A3
completed. Mr. and Mrs. Williaijgs
have already shipped their furna furna-ture
ture furna-ture and will go to housekeeping
The 'sewing circle of the Baptist
church met this 'afternoon withthe
missionary society at the' church and
held the first service of the week 'of
prayer. After the service the sewing
circle members enjoyed an hour to together,
gether, together, Mrs. Walter Marsh acting as
The state federation president is
making her official, visit to the Dun-
nellon Woman's Club this afternoon.
She was accompanied by Mrs. C. R.
Tydings, president of the Ocala club,
Mrs. L. W. Duval, Mrs. S. T. Sis Sis-trunk,
trunk, Sis-trunk, Mrs. C. H. Lloyd, Mrs. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Hocker, Miss Lula Robertson,
Robert Tydings and LaGrange Sis Sis-trunk,
trunk, Sis-trunk, the two latter driving the
cars. The interest in the welfare of
the Dunnellon club by. Ocala mem members
bers members is two-fold; it is probably the
youngest clb in the state, organized
AM DOME I
Will open 1914 Season
Four Reels of Late Motion Pictifres
and Splendid Vaudeville Features
I Court Hous Square $
1 E lo lasito (Ik""
Beautiful Patterns, Newest Styles, Latest Cuts, They have a snap
and class that makes them instantly popular with Jtfiose who see them.'
YOUNG MEN, BE SURE TO LOOK THEM OVER YOU WILL
The season has come when you need that j new spring Hat.
We have a beautiful assortment, in shapes, 4 strays, and colors.
Hflo Bo MsisQeffs CdPo x
1 &ilk9 HonMsi :
in the county's second largest town
and its president, Miss Isabel 'Mays,
was formerly an active worker in
the club here. No doubt the afterT
noon's enthusiastic meeting will be
an incentive for many to become
members. The party expects to reach
home by 8 o'clock.
Miss Tillie Pasteur, who is keep-4
ing house for her .sister, Mrs. C. S.
Cullen, duringhe latter's visit to
Washington and New York with Mr.
Cullen, took herf'e bright nieces
and nephews to Lake Weir for the
The Presbyterian and.Methodist
pleasantly with Miss 'Bessie Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay and- Mrs. W. W. Clyatt, re respectively.
spectively. respectively. Light refreshments were
served and both meetings were very
largely attended. .
"The study class of the Woman's
Club will meet in the club rooms to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Raysor and lit little
tle little son of Waycross, Ga., are guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Raysor for a
few days. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ray Raysor,
sor, Raysor, he latter formerly Miss Caro
Liddon, have a wide circle of friends
in Ocala which was their home be before
fore before their marriage, and their brief
stay here will be made' delightful by
Thie following clipped fromv the
Leesburg Commercial some time past
will be interesting to our readers.
Mr. and Mrs. Mote are prominently
known and universally popular and
many of their Ocala friends have vis visited
ited visited Kamp Kumfort:
"You'll find many an one. as you
Who is bearing his load the wrong
He takes never a, moment for frolic
And just think how long is the day!"
frfim the well-beaten.
) hard-traveled road
For a romp on Treasure Island way:
We just let out our girth-strings and
hd many good laughs
And that makes life light anyway!
A feast of good things was provid provid-edby
edby provid-edby 'mine host, E. H. Mote for
those fortunate to be included as
guests on the handsome yacht, Lu-
( Concluded on Seventh Page)
Peanut Butter, in bulk, ;
peanuts. It's fine.
v Home-made Lard, in ujl?fa1fd in quart cans. It
As better than cookiirproils and compounds.
. ;:- 'nllh, .t-r:n
. 7T? ;, Mint
Country Hams, Shoulders'atld Sides, smoked, and
We never have storage ggs Dut always have
plenty of Fresh onestmirn
- : : -. wC5 titt i.:r
Don't fail to try our Brick City Coffee, in blue
packages. There is flQne better at any price.
: : : i a : : '
Pure Whole Codfish. T i
Fruits and Vegetables.
Oatmeal in Bulk is cheaper than in Packages.
Block's and Sunshine Crac&ers are as fine as can'
Fleckenstene Sauer-Kraut, homemade. Try it.
Cara-f liiiis Co
ROSES FOR SALE
Arden roses for sale, 50c. and 75c.
per dozen. Phone 106; prompt de delivery.
livery. delivery. SUGAR HAMMLK; iiAXDS
Part ridge-Wood row Company
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
3 r 4 .'
. "t II ?
; ?J3" adS. c
I v. i
made from the Florida
KXIGHTS UP PrTHIAS
Ocala Loage tfo. 19. Conventions
field every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
'astle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vi vi-iilcg
iilcg vi-iilcg brothers. Wm. M. Gober. CL C.
Chai: K. Sage, K. R. S. A0.
