OCALA FLORIDA. FRIDAY. APRIL 17, 1914
i i i
SHARE GOmtE BY OUR H1IHTH III THE GREAT
WAR BETIVEEI1 HIE STATES
DKEIkS OF THE MEN AVHO SUCCESSFULLY 'DEFENDED OUR SOIL
AGAINST INVASION' TILL THE POWERS OF CONFEDERACY
ELSEWHERE HAD CRUMBLED INTO DUST
The following history taken f rqm
the Confederate Veteran, of the
civil war and the share borne in it
by Florida men, will be of particu particular
lar particular interest at present:
While far from the centers of mil military
itary military operations during the war,
Florida, in proportion to her popula population,
tion, population, had her share of fighting. This
state was one of the original thir thirteen
teen thirteen and knew her rights to secede.
She did secede on the 10th of Janu January,
ary, January, 1861, but declared against any
act of hostility against the forts and
military posts unless they became
guilty of overt acts against the state,
her cities or her troops Anticipat Anticipating
ing Anticipating a demand for surrender, how however,
ever, however, the federals withdrew from the
navy yard at Pensacola and Fort
Barancas and retired to the strongly
fortified Fort Pickens, removing the
stores and spiking the guns. After
the declaration of war, Florida fur furnished
nished furnished as large a quota of soldiers to
the Confederacy as her sister states
and prepared to resist, but could not
hope to fortify her 1,400 of coast
line. The only important forts were
in the enemy's hands, and after sev several
eral several boats were captured by the Con Confederates
federates Confederates the Federals established
blockade. The first battle with loss
of life was when the Federals cap captured
tured captured and burned the Confederate
schooner Judah on September 14,
18 61, afterwards withdrawing with
a loss of three killed and thirteen
The most imposing military dem demonstration
onstration demonstration of the war in Florida was
on November 22 and 23 of the same
year, an artillery battle between
Forts Pickens and McRae. The re result
sult result was indecisive and losses small.
Quiet then prevailed at Pensacola
imtil January 1, 1862, when a Con Confederate
federate Confederate steamer burned a ware warehouse
house warehouse on shore. Following the dis disasters
asters disasters In Kentucky and Tennesee,
the Florida forts were abandoned,
the Confederates destroying supplies
and dismantling as far as possible
Forts McRae and Barrancas. Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville capitulated to the enemy
March 12, 1862. Troops were then
organized thruout the state, the en enemy
emy enemy concentrating in the St. Johns
river. In the spring of 1863 the
boilers "of the gunboat Chatta Chattahoochee
hoochee Chattahoochee exploded above Apalachl Apalachl-cola,
cola, Apalachl-cola, killing sixteen men. The boat
was raised and repaired.
Florida's One Great Battle
, The Olustee campaign was the
most notable of the war in Florida.
dmirai uanigren, witn nve gun-
ats and 7,000 men landed at Jack-
ville on February 7, 1864, and on
8th Brigadier Seymour, com-
tding the Federals, began ad adding
ding adding in three columns, capturing
limber of towns. General Fine Fine-i
i Fine-i in command of the Florida
'ps, gathered reinforcements and
the 13th moved on to the Olustee.
ai uanc vii; ncic Live tiiuusaxiu
infederate troops well fortified in
heir position, but the battle raged
iome distance east of he line select-
d by the defense.. The enemy occu
pied the second crossing of the rail railroad.
road. railroad. Colonel Clich attacked, "but the
Soon to be Erected in North Ocala will advance the price of Lots from 50
to 100 per cent. Why not buy now and make yourself some money?
large force of the enemy compelled
retirement in good order. The
skirmishing continued down to. the
first crossing where Colonel McCor McCor-mick
mick McCor-mick drove back the enemy, taking
two hundred and fifty prisoners. The
ground was stubbornly contested.
The enemy was pressed back for
three miles, when darkness stopped
the battle. That night the enemy
retreated to Sanderson, leaving their
killed and wounded in Confederate
hands. Four hundred were buried,
four hundred and eighteen, taken
wounded from the field, art" dtwo
hundred prisoners were captured by
General Finegan. The enemy report reported
ed reported a total loss in the campaign of
1816 in killed, wounded and prison prisoners.
ers. prisoners. Shey also" lost five guns, one set
of colors, 1,000 stands of arms, and
130,0000 rounds of ammunition.
The victory was complete, and the
enemy retired, evacuating Bar Barbers
bers Barbers and Baldwin and falling back
on Jacksonville. The Confederate
Congress thanked -General Finegan,
Ills officers and his men for their
skill and gallantry.
But while the victory was com complete,
plete, complete, the enemy still had the advan advantage
tage advantage in that the Confederates had
sufficient force to purs"ue vigorously.
The Federals fell back to their two
thousand men in the rear and forti-
Ified so as to make their position im
pregnable to the force the Confede Confederates
rates Confederates could muster. The Federals
had 12,000 or 15,000 men, backed
by their gunboats. General Beaure Beauregard
gard Beauregard arrived about this time and his
presence infused new spirit into the
army, which he reorganized and then
returned to South Carolina. Colonel
McCormick's men continued to
skirmish, and tin a sharp four-hour
battle .at Cedar Creek they put the
enemy to flight.
The defensive campaign then be became
came became active. Maj. Gen. Patton An Anderson
derson Anderson had been assigned to the com command
mand command of Middle and East Florida
March 4, 1864, when the enemy held
Jacksonville with 12,000 men. The
Confederate forces numbered S.300.
General Finegan made an effort to
capture Palatka, but the enemy were
in strong force and well fortified,
and after six weeks of skirmishing
remained in Palatka. Lieutenant
McEaddy, with twenty-five men, cap-
Itured the enemy's garrisons at We-
Iaka and Fort Butler eighty-eight
men with arms and equipment. In
April both armies began sending men
to South Carolina, and during the
summer the Confederate problem
was to cover the area between St.
Mary's and St. John's rivers with so
small a fore?. The Federals still had
a strong force at 'Jacksonville.
On May 23 Captain Dickison, with
Bate's Battery, after a sharp fight
captured the steamer Columbine,
which had passed up the river. He
found only : sixty-six of; the crew of
one hundred and forty-eight men
alive. The boat was burned to save
her from recapture. Skirmishing
continued, and finally the Federals
were driven from Palatka with a loss
the confederates holding the place
for several weeks. The enemy took
Baldwin again and held' it .till they
retired to Jacksonville after their
defeat at Gainesville several weeks
later. This Gainesville victory saved
South and East Florida.
Battle of Marianna
General Ashboth, in charge of a
Federal expedition, started to capture,
Tallahassee In September, 18 64, but
wa3 driven back at Marianna and re-'
treated to Pensacola. The Federals
were again defeated at Green Cove
Springs October 23 in a sharp engage engagement.
ment. engagement. At the same time-they began
the invasion of the Gulf Coast towns
which had small means of resisting.
By a brilliant victory at Braddock's
farm seventy-five of the enemy and a
wagon train were captured. On Feb February
ruary February ,15, 1865, the Federals were
defeated at Cedar Keys, but mean meantime
time meantime they were landing men at the
coast towns. In another effort to
capture Tallahassee they landed
troops from Cedar Keys, Punta Ras Ras-sa,
sa, Ras-sa, and Key West at St. Mark's and
marched toward Newport. They
were attacked at Natural Bridge and
driven back. Among the papers cap
tured was an order from the com
manding general, John Newton,
promising his negro troops that they
should sack Tallahassee if the expe expedition
dition expedition succeeded. Between Febru February
ary February 3 and March 6, 1865, from the
report of Gen. Sam Jones, the Con Confederates
federates Confederates had killed, wounded and
captured a number of the enemy,
equal to one-third the entire Confed Confederate
erate Confederate forces and had recaptured
much stolen property.
Shortly thereafter, April 9, 1865,
came the surrender of Lee's army
and the end of the war.
Florida Heroes in the War
Florida not only furnished her
quota of troops to the Confederacy,
but furnished many military leaders
who aided in winning many of the
great battles of the war. Signal skill
and bravery .were displayed by them,
and particularly in the state a won wonderful
derful wonderful viligance was necessary to
guard the long coast line with the
important defenses in the hands of
Gen. "William A. Owens, one of the
largest planters in the state organ organized
ized organized the first Florida volunteer inde independent
pendent independent company in Marion county,
which Gen. R. E. Lee, on a visit of
inspection of the troops, pronounced
the finest-looking and most superb superbly
ly superbly mounted company he had seen,
not excepting the Black Horse Cav Cavalry,
alry, Cavalry, of Virginia. Captain Owens
was forced by ill health to retire af after
ter after the evacuation of Santa Rosa Is Island,
land, Island, but kept up till the end of the
war his work for the Confederacy.
