The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:05070

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
EVENING"

VOL. 21.
OCALA FLOKIDA. SATUIi DAY. APKIL 4, 1914
NO. 78

. TERRIFIC FIGHTING
AT TOiEOII
i
In I'rourtion to the Number of Men j

Engaged, the Slaughter Was
Immense
El Paso, April 4. The fighting atj
Torreon was of the fiercest, and in j
proportion to the numbers engaged j
the loss was as heavy as in any bat-i
tie of the Balkan war. j
The fighting began last -Friday and j
i
was almost continuous. At first Villa)
attempted assaults on the strong fed-
eral positions in daylight, but these
proved costly, so the days were spent
in cannonading and the nights in as assaults.
saults. assaults. Positions were taken and lost
time and time again. Several night
attacks sent the federals scurrying
from strong positions, but at day daybreak
break daybreak the captors would be compell compelled
ed compelled to evacuate because of the ac accuracy
curacy accuracy of the enemy's fire, which was
said to have been directed by French
and German gunners.
Losses have not been compiled, but

1 J General Villa estimates his own loss loss-J
J loss-J es at 500 killed and 1,500 wounded
iand the federal loss at 1.000 killed

and 2,500 wounded, with an un unknown
known unknown number of prisoners.
The federals had fortified the hills
with rifle pits, tranches and barbed barbed-wire
wire barbed-wire entanglements. The nature of
the ground made it difficult to recov recover
er recover the wounded and many of them
died of thirst and hunger or lack of
attention where they fell.
Automobiles were employed in res
cue work, but they could not ascend j
the hillsides. Some of the fiercest:
fighting occurred in the hills south'
)f Gomez Palacio, and west of Tor-s
reon. It raged furiously in the Canon!
de Huarache, where the federals
made their last desperate stand and!
1 1
from which they finally fiel follow-'
ed -by a column of Villa's horse.
Twice the rebels took two of the
hills only to lose them, but all ths
time the attack grew more menacing'
as Villa's men. fighting from all
sides except the west, drew the circle 1
closer about the enemy. j
A hundred small encounters oc-j
curred intermittently in the streets
or over the possession of some favor favored
ed favored houseroof. The roar of cannon j
was almost continuous. Both sides'
f
used armored trains. These, with!
big guns mounted, would suddenly!

NUT CLUB

iSmT XT A
-

Soon to be Erected in North Ocala will advance the price of Lots from 50
. to 100 per cent. Yhy not buy now and make yourself some money?

LET ME SHOW YOU.

appear around the elbow of cce of
the hills, discharge a broadside and
then disappear.
Early in the attack on Gomez Pa Palacio
lacio Palacio the trains wouli venture out
at the same time and a lively duel
would ensue. It was like a "naval
engagement" on land. The rebels
used huge rockets which were shot
to a great height, exploded in the air
and letting down a hail of buckshot.
On the fourth day of the fight the
intense suffering from thirst was re relieved
lieved relieved by a rain, thought to have
been brought on by the heavy firing.
Great supplies of food, ammuni ammunition
tion ammunition and artillery' and stores of cot cotton
ton cotton fell .into the rebel hands by the
capture.

SAYS II K HAS THE
CRIMINAL, SPOTTED
Detective Burns Hands Out Some
More I'hagan Murder
Case Iope
Chicago, April 4. "I know who
the murderer of Mary Phagan is,"
said William J. Burns, the detec detective,
tive, detective, on his return from a trip to
Kansas City. "I can't say at this
time whether it is Leo M. Frank or
seme one else; but I know his iden identity
tity identity and can prove that he commit committed
ted committed the murder."
Baseball goods at
Company.
The Murray
4-3-3t
r-. vJ O
Mi rr CLUB
P A. 1
M0- PV 3000OOR.

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ft c----iil,

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ou

FIVE STATES LOST

THE FEDERALS
Torreon's Capture Gives the Consti Constitutionalists
tutionalists Constitutionalists Possession of a
Third of Mexican
Territory
Juarez, April 4. With the capture
of Torreon by the rebels, constitu constitutionalists
tionalists constitutionalists now command an immense
wedge-shaped portion of Mexico,
with the point resting on Torreon,
500 miles soui.li of here, and the top
Eagle Pass, Texas. Just across from
Xogales, Ariz., to a point just west of
Eagle Pass, Texas. Just acress from
Eagle Pass there is a federal garri garrison
son garrison but is not menacing. The states
under rebel arms are: Chihuahua,
Sonora. except Guaymas, most of
Coahuila, Durango and Sinaloa.
The victory of Torreon assures the
capture of Saltillo and Monclovia, in
Coahuila, and Monterey, in Xuevo
Leon. The main federal force, ac according
cording according to Villa's report to General
Carranza, wa3 wiped out by death,
wounds, capture or flight at Gomez
Palacio, and Torreon. Mazatlan, the
federal port in the state of Sinaloa
by the release of the veteran federal
force in Torreon, becomes a new ob objective
jective objective point.
The campaign of General Villa in
the last month, wins for him the tital
of the most formidale soldier on the
rebel side. Little more than a year
ago he started out from a ridge near
here with two companions, six sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, seven dollars in money and a
meager supply of beans, coffee and
sugar.
The horse he used at the time was
not paid for an'd Villa's first act upon
capturing this city, three months ago,
was to repay the liveryman from
whom the horse was "borrowed."
Gen. Pablo Gomez, for months has
harassed the federal forces at Mon Monclovia
clovia Monclovia and Monterey and now that
the Torreon army i.s loose!, strate strategists
gists strategists here assume that the federals
will evacuate these points 'and at attempt
tempt attempt to retreat to Tampieo, seaport
of the state of Tamaulipas.
That state is sprinkled with rebel
troops all along the line of retreat,
which makes it evident that the fed federal
eral federal garrisons already are threaten threatened
ed threatened with capture by immensely su superior
perior superior numbers.
A railroad runs from Torreon to
the city of Durango. which is held by
rebels and the overland journey from
Our Members Seldom Do
r
CiOl) HEAR. "c
Talking to iou
FlES
(MM

!

that point to Mazatlan lies through a
country which is agriculturally rich
ani well watered. It would be a
pleasant march for any army fresh
from the horrors of hunger and thirst
in the desert.
DUNNELLON
A Graphic Description of the Advan-!
tages and Attractions of the
Phosphate City
Dunnellon Advocate: Dunnellon
is always associated with phosphate
mining, which until recently was the
sole industry, although surrounded
by thousands of acres of fertile farm farming
ing farming lands. Not until lately has there
been any attempt made to use these
rich lands for trucking. The present
season sees about four hundred
acres growing melons, tomatoes,
cukes and other vegetables.
Dunnellon is located on two of
the greatest trunk lines, the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Air Line railroad and the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line. It is also the
junction point for the latter of their
new extension to Wilcox, upon which
train service has been recently in inaugurated.
augurated. inaugurated. The Standard & Her Hernando
nando Hernando railroad connects Dunnellon
with the gulf.
The Withlacoochee river which
forms one ,of the boundaries of the
town is one of its most important
assets. A government survey has
just been completed and the citizens
have petitioned for a ten-foot chan channel
nel channel from Dunnellon to the gulf. On
account of the vast amount of
freight moved to and from Dunnel Dunnellon
lon Dunnellon annually the necessity of water
transportation v.as clearly demon demonstrated
strated demonstrated and favorable action is hoped
for. This river is also the link in
the trans-Florida canal, upon which
actual work has begun.
Dunnellon now has the best equip equipped
ped equipped steel plants run by electricity,
in the rock section, producing phos phosphate
phate phosphate in excess of any other place in
the South. The town- has a popula population
tion population of 2500, and the immediate ter territory
ritory territory Is filled with people employe!
in public works, sawmills, turpen turpentine
tine turpentine camps and farming. The pay payrolls
rolls payrolls disbursed in this neighborhood
amount to some $6S,0GO a month.
It borders cn civilization, and yet it
is within fifteen miles of the play
ground of tn"e world. The finest
hunting and fishing in the state is
at Port Inglis, Homosassa and other
near points. An hour by rail the
coast can be reached, or by boat in
a few hours. The scenery down the
Things by Halves.
V
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i ra

w u m X 1 IM I m

x i i i ilsi i w a

III v w w 1 1 i ii i. i mil l

3.

river is very attractive and a sourc

of delight to every one.
In Dunnellon one has a thousani
chances of profit and pleasure. On!
town lots this winter were grown
some of the best cabbage, lettuce,
beets and other vegetables we have
seen, and yet there are thousands
of acres of wild lands, most of it;,
good for general farming or truck
ing. This land is cheap and the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to get rich with a moderate
investment, is the best on the West
Coast.
The town proper presents the best
opening for a tourist hotel perhaps
in Florida. The most desirable
places here are not prepared to care
for tourists. Transportation facili facilities
ties facilities are such that one stopping at
Dunnellon can eat breakfast here.

i

dine at Tampa or Jacksonville, andjiam Ziegler, Jr., an adopted 'son.
return again to Dunnellon for sup- To prove that Miss Brandt was
per, spending five or six hours iniZiegler's legal heir, her attorney

either of these cities.
We need people of means ani
character to help develop this won wonderful
derful wonderful country. We have thousands
of acres of pine and hard-wood tim timber
ber timber in its virgin state. We have
everything to offer investors and
homeseekers. We have transporta transportation,
tion, transportation, locations for manufacturing
purposes, plenty of electricity, plenty
of opportunities before values will
jump when their true worth is rec recognized.
ognized. recognized. The soil is particularly
adapted to the cultivation of vege vegetables
tables vegetables and melons, but oranges,
grapefruit, peaches, pecans, etc., do
well here. There are good schools
here, four churches and no saloons.
The climate is ideal all the year.
The town proper has Its business
streets paved with brick, has a muni municipal
cipal municipal water and light plant, and
a sewerage system more up-to-date
than that possessed by many towns
considerably more populous.
Dunnellon is progressive, and has
now under construction a brick
school building which will cost $18, $18,-000
000 $18,-000 and will be of the most modern
design with the latest improvements
for buildings of this class.
Dunnellon has no boom, just a
healthy, steady growth. Building
operations are quite brisk at pres

ent. With a brick school and a The Merchant's Cafe Is a first clasr
brick church well under way, we seejF,ace to take your meals. Open night
on every hand houses which date'and day- J- R- Dewey, p'oprie-

from her earlier days being remodel
ed into substantial dwellings, and
wagon loads of lumber are a famil familiar
iar familiar sight on the streets of this busy
i little city
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala
minute
CHOOL

EYMOUR.

i

e n o a at

STATUTE
SETS THE' RULE
rk-wt i fi.
Knocked Out by New York
Conrt of Appeals
Xew York, April 4. The appell appellate
ate appellate division of the state supreme
court yesterday decided against
I Florence Louise Brandt to establish
that she is the legally 1 adopted
daughter of the late William Ziegler.
Miss Brandt claims one-half of
the $15,000,000 estate left by Zieg Ziegler,
ler, Ziegler, the bulk of which went to Will-
went back to the Mosaic law, and
quoted from the Old Testament, of
Abraham: 1
"Lo, I am children; but one born
In my house is mine heir."
The appellate division however
supported the surrogate, who based
jhis opinion on the iRoman laws gov
erning the adoption of children,
which he said came down from Jus Justinian.
tinian. Justinian. Miss Brandt was a school
teacher at Davenport, She is a
daughter, the record, of the case
shows, of a half-brother of William
Ziegler, who adopted her during her
childhood. Later Miss Brandt's
father went through court proceed proceedings
ings proceedings which abrogated this adoption.
It was these proceedings which she
attempted to have set aside so that
she might share in the estate of the
dead millionaire.
ODi r'ELLOWS
Tuluia" L.odge No. 22, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, meets eTery
Tuesday evening t i 7:30 o'clock ( In
Yonge's Hall, Fort King avenue. Vls
itors in the city invited to be with as
H. D. Stokes, NY G..
OPEN ALL NIGHT'
tnr
2-28-tf
Rexall Celery and Iron Tonic, an
all-the-year-'round strengthening
tonic for those run down from over overwork,
work, overwork, $1 at Gerig's Drug store. 27-tf
Dr. W. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv
By F. R. MORGAN
(Copyright. 1913, Western Newspaper L'Akmj
NELL
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TWO
THE K,'ALA EVEMXU 'STAK. SATURDAY", APRIL, 4, 1914

f

OCALA OCCURRENCES

! GREAT

5:

GAME Willi
THE BLOOMER

G

7AILY WKATIIKIS IIEPOIIT

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,1 showing maximum and
minimum temperature and rainfall
during the twenty-four hours end ending
ing ending at 3 p. m.:
Max. Min. R. F.
March average.. 74 48 .OS
April 1 84 61
April 2 83 64
April 3 .84 57
April 4 81 52
Fortcast for Tonight and Tomorrow
Unsettled tonight and Sunday;
probably rain.

A fill EAT SPECIAL EDITION'

K. of P. meet Monday evening.

Odd Fellows meet Tuesday night.

Council meets Tuesday evening.

F. U. of A. meets Thursday night.

Moose meet Thursday evening.

"Woodmen meet Friday evening.

lir th TamiKt Tr-if un. for iho IUn-

efit of 3Iarion County
Mr. Gilbert D. Leach of the Tampa
Tribune arrived in the city today to
begin work on a special Marion
county feature for his paper. The
Tribune has during the past few
months been devoting sections of its
paper every ew weeks to an indus industrial
trial industrial write-up of South Florida coun counties,
ties, counties, the last to appear being that
of Sumter county a few days ago.
Mr. Leach will be assisted by Mr.
J. D. Rooney, secretary of the Mar Marion
ion Marion County Board of Trade, in get get-ling
ling get-ling up the data for the Marion coun county
ty county edition, which will be published
during the latter part of the month.
These editions, containing as they
do, a general write-up of the numer numerous
ous numerous industries and business develop development
ment development of the sections to which they
are devoted, are worth a great deal
toward the upbuilding of the state,
and it goes without saying that the
coming Marion county edition of the
Tribune will prove a credit to our
community.

iDouble whit lilies for sale. Phone
106.

Mr. S. A, Smith is among the bus business
iness business visitors in town today.

A lot of new books at The Murray
Company. 4-3-3t

Mr. Sam Slack the Martin merch merchant
ant merchant i3 transacting business in Central
Florida's metropolis today.

at v.'Salt

Mr. Norton Davis is

Springs, going over this afternoon
for a brief stay.

Mr. E. T. Usher of Janey, on the
Suwannee river, is in the city visit visiting
ing visiting his partner, Mr. J. O. Ferguson.

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

Mr. Loui3 X. Lonfr, manager of
the Ocala House, has been spending
several days of this week with his
family in Fernandina.

Captain T. E. Bridges of Ocala,
was in Starke Tuesday to take two
convicts to the state convict farm.
Starke Telegraph.