Tresh buttermilk daily; at Ge
Drug Store, 2-7-tf
J. -fi,- V-
THE OCALA EVENING STAR MONDAY, MARCH S3, 1914
TYPICAL BLUE GRASS MEAL
WheA Preacher Came to Dinner Deli Delicacies
cacies Delicacies Were Offered Which No
Hunger Striker Could Resist.
Were you ever in the blue- grass re region
gion region upon a Sunday when the preach preacher
er preacher was to come home with. ma and pa
to dinner. On the day before, it would
get out to the negro quarters somehow
that the "preacher man" was coming,
and then the feathers wouldifly
The jam aii jelly shelveif would bo
rifled and fit ally the dinner dame on
the table. There would be about half
the necks, backbones 'and wings had J
Deen eliminated, done to rich brown
color; flanked with mashed potatoes
on one side (old blue MeshannockJjAS
white as the, driven snow and as ligfei
and pleasing as the laugh of a chif
beaten biscuits; jams, preserves and
that old-fashioned apple butter; corn
-dodger about the size of your:clench your:clench-ed
ed your:clench-ed fist with a husk like the shell of a
cocoanut, and so on ad infinitum.
We children all had to wait r&r
, second table, but the old colore ,ptoi
my. never let us suffer and I imjUid
; sometimes we were better servejjAaa
i the grownup people. Then the pie,
the "punkin" pie. Never served in
less than a quarter and always with k
' spring-cooled glass of cream as a
' Do you know how to eat a "punkin
pie? Some of the degenerate scions
of a long-forgotten race qf barbariaira
clip it off with a fork and I actually
saw a fork the other day' in yourcity
which had one of the tines widened
and sharpened so that it looked to me
like a kind of shovel, and they use
these instruments to eat a-Tp-UttktlC'
y pie with. I
But no well-bred citizen would dese desecrate
crate desecrate a "punkin" pie by treating itfp.
this manner. The well-hrf citizen
takes his piece of pie in his hjnd and
bites out crescents of rich, ainber ainber-hued
hued ainber-hued deliciousness from the pie, while
the crust around the pie and. the' sfiei
of the pie and the bottom of the pie
are browned flakes of ecstacy Half Half-the
the Half-the enjoyment of eating a "punkin"
pie is in smearing some of it over
'. your face. A pie having the kind of
crust that wouldn't' Btand4'afonT n n n
which would alTow its contents to run
all over your fingers and gum them up
would be hastened to the pigpen.-
Kansas City .Star.
Plenty'of. Dry Streilcs" Vft.
lector of the port of New York, said
j to a reporter: iy
"I'm 'too new to my jpb.v o tape
; about it yet. If I talked about &
, might, like the mountaineerglvfe
- away my ignorance.
V "A man was hunting in Pike coun county,
ty, county, and up round Porter's lake he "vla
lted a settler's house.
"He noticed a volume of a good en en-cyclopedia
cyclopedia en-cyclopedia On a shelf above the gun,
"'It must be a handy thing, away
off here, to have an encyclopedia.'
"'Yep,' said the mountaineer. TTep,
she's handy. I only got the first
book.' ; ; v
"'Why havent you got the others?
"I ain't finished this one yet, so I
aint ready for another. I bought this
one off'n an agent eight years ago.
He come round six months arterwards
and says, says he, "Here's yer second
volume, mister." "What!" says L
"Why, I ain't near finished the first
volume yet. You jest dig out!"
"'He dug, too. Nine year ago It
"vas. I aint more'n half through her
yet. The wife, she's about quarter
through. It took a lot o brains to
write this book, but It's my opinion
all the same, and I don't mind tellln
ye, that I think she's got her drr
streaks, like most everything else.'
"There are too many divorces. Thero
are too many marriages of the Duluth
Jerome S. McWade, the millionaire millionaire-sociologist,
sociologist, millionaire-sociologist, was addressing the Du Duluth
luth Duluth Y. M. C. A. on divorce. He con continued:
tinued: continued: '
"A very pretty girl from Duluth got
married five years ago. She is a 8tout
; round-shouldered matron today, with a
'complexion like leather. And this Is
the little poem, entitled 'MarriageV
that she wrote the other night while
her husband was- attending a banquet
at the lodge:
I never dreamed of such a fate-
When I a girl was courted: i
Wife, mother, nurse, seamstress, cook,
Keeper, chambermaid, laundress,
Presser, and flood scrubber, gen generally
erally generally doing
The work of a dozen
For the sake of being supported.
The modern rural postmaster has
not much time to read the post cards
of his neighbors, even if he wished to.
But his more or less mythical pro propensity
pensity propensity for doing so has at least given
rise to many stories, one of which the
Boston Traveler repeats.
One day a young farmer drove to
town, and wound up at the village
"Hello, Seth!" said he. "Got any anything
thing anything here for me?"
"Don't see nothin', Jake," rather
indifferently replied the postmaster.
"Was ye expectin' somethin'?"