Colonel Martin and General Dickison
Maj. J. J. Dickison, fitted 'for cav cavalry
alry cavalry service as a staff officer of Gen General
eral General Hardee in South Carolina, or organized
ganized organized a cavalry company which
was made an artillery company later,
Captain Martin in command. Cap Captain
tain Captain Martin saw most active service
near Chattanooga and in Kentucky.
He served two terms in Congress and
returned to the field. He was assign assigned
ed assigned to the command of six infantry
companies in Florida, afterwards
consolidated into the 9th Florida, and
ordered to Virginia, where they pass passed
ed passed through many sanguinary con conflicts
flicts conflicts with distinction. After organ organizing
izing organizing the company before referred to.
Lieutenant Dickison withdrew, pre preferring
ferring preferring cavalry service, and under or orders
ders orders from General Finegan organ organized
ized organized a company to complete the 2nd
Florida cavalry regiment, which el elected
ected elected him 'captain. The company was
at Gainesville and Jacksonville on
duty and was. ordered to Palatka,
where it took part in much fighting
and made many important captures
of men and supplies. Later this
company went to Yellow Bluff and
afterwards to Camp Finegan. In
1864 Captain Dickison was given
command of all the state troops call called
ed called Into service by general orders of
July 30. After the fight at Palatka
these men performed picket duty
along the St: Johns ; and when the
Federals moved simultaneously from
Jacksonville and Green Cove Springs
toward Baldwin, Captain Dickison
followed to Gainesville and directed
the battle there, capturing three hun hundred
dred hundred men,, two hundred and sixty
horses and many stores. .His name
was now held in terror by the enemy
who sent out at least one unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful expedition for tjie purpose of
capturing him. He defended Mari Marianna
anna Marianna and Won a victory at Green
Cove Springs in October. He drove
back the enemy, which outnumbered
his troops six to one, at Cedar Keys:
and till the war closed he was always
wherever fighting was most to be ex ex-pecte.
Brig. Gen. Joseph Finegan was a
prominent lawyer and statesman in
Florida before the war, and in 1861
he was placed by Gov. John Milton
at the head of military affairs in the
state. His commission as brigadier brigadier-general
general brigadier-general was given him in April, 1862
and until the battle of Olustee .he
commanded the district of Middle
and East Florida. General Finegan
was called upon for skillful general generalship
ship generalship and courageous firmness. So
well did he respond that a signal
victory was obtained at Olustee and
the Federal enterprise entirely de defeated.
feated. defeated. Ha was sent to Virginia in
May, participated with bravery in the
battle of Cpld Harbor, and won dis dis-i
i dis-i fcinction onj the memorable 3rd of
June. Grajnt's charging columns
broke through a weak point in Breck Breckinridge's
inridge's Breckinridge's line. Immediately Finegan
rushed into the breach and in a des desperate
perate desperate fight drove back the Assailants
with heavy loss to Hancock's troops.
He served with the Army of North Northern
ern Northern Virginia until March 2, 1865,
when he was again assigned to duty
in Florida. After the war he resum
ed his law practice and died at San San-ford,
ford, San-ford, in October, 1885.
Brig. Gen. Jesse Johnson Finley
was born ih Wilson county Tenn., im
1812. He studied law, but raised a
company and served as captain in the
Seminole War. He moved to Flori Florida
da Florida in 1846, became prominent in pol politics,
itics, politics, and was appointed judge of
the west circuit in 1853. He was
made judge of the Confederate court
in 1861, but quit to enter active ser service
vice service as a private and was promoted
to captain and then to colonel of the
6th Florida. He served in East
Tennessee, in the Kentucky campaign
and led his regiment in the battle of
Chickamauga. He was commission commissioned
ed commissioned brigadier general in November,
1863, commanded a brigade at Mis Missionary
sionary Missionary Ridge, was in the battle of
Resaca in the May campaign, and
was there severly wounded. He was
wounded again at Jonesboro. but re refused
fused refused to take the train till his wound wounded
ed wounded men were embarked and barely
escaped ca.pture. During the subse
quent campaigns of General Hood he
was physically unfit for duty. He
was with General Cobb at Columbus
when Wilson's Federal troops en entered,
tered, entered, and escaped to Eufaula, sopn
after which hostilities ceased. He
served afterwards in Congress and
for a short term in the United States
" General Loring
Maj. Gen. William Wing Loring,
born in St. Augustine he was a sol soldier
dier soldier from boyhood, fighting indians
in the swamps of Florida when four fourteen
teen fourteen years of age. He was appointed
second lieutenant in 1837 serving in
Seminole war, and he fought under
General Scott in all the battles of
the Mexican war from Vera Cruz to
the City of Mexico.
In IS 61 he was commissioned a
brigadier general, succeeding Gen.
(Concluded on Page Five)
DICTATOR HUERTA S G O I
TYRAI1T MAY II
UNLESS THE TREACHEROUS AZTEC CHIEFTAIN CHANGES HIS
3IIND, THE MEXICAN CRISIS WILL SOON ;
BE OVER r'
Washington, April 17. General
Huerta, dictator at Mexico. City, has
promised Charge O'Shaughnessy to
salute the American flag in apology
for the arrest of American bluejack bluejackets
ets bluejackets at Tampico.
It is authoritatively stated that
the only point remaining to be de-j
termined is the number of guns to
be fired in salute and that this would
be speedily agreed upon. At the
state, war and navy departments of officials
ficials officials considered the crisis passed.
The only condition attached was
that the American ships fire a salute
in acknowledgement. Officials close
to the president said this was in ac accordance
cordance accordance with naval practice of na nations
tions nations and according to precedent.
t Unless Huerta changes his mind
the crisis promises to pass over with within"
in" within" the. next twenty-four hours.
Ships Steaming on Toward the South
No orders were issued to the ships
already steaming toward Mexico nor
was there any change in the plans
for enforcing President Wilson's de demand.
mand. demand. Some officials gave it as their
personal view that after Huerta had
complied with the demand for
apology and saluted the American
flag some of the ships now under
way might be turned back but cer certainly
tainly certainly not before.
Some Officials Are Skeptical
Some, officials because, of their
long familiarity with the evasiveness
of Huerta, are not inclined to be too
sanguine over the dispatches from
Charge O'Shaughnessy. Privately
they said they would be convinced
when the salute actually was fired.
Others who knew of the great pres pressure
sure pressure brought upon Huerta did not
question that he had seen the wis wisdom
dom wisdom of yielding.
Is Up Against It
The last vestige of any suspicion
Huerta may have had that the Unit United
ed United States was bluffing was said to
have been removed by messages
from his representatives in Wash Washington
ington Washington telling him that President
Wilson-was thoroughly aroused and
meant to force the issue to the end.
Congress Backs Wilson
The House foreign affairs commit-
tee adopted the following. resolution: J ey," was sang, then a speech was
"Resolved, that the action of the!made by Mr. L. H. Langworthy and
president of the United States in
the Tampico incident Is sustained by
the committee on foreign affairs of
the House of Representatives."
Burbank, April 16. Mrs. W. C.
Bogue spent a few days in Palatka,!
as the guest of her daughter. Miss
Cecile, who is employed by the New
South Farm & Home Company.
Mr. Wilson of Evansville, Ind., is
here inspecting his tract of land. He!
was well pleased, and in the .future
expects to make this his home.
Miss M. Priest and niece, Ola, who
have been spending a few weeks on
the east coast visiting relatives, re returned
turned returned to Burbank last Saturday.
Mrs. F. Ricter was in Ocala one
day the past week.
Mr. W. Roling came up from Crys-
tal River to spend a few days in Bur-
LIKELY TO C HE m
WAIT FOU THE FILE OF
bank. He returned Monday morning.
Mr. H J. Overall accompanying him
as far as Ocala and returned on the
Messrs. Bowen, Graham and Mes-
sik made a busines trio- to Ocala
Those from Burbank who took the
route examination for the Burbank
route were Messrs. Earl Abbott. W.
Dickson, and H. Turner.
' Mrs. "ML D. L. Graham and two
daughters. Misses Blanche and Ruth,
accompanied ; by Mr. H. J. Overall,
spent 'Friday in Fort McCoy, the"
guests of Mr. and Mrs. TAP. Ber Bernard.
nard. Bernard. ..-
Messrs. George Graham and J. B.