Mr. (Sim Trantham, a popular
.young attorney of Tallahassee, ar arrived
rived arrived this afternoon for a week-end
visit with Mr. Luther Mershon.

A great deal of interest is felt In
IMonday afternoon's ball game. It
Trill be unique and should draw a big
crowd.

IBallardvale Ginger Ale, a whole wholesome
some wholesome beverage, delightful and re refreshing.
freshing. refreshing. Buy it by the dozen at
Gerig's, "A Good Drug Store." 27-tf

E. T. Usher, president and mana manager
ger manager of the tSuwannee Turpentine Co.,
of 'Janney, was a business visitor

here Wednesday. Levy Times-Dem

ocrat.

Music is an essential part of the

services of the Pythian Temple, and
In the Ocala lodge it is supplied by
a superb victrola, contributed with

'his characteristic kindness and chiv

airy by A. M. Lansford, who is a

.good K. of P. as well as a skilled
musician.

HOT WEATHER

The illustrated lecture of Mr. By Byron
ron Byron D. Lick, agent of the Panama
Pacific Exposition, on the courthouse
square last night, was very interest interesting
ing interesting and largely attended. Mr. Lick's
talk was illustrated by stereopticon
slides and moving pictures cast on a
big screen over the eastern entrance
to the courthouse, embracing views
of the Panama canal, its construc construction
tion construction and the machinery and men who
did the work; views of the exposi exposition
tion exposition grounds in San Francisco, the
buildings already finished and some
of the exhibits and attractions; the
hotels that are to care for the thou-

sands of people who will visit the
Golden Gate city during 1915, and
many and beautiful views of South Southern
ern Southern California, and the wonderful
and beautiful points of interest that
line the routes of travel from the

large eastern cities to that state.

Everybody who attended the lecture,

and there was a large crowd out,

was convinced that the exposition

would be a great event, and many of
them agreed with the Star in its as

sertion the other day that Florida

should by all means have an exhibit

at the big show.

I'nique Ilae ball Game will 1 Played I
. i

at tne i-air urounas .e
Monday Afternon
On account cf the rather disar disarrange:!
range:! disarrange:! condition of the diamond
and grounds at the baseball park,
the game with the Bloomer Girls

next Monday afternoon will be play-!

ed on the football field at the fair
grounds.
This will give plenty of room for
a big crowd and comfortable seats
for all who want them in the grand
stand.
The Bloomers are said to be some
players, and the Ocala boys are rub rubbing
bing rubbing off the rust of the past few
months in order to meet them. It
is bound to be a notable game, and
there are all sorts of good reasons
why there should be a big croud.

m
iif
ill!

HI!

PUIiLIC LIBRARY
BOARD MEETING

The public library board will hold
its regular monthly meeting Monday
afternoon at 3 o'clock in the city
hall.

HOSPITAL NOTES

Mr. Herbert Ergle of Island Grove
was operated on for appendicitis
this afternoon.
Mrs. Herbert Smith of Okahump Okahump-ka
ka Okahump-ka will be operated on for appeendi appeendi-citis
citis appeendi-citis Monday.

CADILLACS ARE POPULAR CARS

Mr. D. A. Clark of Martel has
bought a 1914-model' phaeton or
four-passenger Cadillac, and Mr. "W.
H. McRainey of 'Wildwood has pur purchased
chased purchased a 1914-model, seven-passenger
Cadillac, from Messrs. Knight &
Lang, the local distributors for this
splendid car.

Mr. Henry Gordon who has charge
of the road building gang in the
southern part of the county, is in the
city today on business connected
with his work. He says the road to
meet Lake county's hard road is
progressing nicely.

Mr. F. J. H. von Engelken of East

Palatka was in the city last night and
today, visiting his parents and sister

here, and paid the Star a pleasant

call. Mr. von Engelken is much in

terested in public affairs, but in an

impersonal way. He considers meas

ures more than men, which Is a point

of view most Americans haven't at

tained, tho they are progressing that
way.

Mr. T. C. Luckie and Dr. E. G.
indner returned last night from

DeLand bringing a new Oakland, 6-

cylinder roadster, which Dr. Lind

ner purchased thru Mr. Luckie. The

car is a beauty, the body being
finished in light cream with black

trimmings.

Messrs. Claude Haycraft and Wil

bur Rogers arrived from Jackson

ville last night, bringing two fine
Cadillacs for Knight & Lang. They

claim to have made the trip in six

and a half hours. They returned to
Jacksonville this morning.

The members of the band had a
most satisfactory and well attended

rehearsal last night. The band is in

as good shape as ever, and if the

citizens will only come across with

the moderate sum needed to pay ex

penses, the splendid summer con
certs will soon be resumed.

8

PEG ALS

3 10c Tins Olney's Baked Beans 25c

2 15c Tins Olney's Baked Beans, 25c

2 20c Tins Olney's Baked Beans 35c

Sliced Boiled Ham, per lb 40c

Sliced Dried Beef, per lb 50c

German Salomi, per lb 40c

Fla Made Peanut Butter, per lb 25c

No. 1 Fat Juicy Mackrel

30c

No. 2 Mackrel, 15c, two for.... 25c

0. K. Teapot Grocery

PHONES 16 AND 174
Oeala, Florida

'Mr. Jesse D. Buky, the Star's effi

cient night operator, left this after

noon for a week-end visit to his

mother and sister in Palatka.

Dr. Blitch came in from his coun

try home this morning and left for

Fort Myers on Sunnyjim. Mrs.
Blitch and Miss Legie brought the

doctor in in their car.

iWhile crossing the public square

during the lecture last night, Mr. 'W.
C. Jeffords was struck by an auto

driven by Mr. Edwin Green, knocked

down and slightly bruised. The car

was running slowly and the accident

seems to have been due to a mutual

misunderstanding, Mr. Jeffords and

Mr. reen each thinking the" other

was going to stop. Mr. Jeffords was

not much hurt and is doing very well

today.

It will be learned with regret by

the many friends of P. B. Bowie

that on account of ill health, he has
been forced to resign as editor of the

Times-Democrat. Mr. Bowie made a

host of friends while in Bronson and

they together with the management

of the paper, trust that with much
needed rest 'will restore him to his
usual vigor. Levy Times-Democrat.

Mr. Chas. AV. Hnnter returned this

afternoon from d. visit to Jackson

ville. While in the metropolis, he

visited the deprtments of that city
and secured much information,
which he hopes to use for the benefit
ofOcala.

Tomorrow, Palm Sunday will be
observed at Grace Episcopal church
and St. Phillip's Catholic church
with special services. The day com commemorates
memorates commemorates the triumphal entry of
Christ into Jerusalem.

The private car of Mr. Alexander
Hamilton, one of the vice presidents
of the Atlantic Coast Line, was in
the city today. Mr. Hamilton is on
his way to Homosassa for a few days'
fishing.

Miranda Bacon, colored, died very
suddenly last night at 10 o'clock of
heart trouble. She lived in a little
house between the Coast Line freight
depot and the Ocala Steam Laundry.
She was buried this afternoon by Mr.
E. C. Smith.

SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
' Merchant's Block, Ocalr

SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Part ri dee-Wood row Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-1 3-tf

Ocala Seed
Store
We are headquarters for
Seed, Insecticides, Sprays, Poul Poultry
try Poultry and Stock Remedies. We
also carry a line of light Hard Hardware..
ware.. Hardware.. We keep in stock -ARSENATE
OF LEAD
BORDEAUX MIXTURE PASTE
PARIS GREEN
SULPHUR AND LIME
XOXICIDE
WHALE OIL SOAP
TOBACCO DUST
AND OTHER INSECTICIDES.

Every PcossnMe CdDnniFttesy
Consistent with Sound Banking is extended to
customers of this Bank. Come in let us talk over
business matters.
The Ocala National Bank.
Capital, Surplus and Profits $85,000.00.

ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSITARY.

To the Investors of
Marion County f;-

J AM proud enough of the record which the FLORIDA J TITLE & ABSTRACT COM COMPANY
PANY COMPANY has made during the past two years to be willing to assume that you are
fairly well acquainted with te coca pan y md its record. If you are not, then ask the
banks, attorneys nnd big land owners of the County as"to"!ts work and reputation.
To develop its business possibilities to a greater degree, A requires a larger capital
than it now has, and to provide for such development the yiORl DA. TITLE & ABSTRACT
CORPORATION has been formed with greater and broader powers and a capital of
$50,000.00 (one-half of the total capitalization) as a Preferred ? per cent. Cumulative stock
and will share in the further profits of the business until it may be paid 12 per cent. In
any one year; t
The new Company will succeed to the old Company's' plant, business and assets of
every character and every dollar of its worth will be pledged 1q secure the safety 'of the
stockholders of shares of its Preferred stock, and the annual 8 per cent, dividend accruing
thereon.
In disposing of the $50,000.00 Preferred Capital Stock.itjs my desire to sell at least
one-fourth to Marion County investors HOME PEOPLE wko. have a knowledge of and
faith in local conditions, the pecuniary profits as can be demonstrated by our books, have
been thus far satisfactory and may be considerably enhanced by increased capital stock in
order to extend the business beyond its present limits.
I am eo certain of financial success for all investors tha-I am-content to take my own
personal profits from the earnings to accrue on the Common Stock of the corporation, after
the preferred share holders have been secured their profits, as above outlined.
The support thus furnished by our home people in addition to the thoroughness,
promptness and reliability of our work, as evidenced by approval of local bankers and at attorneys,
torneys, attorneys, as well as by big land owners of the County and State, will enable me to command
sufficient funds and control sufficient business, from within and -without Marion County, to
make the Florida Title & Abstract Corporation, a truly State-wide, permanent and profit profitable
able profitable institution.
Your pledge to any portion of the Preferred Stock subscription made promptly, will
be appreciated.
Youry very truly,

R. S. ROGERS.

R. S. ROGERS,
Ocala Florida.
You are authorized to enter my name for a subscription of...-. .'...shares
(Par value $100.00 each) of the Preferred 8 per cent Cumulative Stock of the FLO II DA
TITLE & ABSTRACT CORPORATION.
Payment of this subscription to be made on call of the company, In the following
manner, viz:

ALL OR.

In four equal Installments, viz: On demand and in two, four and six months with Interest
at 8 per cent., note to be given for the deferred payments and stock to be Issued and at attached
tached attached to note as collateral security.
(Mark out the manner of payment not used).

V
Name of Subscriber
Address

T. J. YEARTY

Bronson Times-Democrat: Mr. T.
J. Yeatty, of Vista, was thrown from

his horse yesterday and died at a
late hour last night.
Mr. Yearty was the founder of the
town of Vista and operated an up-to-date
cedar and cypress mill at that
point. He has always taken a great
interest In the development of thi3
section of the county, and the loss
by his sudden death will be keenly
felt, not only by the mill employes,
but by the county at large.
Mr. Yearty was born and reared in
Levy county and was known all over
the entire state for his stability in
business and firmness of character.
He is survived by a wife and several
children, as well as a host of friends,
who extend to the bereaved family
their heart-felt sympathy.

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.
No. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 a. m.
Xo. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.

Special Care for
LABIIESr WEAR
The Imperial Steam Laundry has several hobbies, but the one
which we probably pay more attention to than any other Is the
careful handling of Ladies AVaists and other fine fabrics, each
as laces curtains, etc., which can so easily be damaged by in inexperienced
experienced inexperienced help while being laundered.. You need hare no
fear In sending us the finest shirt waist you own as it will be
returned to you in first class shape, without the yellow streaks
that you sometimes find in this grade of. work... Just, call
phone 21 and a wagon will come for your package right away.
Imperial Steam Laundry

"The Up-to-date One

99

9999999

Last Known Survivor of Tribe.
Andrew Harrison of New Britain,
Conn., is the last known survivor of

jthe Mohican trib of Indiana.

SUGAR HAMMOCK LAXPS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Blck, Ocala 1-13-tf

The Management of DR. McCLANE
Medical. Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces the moving of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be run
strictly ethical lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4i30 P. M. PHONE 3331
,



THE OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAV, APRIL 4, 1914

TURK 15

? GEO. J. I1LITCII, President

W. If. McRAINEY,
Vice President.
D. E. McIVER,
' Vice President.

I. C. STILES, Jr.,
Cashier.
W. V. WHEELER,
Assistant Cashier.

trt

OCALA PYTHIAN" TEMPLE j ANOTHER OCALA
FULLY INSTITUTED i YOUNG LAHV APPOINTED

I J. C. WEBB, Chairman of the Board.

lite wmiimtxtml wmm

OCALA, FLORIDA.

Capital - $50,000.00
Surplus and Profits $41,500.00

This is a growing institution, live,
active and up-to-date.
We want new business on a basis
of fair treatment and conservative
methods.

Special Department for Savings.
April 1st is the beginning of a new
quarter; deposits made on or before
April 10th will draw interest from
April 1st.

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V
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3-T TAEvEi
Good

THE PLANTS IN YOUR GARDEN GROW WELL ONLY
WHEN THE SOIL IS "WORKED" WELL. TO WORK IT WELL
YOU 3IUST HAVE THE PROPER GARDEN IMPLEMENTS TO
WORK WITH. WE HAVE MANY NEW DESIGNS OF GARDEN
TOOLS THAT WILL SAVE LABOR AND PAY FOR THEM THEMSELVES
SELVES THEMSELVES MANY TIMES IN. ONE YEAR. COME, SEE THEM.
REMEMBER, OUR HARDWARE STANDS HARD WEAR.

Marion Hardware Co,

Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.

The work of organizing Ocala
Temple No. 27 was concluded Friday?
night with a full attendance andj
beautiful ceremony.
Mrs. Fannie Anthony, most excel-

lent chief, presided, and was assist assisted
ed assisted by Mrs. Jennie R. Brown, state
organizer. A large number of can candidates
didates candidates were initiated, the newly or organized
ganized organized degree team going thru its
work in beautiful order, showing
both great aptitude on the part of
the members and excellent instruc instruction
tion instruction by the state organizer.
The ceremony closed with the in installation
stallation installation of the officers, who are as
follows:
Past Most Excellent Chief Mrs.
A. E. Burnett.
Most Excellent Chief Mrs. Fannie
Anthony.
Most Excellent Senior Mrs. Geo.
J. .Blitch.

Most Excellent Junior Mrs.
Charles Goddard.
Manager Mrs. T. E. Bridges.
Mistress of Records and Corres Correspondence
pondence Correspondence Mrs. Kate Howell.
Mistress of Finance Mrs. R. O.
Connor.
Protector Mrs. D. W. Tompkins.