"Yes," answered the farmer. "I was
expectin' a postal card from my Aunt
Jinny, tellin' me what day she was
"Hanner," called the postmaster to
his wife, "have ye seen anything of a
postal I card from Jake Leed's Aunt
- "Yes," was the prompt reply of the
postmaster's wife. "She is comJa
own on Thursday."
George W. Scofieid
I am a candidate for re-election to
the office of state attorney for the
fifth judicial circuit, and solicit
your vote at the June primary.
George W. Scofield.
J. C. B. Koonce
I hereby announce my candidacy
for nomination in the June primary
for the office of state attorney for
the fifth judicial circuit of Florida.
J. C. B. Koonce.
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of state senator,
twentieth senatorial district of Flor
ida, comprising the counties of Mar-
Uqn and Sumter, subject to the action
of the democratic primary to be held
June 2nd, 1914. Glenn Terrell.
Adv. : Webster, Fla.
L. S. LIGHT
To the Democratic Voters of Mar
ion 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.
FOR TAX ASSESSOR
I am a candidate for re-election.
You never voted for a man in your
life who appreciated the favor more
highly or tried harder to deserve it
than I. v Alfred Ayer.
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion County: I hereby announce my myself
self myself a candidate for re-nomination
for the office of tax collector of Mar Marion
ion Marion county.
I thank the voters of Marion coun county
ty county for their hearts support in the
past, and say, won't you vote for me
again? I will do the best I can to
serve you courteously and efficiently
if re-elected. Yours very truly,
3-20-tf wky W. L. Colbert.
'To the Voters of Marion County:
By the request of friends and
after due consideration, I have de decided
cided decided to be a candidate for county
commissioner at the coming pri
mary. If elected I will use the
strictest economy, getting as near as
possible one hundred cents worth
for every dollar spent. I am opposed
to a perpetual interest 'bearing debt
hanging over the people, and will do
my best to reduce it In every way
possible. Of course, this must be
done gradually, as your taxes are
now high. Yours truly,
N. A. Fort.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for County Commissioner of the
Second District of Marion county,
subject to the June primaries. If
elected I will perforin the duties of
the office to the best of my ability.
J. M. Smith.
MIcanopy, Fla. 3-5-wkly-tf
At the solicitation of many of the
voters in my district, I have decided
to announce my candidacy for com commissioner
missioner commissioner from the second district of
Marion county, subject to the pri primary
mary primary election to be held in June. If
elected I promise to do my duty as
I see it with impartiality to all sec sections.
tions. sections. J. T. Hutchins.
Romeo, Fla., Mareh 16, 1914.
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion County: I, desire to announce
my candidacy for re-election to the
position of county commissioner for
the first district of this county, sub subject
ject subject to the action of the primary. My
past record in this office is before
you and I trust it is such as meets
C. (Ed.) Carmichael.
Ocala, Fla., March 21, 1914. dly
PRODUCE BV PARCEL POST
Uncle Sam is About to Put Another
Roller Under the Express
Washington, March 23. Prelimi Preliminary
nary Preliminary steps were taken by the post post-office
office post-office department today to' forward
its plan to reduce the cost of living
by having the parcel post carry farm
products direct to the door of the
door of the consumer. Ten cities in
the country have been asked to in investigate
vestigate investigate conditions, an order having
been made by Postmaster General
Burleson, with a vjew to permitting
the use of crates and boxes for but butter
ter butter and eggs, poultry, vegetables and
fruit shipped by parcel post.
Orders today went' to the post postmasters
masters postmasters at Boston, Atlanta, St. Loius,
San Francisco, Baltimore, Deroit, La La-Crosse,
Crosse, La-Crosse, Wis., Lynn, Mass, Rock Is Island,
land, Island, 111., and Washington directing
them to "receive the names of per persons
sons persons who are willing to supply farm
produce in retail quantities in parcel
post." The printed lists of these
names will be distributed among
town and city patrons.
COAST LIME'S TIME CARD
The winter schedu'e of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line is now In effect. It
is as follows: V.
No. 39 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
a. m., arrives Gainesville at -12:30
a. m.. arrives Ocala at 2:40, arrives
St. Petersburg at 9:10 p. m.
No. 9 leaves Jacksonville at 3:4,0
o. m., arrives Gainesville at 6:53 p
m., an ives Ocala at 8:45 pi.m.,' ar arrives
rives arrives at Leesburg at 10 p. m. vV: ?
No. 37 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
p m., arrives Gainesville 12:37 a.
m.. arrives Ocala 2:18 a. m., arrives
St. Petersburg 8 a. m.
No. 38 leaves St. Petersburg 8:30
p. m., arrives Ocala at 2:20 a. in.,
arrives Gainesville 3:58 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville 7 a. m.
No. 10 leaves Leesburg at 4:45 a.
m., arrives Ocala at 6:05 a. m., ar
rives Gainesville at 7:55 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville at 10:55 a. m.