Hareny were in Ocala Monday.
Mr. R. M. Overend was In Palatka
a few days the past week and a few
the first part of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Bernard and son
Ted, and Mr. Harry Pedrick and
mother, of Fort McCoy, attended the,
dance Monday night.
Mr. J. B. Haney and Mr. Clarence""
Lewis left for the north Wednesday
morning. The people of Burbank
were sorry to lose these two young"
men, but we hope to seee them back
again 'next season.
Mr.' W. C. Bogue was in Ocala Ocala-Wednesday.
Wednesday. Ocala-Wednesday. -'
Mr. H. J. Overall left for the north north-Wednesday.
Wednesday. north-Wednesday. Miss Blanche Hubbard is spending.',
a few days in dcala, the guest of
Miss Edna Miller.
A Farewell Party and Dance
A farewell party and dance was
given In honor of Mr. J. B. Haney,
by his many Burbank friends on
Monday night April T 3, at the pavll-
The pavilion was beautifully deco-
. rated with palms, ferns and roses.
The dance was largely attended and
one of the most popular events of
Dancing was the order, of the
evening until midnight, when a two
course luncheon was served, con consisting
sisting consisting of sandwiches, coffee, Ice
cream and cake. After .supper a
song entitled "Good bye, Mr. Han-
responded to by Mr. Haney.
Mr. Haney i3 one of the most
popular settlers of the Burbank sec section,
tion, section, and his many friends wish him
a safe journey to ,hi3 home in the
north. Wye hope to see him in Bur Bur-tank
tank Bur-tank again next fall.
Ballard vaie limger Ale, extra dry,
two for 25 cents or $1.25 per
For sale only at the Rexall
A great help, in building strength
in hot weather is Rexall Celery and
Iron Tonic. Tones nerves and stom stomach.
ach. stomach. Price $1 for 128 doses. Gerig's
Drug Stores. 4-7-tf
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
(fourth Friday in every mouth af
7:30 p. m. C. E. Simmons, H. P,
Jake Brown, Secretary.
LET ME SHOW YOU.
THE OCALA EVEXING STAR, FRIDAY", APRIL. 17. 1014
OPEX TILXi TEX O'CIiOCK
OCALA OCCURRENCES f
DAILY. WEATHER REIORT
" The following weather report i3
furnished the Star every afternoon
by Mr- F. G. B. Weihe. local report reporter
er reporter for the weather bureau operated
by the. United States ; department of
agriculture, showing maximum and
minimum temperature and rainfall
during the twenty-four hours end ending
ing ending at 3 p. m.:
Max. Min. R. F.
March average.. 74 48 .03
April 1... .84 61
April 2. 83 64
April '3. 84 57
April 4 :81 52
.April a ........ i y t t .
April 6 78 ; 56
April 7 78 60
April 8. ...... .81 57 "
April. 9. . .81 65
April 10 -. .78 s. ; 50 .26
"April 11 71 49
Aprlf.l2 . .79 ,.,.63 t .36
April, 13 ... 75 '''.61
April 14. . . ..81 65 .61
April 15... . ..79 60 .25
,April 16 -.77 51
April 17 80 58 'V.
"JFortcast for Tonight and Tomorrow
For Florida;' fair tonight and Sa-
Sons of Veterans meet tonight:
A FATAL ACCIDENT IX 3IACO.Y
New novels at The Murray Com Com-pany.
pany. Com-pany. 4-17-3t
Mrs. T. H. Bennett, received a
message this morning stating that
her brother, Mr. R. L. MacKay of
Macon, Ga., a contractor in that city,
was killed yesterday afternoon. His
skull was crushed and he lived only
three hours after the accident. It is
supposed a timber fell on him but no
particulars were given. Mr. and
Mrs. Bennett left this morning for
Macon to attend the funeral of Mr.
MaoKay. Mr. Bennett is one of the
proprietors of the Ocala Goco-cola
Bottling Works and during their
residence in the city of several
months have made a- great many
friends here who will be. grieved to
hear of the death of Mrs. Bennett's
BIG SHIP3IEXT OF BEANS
Sheriff Smy the of Lake county
was in town yesterday, t,
Fresh Dread, cakes and pies every
day; delivered to any part, of the
-city. Heintz' Bakery. 12-31-tf
"Ir. W. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
fEar, Xose and Throat. Office Law
' Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
Mr. Harmon .Hall, an enterprising
citizen of Pine, was in the city to today
day today and paid the Star a pleasant
The Royal Typewriter gives satis satisfaction
faction satisfaction and saves money. See it at
The Murray Company. 4-1 7-3 1
Mr. J. R. Jordan, formerly, with
T., V. Troxler, has a position with
the Murray Company.
Mr. Charles Brown, our former
Tellow citizen, and his niece, Miss
. Berenice Knox, are in the city from
; tur announcement in a recent is is-ue
ue is-ue concerning the resignation of
If,. W T T"Wo nraa on orrnr
Dye Is still with Mr. A. M. Lans Lans-ford.
Rexall Liver Salts will relieve any
. liver ailment and loss of strength
- and other troubles caused by it, or
money back. Gerig's, "The Reliable
.' Drug Stores." 4-7-tf
v Mr. J. R. Moorhead ran the lines
today for a new fence around the
lall park. This is greatly needed,
as the boys have been no little im im-'
' im-' posed on by people who are not too
prond to see the games without pay-2ng-
Rexall Celery and Iron Tonic, an
Ionic for those run down from over overwork,
work, overwork, $1 at Gerig's Drug store. 27-tf
Mr. W: F. Malcolm, the hustling
representative of the Remington
Typewriter Company, is in the city.
He is handing out, with the com company's
pany's company's compliments, some nifty mag magazines
azines magazines illustrating the Panama Pa Pacific
cific Pacific Exposition.
George Giles & Company shipped
yesterday to Louisiana two carloads
or 60,000 pounds of velvet beans,
cleaned, hulled and sacked. This is
one of the largest shipments of beans
that has ever, moved from this sec section
tion section and represents ( enough money
to buy a fine house and lot. They
also shipped a small carload of 20,-
000 pounds of bean hulls for ferti fertilizer
lizer fertilizer or feed to Miami.
In addition to this, Giles & Co. re
ceived two carloads of brick, for the
new brick block .they-are buUding
and have another carload on the
ROSES FOR SALE
"Phone 106 for roses for any and
all occasions; 50 and 75 cents per
dozen. Prompt delivery, and in any
Her physicians report today that
Mrs. Fannie R. Gary, one of the
city's best beloved women and prob
ably the oldest living resident of
Ocala, is very ill and slowly sinking
into her last sleep. Unless her won
derful constitution should bring
about a rallying of the faculties,
Mrs. Gary will not survive many
days. Her daughter, Mrs. W. D.
Turnley of Arcadia, has been sum summoned
moned summoned by telegraph. .Her other
children, Mrs. E. T. Helvenston and
Mr. V. T. Gary, are in the city.
Dr. S. H. Blitch was in town to
day on his way for a professional
visit to Arcadia.
The insurance men, local and
visitors, had a most pleasant- outing
on Silver Springs run today. They
went out to the springs in autos,
and in Mr. G. K. Robinson's big boat
and three other launches, went down
to Delk's bluff and returned. There
were plenty of refreshments along,
and the general good time was en
hanced by Mr. D..W. Davis, who did
not claim to have dug out the
springs and run, but -told of many
improvements he had made since
then. The convention 4will finish its
business this afternoon and close
the meeting tonight with a grand
banquet at. the Harrington.
CAKES AND SUGAR WAFERS
Clover Leaf -Short
S. S. Sandwich
Whole Wheat Wafers
Macaroon J unihles
O.K. Teapot Groccrv
PHONES 10 and 174
t At their meeting last night, the
Moose installed officers and attended
to other most necesary business.
The installation was conducted in
ample form by Dr. J. O'Donoghue of
Tampa, supreme deputy for the
state. Dr. O'Donoghue is a man of
marked individuality, a soldier of
fortune, who has seen all the world,
and expects to pass the remainder of
his days in Florida. He was the
guest today of Messrs. Heron Todd
and D. T. Jeffcoat, who showed him
Silver Springs and the other attrac
tions of this section.
Mr. Adolph Dame ,one of Ocala's
smart boys, who went to New Or
leans a year or more ago, to take a
position with an electrical firm, ar
rived today for a visit to his sister,
Mrs. H. W. Tucker, in this city. Aft
er a short time here, he will go to
Tampa, to see his father, Mr. C. H.