Outer Guard Mrs. Fred McAteer.
Trustees Mrs. Chas. E. Ahearn,
Mrs. Susie Baxter, Mrs. Hall.
The Pythian Temple differs from
other women's lodges auxiliary to
masculine orders, such as the Masons
and Odd Fellows, in that only ladies
can hold office.
The membership of Ocala Temple
is as follows:
Sisters: Mrs. Susie Baxter, Mrs.
Essie Spencer, Mrs. Rexie Todd, Mr3.
Mildred Goddard, Mrs. Mary 'Lee
Bridges, Mrs. Kate B. Howell, Mrs.
Ida Howell, Mrs. Elsie Ahearn, Mrs.
May-belle McAteer, Miss Annie Pearl

Liddon, Mrs. Gussie Gober, Mrs. Lula

Connor, Mrs. Sara Blitch, Mrs. Fan

nie Anthony, Mrs. Leila Tompkins,

Mrs. Emma C. Burnett, Mrs. Hazel

Chambers, Mrs. Bessie Rentz, Mrs.

Mattie McCraney, Mrs. Flora L.
Brown, Mrs. Susan Cook, Mrs. Claud Claudia
ia Claudia Hilton, Mrs. Luella Dyal, Mrs.

May Seiler, Mrs. Agnes Forney.

(Brethren: Messrs. C. E. Ahearn, J.

H. Benjamin, Charles Goddard, Jno.

F. Thompson, E. Lee Stapp, H. W.
Baxter, H. S. Chambers. Percy Per

kins, E. T. Spencer, L. V. Helton, R.

B. Dyal.

A number of applications have

been passed upon, and the candidates
will be initiated at the next meeting

or next one.

The temple will meet every Tues

day evening at 7:30. All the mem members
bers members are enthusiastic, and determin determined
ed determined to make the lodge a success.

Mrs. Jennie R. Brown, state organ organizer,
izer, organizer, returned to her home in Palat-

ka today. She made many warm

friends while here and impressed all
with her ability as an organizer and

instructor. She is highly pleased

with the new lodge, which she says

is one of the largest and best she
ever organized.

As will be seen elsewhere, Mr. W.
W. Harriss, commander of the Sec Sec-end
end Sec-end Brigade, Florida division, S. C.
V., has appointed Miss Mamie Tay Taylor
lor Taylor of our city maid of honor for the
brigade.
This is another most appropriate
appointment, and proof that Com Commander
mander Commander Harriss has good judgment
in making selections. Miss Taylor
is entirely worthy of the honor, and
the appointment will greatly please
her friends, under which head come
all who have known her in her life lifetime
time lifetime .-pent in this city.

A. C. L. OFFICERS WILL
BE HERE MONDAY EVENING

? ACCURACY

SECURITY b

Marion County Abstract Company
ESTABLISHED 1882.
GRAHAM BROTHERS. Lessees,"
OCALA FLA.

y

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X First consideration and especial attention given to small tracts.

-

We Af Headquarters
For Buggies, Carriages, Caru. Wagons and Automobiles, Harness
and all Leather Goods. We have the largest line of Vehicles and
Harnes and Saddlery in Central Florida and offer them at the
lowest figures We lead in all kinds of Farming Machinery;
Agents for the Fomous all Steel Moline Plows, one horse Disc
Cultivators, McCormick Binders, Mowers, Rakes, Reapers and
IHC Binder Twine. Agents for the Fairbanks Morse Gas and
Oil Engines and Outfits. We have a full line of Automobile sup supplies
plies supplies and accessories. We lead in our line and can save you money
on anything you buy from us.

The directors of the Atlantic
Coast Line railway company, -arho
are now touring the system, will ar arrive
rive arrive here Monday afternoon, spend
the night in the city and leave Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday morning.
The Star recommends that a dele delegation
gation delegation of leading citizens meet these
gentlemen and confer with them
about the improvements asked by the
city and which it will be only justice

for the road to grant.

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

SMALL FAMM
Comprising
14 Acres Good Farm Land,
all under fence, 12 acres cleared.
I 1 Good Well.
I 1 Good 6-Room Cottage.
I Located on Silver Springs Road,
i t 2 miles from business portion of city.

PRICE, $1,500.00

i

COMPANY

ROOMS 7 AND S
I Merchant's Block Ocala, Florida i

MOOSEH EART ATTRACTED MAXY

The Airdome was crowded last

night with Moose and their friends,
anxious to see the pictures of
"Mooseheart" and the other good
reels. The show was very much ap

preciated, and gave everybody a
much better idea than they had be before
fore before as to what a great order the
Moose is.
The Airdome has a superb enter entertainment
tainment entertainment tonight. See program on

the sixth page.

AGATH ERIDAX SOCIETY

The Agatheridan Society held its
regular meeting Friday afternoon.
After the minutes of the preceding
meeting had been read and approv approved
ed approved the following program was ren rendered:
dered: rendered: Subject: Current Events.
Song, Cheer for Oli Amherst
School.
Essay, Pancho Villa, the Bandit
Hero of the Mexican Revolution
Mary H. Lilvingston.

Essay. Increasing Gravity of

World's Radium Crisis John Batts.
Recitation. A Landscape in New
England Kate W. Eagleton.
Piano Solo Ruth Rentz.
Essay, The Heir to the German
Throne Ruth Rentz.
Essay, Florence Nightingale as
the Pioneer of a New Kind of Wo Womanhood
manhood Womanhood Frances Agnew.
blamation. 'Extracts from Lin Lincoln's
coln's Lincoln's Second Inauira! Address
Westlake Hollinrake.
Essay, The Next Shackelton Expe Expedition
dition Expedition to the Antarctic Sue Moore.
Paper Nan Brooks.
After the report of the critics this
being the afternoon for the election
of officers, the following were elect elected:
ed: elected: President. Robert MaeKay: vice vice-president,
president, vice-president, Gladys Wallis. secretary.
Rexie Todd; seargeant-at-arms, Beu Beu-lah
lah Beu-lah Hobbs and Dexter Phillips.

There oeing no further business to
come before the house, the society
adjourned to meet again April 11.

Grace Church (Episcopal)
(Corner S. Broadway and Watula
St. Rev. Jas. G. Glass, Rector; resi residence,
dence, residence, 311 S. Broadway; phoDe 415.)
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning prayer, litany
and sermon.
7:30 p. m. Evening prayer.
Choir practice 7:30 p. m. Friday.
Meetings of vestry and societies at
hours appointed.
Baptist
(Rev. Banyan Stephens, Pastor)
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.

11 a. m. Preaching by the pas

tor.

3 p. m. Junior Union.
6:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
No service in the evening on ac account
count account of Union service at the Chris Christian
tian Christian church, as a welcome to the new

pastor.
Interesting, instructive and inspir inspiring
ing inspiring services. Everybody invited.
Presbyterian
(Pastor, Rev. W. H. Dodge, D. D.)
9:45 a. m.. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon.
The Communion of the Lord's
Supper.
3 p. m. Junior Mission Society.
The congregation will unite with
the other churches in a union ser service
vice service at the Christian church in the
evening.
A cordial invitation is extended to
the public and all strangers in the
city.
f Christian
10.00 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching by pastor.
Subject, "The Place of the Church
in the Life of the Community."
7:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor.
Subject, "The Church Tomorrow."
An invitation extended to all to
be present at these services.
Methodist
Rev. J. M. Gross, D. D., Pastor.
9:30 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon.
Communion.
3 p. m. Junior League.
4 p. m. Senior League.
iNo service in the evening on ac account
count account of Union service at the Chris Christian
tian Christian church, as a welcome to the new
pastor.
All cordially invited. Strangers
welcome to all the services.
Junior Epworth League
Meets at 2:30 o'clock Sunday after afternoon
noon afternoon at the Methodist church. Sub Subject,
ject, Subject, "What to do with God's Day."
Leader. Louise Rentz. Every one
cordially invited.
Song, No. 169, Sweet Hour of
Prayer.
Scripture lesson, Matt. 12:1-14.
The Lord's Prayer in concert.
Memory verse Ex. 20: S-9-10-11.
Song. Follow Me.
"Sabbath Customs" By Juniors.

Prayer.
Hymn. Safely Through Another
Week.
Question box.
Special song. Gospel Bells, by Jun Juniors.
iors. Juniors. Reading, by a Junior.
(Offering.
Heading of minutes.
Hymn, Come Thou Almighty King.
League announcements.
Roll Call.
League benediction.

SUGAR HAMMOCi LANDS
I'ar ridge-Wood row Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block. Ocala 1-13-tf

YOUR FRIENDS
WHO KNOW US

WHERE

THERE ARE MANY "TRICKS" IN THE JEWELRY TRADE.
WE SHALL NOT SPEAK OF OURSELVES; INSTEAD WE LET
THE ARTICLES WE HAVE SOLD IN THE PAST MAKE PROMISES
TO YOU FOR THE FUTURE. WE ENJOY HA VINO "JUDGES"
OF JEWELRY VISIT OUR ESTABLISHMENT. WE BUY OUR
WARES FROM THOSE WHO HA VE NE VER DECIVED US. WHEN
WE SELL YOU WE SHALL GIVE YOU THE ADVANTAGE OF OUR
LONG SCRUTINIZING EXPERIENCE IN THE JEWELRY BUSI BUSINESS.
NESS. BUSINESS. A. E. BURNETT,
The Reliable Jeweler, Merchants Block, Ocala, Fla.

We Show Above Snap Shots o! Our Delivery
. Wagon as Seen About Town
Old Dobbin is a wonder when it comes to getting there on time.
TRY US ON THESE
White Rose Tea and 'ocoa, Sunshine Crackers,
in Bulk or Packages, Shapleigh Sterling' Coffee,
William Tell Flour
PICKLES OF ALL KINDS IN STOCK
Twenty-One Pounds of Sugar for One Dollar with $1 Cash Pur Purchase
chase Purchase of Other Groceries on Saturday and Monday Only.

J. L. SMITH GROCERY COMPANY

PHOXE 434

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Emphasizes the Necessity for g
FIRE INSURANCE 1
You are Never Secure from Fire.
SEE i:

Easter Sunday on 12th. Get your
cards at The Murray Co. 4-3-3t

LI

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Holder Block

Ocala, Florida



THE OCA LA EYEMAti STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL. 4, 1914

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
RITTIXGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
It. II. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, business Manager
J. II. IJecjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.

PHOXE 51

shoot. Instructed or their elders,!
who hai been inlhe great war, most
boys had more than an elementary j
i

; iiea of tactics and many of them J
! graduated easily into the companies j

of state troops, which were much
I more numerous than at present. The

trend of today is much better for
times of peace, but it would put our
young men at considerable disad disadvantage
vantage disadvantage if the country was forced
into war.

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

( Domestic)
3ae year; In advance $5.00
lx months, in advance.... 2.5"
Three months, in advance. 1.25
One month, n advance 50

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

KNOCKOUTS FOR COFFIN NAILS

$s.oo
4.25

Three months, in advance.. 2.25
ODe month, in advance 80

ADVERTISING RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS

The following advertising rates will be charged in the Star for po-
titical announcements in the coming campaign. Announcements will run
from the date of insertion until the election, regardless of length of
time at these rates:

Daily
County Commissioner $3.00
Member School Board 3.00
Constable 2.00
Justice of the Peace :.. 2.00
1I Other Offices 5.00

Weekly
$3.00
3.00
2.00
2.00
5.00

Those requiring over twenty lines will
rate on the same basis.

be charged an

Both
$ 5.00
5.00
4.00
4.00
10.00
additional

Just a friendly tip to the Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Sun: Stop talking about Mar Marion
ion Marion as "annexed territory." It doesn't
please anybody in Marion very much,
and displeases some people a great
deal.

The Orlando Reporter-Star talks
of a "lapsus typewritus." Rather
dangerous practice, taking your
typewriter in your lap. Tampa Tri Tribune.
bune. Tribune. If she is good looking, that is a
very good place to take her.

all the statutes of the Roman em empire
pire empire compiled and systematized in
the sixth century. People who be believe
lieve believe in the efficacy of the Mosaic
law should read it and try to live up
to it a few months.

LIAR WILL RE LOCATED

Editor Byington says he has for forgotten
gotten forgotten how "September Morn" looks.
Last time we saw the lady she was
etill neglectful about putting on her
clothes. Tampa Tribune.
You don't mean to say that you let
anybody carry off your copy of the
picture?

The "greatest detective of the age"
uses the brass band method of run running
ning running his quarry to earth and per performs
forms performs the part of his own bandmas bandmaster
ter bandmaster with conspicuous ability. Tampa
Times.
Surely you don't refer to that se secretive
cretive secretive and pussy-footed sleuth, Mr.
Dictaphone Burns.

Thomas A. Edison's picturesque

winter home at Fort Myers was the

subject of a feature used recently by
the New York world for its Sunday

magazine section. A full page col

ored picture of Mr. Edison in his

grounds was shown, making a most

attractive newspaper feature as well
as being a desirable bit of publicity

for South Florida.

YVhen a congressman deliberate

ly sets himself against the president,

the natural leader of the party, he
s&onld be separated frm hi3 salary

by the people. Jacksonville Metrop

olis.

This sounds more like the utter utterance
ance utterance of some English tory previous

to 1688 than of a North American

republican two centuries and a quar quarter
ter quarter further from the belief in the

'divine right of kings.

Only one or two men in the state
understand the Bryan primary law

atnd they can not explain it to any

one else. Arcadia Enterprise.
It is hard to believe that so high

ly intelligent a man as the editor of

the Enterprise is sincere In this dec

laration. The Star doesn't see any

reason why it will be difficult for any

man who can read to vote in the pri
mary under the Bryan law.

The Star yesterday sent its report

of the St. Augustine fire, received
over the phone Thursday, to the

chief of nolice of St. Augustine, with!

a request to investigate and find out! duty of sheriffs, constables, their

An Ocala lady, who has been no noticing
ticing noticing the late remarks in the Star
and other papers about the cigarette
law, sends the Star the following
copy of the law passed several years
ago, and yet in force:
Chapter ."16 (No. .121)
An act to Prohibit the Sale, Bar Barter
ter Barter or Giving Away of Cigarettes or
Cigarette Material in This State, and
Prescribing Penalties for the Viola Violation
tion Violation Thereof.
Be it enacted by the legislature of
the State of Florida:
Section 1. That it shall here hereafter
after hereafter be unlawful in the state of
Florida for any corporation, com company,
pany, company, firm or person to sell, barter,
furnish or give away, directly or in indirectly,
directly, indirectly, to any minor any cigarette,
cigarette wrapper or any substitute
for either; or to procure for, or, to
persuade, advise, counsel or compel
any child under said age to smoke
any cigarette.
Sec. 2. Any such corporation,
company, firm or person violating
any of the provisions of this act shall
for the first offense, upon conviction
thereof, be fined in any sum not
more than $50, nor less than $10,
and to which may be added impris imprisonment
onment imprisonment in the county jail for any
period not exceeding sixty days.

Sec. 3. It is hereby made the

THE

If1

ROE 8 CilLISS -BANK

OCALA, FLORIDA

ANOTHER ATTRACTION

FOR THE OKLAWAHA

who was responsible for sending out

such a heartless fake. The follow

ing telegram was received this morn morning
ing morning from the Ancient City:

St. Augustine, April 4, 1914.