No. 40 leaves St. Petersburg at
6:30 a. m., arrives Ocala 12:54 p.
m., leaves Ocala 1:14 p. m., arrives
Gainesville at 3:30 p. m., arrives
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. m.
OCALA CHURCH DIRECTORY
PRESBYTERIAN Corner of Ft
King avenue and Watula street; pas pastor
tor pastor W. H. 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
sion 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
vices: High mass 10 a. m.; vespers
5 p. m.; Sunday school 3 to 5 p. m
communion services second Sundays
6:30 a. m.; also regular service.
EPISCOPAL Corner S. Broadway
and Watula streets; rector, Rev. Jas.
G. Glass; residence 311 S. Broadway;
phone 415. Sunday services: Holy
communion 7:30 a. m.; Sunday
school, 9:45 a. m.; morning prayer,
litany and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
prayer 7:30 p. m.; choir practice
7:30 p. m. Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed
METHODIST Corner Fort King
avenue and South Main street; pas pastor
tor pastor J. M. Gross; residence 99 Fort
King averue; phone 157; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.t
superintendent L. N. Green; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Ep-
worth League 4 p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 6:30 p. m.; evening
sermon 7 o'clock. Midweek prayer
meeting Wednesday evening 7:30
Choir practice Friday evening at the
BAPTIST Corner North Magno
lia and North Second streets; pastor
Bunyan Stephens; residence 520 Ok-
lawaha avenue; phone 314; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
superintendent W. T. Gary; morning
sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Baptist
Young People's Union 4 p. m.; Sen
ior Baptist Young People's Union
6:43 p. m.; evening sermon 7:30 p.
m. Midweek prayer meeting Wed
nesday evening 7:30. o'clock.
OCALA LODGE NO. 280, 15. P. O. i-
Ocala Lodge, No. 286. Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome.
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Ad-
Fresh bread, cakes and pies every
day; delivered to any part of the
city. Heintz' Bakery. 12-3l-tf
(Continued from First Paee)
of Ulster volunteers to resist the in introduction
troduction introduction of home rule for Ireland
in its entirety. They insisted that'cretia, bound for Kamp Kumfort,
Ulster should be left out of its op- j "Friday, the thirteenth."
eration. j A salmagundi of pleasures afford-
The chief point at issue in Ireland a spicy variety. As usual, Mr.
is the religious one. Out of a total Mote forgot personal gratification;
population of about 4,500,000,
proximately ouu.uuu are rrotestants
of various denominations. Most of
them are found in the four Ulster
counties of Londonderry, Antrim,
Armagh and Down. The other five
counties of Ulster are predominant predominantly
ly predominantly Catholic. As a matter of fact, Ul Ulster
ster Ulster returns seventeen nationalists
and only sixteen unionists to parlia parliament.
ment. parliament. There is considerable difference
between the people of the eastern
part of Ulster and those of the rest
of Ireland. Many of the Ulsterites
are descendants of English settlers
sent there by Cromwell to foster the
agriculture and industries of Ireland
after he had subdued the country.
Others are descendants of Scottish
covenanters. .Not all the Protestants
of Ireland are against the home
rule. Parnell himself was a Protest Protestant.
ant. Protestant. Easter Sale
The Altar Guild of Grace Episco
pal church will have a sale Saturday,
April 4th, at the band stand of all
kinds of home made candies and a
variety of fancy work pieces.
COMMITTEES OF THE COUNCIL
Finance E. E. Robinson, chair
man; M. J. Roess, C. W. Hunter.
Judiciary M. J. Roess, chairman;
2. 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.
N. Tolar, H. A. Fausett.
Police C. W. Hunter, chairman;
W. A. Knight, J. N. Tolar.
Market J. N. Tolar, chairman; J.
C. Smith, H. A. Fausett.
Sanitary C. W. Hunter, chair
man; ri. A. Fausett, J. u. Smith.
Building H. A. Fausett, chair
man; j. c smitn, j. m. Tolar.
, Light and Water M. J. Roess,
W. A. Knight, G. A. Carmichael.
Elks meet Tuesday evening.
Thirty 30 head second hand mules wiil be sold at
$50 and up. Must be sold quick. Mules can be seen
at our stables.
To m pki es&Cobb
3Try a DAILY STAR Want
oil n ib
(Continued from Page Six)
ap-!ana sought the welfare of others.