Dame, and will then go to Atlanta,
where he has secured a position with
a big firm.
Mr. Adamson of Atlanta, travel
ing salesman for the Ford Motor Co.,
spent several days of this week, in
the city with the agent for the Ford
cars, Mr. Edward Tucker.
AUTO FOR SALE
A model Q" Maxwell roadster
22 horse power, splendid condition
new tires, fully equipped, run less
than 10,000. Will sell at a bargain
for cash. Apply to Star office or
Box 606; City. 3-19-dly-wkly-tf
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
ostai Telegraph will Extend Busi
ness Honrs for Greater Con Con-;
; Con-; venience of the People
'. h .-": "V.'-
The Postal Telegraph-Cable Com
pany announces, that effectve April ?
18ih, its closing hours will be ex
tended to 10 p. m. in .order to ac
commodate the business interests of
the city, who find-it difficult in get
ting their nifeut lettergrams filed be
fore 9 o'clock, which has heretofore
been the closing hour for botn com companies.
panies. companies. This change will also be of
great benefit to travelers arriving
on the late trains up to 10 o'clock,
who have' heretofore been compelledJ
until the following day to wire their
houses for instructions, etc.
"This change," states Manager
Joyner, "is in line with the policy of
the Postal to give to the public eyery
convenience possible, and shows
clearly one of the benefits of active
competition. Should it develop that
the telegraph is needed for a later
hour than this, the Postal will not
wait to- be petitioned to meet the
necessity. As in, this Instance,. it will
make the change of its own accord."
INGLIS NAMES HIS OFFICERS
The world of Business depends upon Credit, of
which a Bank Account is evidence. One at this Bank
will certainly aid you.
The Ocala National Baiik.
Capital, Sarplas ond Protlta CC3.CC0.C0. : ;
. ACTIVE XT. S. DEPOSITARY. .
. J -t -J" A- : .-
General John L. Inglis, command
er of the Florida Division U. C. V.,
has named the following as the offi officers
cers officers of his staff for the ensuing year.
Col. W. H. Sebring, Jacksonville,'
adjutant general of staff.
Col. T. H. Willard, Jacksonville,
Lieut.-Col. S. 31. Hankins, Tampa,
assistant adjutant general.
Lieut.-Col. Lloyd S. Smith, New
berry, assistant adjutant general.
Lieut.-Col. Frank E. Harris, Ocala,
assistant adjutant general.
Lieut.-Col. Frank' Saxon, Brooks-
ville, assistant adjutant general.'
Lieut.-Col. R. C. Parkhill, Monti-
cello, assistant adjutant general.
Lieut.-Col W. H. Walden, Chipley,
assistant adjutant general.
LieutNCol. H. L. Crane, Tampa,
assistant .adjutant general.
Lieut. -Col. R. Don McLeod, Craw-
fordville, assistant adjutant general.
Lieut.-Col. S. M. Rohinson, Chip-
ley, assistant adjutant general.
Lieut.-Col. L. L. Willoughby, Lake
land,' assistant adjutant general.
Lieut.-Col. W. W. Wilson, Quincy,
quartermaster general, ;
Major -Thomas P. Williams, La-
mont, assistant quartermaster gen
eral. : ; .-. '; :.z' :
MtLjoT J. T. Whitaker, Graceville,
assistant quartermaster general.
Lieut.-Col. Alfred Ayer, Ocala;
chief of artillery.
Major C. B. Thrasher, Dade City,
assistant chief of artillery.
Major A. J. Murat, Apalachicola,
assistant chief of artillery.
LieuL-Col. Rt. Rev, Edwin G.
Weed, Jacksonville, chaplain general.
Major F. M. Pringle, Wauchula,
Lieut.-Col. R. P. Daniel, Jackson
ville, surgeon general.
Major Wilbur F. Peeler, Lake
City, assistant surgeon general.
Lieut.-Col. W. H. H. Witten, In
verness, chief of ordnance.
Major A. C. Wright, St. Peters
burg, assistant chief of ordnance.
Lieut.-Col. W. C. MWdleton, St.
Augustine, chief engineer.
Major Boykin Jones, Pensacola,
assistant chief engineer.
Lieut.-Col. Theo Randall, Ebb,
Major B. M. Home, White Springs,
assistant paymaster general.
Lieut.-Col. A. A. Calhoun, Marian-
na, commissary general.
Major W. D. Kankins, Mayo, as
sistant commissary general.
Major A. J. Wood, Blountstown,
aid-de-camp to division commander..
Major Tom Coster, Tallahassee,
aide-de-camp to division commander.
Major Silas Jernigan, Milton,
aide-de-c imp to division commander.
Major Jasper S. Strickland, Pensa
cola, aide-de-camp to division com
Major Thomas W. Getzer, Fort
R H El
. R?ee aimdl Eqys Eopaii'iliiinieinitl:
An Attractive -Display of Spring ana Summer Mer Mer-chandise
chandise Mer-chandise is now being shown in ks.Bepartment ;
Every man who desires to bejWfel dressed, or cares
about his looks, should be attiredfinfafguit of our Clothes.
Showing now Ex Exceptional
ceptional Exceptional assort assortments
ments assortments of Spring and
Summer lines. The
pick of the Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan Shirts
A strong line of
these well made
shirts Silk or Mad Madras,
ras, Madras, Soft or Stiff
Cuffs. All new pat pat--
- pat-- terns ;:, V.
ScMoss Bos. OQllBiies r.
Our Bin Feature..
in fWte'made of Im Imported
ported Imported Fabrics In The
Xenglish Cut and
Cons4 V$ve '.Models.
Bli, VfGreys,- Checks
and, Fatocy;: Mixtures,
$17.50 to $25.
Other r ) Good u Suits
made; Of jGqod Fabrics,
all colors. v-
$10 to $16.50.
PALM OEACII AUO
Jut .the things for
Grejrt Tar Black and
&E0 Co S10
The New New-Diamond
Diamond New-Diamond Crown
In all the New
$1.50 to $3.50
: ;$5 $0
50c to $1.50
All colors 25 b
C BANNISTER f FOR LITTLE
" The best shoes made. All
leathers and all styles
Howard & Foster Shoes'
Those new English Lasts
in Patents, Guns and Tans
; $4 to $5
Complete line of Suits In
Fancy Mixtures and Serges, ';
Palm Beach $3.50 t9
Wash Suitsk Blouses, ajid f
Rompers made in fast, jpbl, jpbl,-ors,
ors, jpbl,-ors, Madras, Galatea' and
25c to 5fa-
The wide open end Four
Inhand are smart styles for
Spring. Soft Crepe effects.
All colors 50c.
WASH TIES Beautiful
Patterns. 25 CENTS.
SILK HOSIERY Alicolors
THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE
As a gift Candy it has no
Equal. HUYLER'S Candies Candies-Symbol
Symbol Candies-Symbol Sentiment Their
freshness is guaranteed.
CALL PHONE 37,
We'll deliver it; no extra
T. W. TROXLER
The Home of Huylers.
White, aide-de-camp to division
Major Fitz B. Taylor, Lloyd, aide-de-camp
to division commander.
Major J. V. W. Cobb, Waukeena,
aide-de-camp to division commander.
Major Archie Livingston, Madison,
aide-de-camp to division commander.
Honorary aides' de camp.
Major Gen. E. M. Law, 'Bartow.
Major Gen. Samuel Pasco, Monti Monti-cello.
Major Gen. B. W. Partridge, Mon-
Brig.-Gen. Henry W. Long, Martel.
Brig.-Gen. C. V. Thompson, Pen Pensacola.
sacola. Pensacola. See and try the $35 adding ma machine
chine machine at The Murray Company. 4-17
midi Relief IVhen
Getting the Blood in Order
Is Required By Most
Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Heeds
LOST Hub cap off a Stoddard Stoddard-Dayton
Dayton Stoddard-Dayton auto. Finder will be re rewarded
warded rewarded on returning cap to C. P.
SHOWCASES FOR SALE In four,
six and eight-foot lengths. Apply
to Chalres Peyser's cigar fac factory.
tory. factory. v 4-13-6t
FOR SALE A limited number of
chrysanthemum, carnation and
other varieties of plants. Apply
to Mrs. P. H. Gillen.