To the Star, Ocala:

Phone message referred to is pos

itively untrue. The matter is being
thoroughly investigated.

U. G. Figley, Chief of Police.

POLITICIANS AND PRESS

Now the railroads are claiming
that they have been compelled to lay
off thousands and thousands of men,
because they are not earning ex expenses.
penses. expenses. This is all mere "tommy
rot" to try to create a feeling of sym sympathy.
pathy. sympathy. The roads always lay off
thousands of men every winter. No
Improvements are being made while
the ground is frozen or covered with
snow. The rush will soon begin and
the men will be hired again, as usual.
Florida Growers News.
It will probably be noticed that
they are not laying off any of the
dndes in the soft jobs "higher up."

Congressman Sparkman says: "It

may possibly be six weeks before a
postmaster is appointed for Tampa,

and it certainly will be three or four

weeks." There are several candi candidates
dates candidates for the position, among them

are Edwin Lambright of the Tribune

and Judge Harrison of the Times.
We hope that one of the other of
these will get the place. Tarpon
Springs Leader.
The Star would be very glad to
see one of these brilliant writers re receive
ceive receive the appointment, but its ob observation
servation observation is that it is about as easy
to conduct an ice house in Sheol as
for a newspaper man to land a good

federal appointment. Ocala Star.
And yet, when the candidate, the
politician or the office-holder wants
anything, the newspaper man is al always
ways always the first one he appeals to. The
newspaper man "gives up" jeadily
and without urging-his time, his
talent and his space and sometimes,
his conscience, when regard for the
politician prevents his exposing
something that ought to be exposed.
But the obligation to the newspaper
man always sits very lightly on the
politician; he accepts it as mere mat matter
ter matter of course. Some day, not far

distant, the newspaper men of the

country, as a whole, will realize what
colossal chumps they have been all
these years, and they will get to together
gether together in a determination to treat the
politician just as they treat other
folks, without favoritism or special
liberality. When that day comes,
there'll be" some sore politicians

around about and they will be pon pondering
dering pondering tearfully over that old story
about the goose that laid the golden
eggs. Tampa Tribune.
The best way for newspaper men
to do is to let candidates do their
own arguing and present their own
claims at regular space rates. That
is the way the Star does in the ma majority
jority majority of cases. Occasionally there
is a man or a principle that deserves
particular effort when this occurs
the Star makes the effort and con considers
siders considers itself paid in its own success.
As we never expect gratitude, we
are never disappointed.

deputies or any police officer to en

force the provisions of this act, and
he may summon any minor who may
have or have had in his possession
any cigarette material, and compel

him to testify before the county

judge or any justice of the peace as

to where and of whom he obtained

such cigarettes or cigarette materi
al.

Sec. 4. That all laws and parts of
laws in conflict with the provisions

of this act are hereby repealed.

Sec. 3. That this act shall take

effect immediately upon its passage

and approval by the governor.

Approved May 22, 1907. Acts of

1907, page 229.

Claude L'Engle's bill to compel

transportation companies to haul

freight north at the same rate that

is charged for bringing the same

commodities south should .be sup

ported by all senators and represen representatives
tatives representatives at Washington. Growers

should write their respective repre

sentatives at Washington to support

this measure. 'Florida Growers

News.
A practical and well posted rail

road man told the Star the other

day that, while there are some ex

ceptions to the rule, L'Engle's bill is

a just one. Of course, it wouldn't do

to give his name.

The Palatka News makes the fol-

owing practical suggestions:

Congressman Robert F. Broussard,

of Louisiana, is advocating the

breeding of domesticated hippopota

mus in that state to take the place

of swine. This, he reasons, would

cheapen the cost of meats. At first
his scheme was laughed at, but ag

ricultural experts are admitting that

t would be feasible. The type sug

gested is the smaller variety of this

amphibious beast.

No doubt hippopotamus cutlets

would go well with a hungry man's
bill of fare. We don't know just
what it would cost to start a herd,

or even get a pair of young hippos,

but the information can no doubt be

had from Mr. Broussard.

It would be quite an attraction to

tourists along the Oklawaha to see

bunch of hippopotamus playing

with alligators in the waters of that

world famous stream. The Nile

would then have nothing on the Ok

lawaha. The government dredges
are now straightening out the curves

in the Oklawaha and this will leave

numerous bayous and they could be

used for hippo feeding grounds.

If the Thompsons and C. (Ed.)

Carmichael could get together on

this proposition, Florida would still
keep right at the front In new new-achievements.
achievements. new-achievements. Mr. Carmichael has a

good deal of land alqng the Oklawa

ha and this new field of endeavor is
one to which he should give early-attention.

Oklawaha hippo steaks and roasts

with proper effort would soon drive

the Argentine wire grass beef out of
the eastern markets.

You will often hear some preach preacher
er preacher or teacher who should know bet better
ter better proclaim that the foundation for
our statutes is taken from the laws
of Moses set forth in the Pentateuch.
This assertion was made by a lawyer
in the New York court of appeals
the other day, and was promptly
controverted by the judge, who stat stated
ed stated what every lawyer and most other
people should know, thatMhe foun foundation
dation foundation of English law, on which Am American
erican American law is based, was laid by the
Koman emperor Justinian, tvho had

Sometimes Southern men of from
forty-five to sixty stop to think of
the great difference there is between
their sports during the civil war and
the first few years after and those of
the boys of the present day. Now Nowadays
adays Nowadays its football and baseball, row rowing
ing rowing and boxing, autoes and motorcy motorcycles,
cles, motorcycles, and, with some, flying ma

chines. In the old days boys played
at being soldiers more than anything
else. The younger ones, with wood wooden
en wooden swords and guns, drilled and had

mimic battles, while it was the dear dearest
est dearest desire of all to learn as soon as
possible how to ride and how to

I he Star was somewhat sur

prised to learn the other day

that a generally well-posted business

man was not aware that American

coastwise commerce can only be car

ried on in American ships. Such is
the case, also it can only,be carried
cn in American built ships. The

shipping trust, in fact, has American

commerce about where it wants it

however, it wants more, as is shown

by the persistent attempts for the

last dozen years to obtain ship sub
sidy and its successful effort in push
ing the canal tolls exemption bil

thru Congress.

irai i

J. E. CHACE
Dental Surgeon
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
Phone 250
OCALA, FLORIDA
Terms: Cash.

L. F. BLALOCK
Dental Surgeon
Office Over Commercial Bank
Phone 211
OCALA, P LORIDA

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

PIANO TUNING
J E FRAMPTON
formerly of Lamar, Mo., is
now located in Ocala. Expert
work guaranteed. References
given. Call or address, 229
DangherT St., Ocala Fla.

Tolal
Resijrces
Over
$650,000.00

Marion County's largest and oldest bank. Conducts a
general banking business. Has safety deposit boxes for rent

and issues traveler s checks to all parts of the world.

OCALA FLORIDA

"THE BEST JN BANKING."

FRESH EGGS THAT ARE FRESH
EVERY ONE GUARANTEED.
Call Phoee lOS.

W. H. MARSH

City Market

EDITOR STOVALL ILL

There will be general regret in

newspaper circles all over Florida at

the news that W. F. Stovall, the dis

tinguished president of the Tampa
Tribune Publishing Company, is ill

in a Tampa hospital. We all want

him out and at it again as soon as

possible, for his strong personality

makes him one of the valuable forces

in the state, a conspicuous factor in

its progress. Lakeland Telegram.

Wtatsor lotd
Jacksonville's Finest

AND :
Florida's Largest and Best Year j
Round Hotel i
The Hotel you take your Mother, Wife or Sister to v
Home Hotel of the State I

, m

European Plan $1.50 Per Day and Upward I
A. M. Wilson, Thos. M. Wilson,
ASST. MGR. PROP. AND MCR
Jacksonville, Florida I

A MAID THERE WAS

A maid there was in our town
Whose modesty was rare;
Of autumn trees she'd never speak
Because their limbs were bare.
When night its sable shadow threw
She'd tumble in a swoon
If curtain did not hide from view
The man up in the moon.
A plumber caused her death one day.
So the story goes
By asking in a careless way
To let him see her hose.
Birmingham Age-Herald.

MRS. MOORHEAD TO
CANNING CLUD MEMBERS

Superintendent Will Soon be Out in
the County to Encourage this
Great Work
I wish to say to my canning club
members throughout the county, that
I am planning to visit each one just
as soon as it is possible to get to
them. Marion county stands now so
prominent before the other counties
of the state that we cannot afford to
let our records be lowered. There Therefore,
fore, Therefore, I hope each member will feel
it a duty to stand loyaly by the club
work, which if well done will surely
mean success. If for some reason a
member has become discouraged, re remember
member remember there is yet time to begin
work and make good. The canning
club is still open to membership and
seed will be given when desired.
Respectfully,
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead,
Agt. Girls Canning Clubs, Marion Co.

WOODMEN OF THE WOULD

Fort King Camp Xo. 14 meets in
Yonge'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.

JUST RECEIVED
THE NEW HOTPOINT

a GLTro

An Electric Stove and Toaster Combined
Price, $5.00
mm
e w. warn
"The Home of Hotpoint Appliances."

TIE (OtCMiA MM

The Old House Under New Management."

Z

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
house.
Under same management as Keystone Hotel,
g Fernandina, Fla.

LOUIS N. LONG, Manager,

? lvvw ii. iivni, iiiuiBuut-i, Florida

The

Laundry
That
Made
Ocala

To a Person Who Prides
Himself on His Appearance

Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne- l

cessjty is Our Business.

Ocala Steam Laundry

: 402-404 S. Main Street

v
t OCALA, FLORIDA

Phone 101.

Famous



FIVE
CP'
leimway, Cbiekering
Standard
Makes of
Pianos,
l m. wmww
OPPOSITE HARRINGTON HALL HOTEL
OCALA, FLORIDA
PLAYER 1PIANO
VICTOR TALKING MACHINES
SHEET MUSIC
i
d3

THE OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1914

Everybody Knows It
Everybody Likes It
Everybody Gets It

None as Good,
None as Pure,
None as Wholesome.
We have a fresh supply;
try a box today.

T. W. TROXLER
The Home of Huyler's.

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THE
DAYLIGHT ROUTE
SIHFT AND PALATIAL

YACHT "CITY OF OCALA" j;
Three round triprf a week
between Silver Springs and
Palatka over the beautiful
tourist route, Silver Springs
run and Oklawaha river, fam-
ed in song and story as the jp
most wierdly beautiful water-
way in the world. Boat sails
from Silver Springs very
Tuesday, Thursday and oatur-
day morning at 8 o'clock.
Sails from Palatka every X
Monday, Wednesday and Fri-
day at 6:30 a. m. Trips made
entirely by daylight. Elegant If

Y a la carte service on Doara
Y Every accommodation, coii'
venience and safety aopli-

ance.
For further information, ap
ply or write to

C. (Ed) Carmlchael, f

VVUlMf M. AM
Weller Carmichael,
Silver Springs, Fla.
Charles RodofI,
Palatka, Florida.
OR

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Y

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y
Y
f
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y

THE
on ucD cDDiunc nn

Ocala Silver Springs .PaMka y

: Country Cured :
MA M :
J Smoked Hams 22c J
Salt Hams 18c
Smoked Sides 20c I
Salt Shoulders (small) ... .17c J
Salt Shoulders (large) . .18c
: At Taylor's Cold Storage. :
JAMES TAYLOR, PHONE 34 J

2S

Planning for the
Stork's Arrival
'Among, those things which all women
should know of, and many of them do.
Is a splendid ex

ternal application
sold In most drug'
stores under the
name of "Mother's
Friend." It is a
penetrating' liquid
and many and many
a mother tells how
it so wonderfully
aided them through

the period of expec expectancy.
tancy. expectancy. Its chief purpose is to render the
tendons, ligaments and muscles so pliant
that nature's expansion may be accom accomplished
plished accomplished without the intense strain so
often characteristic of the period of
expectancy.
At any rate it is reasonable to believe
that since '"Mother's Friend" has been a
companion to motherhood, for more than
half a century no more timely advice
could be given the inexperienced mother
than to suggest its daily use during ex expectancy;
pectancy; expectancy; Ask at any drug store for "Mother's
Friend." a penetrating, external liquid
of great help and value. And write to
Bradfield Regulator Co., 302 Lamar Eldg.,
Atlanta. Ga,, for their book of useful
and timely information to expectant
mothers. It contains many suggestions
that are of interest to all women.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling Agents
3ferchant's Block, Ocalr

lUJ.illll

Mrs. E. Van Hood, Editor
CUT OUT THE BOOZE
This is not a temperance oration.
It is a little horse-sense.
You are waiting for a train. When
you take your seat in the car you
will be riding behind an engine as
strong as forty giants.
How would you feel if you knew
that the engineer in the locomotive
was drunk? You would be at the
mercy of a crazy man.
This railroad is therefore very
strict in demanding absolute sobrie sobriety
ty sobriety of its workers.
But did you ever think that not
only on the railway, but anywhere
else also, your life would be in peril
of an alcohol-maniac?
Your cab driver, chauffeur, street streetcar
car streetcar motorman, elevator boy hold
your life in their hands.
Anybody can buy a revolver, and a
drink-crazy man can reel out of a
saloon and kill you, your wife or
your child. Then what good will
his maudlin excuse do you, that he
didn't realize what he was doing?
Our civiliztaion grows more com complex
plex complex every day. Life, health and
property are at the mercy of any
moral pervert.
Don't you think it is ab6ut time
you begin, by influence and example,
to decrease the number of insane al alcoholics?
coholics? alcoholics? Thousands of lives are lost, mil millions
lions millions of dollars' worth of property
stroyed, thousands of bodies mangl mangled
ed mangled every year, because alcoholic
drinks can be freely bought by any
loafer.
Think!
Prohibition may not be practical.
Regulation may be imperfect. But

cannot the American people think of
some way to protect their lives from
that which makes mad men?
Think! Pearson's Magazine.

Blooded Stock
A Nebraska farmer was crossing
his pasture with a friend. As the
men walked along they discussed
the coming election. The farmer
believed in license and defended -his
belief with the usual arguments of
"control and regulation." More
than that, he declared that he did
not feel inclined to vote against the
saloonkeeper of the little village for
he was a good fellow, always ready
to assist a neighbor, and his license
helped to keep down taxes. At
length, as if to dismiss the subject,
he exclaimed, "Well, what is this
thing to me anyhow? My children
are all little and there never were
any drinkers in our family. I guess

! I am not running any particular

risk."
The topic was temporarily drop dropped
ped dropped and the farmer proceeded to ex expiate
piate expiate upon the fine points of his
stock, indicating one splendid speci specimen
men specimen after another, and giving pedi pedigrees
grees pedigrees and records with great pride.
Suddenly he stopped and plucking
up a little weed threw it over the
fence with a grunt of satisfaction.

j"What is that?" inquired the friend
j curiously. "That was a loco weed,
j lf the stock, should happen to get

hold of it and eat it they would go
crazy and be useless, for a while at
least. 'Twas lucky 1 fo-nd that little
sprig; it might have caused me con

siderable trouble." "But why don't
j you put a high fence around it; con con-j
j con-j trol it?" inquired the friend solemn solemnly.
ly. solemnly. "Why I can't afford to run the
(risk," said the farmer. "The stock
is all blooded stock. It represents
too much money." "Ah, now I see
j why you do not vote against the sa sa-!
! sa-! loon," meditatively responded the

j friend. "Your boys and girls are not
j blooded stock." Roy L. Smith.