The great beauties of Lake Griffin,
with swelling waves increasing vol-
ume, were immensely enjoyed as the
pretty yacht ploughed its way grace gracefully
fully gracefully across the deep, anchoring at
one of the several docks. Immedi Immediately,
ately, Immediately, fishing and trolling were in indulged.
dulged. indulged. Most accommodating are the
fish loitering in the waters surround surrounding
ing surrounding Treasure Island; they delight
fishermen by allowing themselves
Nature's wild tangle, which for
centuries ornamented this lone isle
in Lake Griffin, has been removed;
the grounds are transformed into a
veritable bower of fruits, flowers and
vegetables. These flourish abund-
'antly, unmolested by "winter's chill-
ing frosts." A forest of palmetto add added
ed added dignity to the aspect, and they
seem proudly to stand as winter
guards Interspersed in the midst of
the best horticultural spot In Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. Kamp Kumfort, picturesquely sit situated
uated situated near the point of the island,
deserves to be recognized as the '.'Pa '.'Palatial
latial '.'Palatial camp."- The spacious, screen screen-ed
ed screen-ed porch is furnished with seats and
a fine swing, the commodious com combination
bination combination room has a spacious and
attractive feature, in the huge fire fireplace
place fireplace equipped in ante-bellum style.
The winding stairway leads to
dormatories so cutely furnished that
roseate dreams find the comfortable
sleepers as they are fanned by de delightful
lightful delightful breezes coming from dust dust-less
less dust-less atmosphere. The splendidly ar arranged
ranged arranged kitchen managed by compe-,
tent employes, prepares an incom incomparable
parable incomparable menu with products from
the wonderful soil. ,.
Mrs. O. B. Dees returned yester yesterday
day yesterday from Lakeland and spent last
night with Mrs. E. G.' Peek and left
today for Gainesville for a short
visit and will then visit friends at
Alachua before returning to her
home at Mayo.
, Dr. W. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
Lost, Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Simitar Loop) Heels
lkR SALE Thrifty chrysanthemum
plants; large white variety at 30c
a dozen. -Mrs. P. H. Gillen. 316-6t
WANTED To exchange 40 acres of
land on hard road, four miles out.
for automobile, runabout, modern,
in good condition. Address C. H.
Stuart, 229 Daugherty street,
Ocala. Ffcu 3-17-6t
WANTED Plain or fancy sewing.
Address Rot 272 Ornla Vtt v
-3-1 4-6 t
FOR SALE A cook stove for coal
, or wood; a gas range and two
. hotstnff ovens. Apply to Mrs. R,
C. Muncaster. 3-18-6t
LOST A pointer pup about eight
months old; white with large
brown spot on left side and one
egg-shaped and the size of a quar quarter
ter quarter In the middle of his forehead. N
A reward is offered if returned to
Mrs. O. T. Green. 3-18-6t
LOST Crescent pin with Eastern
Star emblem; between 439 Okla--waha
avenue and the postoffice.
Suitable reward for its return to
the Star office. 3-20-tf
FOR RENT Three connecting fur furnished
nished furnished rooms for light housekeep-
keeping; lights and bath. Apply
to P. A. Durand, 614 East Adams
FOR RENT 5-room cottage, close
In, newly papered and painted In-,
side, all conveniences. Apply R.
R. Carroll, Star office.
FOR SALE Cheap, two houses, Nos.
v 302 and 306 South Fourth street
' East; part cash, balance terms; a
- bargain. Address, C. E. Thomas,
Clearwater, Fla. 3-21-8t
' 'When the chest feels on fire and
the throat burns you have indigestion
and you need SIMMON'S RED Z
LIVER REGULATOR to get rid of V
the misery. It drives out badly di digested
gested digested foods, strengthens the system
and purifies the bowels. Price, large
package, $1; small size, 25 cents.
Sold by all druggists. ad
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala
Ad-It Pays fc
OCAIiA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1914
Ocala Seed Store
is headquarters for Pon Pon-try
try Pon-try Foods nud Stock and
Poultry Powders. "W keep
on hand all tho time:
CONKEY'S i Poultry and
Stock Foods and Rem
edies; A fall line.
A large assortment of
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBAIMERS
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
All Work Done by. Licensed. Em
balmers and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. McIVER 104
O. V. ROBERTS 303
Undertaking Office .' 47
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,
1 Ocala Iron Works
P. D. 0DELL
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER.
Estimates on any kind
of Building furnished on
short notice. All work
117 X. SANCHEZ STREET.
P. O. BOX. NO. 438.
PHONE NO. 368 OCALA
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates Made on All Con
tract Work. "Gives more and fcettsi
work for the money t'oan any othe
totcracto- in the city.
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.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The undersigned naving been duly
appointed and having qualified as
administrator of the estate of Carlos
L. Sistrunk deceased, now calls upon
all creditors, legatees, distributees
and all persons having-claims or de demands
mands demands against the said estate to pre present
sent present them within the time prescribed
This February 4th, 1914.
S." T. Sisrrunk.