If voa think yoa hare cone to smash and
at only for the discard, try S. S. SJlorthq
blood. It. will surprise you to know what
can be done for health once the btao4?4
released CX the excess of body waste thst
keep It from exercisinz Its full measure of
If yoa feel played out, go to any drag
store and a3k far a bottle of S. S. S. iire
Is a remedy that gts at work la- a tirlpk-"1
lins; it jast naturally rushes right lot
your b!ood, scatters germs right; and left,
np and down and- sideways.
You feel better at once, net from a stim stimulant,
ulant, stimulant, not frcra the action cf Lnigs, but
from the "rational effect cf a natural xnedi-,
cine.- . .- V' ; ;
The Ingredients In S. S. S. serre11 fhe
active purpose of so stinralatlnjr the cellular
tissues of the body that they pick out 'from
the blood their own essential nutriment-and
thus repair work begins at once. The. relief.
Is general all over the system. ,V l
Do not neglect to get a bottle'of S. S. 8.
today. It will make you feel better In Just
a few minutes. It Is prepared only In the
laboratory of The Swift SpecificV; Co.. $30
Swift Bld... Atlanta, Ga. Sendforlr
free book telling- of the many strange con-
aiuons tnat afflict the human famll
reason of lmporerlshed blood."
NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S 9ALB
Notice -is hereby given tnat on the
4tk jdy ot May, .V. D. 114
between the hours of elevens and two
o'clock on said date, pursuant to an or order
der order of W. E. Smith, County Judge, lt-
iingas juuge oi prooaie maae ana en entered
tered entered on February the 25th, A. D. 1914,
and amended order made and entered
on, the 3rd. day of April, A- D. N1914,
in the matter of the estate of Joseph
Y4 McKinney, deceased, upon applica application
tion application of Annie J. McKinney, as admin administratrix,
istratrix, administratrix, to sell a certain parcel- of
real estate lately belonging to tht. said
Joseph' Y McKinney, -1 will offe for
sale, and sell at the south door- of. the
curt house of Marion county, FloHda,
at public outcry, for cash, the follow-
log uescnueu .parcel oi dq lyins ana
being in Marion county, to-wit:Begitn-
iiing ui. u puiui liv.itci wtsi ui ire
northeast corner of lot two, govern government
ment government survey, section 2V township 1
south range 23 east, running : thence
west 22.S2 rds., thence south to Smitli.
LAK.e tnence eouineast a long margin oi
said lake tf a noint 120 feet welt of
half-mile line between southeast .quar-'
ter and southwest quarter of i section
26, thence north to point of beginning.
Or so much thereof as may be nee--essary
to satisfy, pay off and discharge
the debts of the said estate remaining
unpaid, which said debts so remaining
unpaid are shown by the reporr en file
fin the office of the Judge of probate
aforesaid. v J. GALLOWAY,
if SUGAK HA3H310CK IiANDS
MPart ridge-Woodrow Company
y :r:, Selling Agents
. -3Ierthants Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
; Just Like Him. i
-:;A man knows he must lock pleased
when his wife tells him that their
nevr infant (with as yet no featorcs
in relief) Is his perfect image.
SUGAR HA30IOCK LANDS
THE OCAI4A EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1914
14 Acres Good Farm Land,
all under fence, 12 acres cleared.
1 Good Well.
1 Good 6-Room Cottage.
Located on Silver Springs Road,' -.
2 miles from business portion of city.
GEO. J. BL1TCH, President
V. H. McRAINEV,
D. C. STILES, Jr., X
Vice President. Cashier. ?
D. E. McIVER, W. V. WHEELER, A
Vice President. Assistant Cashier. t
B. C. WEBB, Chairman of the Board.
Greaser Tyrant May Sacrifice Mex
ico to Save Face of His
.. Go vernmeiit
Capital - 050,000.00
S wplms amd Profififls 041,500.00
Caring for the depositor's money
is a most sacred trust.
We appreciate tis fact and in
making loans, while we are liberal,
we are cbnservativei'to the extent
that our depositors 1 are absolutely I
We want your business.
Special Department for Savings.
TODAY'S DISPATCHES GIVE A DECIDEDLY PESSIMISTIC A PP EAR EAR-PEA
PEA EAR-PEA RANCE TO THE MEXICAN TROUBLE
(United. Press to the Star).
Washington, April 17, 2:15 p. m.
Peace or war with Mexico hinges
on the whim of Huerta. He is vac vac-illating
illating vac-illating and interposing more ob objections
jections objections to the settlement of the
Cabinet Recognizes the Crisis
gun, and has not yet definitely
promised to fire the salute at all.
It is also understood that he wants
one of his officers received aboard an
American ship and saluted.
.He is apparently endeavoring to
surround the interchange of salutes
with formalities and so rob them of
the effect demanded by the United
mi i a 1 a. j wwit.. x 1
1 ne crisis uas not. yei passed. Aaisj States.
is apparent following a protracted
, YOU SHOULD NOT NEGLECT -TO "SCREEN" YOUR
PORCHES, DOORS AND WINDOWS. YOUR DOCTOR WTLL
TELL YOU THAT FLIES AND MOgQllTOES AND LITTLE
BUGS" OP ALL KINDS CARRY" TDISEASE-BREEDING
GERMS WHEREVER THEY GO.
YOU 31 AY AVOID A CASE OP. t DANGEROUS, EXPEN EXPENSIVE
SIVE EXPENSIVE "TYPHOID" IN YOUR HOME THIS 'VERY YEAR IF
YOU BUY SOME SCREENS FROM US. -.
REMEMBER, OUR HARDWARE STANDS HARD W'EAR.
Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.
cabinet session. Secretary Bryan
declared the situation encouraging,
but the other cabinet officials are
pessimistic. j T
Huerta is Asking Too Much
It is understood that Huerta is
asking a reply to his salute, gun for
Wants to Force His Country Into
New liork, April 17, 2:20 p. m.
A code dispatch received from a
staff correspondent of the United
Press, through ; the censorship, said
that Huerta wants to force war, so
as to solidify the Mexican people
against the United States and save
HTS HUMBLE PIE
The Management of HR. 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 tnd will be run
strictly ethical lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4t30 P. M. PHONE 337
We Aire HeadtmoairtteFS
Tor Buggies, Carriages, Caru. Wagons and Automobiles, Harness
and all Leather Goods. We have the largest line of Vehicles and
Harness and Saddlery in Central -Florida and offer them at the
lowest figures. We lead in ?11 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.
IKini2giM fit Laura
Fiery Greaser Decides tJiat he Had
Best Offer a Salute to the Am Am-!,
!, Am-!, ; erican Flag '"
Washington, April 17. The Unit United
ed United States government has accepted
General Huerta's offer to salute the
Stars and Stripes as an apology for
the arrest of American bluejackets
at Tampico, a week ago yesterday.
TMe Huerta government's salute to
the American flag will be answered
with a salute to the tricolor of the
This arrangement, the details of
which were- finally arranged last
night, in an exchange of official mes messages
sages messages between Washington, and Mex Mexico
ico Mexico City, ended, in the view-of all
high administration officials, the cri crisis
sis crisis that had resulted in the dispatch
of American warships to Mexican
waters. Executive officers and Con Congressmen
gressmen Congressmen breathed a sigh of relief
that the tension had passed.
' No time has been set for the firing
of the salute, and, until the details
have been arranged, no further or orders
ders orders will beJ sent to the American
fleet now proceeding south. It is
practically certain, ho we ver, that
while many ships will be turned
back, an increased naval force will
be maintained in Mexican waters.
Huerta's offer and request for a
return salute caused President Wil Wilson
son Wilson to ask the opinion from the
councellors of the state department
and navy officials. All reported that
it was the invariable custom in navy
practice to return a salute and cited
precedents. The president also was
informed that Rear Admiral Mayo,
on making his original demand for a
salute, agreed to return the cour courtesy.
Return of Salute Doesn't Involve
Mr. Wilson said a return of the
salute under such circumstances
did not involve recognition of the
Huerta government, but was merely
an act of the same character as the
grasping of the hand of an individu individual
al individual who was apologizing as he. offered
Mr. Bryan too. took the stand that
the American salute should be given
to the flag of the Mexican-nation just
as much respected by the constitu constitutionalists
tionalists constitutionalists as by the Huerta govenr govenr-ment,
ment, govenr-ment, and no technical recognition.
According to precedent, the United
States returns the salute of a nation
who apologizes to it. which was
pointed out by both the army and
navy department, and it was gen generally
erally generally agreed by those in charge that
if Huerta saluted the flag a tense
situation had been dissipated.