Rather Risky.
The man cho always closes his eyes
to. the unsightly things in Ufe Is
pt to slip up on a banana peel.

' The lower house of the Kentucky
j legislature has passed a bill, by a

vote of S2 to 1, accepting and mak

ing effective the Webb law.
Alcohol and the Toll it Takes
"One of the reasons why I quit
was because I noticed I was going to
funerals oftener than usual," says
Samuel G. Blythe in "The Old
Game," published in the February
7th issue of the Saturday Evening
Post. The story of a moderate
drinker, who for reasons physical
and mental, decided to "beat the 'old
game with water" is worthy of a
careful reading; especially so are the

last few paragraphs which we quote: j
"One of the reasons I quit was be because
cause because I noticed I was going to funer funerals
als funerals oftener than usual funerals of
friends who had been living the
same sort of living for theirs as I
had been living for mine. They be began
gan began dropping off with Bright's dis disease
ease disease and other affections superinduc superinduced
ed superinduced by alcohol; and I took stock of
that feature of it rather earnestly.
The funerals have not stopped.
They have been more frequent in the

past three years than in the three
preceding all good fellows, happy,
convivial souls; but now dead. Some
of them thought I was foolish to
quit, too.
"And there are a few cases of
hardened arteries I know about, and
a considerable amount of gout and
rheumatism, and some other ills,
among the gay boys who japed at
me for quitting. Gruesome is it
not? And God forbid that I should
cast up! But if you quit it in time
there will be no production of albu albumen
men albumen and sugar, no high blood pres pressure,
sure, pressure, on swollen big toes and stiffen stiffened
ed stiffened joints.
"If health is a desideratum, one
way to attain a lot of it is to cut out
the booze. The old game makes for
fun, but it takes toll and never
tails."

QRK

WOMAN'S CLUB 'f

Mrs. K. 31. Ofcborn, Editor for April
That improvement in home life,
home comfort and home economy is
a leading feature in the Woman's
Club is generally conceded by those
most interested in the work. The
home must always be the center
point where woman's best faculties
are constantly drawn out. ''
As the wife she is the councellor;
as the mother, she is the guide and
protector the one looked up to in
all difficulties by the children, who
consider her infallable. Great indeed
is the responsibility of the mother,
so careful of her own words and acts
so the keen little critics find no jar jarring
ring jarring point to wonder at.
In her club work 6he may be in interested
terested interested in the health department
that has done so much good work in

the examination of children in our

public schools, as 'to healthy condi conditions
tions conditions of the eyes; teeth, etc. All

such work is good and wise. Still,

there is another feature in home life,

especially in connection with the

moral welfare of our children. That

is their amusements, or the amuse

ment most frequently provided for
them. Under present conditions, the

moving picture show does seem "to

be the great attraction. That this is
not altogether a wise or healthy

amusement for children, is frequent

ly asserted, which is shown by the

following clipping taken from Pear

son's Magazine:
Transparently Unmoral

Lives have not been lost in the
moving picture shows. Lives have

been lost thru the moving picture
shows.

Item: Elsie Burgstaller, 16 years

old, of Allentown, Pa., was found
dead in bed one morning, a suicide.
The gas jets had been turned on

and a note was on the dresser, say

ing: "I am like the girl in the pic picture
ture picture nobody loves me good-bye!"
At a moving picture show the night
before she had seen a film that por portrayed
trayed portrayed "A Modern Cinderella," who,
after turning on the gas, was rescued
by her lover. Her little mind obess obess-ed
ed obess-ed by the romance and realistic
story, Elsie had similarly turned on
the gas. Perhaps she had expected
the T denouement of her desperation
to parallel that of the vitagraphei
"Cinderella." But with her there
was no rescue.
Item: Two boys in Portland,
Oregon saw "Jesse James at Bay,"
one night on the canvas. The follow following
ing following day they -went into the hills,
armed with .22 caliber rifles, way waylaid
laid waylaid a picnic party, shot a dog,
wounded a little girl and, when pur pursued
sued pursued by a xoIiceman and three other
men, turned on them and fired indis indiscriminately.
criminately. indiscriminately. Only the small caliber
of the riSes and the bad marksman marksmanship
ship marksmanship of the boys saved the men from
death, though two of them were
wounded. The boys confessed in
court that the moving picture show
Lad suggested the desperado roles
which they had so sorrily portrayed.
Item: Fourteen-year-old William
Monahan confessed to Judge Rosal-

sky, in New York, when arraigned
for stealing $200 worth of jewelry
from an apartment, that he had con

ceived the idea of being a burglar
from a moving picture.
Item: Ethel Allen, an incindiary
twelve years old, naively told Justice
Wyatt of the Manhattan Children's

Court, that she set fire to the five five-story
story five-story tenement where she lived, "for
fun." Three times she had set fire
to the building. "Why?" asked the

Judge.. Because, when there are

fires," sail Ethel, laughing, "women
always come to the v.indows with
their hair hanging down their backs
and their babies in their arms. Then
the firemen come and put up ladders
and carry them and hear about the
baby in the back room and go after
it when the walls are falling down."
"How do you know all this?" de demanded
manded demanded the Justice.
"From the moving pictures," said
Ethel, in amazement that the judge
should not know the source of all
sensational knowledge.
These recorded confessions of ju juvenile
venile juvenile criminals are but a few of the
total number that have been made
from time to time in the past year.
When once dime and nickel
novels suggested ways of crime to
unbalanced youth the moving pic picture
ture picture has come to make a more po potent
tent potent appeal. The printed word is
never so ardent with an impression impressionable
able impressionable mind as the acted word.
I do not mean to wholly con

demn- the picture show. All of the

pictures, I am glad to say, are not

of this stamp. On the contrary.

some of them are very instructive

and elevating, so if it were possible

for the mothers to investigate the

moral tone of the pictures before her
children see them, this trouble

would be eliminated. But one never
knows until the picture appears be-

Eventually You'll Buy a
FOR
WHY NOT NOW?
Not because it is cheaper, but because
it is BETTER and more economical ; will
stand more rough usage, will go and
COME BACK where many other cars will
NOT. Lighter on tires, more economical
on upkeep, gas and oil. than any automo automobile
bile automobile in the world.
ROADSTER. $500s 5-PASSENGER. $550.00.
F. O. B. DETROIT. FULLY EQUIPPED.
EDWARD TUCKER, Agent
PHONE 439 OCALA. FLORIDA

fore them. Thus I would suggest
that "Amusements for Children"
could form a profitable subject for
discussion in the home department
of our woman's club.

SEED CORX FOR SALE
Gist's White Seed Corn has been
bred up for 12 years and Is now a
blue ribbon winner. Price, $3 per
bushel. W. M. Gist, Mclnt sh or
Santos, Fla. 3-13-4t wky

REGISTRATION BOOKS
WILL CLOSE APRIL 13

Mr. D. M. Barco, supervisor of
registration, says the county regis registration
tration registration books will close on the eve evening
ning evening of the 15th of April. All of the
books of the different voting pre precincts
cincts precincts are in his office, second floor
of the courthouse, south wing, where
any person can register from any
place in the county.

MEMAIUIEIKL

Men's and Boys' Department is Showing tor
Easto aumdl SonmrninnKEir

Exclusive Styles in the Following Brands

SCHLOSS BROS. SUITS for MEN
Newest Cuts, All Colors, All Fabrics.
PALM BEACH SUITS
MANHATTAN SHIRTS
In Silk or Madras, Plain and Fancy
Stripes, French and Stiff Cuffs.
ECLIPSE SHIRTS
Silk, Madras and Soisette
HOPKINS STRAW HATS
In all the Newest Blocks
PANAMA HATS
All New Shapes
BANNISTER SHOES for MEN
HOWARD & FOSTER SHOES
In the Popular English Lasts
Patents, Guns. Tans and Vici
KEISER TIES
Very Newest Patterns

6 i
mm
mm

C1KCJ-

BOYS SUITS
Norfolks and Other Styles. Blues
Fancy Mixture and Palm Beach

MOTHER'S FRIEND
Wash Suits, Blouses, Shirts and Rom Rompers
pers Rompers made of Fast Colors, Percale,
Galatea and Ginghams.

Full Line of Novelties.



THE OCALA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1914

rons an1 young ladies well known
in this city: Mrs. J. Lee Kirby
Smith, who opened the musical pro program
gram program with a piano solo, Mrs. J. W.
Stevens, Misses Alice Martin, Alice
Meggs, Ramona Kay, Mildred Hen Hendricks
dricks Hendricks and Mary Verdery.
?
I OP. AT. A SOPJAT. A FF A TRS I
V
(If you have any Items for this cepartment call phone 106)

IT

.Bo

(i0o

: .. I

Honor to 3sh Is ui lock
Miss Josephine Bullock of this city
has been appointed by General Com Commander
mander Commander Julian S. Carr of North Car Carolina
olina Carolina division of U. C. V., to a posi position
tion position on his staff to attend the re reunion
union reunion In Jacksonville next month.
Miss Bullock is the accomplished

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Bul Bullock
lock Bullock and a granddaughter of the
lamented General Robert Bullock,
-whose name is. honored by every
Floridian. Her distinguished ances ancestry
try ancestry entitles her to one of the high highest
est highest positions and the exalted one to
which she has been appointed is a
beautiful compliment worthily be bestowed.
stowed. bestowed. General Carr's headquar headquarters
ters headquarters during the reunion will be at the
Windsor hotel and there, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by four North Carolina young

ladies he will be joined by Miss Bul Bullock.
lock. Bullock. Miss Mamie D. Taylor has been
appointed by Commander V. AV.
Harrlss, of the Second Brigade, Sons
of Confederate Veterans, to repre represent
sent represent the brigade as maid of honor at
the coming Confederate reunion in
Jacksonville in May. Miss Taylor Is
rich in the attributes possessed by
true Southern womanhood and her
charming manner will make her one
of the loveliest of the many lovely
young ladies who will attend the
South's greatest reunion. Miss Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's father, the late William T. Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, served In Gen. Stuart's cavalry
In North Carolina and her uncles.
Major Mayo and Dr. W. T. Mayo, on
her mother's side, took prominent
parts in the war, as well as a num number
ber number of other relatives.
The Methodist sewing circle will
meet with Mrs. Frank Harris Monday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. Remember

the bazar for Thursday.
The March issue of the Talisman,
edited by the Thallan Literary So Society
ciety Society and Minerva Club of the Flor Florida
ida Florida State College for Women has
reached our desk and the pages fill filled
ed filled with bright and instructive read reading
ing reading matter have been perused with

pleasure and interest, the latter
being added to by the occasional ap appearance
pearance appearance of the name of an Ocala
girl.
i
"As You L,ike It" Party
The Young People's Temperance
Union, with a membership of twenty-

five, was beautifully entertained last
evening by Mrs. E. Van Hood, who
especially In its honor conceived a
charming mode of entertainment by
giving in her artistic style and happy
manner an "As You Like It" party.
The long veranda, reception hall,
living room and dining room of Mrs.
Hood's home revealed a bower of
spring time loveliness, decorated
profusely with a wealth of the sea season's
son's season's flowers. Mrs. Hood assisted by
Mr. Niel Ferguson, preside'nt of the
union, and Miss Marguerite Porter,

cordially and informally welcomed
the guests, numbering thirty-five and
In the hall, Mrs. S. D. Cook and Miss
Mary Burford served grapejuice
punch as they arrived.
Tables were arranged on the ver veranda
anda veranda for games and the evening's
diversion included a different game
at each table, and the playing of

them made the social one of the
most delightful ever enjoyed by the
union.
Late in the evening the guests
were invited to the dining room,
where orange Ice, white cake and
salted nuts were served. The guests
formed couples by matching halves
of hearts on which were written fa familiar
miliar familiar quotations from the play "As
You Like It."
f The table decorations were very
pretty. An Easter barnyard scene
was cleverly pictured by using num numbers
bers numbers of little yellow Easter biddies,
rabbits, grass, etc. On leaving the
dining room Miss Minnie Stovall gave
each guest a little chicken as a suo-
venir of the happy occasion.
At the Aragon hotel in Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville last evening an elaborate Jap Japanese
anese Japanese silver tea was given, the mon money
ey money going to increase the reunion

J fund. Assisting in making the affair
a success were the following mat-

NEW MATERIALS

BEAUTIFUL AS A NEW. BRIGHT RAINWOW ARE
OUR NEW SPRING MATERIALS. JUST COME IN
AND SEE THEM: YOU WILL BUY THEM.
WE ARE CAREFUL IN SELECTING OUR TRIM TRIMMINGS.
MINGS. TRIMMINGS. AND WE KNOW HOW TO HELP YOU
-MATCH" GOODS AND TRIMMINGS SO THAT
YOUR COMPLETE COSTUME WILL BE STYLISH
AND HARMONIOUS.
WE NEED ONLY TO TELL OUR CUSTOMERS
THAT OUR NEW GOODS ARE HERE. THOSE WHO
ARE NOT OUR CUSTOMERS NEED ONLY TO
COME IN: THEY WILL BECOME CUSTOMERS.
Specials This Week:
600 YDS. 18 INCH EMB. FLOUNCING WORTH 25
TO 30 CENTS. FOR 15 CENTS.
1.700 YDS. EMB. EDGING AND INSERTING WORTH
7 TO 10 CENTS. FOR 4 CENTS.
BARGAINS IN WHITE GOODS.