As Administrator of the Estate of
Carlos L. Sistrunk, Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS VXD OTHERS
All creditors, distributees and leg legatees,
atees, legatees, and all persons having: claims
or demands against the estate of
Thomas C. Hall, deceased, are hereby
called upon and required to present
their said claims or demands to the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned as administrator of the es estate
tate estate of said Thomas C. Hall, within
two vears from the date of the first
publication of this notice. to-wit:
March 16th, 1914. otherwise they will
be barred in accordance with the
statute in such cases made and pro provided.
vided. provided. W. T. HALL,
.Administrator of the Estate of Thomas
C. HalL 3-16-St mon
KEEP THIS IN SIGHT
Social Program of the .Lake. Weir
Yacht Club, with Headquarters
at Eastlake for March
Informal cards and tea ever
Thursday afternoon 3 to 5 p. m.
Thursday, March 26th, mistrel
music by Ocala talent and victrola
records of the masters by Hugo Sch
roder, of Eastlake, benefit of build
ing fund. Admission 25 cents.
Saturday, March 28th, 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday, April 1st, 7:30 p. m.
April Fool's costume dance.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County. ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business In
the City of Toledo, county and state
aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL DOLLARS
LARS DOLLARS for each and every case of ca
tarrh that cannot be cured by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscrib subscribed
ed subscribed in my presence this 6th day of
December, A. D., 1886. (Seal)
A. W. Gleason, Notary, Public
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter internally
nally internally and acts directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Company, Toledo.
Ohio. Sold by all druggists, 75
cents. Take Hall's Family Pills for
OPEN ALL NIGHT
The Merchant's Cafe Is a first clas
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, proprie proprietor.
tor. proprietor. 2-28-tf
BEST FAMILY LAXATIVE
Beware of constipation. Use Dr.
King's New Life Pills and keep well.
Mrs. Charles- E. Smith, of West
Franklin, Me., calls them "Our fam family
ily family laxative." Nothing better for
adults or aged. Get them today. 25
cents. All druggists or by mail. H.
E. Bucklin & Co., Philadelphia or St.
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
KILLER EXPELS WORMS
The cause of your child's ills the
foul, fetid, offensive breath the
startling up with terror and grind grinding
ing grinding teeth while asleep the sallow
complexion the dark circles under
the eyes are all indications of
worms. Kickapoo Worm Killer is
what your child needs; it expels the
worms, the cause of the child's un unhealthy
healthy unhealthy condition, for the removal
of seat, stomach and pin worms,
Kickapoo Worm Killer gives sure re relief.
lief. relief. Its laxative effect adds tone to
the general system. Supplied as a
candy confection children like it.
Safe and sure relief. Guaranteed.
Buy a box today, 25 cents. All drug druggists
gists druggists or by mail. Kickapoo Indian
Medicine Co., Philadelphia or St.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
, Partridge-Woodrow Company
Merchant's Block, Ocala
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.
For Weakness and Loss of Appetite
The Old Standard general 6trengtrienir tonic,
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives out
Malaria and builds up the system. A true tonic
ndsu.-e Appetizer. For adults and children. 50c
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets in
Yongd's Hall at S p. m. every second
and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns always welcome. Adv.
F. J. Burden, C. C.
Chas K. Sage, Clerk.
OPEN DAY A.;P rSIliHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
tr: any hour. Adv.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocalr
CONCORDIA LODGE F. Z. OF A.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Unim
vif America, meets ir Yonge's Ilai
on the second Thursaay evening o?
Ach month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala l-I3-tf
Advertise in the Star.
Jl Romance of
St. Clair's Defeat
By Randall Parrish
Illustrated bg D. J. La Yin
Copyright, 1913. by A C McGhirg & Co.
A Perilous Venture.
General Harmar strode across the
room to his chair, and sat down, star staring
ing staring out of the window, his eyee frown frowning.
ing. frowning. I closed the door, and stood wait waiting,
ing, waiting, swiftly determining to discover
the identity of that young woman
within, and feeling slight heed of aught
else. Harmar turned his eyes toward
me, surveying me a moment in silence.
"What do you weigh, Hay ward?" be
snapped out, as tho' noting my girth
for the first time.
"Two hundred and thirty, sir."
"Huh! and every inch muscle and
bone from the look of you. I've got
some serious work picked out for you.
How far north have you ever been?"
"To the forks of the Muskingum."
He drummed with his fingers on the
table; then pored over a rough map.
"Huh! the hard travel, will be be beyond,
yond, beyond, after you leave the boat. Would
you undertake a Journey to Sandusky?"
"Alone, Sir?" I asked, startled at the
question, the distance vague in my
"With a scout, who knows the
woods," he answered, studying my
face, "and an enlisted man to cook,
and do odd jobs around camp. A
small party is better than a large one
on such a trip." He paused, thinking.
"I will obey orders, sir. I am a
"Yes!" he got to his feet. "But now
that isn't what I want. I expect my
men to do that. But this is not strict strictly
ly strictly a military matter, and I give you no
orders. I need a confidential messen messenger,
ger, messenger, a man of intelligence and nerve;
but he will take his life in his hand,
and possibly to no purpose. I half
suspect treachery, and will order no
officer of my command to such hazard hazardous
ous hazardous service."