No orders to the American fleet
to change its course will be given
until the final details of the salute
have been arranged. In less than
forty-eight" hours after President
Wilson had ordered the Atlantic and
Pacific fleets to Mexican waters, and!
had lnforfned General Huerta that
unless a safute was fired to atone for
repeated offenses against the dig dignity
nity dignity of the United States, there
would be serious consequences, the
answer came a complete acceptance
of the demand of the Washington
SHIPPING JERSEY HOGS
Mr. H. H. Whitworth of the Hia Hiawatha
watha Hiawatha Lake Stock Farm, has been
shipping a number of his blooded
Duroc Jersey hogs to different parts
of the state during the last few days.
'He made a shipment last week to
Kenwood, on the Ocala Northern;
another to Pinellas county, and to today
day today two over-grown "pigs,"- though
in years only, for as to weight the
two weighed 476 pounds. These
went to Mr. George O. Bunnell of
PETrriON FOR ADOPTION
Notice is hereby given that we,
the undersigned, will petition the
Hon. W. S. Bullock, 'judge of the
fifth judicial circuit court, on the
19th day of May, 1914, for the adop adoption
tion adoption of James Harvey, age fourteen
' This the 17th day of April, 1914.
Ben E. Rays or.
4-17-5t-fri Mrs. Tillie P. Raysor.
VOUNG JERSEY COWS FOR SALE
I have several pure blood Jersey
cows with their first calves; perfect
beauties; now giving heavy yields of
milk. H. H. Whitworth, Hiawatha
Lake Stock Farm, Ocala. 4-17-tf
PLANTS FOR SETTING OUT
I have for immediate delivery,
ready to set out, the following
plants: 500 colius, 1500 salvia, 200
geranium, at 50 cents a dozen or $4
per 100 plants; 500 aster plants at
25 cents a dozen or $2 per hundred.
John Heintz, the Florist, Ocala,
PINE SHINGLES FOR SALE
In carload or wagon load lots, de delivered
livered delivered or at the mill just north of
Marion county fair grounds. Prices
on application. G. W. Davis & Co.,
Ocala, Fla., Box 391. 4-10-tf
SUGAR HAMMOC'R LANDS
Par ridge-Wood row Company
Merchant's Block. Ocala 1-13-tf
Advertise in tin Star.
ROOMS 7 AND 9
GIVE HER SOMETHING
A WOMAN'S DRESSING TABLE IS NE VER FULL TO O VER VER-FLO
FLO VER-FLO WING WITH HA T PINS OR BE A UTIFUL TOILE T AR TICLES.
IF MEN ONL Y REALIZED HOW A BE A UTIFUL NE W HAND MIR MIRROR,
ROR, MIRROR, BRUSH AND COMB WOULD DELIGHT THEIR WIVES I
' A COMPLETE SETTING OF CUT GLASS WOULD BE A
SOURCE OF PRIDE TO YOU WHEN COMPANY COMES. WE
HAVE EXQUISITE PIECES AND SE&S, AND WE WOULD LIKE,
TO HAVE YOU COME IN AND LOOK A T THEM.
A. E. BURNETT,
The Reliable Jeweler, Merchants Block, Ocala, Fla.
Ami FirdDinmpll &m2.
are two principal causes of our success during the first six months
of our existence, and we are determined to continue as we began.
Our place is always open to the public for inspection, and we al always
ways always appreciate, a visit. There's no' special time of day for visi-,
tors. Just come in at any time and in this way catch us without
our "company clothes" on; the same rules for absolute cleanli cleanliness
ness cleanliness among our working force prevails in the early morning as in
mid-day or just before the "whistle blows:" If our delivery
wagons are not calling for your work, just call phone. 21 and they
will be there before the wires have ceased to vibrate.
Ocala's Up-to-Date One.
We are equipped with the Latest, Largest, Best Vulcanizing
plant in Central Florida. Any sized tire handled at one time.
All work Guaranteed to e First -Class.
Bring us your Casings and Tubes to be Vulcanized.
Worn out tires and tubes xmght.
FISK anfl JFIKESTOME .TIICJES
of all sizes and rims, always In .stock -
DAVnES, The Tire Mam
? Phone 438. OCALA, FLORIDA Main St,, near PostoQee,
Marion County Abstract Company ;
GRAHAM BriOTHEDS, Lessees,
Fi-st considfcrtion and especial attention given to small trmecs.
-: J W
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1014
OCALA EVENING STAR
. PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
IL 'R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
JT. H. Besjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoXfice as second class matter.
Dne year, In advance. . . .$5.00
tlx months, iu advance. . 2.5
Three months, in advance.'. 1.25
One month, ji advance. ... .50
One year, in advance . ;
Six months, in advance .
Three months, in advance
One month, in advance. .
ADVERTISING RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS
The following advertising rates will.be charged in the Star ; for po political
litical political announcements in the coming campaign. Announcements will run
from the date of insertion until the election, regardless of. length of
time at these rates:
County Commissioner . . .V. ........... $3.00
Member School Board .'. 3.00
Constable . .2.00
Justice of the Peace 2.00
4.11 Other Offices 5.00
Those requiring over twenty lines will be charged an additional
rate on the same basis.
not been over the road for over
a year was struck with the fact
that at least a dozen new settlers are
now located along the road and many
more acres are in cultivation.
At Citra everyone Is busy.. The
crop prospects were never better.
Lettuce and oranges, and cabbage
have brought them much money, and
there is much more to come from the
crops soon to be harvested. Citra is
growing right along, and is spread
over one of the prettiest sections of
the county and looks almost as big
as Ocala when one drives thru the
place and see3 the many lovely
homes with their spacious grounds.
Several new enterprises have re recently
cently recently beenopened there and the or or-aneg
aneg or-aneg groves are beautiful in their
spring foliage and burden of new
Across to the Ocala-Mcluiosh hard
road, five miles, used to be a heavy
sand road, is now a hard road two-
thirds of the way, and while It is
not settled so well after leaving Cit
ra a couple of miles till
Why, hello, Short
thought you was dead.
time, and all our voters have to do
2 is to decide between two able and
Donald F. McLeod of Ithaca, X.
Y., has been selected for city man manager
ager manager of Lakeland.
AND GROVES OF MARION
TTonr Uncle Sam is a patient old
geezer, hut, like other patient peo
ple, he never bluffs.
A representative of the Star, in
company with Mr. Wilder, of the
Ocala Coca Cola Bottling Works,
spent Wednesday in the northern
part of Marion county, making the
round in. an automobile.
One of the most interesting sights
The Fort Myers Press, in honor of S
tn rmitiins' nrpss assnrmtlnn. nasi
, , I who go to South Florida or the
donned a new head. There always Jvut" u!."c
n ua tf, I east: coast, ana see oniy sucn or tne
was a pretty good head on the editor. J
touuirj' as is ptsruiineu irum a x lui-
Ocala has made too successful an
experiment in' municipal ownership
to think about giving it up.
I Conservative financial management plus progressive
methods have enabled the Munroe & Chambliss Bank to con considerably
siderably considerably increase its resources and usefulness to the people.
Accounts subject to check are cordially invited.
"TOE DEST IN DAWCIEKS.?
The Great Orange Lake Section
ucala wants an union passenger
.station, but its the Star's opinion
rlhat very few of Ibe people want it
located in the outskirts of the city.
Mr. A. J. Angle has announced
"himself a candidate for Congress In
the first district. He will probably
receive more votes than Mr. J. Fred
man car window, could only see the
growing stuff and broad tilled acres
as the Star man saw them this week,
they would tell a different story to
their northern friends when they go
home, of the resources of Florida
Oak's Great Mill Industry
The first stop was at Oak, where
the big crate mill of the McDowell
Crate & Lumber Company-is running
full blast. makine thousands ; of
The state press association meets -t; and hamners wfth the natent
-In Fort Myers next week. The edi- mQ . v n. n
i a.x w"v crates are nearlv all irninir to th ast
;and see the faces of many whose .,
i -ja.i l. i ca vv ilii Liir a. i .tt hi iiiii in
-writing he has admired during the tt cabba. crates tne
jiaai jcib.; trroat ineh fmm h!c on1 oiljnintno
" 5"v" A "V about Oak looks thriftv anil thA
TanK ine sireicmng oi nis necK farms are in a fine state of cultiva
CMSk lUf luia uaic uao hfcci ouiuiuoi-iij j i v. A x
Ically delayed. But last Monday waskne countyt many new fields nave
oiue Monaay ror tne ew iorK n- been takeQ in -d the past year.
iuc uig yjan. ji cat raiuia, uuse uy
ar a hivp of iniliistrv with tholr
rm t, i1nfittf' flnnt nrflll '-
uic uicu uuluc """" broad.arps in finA rrons From Inn?