Ocala,

Samson-Levels -"--- "v--.
Tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock
there will be a quiet wedding at the
Episcopal rectory, the contracting
parties beingMr. M. Vera Samscn
and Miss Annie Myrtle Lewis. Rev;
J. G. Glass will officiate. Miss Lewis
formerly "lived at Hawthorne, but
has made her home with her uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Smith,
in this cit3 for several years, and
has many friends. Mr. Samson has
been in the bicycle business in Ocala
for the past three years and is high highly
ly highly respected for his sterling qualities.
Mr. and Mrs. Samson will leave
Tuesday for a trip to several nearby
points of interest, and upon their
return will make their home for the
present with the groom's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Samson in the first
ward.
. - .....
A congenial party of ladies spend spending
ing spending the day in Leesburg and Fruit Fruit-land
land Fruit-land Park yesterday was composed
of Mrs. Mamie E. Fox, Mrs. Port V.
Leavengood and her guest Miss Mol Mol-lie
lie Mol-lie Burns of Selingsgrove, Pa., Miss
Bobbie Baldwin of Mcintosh and

Mrs. T. C. Carter. The trip was

made in Mrs. Fox's Oakland car, and
after enjoying dinner at the Hotel
Magnolia, the party turned their
faces homeward, reaching town at 6
o'clock.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert' "Sales and
their interesting children came up
from Tampa yesterday in their auto,
and are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
James Elmore Johnson at their home
on Oklawaha avenue. Mr. Sales is
connected with 'one of the Gulf City's
large wholesale drug houses.
The candy and fancy work sale
held today by the members of the
Altar Guild was very successful
and the neat sum of money realized
reflects great credit on the members
who are only few in number. Those
managing the sale were Misses Hope
'Robinson, Fanny Robinson, Edith
Williams, Dorothy Schreiber, Adele
Bittinger, Mrs. C. B. Ayer and
others.
.
Miss Bobbie Baldwin, after a
pleasant visit to Mr. and Mrsf F. W.
Ditto and family, returned -to her
home in Mcintosh today.
Miss Essie Jordan is the attractive
guest for a few days of Miss Clara
Johnson.

r
Miss Nettie Chambers, who has
been at 'West View on Anna Maria
Key, returned to the city yesterday.
Tampa Tribune.
From the Brooksville Argus we
learn that Mr. and Mrs. Frank O.
Reagan, former residents of this
city, are now in Hot Springs, Ark.,
for the benefit of the latter's health.
For several weeks Mrs. Reagan was
an inmate of the Marion County Hos Hospital
pital Hospital and the many friends of the
family regret to learn that her
health is not improving.
m
Among the Jacksonville people
spending yesterday in St. Augustine
were Miss Frances Anderson, Mrs.
Liese Jones, of Memphis, Tenn., the
guest of Mrs. William Hocker, Prince
Sorphia, of Vienna, Austria, and Mr.
Arthur McDuff. The party returned
home during the afternoon. Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union. The Baptist sewing circle will meet
with Mrs. B. H. Seymour at her
home Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Miss Mary Kate Davidson of At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta has deferred her visit to Miss
Ellen Clarkson a week, and will re remain
main remain at Crystal River with Mrs. M.
H. Juhan until next Saturday.
Miss Christine Wideman of De De-Land
Land De-Land did not arrive Thursday night
as was noted in these columns yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Her visit to Miss Clara
Johnson has been postponed for sev several
eral several weeks.
Mrs. C. B. Almond has concluded
a visit of several weeks with Mrs.
E. P. Rentz, leaving today for her
home at Winder. Ga. En route she
will make a stop in Palatka. going
over aboard Ihe City of Ocala, and
in St. Augustine.
Mrs. E. M. Williams is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Zoller
at Brooksville.
Mr. X. I. Gottlieb is in the ckv
for a few days visit to his family.
Miss Mattie Van Fleet was sick
and unable to attend to her duties
at school Monday.--Lake City Index.

Shoe IcpafllMeif!

White Canvas Shoes

We have them in all styles, kinds and
prices in Pumps, Colonials, Buttons and
Ties, Turns and Welts.
.'I i I t
Tspjp Pninmps
All Leathers
Patent, Gun Metal, Vici, Russia
SEE mm TANG SETS.

IE, Mailtos (D)
(Q)eailsi9 FflwMsi.

MARTIN CAMP'S MEETING

Diane of the Green Van at The

Murray Company.

The Sons of Confederate Veterans
held their weekly meeting last night
in the courthouse. Commander Har Harris
ris Harris was in the chair with Secretary
Gary at the desk.
Minutes were read and reports of
committees received. A leading New
York supply house has been called
upon to furnish a flag for the camp.
This banner will be of the best and
will be borne "proudly by the camp in
the great parade at Jacksonville.
Commander Harriss announced the
appointment of Miss Margaret D.
Taylor as maid of honor for the Sec Second
ond Second 'Brigade another appointment
showing the commander's good judg judgment.
ment. judgment. Mr. J. R. Moorhead made encour encouraging
aging encouraging reports of the progress of the
committee in making arrangements
for the entertainment to be given by
the camp at the parlors of the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Club Tuesday evening, April 14.
Mr. Ed. L. Wartmann of Citra was
present and made a short hut elo eloquent
quent eloquent speech, which was heartily ap applauded.
plauded. applauded. Mr. Wartmann called the
attention of all Sons of Veterans to

the following, taken from the "Bul "Bulletin1,"
letin1," "Bulletin1," of February.
Commission to the Sons
"To you Sons of Confederate Vet Vet-erans,
erans, Vet-erans, we will commit the vindica. vindica.-tion
tion vindica.-tion of the cause for which we
fought. To your strength will be giv given
en given the defense of the Confederate
soldier's good name, the guardian guardianship
ship guardianship of his history, the emulationvQ-f
his virtues, the perpetuation of thifce
principles which he loved and.whch
you love also, and those ideals which

made him glorious and which: ypu

also cherish.
"Ccntiral Sfcnhcn V Tja

This concluded the business for
the evening, and the camp adjourndj.
r) S
WOMAN'S CLUB BENEFITS ;
ALL NEXT WEEK

I v v

THE

A TTTTD TThThTATlL? X

Ocala's

Always Popular

Moving Picture X

Show

9

TONIGHT
THE COUNTERFEITER
(Two reel feature drama)
WHEN DARKNESS CAME
(Drama)
MUTUAL WEEKLY
(Current Events)
Vaudeville by
SEARS AND COTHRON
? :
X Admission Always v
?

v AdUllS 1UC.

Children 5c.

The civic committee of the Wofh
an's Club will ,have charge of the
daily matinees at the Temple theater
all next week and will receive half
of the proceeds from the same, ex ex-elusive
elusive ex-elusive of Monday afternoon. Mrs.
E. C. Bennett, a member of the
committee, has very generously made
this offer to the committee. The
proceeds will be used for the prizes
that the civic committee has offered
to the boys and girls for the best
gardens. Each afternoon there will
be musical selections, solos and in instrumental
strumental instrumental pieces, by some of Ocala's
best musicians. We hope that the
matinee performances will be well
attended daily.

'"" ; PATCHES
for inner tubes, especially adapted
f orv quick repairing. They are made
from regular air tube stock and are
made with edges tapered very thin,
so that when cemented to the tube
1 4. m i i ... .

mey aci in peneci narmony wnn me
tube and do not have a tendency to
come loose in use. Full line of ce cement,
ment, cement, tape, soapstone, pumps, etc

LucEtie's Garage
17 N. Main Street

ROSES FOR SALE
Arden roses for sale, 50c. and 75c.
per dozen. Phone 106; prompt delivery.

WISE AND OTHERWISE

Phone 481
' If you want to bay or sell;
FURNITURE.
Jew and Second Hand
Household Goods
Farm Tools, Harness Etc.
Easy Payments if Desired.
A. M. BOBBITT,
310 S. Main St. Ocala Fla.

(Clipped Without Credit)

1

Every flirt is her own punishment.

Court House Square t

It's all right to hope for the best,
but hoping is no sort of adequate
exercise.
m
A man can easily grow old enough
to become his twin sister's grand grandfather.
father. grandfather. Don't expect your friends to stand
up for you for ever. Even friends
may need to sit down.
"All is vanity," said the late Mr.
Solomon, and every photographer
knows the old king was right.

If your drugs are from Gerig's
they are good, because Gerig's are
good drug stores. 3-24-tf

WOOD

: PHONE 503
I For Good Wood
BIG Load tor $1.
Yo or Order will hare
Immediate Attention.
I J. L. SMOAR
At Smoak's Wagon Sbop.

SUGAR HAMMOCK LaNDS
Part ridge-Wood row Company
Selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-lS-tf



THE OC'ALA EYEXING STAR, SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1914

SKYEIJ

ANNOUNCEMENTS

STATE ATTORNEY
George W. Scofield
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.
Respectfully,
George W. Scofield.
Inverness, Florida.
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.
STATE SENATE
Glenn Terrell
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of state senator,
twentieth senatorial district of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, comprising the counties of Mar Marlon
lon Marlon and Sumter, subject to the action
of the democratic primary to be held
June 2nd, 1914. Glenn Terrell.
Adv.
Webster, Fla.
FOR REPRESENTATIVE
AV. J. Crosby
To the Democratic Voters of Mar
ion county: i am a candidate ior
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.
Very respectfully,
Citra, Fla. W. J. Crosby.
TAX COLLECTOR
AV. L. Colbert
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marlon
lon Marlon County: I hereby announce, my myself
self myself a candidate for re-nomination
for the office of tax collector of Mar Mar-Ion
Ion Mar-Ion County.
I thank the voters of Marion coun county
ty county for their .hearty 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 AV. L. Colbert.
FOR TAX ASSESSOR
James R, Moorhead
To Marion County Voters:
1 am a candidate for assessor and
respectfully ask your support in the
coming primary. Sincerely yours,
James R. Moorhead.
Ocala, Fla., March 25, 1914.
COUNTY TREASURER v.
-
Jno. M. Graham
I hereby announce my candidacy
for re-election for the office of coun county
ty county treasurer of -Marion county. )f'
Thanking you for your support in
the past I promise if elected to give
earnest and faithful services to the
iuties of the office and in the future
as well as the past endeavor to save
to the taxpayers all the interest pos possible
sible possible on the outstanding indebted indebtedness.
ness. indebtedness. John M. Graham.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Ed. Carmicliael
To the Democratic A'oters of Mar Marlon
lon Marlon 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
your approval.
C. (Ed.) Carmichael.
Ocala, Fla., March 21, 1914. dly
J. F. Parker
To the Democratic A'oters:
I hereby announce my candidacy
for commissioner from the Second
district, subject to the June demo democratic
cratic democratic primary. If elected, I promise
to discharge the duties of the office
to the very best interests of the en entire
tire entire county, regardless of section,
with an eye single to economy in all
things. Thanking you in advance

for your favorable consideration of
my candidacy, I am, Yours truly,
J. F. Parker.
Leroy, Fla., March 27, 1914.

John AV. Coulter
This is to notify the democratic
voters of Marion county that I am a
candidate for county commissioner
and will appreciate their votes in the
June primary. Yours very truly,
J. W. Coulter.
JO UN DEE HAS RETURNED
TO NEW JERSEY
John D. Rockefeller passed thru
Jacksonville today on his way to
New York, after spending several
weeks down the east coast. Mr.
Rockefeller arrived here at 8 o'clock
thi3 morning and left a short time
after.- Jacksonville Metropolis, 3rd.
SUDDEN SHOCKS
Impair the System, Shorten Life and
do Great Harm.
r
lf you knew that you could cure
yourself or your child of a malignant
disease, by the use of dynamite
would you take the chance?
Calomel acts on the sluggish liver
like dynamite on the solid rock.
It shocks and upse's the organs
and works much harai as proven by
its after effects.
Modern science has discovered a
vegetable substitute that produces
aik the desired effects of calomel
without the shock or after troubles.
It is so harmless that acids may be
taken into the system immediately
after the medicine without fear of
after effects.
' It rids liver, kidneys aa.i bowels of
all poisonous accumulations and
leaves the patient feeling new and
sfj-ojig.
CarswelPs Liver-Aid is on sale at
The Court Pharmacy at 50 cents for
SCtlarge bottle. The purchase price
will be refunded in full if you find
it unsatisfactory. Ad6
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
. AND OTHERS
The undersigned navlng been duly
appointed and having qualified as
administrator of the estate of Carlos
ii 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
by law.
This February 4th, 1914.
S. T. Sistrunk,
4.S Administrator of the Estate of
Carlos L. Sistrunk, Deceased.
P. D. ODELL
CONTRACTOR and BUILDER, f
Estimates on any kind X
of Building furnished on f
ahnrt nnrirA All wnrlr X.
guaranteed.
117 N. SANCHEZ STREET.
P. O. BOX. NO. 438. X
PHONE NO. 368 OCALA X
I Country Cured I
: IHI VIMS :
Smoked Hams 22c m
J Salt Hams 18c J
Smoked Sides 20c
Salt Shoulders (small) ... .17c
Salt Shoulders (large) .... 18c J
: At Taylor's rold Storage. :
: JAMES TAYLOR, PHONE 34 J
HELPLESS AS BABY
Down in Mind Unable to Work,
and What Helped Her.
Summit Point, AV. Va. Mrs. Anna
Belle Emey, of this place, says: "I suf suffered
fered suffered for 15 years with an awful pain in
my right side, caused from womanly
trouble, and doctored lots for it, but with without
out without success. I suffered so very much,
that 1 became down in mind, and as help helpless
less helpless as a baby. I was in the worst kind
of shape. AVas unable to do any work.
I began taking Cardui, the woman's
tonic, and got relief from the very first
dose. By the time I had taken 12 bot bottles,
tles, bottles, my health was completely restored.
I am now 4S years years old, but feel as
good as I did when only 16.
Cardui certainly saved me from losing
my mind, and I feel it my duty to speak
in its favor. I wish I had some power
over poor, suffering women, and could
make them know the good it would do
them."
If you suffer from any of the ailments
peculiar to women, it will certainly be
worth your while to give Cardui a trial.
It has been helping weak women for
more than 50 years, and will help you,
too.
Try Cardui. Your druggist sells it.
Write to; Chattanoosra Medicine Co., Ladies'
Idvisory Dept.. Chaaanooea. Term., for StdU
ittrctint on your case and 64-page book. "Home
Treatment for Women." in plain wra. per. N G. 121