He stopped, and stood staring out of
the window7, his broad back toward me.
"You must deem this matter of
grave importance," I said, firmly, "and
need seek no further; I volunteer to
He wheeled about, and grasped my
"I thought so, Hayward. I .am not
often mistaken in a man, and I like
your face. Yet do not be too hasty in
decision. Sit down here, where we
can have the map between us, until I
can explain what hell is brewing in
the pot of those north woods. What
think you honestly of Simon Girty?"
"Everything bad; a scoundrel from
head to foot."
"Ay! yet Hamilton uses him. The
man was a messenger, even as he
claimed. The Englishman wrote that
with his own hand; I have seen the
He pushed the crumpled bit of pa?
per across, and I read the crooked
lines elowly, for the penmanship was
almost illegibleT Twice I read it, half
convinced my brain played me some
"Is this true, sir?"
"Some of it is; enough to make me
afraid it may all be. The exact situa situation
tion situation is this, Hayward. The tribes of
the northwest are ready for war. In
spite of the influence of the chiefs
many of the young men are already on
the war trail. They are in small par parties
ties parties ranging the woods, attacking out outlying
lying outlying settlers and hunters. Stories of
outrages come drifting in here every
day. Nothing prevents a general out outbreak
break outbreak but British restraint, and the op opposition
position opposition of the Wyandots."
"A strong nation."
"The most important in the Indian
alliance. They are no friends of ours,
yet they claim to be Christian, con converted
verted converted by French Jesuits, and thus far
the priests have held them on the side
of peace. For the first time their
chiefs have met in council with the
others and threaten war. Do you un understand
derstand understand the cause?"
"Not clearly, sir; because of some
prisoners we hold, is it not?"
"It was Greek to me, also, until
Girty explained. That is where trouble
arises. We have no such prisoner, but
if I send that word back by Girty, they
will believe I lied. But if an officer
of this garrison goes boldly to them,
in. response to their challenge; faces
them at their council fire, and says so
openly they will probably accept his
"If the Wyandots join the other
tribes it will mean war?"
"Yes; the length and breadth of the
frontier. I have no force with which
to meet them; hundreds of lives men,
women and children will be de destroyed;
stroyed; destroyed; settlements ruined. I doubt
if there be a white man left north of
the Ohio in three months if those
fiends break loose. This is not my
work, endeavoring to treat with those
red devils. It is the duty of the gov governor.
ernor. governor. But St. Clair is away; I have
no means of reaching him with this
information. The Wyandots demand
instant reply, and our messenger must
reach them as soon as, if not before,
tbe return of Girty."
"Do I have my choice of scouts?"
"Then I will take Brady, s4r."
"The best man available. I would
have named him, only I feared your
late trouble had left you enemies."
"Not at all; 'it was a fair fight."
I sat thinking in silence, and Har
mar waited. The danger of the jour journey
ney journey unrolled before me in imagina imagination
tion imagination the perilous waterways; the long
trail through the trackless woods, men menaced
aced menaced by roving Indian bands; the hos hostile
tile hostile tribes in council; the chances of
treachery and death lurking in every
step of the way. Audacity, determina determination,
tion, determination, the lives dependent on my suc success,
cess, success, gave me courage. It was a work
someone must do. I drew the letter
over again, and studied it.
"You are sure, general, this 'Wa-pa-tee-tah
is not in our hands? At some
of the other forts?"
"As sure as I can be; I heard from
Pitt yesterday, with reports from the
garrison between, and no account was
made of such a prisoner being brought
In. Hambrouck wrote me from Vin Vin-cennes
cennes Vin-cennes two weeks ago some French
voyageurs left the letter on their way
up the river and he mentions noth nothing
ing nothing save his troubles with the Indians
of the "Wabash, who are most impu impudent
dent impudent and unruly the worst of the lot,
to my notion. I expect the fellow has
been killed in the woods."
"A man, then? A chief?" To my
ears the name had feminine sound
"Wa-pa-tee-tah; 'tis as musical as a
"Ay! it sounds like that; but Girty
gave me some other name I have for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten. Gad! I hated so to talk with
the foul-mouthed renegade, that I
asked few questions; only you may be
'" no eauaw the Wvandnts would
"Then I Am to Talk Boldly; Threaten,
war over. A medicine man, or some something
thing something of that kidney, as I understand;
Girty said a religious teacher, whom
the tribe loved more than a chief."
I crossed the narrow room twice, en endeavoring
deavoring endeavoring to sum up the evidence
"A poor pretense for war, surely," I
said at last, "but might be sufficient
to Indian min("
"More than one war, even among
civilized nations, has been started on
less," he answered soberly. "Besides,
it is my judgment all those devils want
is an excuse. They may have manu manufactured
factured manufactured this out of whole cloth; to
me it don't look reasonable. But you
have all the facts now, Hayward, and
can understand what to say and do.