. i -" before Oak is reached, to miles be-
They would like nothing Detter tnani ...... . .
to give the flag of the eagle and 6er: -Sparr OQ tfle nQrth and away Qut
pem a saiute ma, wouia set i, east of Oak, and far away towards
uul U1 6U" "V the west almost to the Kendrick
iuau, 11, ;a aiiuusi, uue vasi uciu,
With cross fences", roads and lanes,
A, six-year-old boy preacher is with here and there a small strip of
drawing crowds all over the state, timber left standing out of the great
or one-nignt sianas, ne is prooamy forest stretches that covered that
as good a show as Coburn's min- section a quarter of a century ago
strels. As he can t know what he is
rich in soil, very rolling and ex extremely
tremely extremely beautiful. Thousands of
acres in the three-fourths of a circle
made from the Mcintosh road to Ir Irvine,
vine, Irvine, up the T. & J. to Fairfield and
near the j across to Lowell, have been brought
other end of the road, it Is a good into cultivation during the past two
section of country and several large years land as fine as the state can
fields of new ground were seen near show
the Mcintosh road. Fairfield
At Fairfield crop conditions, and
as far on west of there, both earlv'
Orange Lake was the next place at stanie crons. were never better.
- i ji mi I '
wnicn a stop was maae. xnere wu, Rnd tfle f armers are in a cneerful
be much shipped from this point, Jframe of mind. The liUle T. & J.
and Mesrs. Wait & Burry, the mer- Railroad, formerly the Gainesville
chants, are feeling pretty good over & Gulf Railroad, will be taxed to its
From Orange Lake to Mcintosh is I , tt
beautiful and the orange groves and
truck farms are an inspiration.
Vmm hro nnrt on to Tioarrtmnn f At Lowell and at Reddick there is
some of the prettiest scenery In the much going on. The stocks of mer
countv. both in the vallev and on the chandise look full and complete, and
tops of the hills, with the view several new places were opened since m
across the lake and over the vast or- th last visit of the reporter. This
ange groves. A great deal of land section is almost all' under cultiva-
has just been taken Into cultivation ttU W l lUttl 115,011 i
along here and westwards toward e tne lanaHs one
Irvine, and so many large tomato! Erasing the.Tracks of the Storm
iU c 6iuUU, Just before. reaching Lowell, com
tuc UxiltJr co v inar.-from Fairfield, the first sizns
showing green and study down the of tne recent storm" were seen, the
long rows, are speamng eloquently trees blown down being the princi:
oi tne iruit to oe seen mere a lime
FRESH EGGS THAT AfiiE f
EVERY ONE GUAnANTEED.
(Csilin IPIhioinKB H(D
will be raised along its route.
"' ; Lowell and Reddick
talking about, he has no message
for thinking men and women.
The next stop was Anthony, where,
like every other place, the people
The Ooala Star wants the present were busy and the crops looking fine.
railroad commissioners abolished. 1 Thru this section there are many
And this reminds us, to ask. what's hundred acres of beans, cantaloupes
the matter with R. Hudson Burr? land tomatoes, corn and other crops.
What has become of the snap, the J They are in fine shape and the land
ginger, the live-wire qualities. that! is well tilled, free from grass or
marked him "as the people's own In J weeds, and it does one's eyes good to
former years?- Lakeland Telegram, look down the long furrows, where
Mr. Burr has been rolled around in the bright spring sunshine, they
l7 the railroads so long that most can almost see the young plants
of his sharp' points have been grow, two great packing houses
smoothed off. are almost ready for the shipping
season at Anthony, where ample
It is the belief of the Sentinel that room more than twice that of last
Florida can not better herself by year, will be ready for the sorting
substituting any one for Claude and crating of the crops of this sec-
L'Engle, therefore this paper urges tion, and where the buyers from the
all. voters, in Orange county to stand northern markets will pay cash for
by the present congressman-at-large the vegetables, before they are load-
froru Florida. Give him a chancered into the cars.
and it may be relied updn that good! Sparr
will come to the state-by keeping At gnarr. the next ston. thrift anri
Mr. L'Engle in Congress. He is fear- industry were evident on every hand.
iess ana nonest ana nas aiwaystcar(lr,i no- hncinuc T-.or.f i-c-
I fc JkA V A fXM-X v J w u U.M V VV.V,UtlJ
snoffn nimseif to be deeply Interest Interested
ed Interested in the uplift of the common peo
ple. Orlando Sentinel.
The foregoing is a sensible expres expression
sion expression from a fair and influential pa paper.
The Star i3 reliably informed that
ex-Senator Baker has entered the
race for the state senate in this dis district
trict district with Mr. Glenn Terrell. Mr.
Baker had not desired to be a can candidate,
didate, candidate, but his friends have insisted
on his making the race. Under the
Serais of the agreement with Sumter
county, it isn't Marion's fight this
been opened, and the people are busy
working the crops and rejoicing over
the fine rains of a few day ago; and
the mellow sunshine is pushing the
growing stuff ahead so rapidly. One
is impressed, all thru the trucking
sections of the 'county, with the im improved
proved improved condition of things, the bet better
ter better fences (the old rail is almost as
rare as the ox cart) and the better
class of field fencing replaces even
the barbed wire that used to be good
enough for the best.
From Sparr to Citra used to be
the most sparsely settled section of
the country. The reporter, who had
pal evidence remaining a week after
it happened. The half dozen fields
Mcintosh damaged, have all been replanted,
At Mcintosh another stop was J and the stuff is coming up and with-
made. Mcintosh has reaped well I in another week, even the small see-
where they have sowed. Lettuce tion that was struck, will have for
and oranges and green peas and cab- gotten that the wind and hail squall
bage, veritable gold mines, and lots ever struck it. The storm did not
surer, have brought these people J reach as far east as the Anthony
ample returns on their labor and I road and indeed, Its scope-would not
capital. Mr. Price, the cashier, of have covered two miles square, or
the. First State Bank of Mcintosh, 1,200 acres In extent where the
told the Star man that the deposits, crops were anything like totally de-
mentioned last week,- have climbed I stroyed. a
even a little higher now. Sugar Hammock Section
The farms and groves, the resl- Martin and the great Sugar Ham-
dences, the stores and other busi- mock section is blossoming like the
ness houses of Mcintosh would do rose. Mr. Charlie Howell's great
credit to any community, and it is farm, the new settlers on the How
not difficult to see that these peo- en and Chambliss lands, and all of
pie take a deep interest and pride In the older settlers and farmers of
tehir community affairs. There is a that section, are Jubilant over the
new bottling plant there, several fine season and the fine crops. The
new business firms are open and a big packing house at the Howell &
general thrift pervades the place. Chambliss siding is ready, for the
Boardman shipping season. and will give ample
Boardman was the most northern facilities for handling the tomatoes,
place visited, and one is not out of beans and cantaloupes from there there-the
the there-the suburbs of Mcintosh until Board- abouts. Lots of new fencing, new
man is reached. In fact, the entire iand in crops and new cottages are
section along there is settled up with scattered all over this section.
prosperous, happy people, making! t Zuber
their living from the soil. At Zuber, Mr. Davis has the fine
Irvine plant of the Zuber Lumber Company
Raric to MoTntosh on the Ocala cutting its full capacity of lumber,
road to the Irvine fork and west to his fogging trains haulinfe logs from
that little city three miles distant, the wood to the mill, and making a
on the Tampaiand Jacksonville Rail- & shewing for the plant.
road thru a section that is now near- Supplies Lime for the Entire State
ly all in cultivation, where a few The lime works at the Florida
years ago forest mostly covered the Lime Company, and Graham i Bros.,
face of the land. The crops were and the Standard Lime Company, at
in splendid condition and hundred Kendrick, a little nearer Ocala, are
of acres of beans and tomatoes were places well worth seeing. This, with.
seen on every side. At Irvine the the exception of the two plants of
big mill of the Irvine Crate & Basket the Florida Lime Company at Ocala,
Company is being operated on full hs where all the lime of the state of
time. The whole face of the country Florida comes from.
is covered with early and staple Kendrick
crops. This section is especially . T, ,
of activity.. There will be more
cantaloupes and beans shipped from
there than will feed the Xew England
States for a short while.
There will not be any timber belt
along the city limits of Ocala after
j a while, for these big truck fields are
enroaching on it, and every acre will
! soon be in cultivation, it looks like.