WW

REMAINS FOUND IN THE RUINS

Charred Rones Among the Debris of
Florida Iloue at St. Augustine.
Owners Preparing to Rebuild
St. Augustine, April 4. One per
son is believed to have been burned
to death in the fire here Thursday.
Workmen engaged in clearing away
the debris, found charred bones and
what appeared to be the ashes of
clothing in the ruins of the Florida
House.
Miss Alice M. Smith, of Amherst,
X. S., who was so seriously injured
will recover the surgeons announced
today.
, The owners of the five hotels de destroyed
stroyed destroyed are preparing to rebuild. In
stead of the frame structures mod modern
ern modern concrete houses will be erected.
Records of St. Johns County, tak taken
en taken today from the county clerk's
vault in the 'burned court house,
were found to be undamaged.
COMMISSIONER MALCOLM
E. DANIELS CONFIRMED
Rut Leading Senators are in Open
Revolt Against Executive
Sessions
AVashington, April 4. Nine mem members
bers members of the Senate, headed by Sena Senator
tor Senator LaFollette, have openly revolted
against the proceedings behind clos closed
ed closed doors last night after an execu executive
tive executive session in which the Senate by
a vote of thirty-six to thirty-seven
confirmed Malcolm M. Daniels.
Senators Bristow, Cummins, Clay,
Kenyon, Norris, Jones, Gronna and
LaFollette (Republicans) and Poin Poin-dexter
dexter Poin-dexter (Progressive) announced they
would not act in secret session. What
effect this will have on executive ses-i
sion is not known as yet.
Confirmation of Commissioner
Daniels closed a three day fight mark marked
ed marked by one of the most bitter debates
heard at the capttol in years.
FURTHER, PUNISHMENT
FOR THE FEDERALS
Rear Guard Overtaken at San Pedro,
Slaughtered or Routed
Juarez, Mexico. April 4. The
Constitutionalist pursuing force en-!
gaged the rearguard of the fugitive!
'Federals at San Pedro, twenty-six
miles east of Torreon, killing 100
and capturing 123.
Federal sympathizers claim to have
information that the Federals who
escaped from Torreon last night num number
ber number 3,500. As they estimated Velas-
co's force at 9,000 this would indi-j
cate the Huerta forces lost 5,500 in
dead and wounded.
The Federals believe that Velas Velas-co
co Velas-co and the remnant of his army will
attempt to join with the Montrey
garrision, said to number 4,000.
General Pablo Gonzales, the, Rebel
commander operating in that region,
is believed to have a following of
3,000.
NEAV CLUB HOUSE RULE
At a meeting of the Lake AVeir
Yacht Club, attended also by the di directors
rectors directors of the incorporated associa association,
tion, association, it was reported that some mem members
bers members had freely invited non-members
to privileges of the club, to the ex extent
tent extent of giving parties without pay paying
ing paying rental. It was also said that
some members had refused to pay
their dues on the ground that they
did not need to, as they could use
the club as often as they wished
without paying dues.
To meet this condition, the follow following
ing following new rule was adopted:
"Members are prohibited from in inviting
viting inviting to the club house any male
guest who resides within 30 miles of
Eastlake, except when the house
has been rented for a private party.
The executive committee shall ex expel
pel expel any member who violates this
rule."
This permits members to intro introduce
duce introduce their out of town guests to the
club,, but no one who resides within
30 miles of the club house. The
membership fee is very small and
those who desire to dance, eat, bathe
or fish at the club house, can do so
at a trifling cost for membership.
The rental fee for the club house
was reduced from $7 to $5, includ including
ing including music. Any member who desires
to entertain his friends who are not
members can rent the club house for
their exclusive use.
J. G. Lege was made chairman of
the house committee, and S. R.
Hall, postmaster at Eastlake, was
j elected a member of that committee
! to succeed N. H. DeLane. Keys to
the club house may be bought from
Mr. Hall by members.
Eight new members were elected,
six from Belleview, one from Ocala
and one from Eastlake.
The club 'house will be open every
Thursday evening during the sum summer
mer summer for an informal dance.
SUGAK HAMMOCK LANiS
Partridge-Woodrow Compauy
Selling Agents
3Jerchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tt

mm. k ibodd mm

ANY REASONABLE OFFER-ACCEPTED

If you offer us only $50.00 and same
proves to be the biggest amount offered,
when all offers have been considered,
you'll get this elegant $300.00 Piano for
that small sum.
This Piano will be awarded to the
highest bidder on May 2nd, at 2 o'clock
p. m.
Get in Your Bid at Once
as bids first received will be the first
considered in case of a tie. Easy terms
will be granted if desired, or a liberal
discount will be given for cash.

The proceeds of this sale will be equally divided between the AA'oman's Club of Ocala and to the King's
Daughters of Ocala, to be used by those splendid charitable organizations as they may see fit. So, in buying
this piano you will not only get a bargain, but your money will be ispent by some of the best women in the
State in the best way imaginable. Your. money will be given to aid some homeless orphan, or some helpless

widow. It might be used to keep some stocking from being empty next Christmas. You may be sure that
your money will be spent for entirely praisworthy purposes if left to the good women of Ocala and Marion
County.
Tine Qcalla Sttar's GemerosStty

This advertisement will appear something like 20 times before

will be awarded to the highest bidder, and this means a bill of advertising

Star will charge nothing. This is
torious thing could not be done by
papers in the state, but they are
as above outlined. But for their

ACT QUICKLY! DOX'T AA'AIT! If you want to see the piano,

Hall. Inspect it, then make your
you get the piano a piano that we
will have the same consideration as

LUPMEKI & MATTES
i
A. M. LANSFOKB,- Manager,

Ocala,
Tues. Sat. and Wkly
UNCLASSIFIED ADS
Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Needs
FOR RENT Up-stalrs, consisting of
three rooms and bath; furnished
for light housekeeping; cistern
and city water. Mrs. P. H. Gillen,
No. 1 S. 5th St. 3-24-?
REFRIGERATOR FOR SALE Will
hold 50 pounds of ice. Apply at
504 South Lime street, or phone
348. 3-28-?
WANTED Boy 15 to 18 years old
who writes fairly good hand.
Steady employment to the right
party. Apply at English Woolen
Mills, Cam block. 4-1-tf
i ii i i
FOR SALE A good piano, like new.
AVill sell very cheap if sold at once.
Apply to Star office. 4-2-6t
FOR RENT Two nicely furnished
rooms on Fort King avenue, close
in. Apply to Star office. 4-3-4t
DISTRICT MANAGER AArith ability
to secure sub-agents for a wonder wonderful
ful wonderful invention embodying six new
patented points, placing our Porta Portable
ble Portable Gasoline Lamp on a par with
electricity. Agents coining money.
Allen-iSparks Gas Light, Company,
Lansing, Mich. 4-4-1-
FOR EXCHANGE I will trade six
town lots in Hammonton, N. J.,
for ten acres of land near Ocala
or Gainesville, Fla. Write4 John
Mitcheltree, Box 327, Wheatland,
Pa. 3-31-St
MAI1IOX COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judsre Circuit Court W. S. Bul-
j ock. Ocala.
S Clerk Circuit. Con
irt P. H. Nugent
Ocala.
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
lax Collector W. L. Colbert
! Ocala.
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala
Treasurer John M. Graham
I Ocala.
Surveyor AV. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Prouate Wm. E. Smith.
Ocala.
County Commissioners C. Carml
chael. Ocaia; J. AV. Davis. Summer-
j field; 'X t Henderson. Lynne; D. G.
Watkiu. Dunnellon; Walte1- Luf Luf-man,
man, Luf-man, Sparr.
Board Public Induction J. H.
Brinson, Superintenaent. Ocala; B.
R. Blitch, Biitchton; J. S. Grantham.

m:aid3on

its portion of the contribution, and certainly a more liberal or more "meri

lt.They are not only giving the public
always ready to take part in anything

generosity the above proposition would be Impossible.

bid on it, and if same ils the highest one
sell regularly for $300.00. If you
if presented by hand. ONLY DOX'T

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 it
going nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty
your practical SAVER.
Don't let It lapse even a little bit it may sulk on yon an tne

remainder of the season.
X Maintain your regular supply of
y That is the way to save on your
I OCALA ICE &
xf
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Mew

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 Oor 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

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Mo StopBey.

OCALA,
- -

Read Our UIVCIASSIFIED ADS. Ior your wants

Ls-J

awoni tuuauTK cn.ai

May 2nd on which date the piano
of $50.00, for which the
one of the best daily and weekly
calculated to promote. such schemes
call at our store, opposite Harrington
made when all are counted May 2,
can't come, write, and your offer
AVAIT. Send your offer at once.
FflorMa
4'
OUR ICE all through the Reason.
ice bill.
PACKING CO
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FLORIDA
V sr FSr'fr'

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K1GHT.

OCALA EVENING STAR, SATUIiDAY, APRIL. 4, 1914

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

Mclver & MacKay
Funeral Directors
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
Funeral Directors
A If Work Done by. Licensed. 2m 2m-balmers
balmers 2m-balmers and Fully Guaranteed
PHONES:
O. E. McIVER... 104
C. V. ROBERTS ....303
Undertaking Office... A?
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 OP ELECTIONS IX SPECIAL
TAX SCHOOL DISTRICTS
Ocala. Fla., March 3, 1914.
Xotice is hereby given that on
Tuemlaj, April 14, 1914
there will be held in the following
named special tax school districts elec elections
tions elections for the purpose of electing three
trustees each for the ensuing term of
two years and also to fix the millage to
be assessed for each of the following two
years for taxation. Regularly qualified
electors who are taxpayers within the
district where he resides and proposes
to vote are qualified electors for this
election.
The following are named as inspec inspectors
tors inspectors and clerks of the said elections
for the several districts respectively:
Ocala No. 1. Isaac Stevens, E. W.
Kraybill and L. Dozier. inspectors; and
D. Neil Ferguson, clerk.
Mcintosh No. 2. V. R. Brown, J. A.
Flewellyn and S. U. Walkup. inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and Li. T. Hickson, clerk.
Belleview No. 3. V. R. Bryant, O.
M. Gale and A. I Nott, inspectors;
and C. A. Tremere, clerk.
Fantville No. 4. M. R. Godwin, R.
G. Limbaugh and R. B. Fant, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and j. B. George, clerk.
Dunnellon No. 5. K. F. Smith, W. E.
Edwards and J. M. Barksdale, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and G. W. Neville, clerk.
Reddick No. 6. J. B. Devoe. II. P.
Billingsley and W. M. Shockley, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and E. D. Rou. clerk.
Pine Level No. 7. J. T. Ross, Leon Leonard
ard Leonard Redding and F. D. Sparkman, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and Geo. O. Turner, clerk.
Mayville No. 8. XV. B. Coggins, and
such other suitable persons as may be
sworn in for inspectors and clerk.
Weirsdale No. V. C. Black, E. J.
Lytle and Rev. Albertson, Inspectors;
and H. H. Rast, clerk.
Citra No. 10. R. C. Douglas, G. XV.
Ellis and M. J. Timmons, inspectors;
and Stewart Ramey, clerk.
Griner Farm No. 11. F. P. Cahoon,
II. L. Griggs and J. F. Luffman, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and B. C. Murphy, clerk.
Buck Pond No. 12. W. J. Folks. T,
F. Morgan and J. M. Nettles, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and J.- D. Wiggins, clerk.
Sparr No. 13. Walter Luffman. D. L.
Grantham and J. E. Thomas, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and A. J. Stephens, clerk.
Candler No. 14. John Mathews, A.
MacLain and F. E. Dreiver, inspectors;
and J. N .Marshall, clerk.
Fellowship No. 15. R. W. Ferguson,
A. I Prisoc and J. I B. Hudgens, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and S. J. McCully. clerk.
Electra No. 16. J. C. Pillans, J. M.
Mock and D. F. Stebbleton, Inspectors;
and G. W. Brant, clerk.
Blitchton No. 17. Joseph Aiken,
Beverly Blitch and O. S. Sanders, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and J. W. Coulter, clerk.
Martel No. 18. Walter Ray, D. A.
Walker and J. Seckinger. inspectors;
and Archibald Cuthill. clerk.
Fort King No. 19. W. J. Young, F.
C Clayton and Casper Young, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and E. Goolsbv, clerk.
Capulet No. 20. J. F. Hampton, W.
J. Dinkins and W. I. Fort, inspectors,
and C. E. Foglestrom, clerk.
Linadale No. 21. S. W. Haven. C. A.
McCraney and M. Risrdon, inspectors;
and C. J. McCraney, clerk.
Cotton Plant No. 22. J. S. Weathers,
C. R. Veal and A. W. Woodward, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and D. M. Barco. clerk.
Orange Lake No. 23. D. R. Burry.
David Burry and C. E. Cork, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and C. C. Waits, clerk.
Oak Hill No election.
Moss Bluff No. 2. J. S. Martin. A.
W. Fort and S. A. McKinney, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and Y. E. Martin, clerk.
Fairfield No. 26. Dr. IL Gatrell. W.
A. Young, W. T. Stokes, inspectors;
and J. W. Smoak, clerk.
Cottage Hill No. 27. L. D. Beck. J.
P. Taylor and A. S. Pickett, inspectors;
and Mr. Shearer, clerk.
Charter Oak No. 28. W. A. Redding,
C. II. Lucius and W. J. Wright, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and W. J. Frink. clerk.
Pedro No. 29. Walter Nichols. J. C.
Perry and Robert Shaw, inspectors;
and M. M. Proctor, clerk.
Kendrick No. 30. J. J. Guthery, J.
E. Turnipseed and W. P.. Livingston,
inspectors: and 1. C. Webb, clerk.
Oklawaha No. 31. W. H. Henry, Sr.,
H. C. Morrison and Robert Martin, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and W. E. McGahagin. clerk.
Heidtville No. 32. S. Petteway.
W. T. Strickland and W. L. Jordan, in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and W. J. Adams, clerk.
Pleasant Hill No. 33. J. H. Lanier,
W. M. Mills and E. Mills, inspectors;
and E. W. Forbes, clerk.
Fort McCoy No. 34. Charles Bon. II
McQualg and W. Matchett, inspectors;
and W. S. Priest, clerk.
Anthony No. 31. Clarence Priest. C.
W. Turner and G. M. Brown, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and E. C. Boyd, clerk.
Summerfield No. 36. J. W. Davis. R.
L. Clyburn and A. H. Moody, inspec inspectors;
tors; inspectors; and P. W. Collens. clerk.
Homeland No. 37. J. F. Parker. J. D.
Williams and H. R. Roddenberry. in inspectors;
spectors; inspectors; and Leroy Williams, clerk.
Shiloh No election.
Done by order of the board of pub public
lic public instruction of Marion county, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. W. D. Cam, Chairman, and J. H.
Brinson, Secretary. 3-28-sat 4-3-2tv

UDM f
PHONE
Ocala Iron Works

REWARE OF OINTMENTS
FOR CATARRH THAT
CONTAIN MERCURY
as mercury will surely destroy the
sense of smell and completely de derange
range derange the whole system when enter entering
ing entering it through the mucous surfaces.
Such articles should never be used
except on prescriptions from reput reputable
able reputable physcians, as the damage they
will do is ten fold to the good you
can possibly derive from them. Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, contains
no mercury, and is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure
you get the genuine. It is taken in internally
ternally internally and made in Toledo, Ohio,
by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials
free.. Sold by druggists. Price 75c.
per bottle. Take Hall's Family Pills
for constipation.
OPEN DAY A.vD 51UHT

Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise, E. Gamsby, Librarian.
CHECK YOUR APRIL COUGH
Thawing frost and April rains chill
you to the very marrow, you catch
cold Head and lungs stuffed You
are feverish Cough continually and
feel miserable You need Dr. King's
New Discovery. It soothes inflamed
and irritated throat and lungs, stops
cough, your head clears up, fever
leaves, and you feel fine. Mr. J. T.
Davis, of Stickney Corner, Me., "Was
cured of a dreadful cough after doc doctor's
tor's doctor's treatment and all other rem remedies
edies remedies failed. Relief or money back.
Pleasant children like it. Get a
bottle today. 50c. and $1 at your
druggist. Adv.
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.
Fresh buttermilk daily at Gerig's
Drug Store. 2-7-tf
CLEARS COMPLEXION
REMOVES SKIN BLEMISHES
Why go through life embarrassed
and disfigured with pimples, erupt eruptions,
ions, eruptions, blackheads, red rough skin, or
suffering the tortures of Eczema, itch
tetter, salt rheum. Just ask your
druggist for Dr. Hobson's Eczema
Ointment. Follow the simple sug suggestions
gestions suggestions and your skin worries are
over. Mild, soothing, effective. "Ex "Excellent
cellent "Excellent for babies and delicate, ten tender
der tender skin. Stops chapping. Always
helps. Relief or money back. 50c,
at your druggist.
REGISTRATION NOTICE
All persons who failed to register
in their respective districts can reg register
ister register at my office in Ocala any day
(Sundays excepted) between March
loth and April 15th. D. M. Barco,
Supervisor Registration Marion Co.,
Office upstairs in court house.
l-3-Sat-3m
KNIGHTS Ut PYTHIAS
Ocala Loage No. IS. Conventions
field every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
'astle Hall, over the Jams Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober, C. C.
Chas. Sage, K. R. S. Ad
Ballardvale Ginger Ale, extra dry,
two for 25 cents or $1.25 per
dozen. For sale only at the Rexall
stores. 3-27-tf
STRENGTHENS WEAK
AND TIRED WOMEN
"I was under a great strain nurs nursing
ing nursing a relative through three months'
sickness," writes Mrs.' J. C. Van De
Sande, of Kirkland, 111., and "Elec "Electric
tric "Electric Bitters kept n.e from breaking
down. I will never be without it."
Do you feel tired and worn out? No
appetite and food won't digest? It
isn't the spring weather. You need
Electric Bitters. Start a month's
treatment today; nothing better for
stomach, liver and kidneys. The great
spring tonic. Relief or money back.
50c and $1, at your druggist. Adv.
THE METROPOLITAN
SAVINGS
RANK
This bank is always open until S
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
those days.
George Giles, President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-10-tf
SPRING LAXATIVS
AND BLOOD CLEANSER
Flush out the accumulated waste
and poisons of the winter months;
cleans your stomach, liver and kid kidneys
neys kidneys of all impurities. Take Dr.
King's New Life Pills; nothing bet better
ter better for purifying the blood. Mild,
non-griping laxative. Cures consti constipation;
pation; constipation; makes you feel fine. Take
no other. 25c, at your druggist.
Bucklen's Arnica .Salve for all
hurts.

The Maid

of the
Forest
Jl Romance of
St. Clair's Defeat
By Randall Parrish
Illustrated bn D. J. La Yin
Copyright. 1913. by A. C McClurg & Co.
CHAPTER XII.
We Meet Them With Rifles.
Small as my peek hole was, just
large enough to admit a rifle barrel, it
yet afforded clear view to east and
south of the house. As I gazed, striv striving
ing striving to determine what the various
movements meant, and from which
direction to anticipate final attack, an
Indian crept out into the open, crawl crawling
ing crawling on his etomach like a snake
through the-grass. Others followed,
until a dozen wriggling forms began
to advance inch by inch, hugging the
ground so closely I could scarcely per perceive
ceive perceive their movement. I heard a slight
sound within, as Brady quietly thrust
forward his rifle.
"Wait a moment," I called to him,
not venturing to glance about, but
holding up one hand in warning, "it is
a long shot yet, and we must make
every one tell. Walt until the first
fellow is half across; then pick your
man. Who is at the loophole beyond
us?"
"It is I, monsieur."
"You, mademoiselle! Hadn't you
better let Schultz take that place?"
"An why, monsieur?" the soft
voice coolly indignant. "Am I afraid?
Am I unable to shoot? Why should I
not stay?"
"Thoee are Indians," I began, "I
thought"
"Bah! My people! Those robbers
and cowards. I told you there is no
Wyandot among them. You will see,
monsieur."
"All right then. I take that first one,
and you pick the twro to the left. Fire
when I give the word. Schultz lay out
one of those extra guns beside each of
us. Ready now; the fellows who are
not hit will jump and run for the
woods as soon as we fire; give them
a second shot before they can reach
cover."
"Ready now!" I commanded sharp sharply.
ly. sharply. "Let them have it fire!"
The three guns spoke at once, the
emoke of their discharge for an in instant
stant instant blotting out the scene, yet not
before I saw war-bonnet crumple up
beside the stump, and a warrior just
behind him leap into the air with
both arms flung out. I gripped the
fresh gun beside me, and fired again
into a huddle of fleeing figures, hear hearing
ing hearing the sharp crack of the two oth others,
ers, others, as the blue smoke blew back into
my eyes. One Indian fell forward
clawing at the ground; another stag staggered
gered staggered wildly, yet kept his feet. A
chorus of yells rent the air, and the
fleeing forms vanished into the fringe
of woods. A fusillade of bullets
chugged harmlessly into the protect protecting
ing protecting logs, blue puffs of smoke rising
between the distant trees, but nothing
remained visible for us to fire at.
Brady, glanced about from his loop loophole,
hole, loophole, and motioned me With his hand.
I crossed hurriedly to join him, again
the soldier.
"What is it? Can you guess what
they mean to do?" m
"No, but they seem to be forming
there to the right; bend down here;
see, back among those trees. Ay! and
your red-coat Is among the devils, I've
caugnt glimpse of him twice."
I grasped the situation in a glance.
Brady moved to the next loop-hole,
and knelt down. Opposite me I could
distinguish an Indian or two, skulking
in the tree shadows, well out of range
sentries, no doubt, stationed to guard
against any possiblity of our escape.
Yes, and there were others also along
the fringe of forest to the left, al although
though although only occasionally did a half
naked form flit into view. They were
forming for assault, for a swift rush
forward, trusting that the suddenness
of their attack would put them across
that open space without great danger.
They had tried stealth and failed; now
they would try recklessness. The very
choice was evidence of white leader leadership.
ship. leadership. An Indian leader would be pa patient
tient patient and wait for darkness to creep
up unseen, or plan to starve us into
surrender. Only a white man, eager
and dominant, would thus risk lives In
open assault.
Impressed back the wooden shutter,
kneeling to look out. For an instant,
blinded by the bright light, 1 saw noth nothing,
ing, nothing, then, back in the edge of the tim timber,
ber, timber, I could dimly distinguish the
groups of savages, stripped for fight fighting,
ing, fighting, their naked bodies gleaming. I
knew little then of Indian warfare, yet
it occurred to me that the representa representatives
tives representatives of each tribe were gathered to together,
gether, together, and I watched the war-bonnets
moving from group to group, as final
orders were passed among them. Only
once did I catch a glimpse of the red
jacket, as its wearer stood at the foot
of a huge tree, suddenly outlined by a
ray of sun finding opening through the
leaves above. As I caught view of
him, he flung up one red arm, a rifle
grasped in his hand, and, as if it was
a -sisnaL voice after voice whoooed In

savage yen, tne noise menamg into
one fierce scream, horrible and menac menacing.
ing. menacing. Above even this mad volume of
sound there was a shout of command,
emphasized by the discharge of a
dozen guns. Then out cf the Emoke,
springing forth into the open, I saw
the devils come. It was as if hell had
broken open and belched them forth.
Leaping into the air, shrieking, ges gesticulating,
ticulating, gesticulating, weapons uplifted, red skins
glinting in the 6un, black hair stream

ing uu iue vtmu, iucj epiaug iui ncuu,
racing straight across the open.
"Shawnees!" roared Brady. "Give
it to 'em!" and he pulled trigger.
Describe what followed no man
could. It was pandemonium, uproar,
action, no two seconds the same, I
fired twice, three times, leaping back
to grasp a gun from the bench, and
groping my way through smoke. My
eyes smarted, perspiration streamed
down my face, I heard the bark of
rifles, voices calling within, wild echo echoing
ing echoing yells without. Over the barrel of
my rifle I could distinguish the naked
forms of savages leaping amid the
smoke wreaths, stumbling, clutching
at the air with empty hands. Then all
at once they disappeared, vanished as
if by magic. Smoke clung to the
ground, yet amid its swirls I could
perceive no movement; the fierce yell yelling
ing yelling ceased. What this sudden cessa cessation
tion cessation meant I could not guess, but my
hand reached instinctively for powder
and ball. Then another yell, louder,
more deadly with ferocity, smote my
ears; bullets chugged into the logs,
some one near me gave utterance to a
roar of pain, and blows crashed
against the barred door. I thrust my
rifle forward a tomahawk struck the
protruding barrel as I pulled trigger,
and I was flung backward to the floor,
blood streaming from my shoulder. I
could hardly breathe in the thick
smoke; I could see nothing, yet out of
the babel of noise I was conscious of
Brady's voice yelling an order:
"The door! Barricade the door!"
I staggered to my feet and dragged
the bench forward; some one gripped
the table along with me, and together
we hurled it on top, our bodies holding
it there. I had dropped my rifle, but
some one thrust another into my hand.
Blood streamed down Into my eyes
from a cut on my forehead, blinding
me so I saw nothing yet my "fingers
touched a hand. Even then I felt the
thrill of that contact.
"You, Rene! Go back! For God's
sake, go back!" I sobbed breathlessly.
Just an instant she grasped me,
clung to me, her head pressing against i
,mv sleeve.
(Continued Monday)
Whenever you iNeed a General Tonic
Take Grove's
The Old Standard Grove's Tasteless
chill Tonic :s equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
well known tonic properties of QUININE
and IRON. It acts on the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Bulds up the Whole System. 50 cents.
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. A
A. M. meets on the first and thira
Thursday evenings of each moith at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Cam, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
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-wkiy-tf
OCALA LODGE NO. 280. is. P. O. t-
Ocala Lodge, No. 286. Benovelent
and Protective Order of Elks, me?ts
the second and fourth Tuesday even even-Jugs
Jugs even-Jugs in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren a'ways welcome.
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Ad.
Spalding's baseball goods at The
Murray Company. 4-3-3t
NOTICE
Xotice is hereby given that the
tax assessment roll for the city of
Ocala for the year nineteeen hundred
and fourteen is completed as the
same will be presented to the city
council of the said city. The said
tax roll will be open for inspection
during office hours at the city clerk's
office from this date until the second
Tuesday in April, being the 14th day
of said month, on which date at S
D'clock p. m., the city council will
sit as an equalization board to hear
romplaints against assessments a3
made by the city tax assessor, and
to correct assessment of value of
propert-. All complaints must be
ma:le to the city council iu writing
on or before the date aforesaid.
This the 3rd day of April,. 1914.
(Seal) H. C. Sistrunk.
City Clerk and Assessor of Taxes of
the City of Ocala, Fla. 4-3-1 It dly
L. ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL,
Carpenter endEuilder
Careful Estimates Mfde on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and battsi
work for the money than tny other
contractor In the city.

I 3
3

mm ftHMmn

Royal Baking Powder is indis indispensable
pensable indispensable to finest cookery and to
the comfort and convenience of
modern housekeeping. Royal
Baking Powder makes hot breads,
cakes and pastry wholesome.
Perfectly leavens without fer fermentation.
mentation. fermentation. Full instructions in the "Royal Baker aud Pas Pastry
try Pastry Cook" book for making all kinds of bread,
biscuit and cake with Royal Baking Powder.
Gratis to any address.
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK

Superstitions Concerning Salt.
According to a popular Norwegian
belief, one will shed as many tears as
may suffice to dissolve the quantity of
salt which one has spilled; while in
some parts of Yorkshire it is often
said that every grain of salt spilled on
the table represents a tear to be shed.

Wiie '.Star". Mie
Traisfl r Sl Storage C.
Teams For RentLight and Heavy Hauling

PHONE 296

Packing and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best.

c3

COLLIER BROS., Proprietors.

VULCANIZING.

y We are equipped with the

A plant in Central Florida. Any sized tire handled at one time.
X All work Guaranteed to ye First-Class.
Bring us your Casings and Tubes to be Vulcanized.
Worn out tires and tubes xught.
I FISK and FIRESTONE TIRES
i of all sizes and rims, always in stock
I DAVIES, The Tire Man
Phone 438- OCALA, FLORIDA Main St., near Postoffice,

dfooice olf 5 Towistl Trammis
Norfflto aedl Westt

DIXIE FLYER" "SEMINOLE LIMITED' "DIXIE LIMITED"
"SOUTH ATLANTIC LIMITED" "MONTGOMERY ROUTE"
VIA
ATLANTA e2 AST LONE
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH

Pullman Cars Jacksonville to Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati. Louu
ville. Indianapolis, Cleveland. Grand Rapids'and intermediate points.
DINING AND OBSERVATION CARS
For tickets and information cal on Atlantic Coast Line tlckjt
agents, or J. G. KIRKLAND. D. P. A.-. Tampa, Fla HilUboro Hotel.

ADVERTISEMEXT
FOIl HID FOB BOD
Notice is hereby given that on or be before
fore before the-
SIU day of April, 1914
at the hour of 2 o'clock, p. m.. at the
office of the superintendent of public
instruction in the city of Ocala. Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, the board of public instruction for
the county of Marion, state of Florida,
will receive sealed bid? for the pur purchase
chase purchase of one or more of the seventy seventy-five
five seventy-five (75) bond? to be issued by Ocala
Special Tax School District, Number
1, of Marion county. Florida, said bonds
beinar of the denomination of One
Thousand Dollars $ 1000.00) each, ma maturing
turing maturing twenty 20) years from their
date, bearing five 3) per cent. Inter Interest,
est, Interest, payable annually on July 1st.
A deposit, in the form of a check
certified by the bank upon which it is
drawn, or a cashier's check, amount amount-ins;
ins; amount-ins; to two per cent 12 per cent) of the
bid will be required of each bidder;
such deposit to be a gruaranty that the
bidder shall comply with the terms of
his bid.
The said board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Done by order of the board of public
instruction for the county of Marion,

yA nv;. n m r

History of the Lemon.
The lemon has a clear history. Un Unknown
known Unknown to the Greeks and Romans, it
was introduced into Spain by th
Arabs in the twelfth century, and in
1494 was being cultivated in the Azores
and shipped in large quantities to
northern Europe.
a
We Sell
BEAVER BOARD
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
INVKSIGATE.
Latest, Largest, Best Vulcanizing 1
stsae of Florida, at its session on the'
19th day of Februarj-. 1914.
J. IL BRINSOX,
Secretary of said Board of Public In Instruction
struction Instruction for the County of Mar Marion,
ion, Marion, State of Florida. 3-7-sat
OTICE
The state and county tax books will
close according- to law on Tuesday, the
21st day of March.
Please be sure and bring: a correct
description of your property when you
come to pay.
Also do not put it off to the last
minute, and expect to avoid the rush.
We can also give quicker and more ef efficient
ficient efficient service when not crowded.
Yours very truly.
W. Lv COLBERT.
2-28-sat-tf Tax Collector.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Part ridge-Wood row Company
Selling Agents
Merchant' Block, Ocala