Those red devils know our weakness,
and are wild to break loose. If I
send back a formal letter by the hands J
of their messenger, denying any knowl knowledge
edge knowledge of this medicine man of theirs,
and expressing regret at his disap disappearance,
pearance, disappearance, they will consider it a lie.
I know Indian nature; they have got
to be bluffed at their own game. Show
fear, and thev are after vou at once
is Whole Story
Ton Will Tel lAlif an Arrpbat After fstng
is. t. 4
r.hpnmatim U simrlT a na-n jrivpn to
rtesisnat" a varK tr f f-aina, an c:.a vrtlj
t1 r ached by irriatics tin entire b'.u-i
supnlv with a naturally assimilatne aati-
tisni remedy, and is sold in all drusr stores
r.ndr thf ham cf is. S. S. AtteoiDts are
of ton made t sell snn-thir. : claimed to be
"just as jrctod." Insist poj:.veiy yea will
Lave iicthins b'lt S. S. S.
It contains only pure v?pTaMe e!er,',rts
gnd is absolutely frie of taercury, iudido
of -oTash cr arsenic.
'ihe rteoYeris of a'.I typ&s of rte'ima rte'ima-tism
tism rte'ima-tism bv tbe use of S. S. is a fine tribute
to the' natural eficacy of this remarkabla
mHHcmo, for it is assimilated just as na na-turaHv.
turaHv. na-turaHv. Just as specifically, and just as
well ordained as tbe most acceptable most
palatable, and. most readily digested food.
not fail to pet a bottle of S. S. S.
to-day. You will be astonished at tbe re re-pu'.ts.
pu'.ts. re-pu'.ts. If vour rheumatism of such a
namfe that vou would like to consult a
specialist, write to the medical department.
The Swift SpciSc Co., 220 Llft Bldg.
La ties. Lumbago, mad 3rC
Dreaded Articular C '( ('
Rheumatism V 'k'V
REAL vs. FALSE 'Economy at This Time
Resist the mental suggestion to curtain your regular taking of
ice until the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator U
going nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as
your practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it may sulk on you all toe
remainder of the season.
Maintain your regular supply of OUR ICE all through the season.
That is the way to save on your ice bill.
OCALA ICE & PACKING CO
iDrses siid Miles.
I EL X MdMSo
I Phone 35fi AfAlA FTAmnA
Choice off 5 Tomnstl Tiramims
Mortth annndl Westt
'DLTIE FLYER" "SEMINOLE LIMITED" "DEUE LIMITED"
"SOUTH ATLANTIC LIMITED" "MONTGOMERY ROUTE"
ATLANTIC COAST ILDN
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
Pullman Cars Jacksonville to C hicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Indianapolis, Cleveland, Grand Rapids an,d intermediate points.
DINING AND OBSERVATION CARS ;
For tickets and information call on Atlantic Coast Line tick it
igents, or J. G. KIRKLAND, I). P. A.. Tampa, Fla., Hillsboro Hotel.
WRITE FOR PRICES.
Lake Weir Brick Works
tne whole pack in full cry; face ttKm
boldly, and they hesitate. If you go
straight to them, tS rough the woods
to their council fire, an officer of this
garrison, in uniform, they will inter interpret
pret interpret your coming as a sign that we
are not afraid of their threats."
"Then I am to talk boldly; threaten,
"With discretion yes. It is our only
chance to avert war. The scheme may
not work, but if it even results in d d-lay,
lay, d-lay, it will be worth the effort"
"When do I start?"
"At dusk tonight. Come here first
for final instructions, and a Jetter to
Hamilton. You will go up the Mus Muskingum
kingum Muskingum to the forks by boat, and then
straight through the woods. There
must be no loitering on the march."
"There will be none, sir; and what
"I will hold him on some pretext un until
til until morning. Your party will have fif fifteen
teen fifteen hours start."
There seemed nothing more, and,
after waiting a moment in silence, I
"Very well, sir; that is all?"
"All at present,"
I turned toward the door, then hesi hesitated,
tated, hesitated, as memory suddenly returned.
"Pardon me, general," I said impul impulsively,
sively, impulsively, "but I met a young woman in
the room yonder. Might I inquire who
she may be?"
He stared at me with open mouth,
"The witch! I never knew she -was
in there, Hayward, or I should never
have exposed you to euch danger.
Said she anything about herself V
"Only her name Rene D'Auvray."
"Huh! that does not sound much
like the one she gave me, though by
my soul, I've forgotten it; 'twas just
as Frenchified, and I never dared to
speak it aloud. How came she to tell
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. T 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.
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 secretions.
tions. secretions. 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
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
All persons who failed io register
in their respective districts can reg register
ister register at my office in Ocala any day
(Sundays excepted) between March
15th and April 15th. D. M. Barco,
Supervisor Registration Marion Co.,
Office upstairs in court house.