Right now, it is not a matter of
growing stuff in Marion county; it is
one of markets and transportation
The transportation problem we be believe
lieve believe the people and the papers will
remedy, in time. The marketing
problem can be handled with a prop proper
er proper and systematic method of distri
buting the stuff to all parts of the
United States "at a profit to the grow
ers for every item of food stuff
grown in the state, if it is only sent
to the right place at the right time
and not too' much of it crowded into
the centers and a congestion of the
market caused. y
All in all, the crop prospects of
I Marion county 'were never so bright;
the acreage was never anything like
as great and the season now and the
promise of the future is ideal.,
Florida's Largest and Bsst Year
The Hotel you take your Mother, Wife or Sister to
Mome Hottefl oil ffltoe SCafle
. European Plan $1.50 Per Day and Upward
A. LI. WUdotu Tfcos. r.3. VJllczzi,
ASST. MGR. PROP. AND MCK
x JUST RECEIVED
THE NEW HOTPOINT
An Electric Stove and Toaster Combined
IMce, 05.C0 ;
'The Home of Hotpoint Appliances.'
J. E. CHACE
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
L F. BLATiOCK
Office Over Commercial Bank -Phone
J. E. FRAMPTQN
fcmerly of Lamar, Mo., is
now located in Ocala. Expert
.work guaranteed. references
given. Call or address, -29
Dangherry St., Ocala Fla.
I To a Person ITho Pies
Dimself on His AppzcrcEcc
Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To : supply; that, ne-
4 cessity is Our Business,
Ocala Sflcamm EBmnli?y
' Moipfflhi aumdl
DIXIE FLYER" "SEMINOLE LIMITED" DEQE LraITIar
"SOUTH ATLANTIC LIMITED" "3IONTGOMERT ROUTE"
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
Pullm?n Cars Jacksonville to Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Loul Loul-ville,
ville, Loul-ville, Indianapolis, Cleveland, Grand Rapids and intermediate points.
DINING AND OBSERVATION CARS
For tlcketi nd information call on Atlantic Coast Line ttc&st
agents, or J. G. KDRKLAND, Di P. A.. Tampa. Fla, r IlLsboro Hotel.
Qcca Cur UT'OASSIM) ADS. Icp yoar act
THE OC'ALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, APRIL 17. 1014
FLORIDA'S BATTLES AND
HER GRAY-CLAD FIGHTERS
(Continued from First Page)
Robert Garnett in West Virginia.
During the war he was successively
in command of the .Army of South Southwest
west Southwest Virginia and of the 1st Corps of
the Army of Mississippi, where he
lor a time had charge of Fort Pem Pem-berton,
berton, Pem-berton, at Vicksburg. Cut off from
the rest of the army at Baker's
Creek, he marched eastward and
joined General Johnson at Jackson,
thus escaping being shut up and cap2
tured in Vicksburg. During the At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta campaign he commanded a div division
ision division of Polk's corps, and after the
death of Polk he commanded the
cojps itself until the appointment of
Gen. A. P. Stewart. After the war
he was inspector general in the Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian army, commandant of Alexan Alexandria,
dria, Alexandria, arid in charge of the defenses
of Egypt. He died in 1886.
Brig. Gen. Edward Aylesworth
Ferry was a Massachusetts man who
went to Alabama and was admitted
to the bar'.. In 1857 he moved to
Pensacola to practice law. He adopt adopted
ed adopted the sentiments of the South, rais raised
ed raised a company, and was elected cap
tain. His company became part of
the 2nd Florida, of which he was
made colonel in May, 1 862. The
regiment was sent to Virginia, where
it was in the battle of Seven Pines
and in the Seven Days' battles around
Richmond. From the first this reg regiment
iment regiment was conspicuous for its brav bravery
ery bravery and efficiency. : At Fraiser's
Farm Colonel Perry was severely
wounded, and upon his recovery he
was commissioned brigadier general
and placed in command of the newly
organized Florida Brigade, which he
, led at Chancellorsvllle. At Gettys Gettysburg
burg Gettysburg Perry's Brigade closed up to
the Federal lines and once broke
through, but for lack of support had,
to withdraw. No other brigade at
Gettysburg suffered greater loss than
Perry's. In the battle of the Wilder Wilderness
ness Wilderness Perry was again severely
wounded. After the war he practic practiced
ed practiced law in Pensacofe, took an active
interest in politics, and was elected
governor in 1884. He died a year
after the expiration of his terra's
General Brevard ?
Brig. Gen. Theodore Brevard com commanded
manded commanded a battalion in the brigade of
General Finegan and participated in
the battle of Olustee, for a time de decisive
cisive decisive of the fate of the state,
thwarting the Federal scheme for
conquest and reconstruction. He
went with the brigade to Richmond
in 1864, and was in the battle of
Cold Harbor, leading his battalion.
He was made colonel of the 11th
Florida In August, 1864, and pro
moted to brigadier general March 22,
1S65. When peace came he return returned
ed returned to F.lorlda, and lived to the end
of his days, loved and esteemed by
. his people.
Brig. Gen. Robert Bullock had or
ganized a company in Marion coun
ty; and when the 7th Florida was
organized he was made lieutenant
colonel. In 1862 the regiment serv
ed in East Tennessee, and on June
2 he was commissioned colonel. The
7th Florida was in the Chickamauga
fighting and did valiant service
They fought at Missionary
Ridge and in the Atlanta campaign.
During the campaign into Tennessee
Colonel Bullock led Fin ley's Brigade
with heroic courage, always execut-
f OCALA SEED
We have put in a line of, light t
Hardware and for the month of
April we will give away abso-5
lutely FREE Twenty-five Cents f
worth of Stock or Poultry Rem- A
edies for every Dollar's worth of 'X
Hardware bought from us. Give Y
us a trial. j
Ocaia Seed Store
P. 5). 0DEL1
I CONTRACTOR and BUILDER. Z
t Estimates on any kind $
. of Building furnished on
X short notice. All work
Z 117 N. SANCHEZ STREET.
2 P. O. BOX. NO. 438. &
J PHOXE NO. 368 OCALA
Ing orders with zeal and alarclty.
Out of the Tennessee, campaign he
came with the rank of brigadier
Perhaps the youngest member of
the Florida Division, U. C. V., who
saw actual service in the Confeder Confederate
ate Confederate army is Gen. A. D. Williams, of
Jacksonville, who is assistant adju adjutant
tant adjutant general on the staff of Com Commander
mander Commander in Chief Bennett H. Young.
He enlisted as a private in Company
I, 4 7th Georgia Infantry, In August,
1862, at the age of fifteen, and
served continuously with, this com
mand, attaining the rank of first ser
geant when only seventeen years of
age. --; .
General Inglis ;
Gen. John L. Inglis, commanding
the Florida Division, U. C. V., en enlisted
listed enlisted as aprivate in April, 1861, in
the Wakulla Guards (Captain Frier Frier-son),
son), Frier-son), state service; was made sec
ond sergeant in command' of a ten-
inch rifle at Fort Clinch, Fernan-
dina Harbor, Confederate service,
and elected lieutenant &t Mount
Pleasant, Fla., en route to Chatta Chattanooga
nooga Chattanooga with his regiment, the 3d
Florida, to join Bragg for the Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky campaign. He was in the bat
tle of Mumfordville, where 6,000
prisoners were captured, reached
Bardstown, racing with "Buell, who
beat Bragg into Louisville, and went
back from Harrodsburg to battle and
victory at Perryville, where he was
twice wounded: While lying on a
pile of Yankee blankets, receiving a
drink from the canteen of hi friend,
Capt. Dan Byrd, of the Jefferson
Rifles, the brave captain fell by. his
side, a bullet through his heart.
Then came the three days' battle at
Murfreesboro, where Captain Inglis
received his third wound. At Tulla Tulla-hama
hama Tulla-hama he was promoted captain of
his company. He went with Breckin Breckinridge
ridge Breckinridge to Jackson and Big Black, and
was in the battle of Jackson. He
commanded his company in the bat battle
tle battle of Missionary Ridge, .where he
was wounded; was present in all the
hundred days' fighting of Johnston's
masterful retreat from Dalton to At Atlanta;
lanta; Atlanta; was in command of the two
reorganized companies at Pine Moun Mountain
tain Mountain and witnessed the death of Gen.
Back under Hood, his regiment
volunteered among others (about
two hundred men) and made'a forc forced
ed forced march to Dalton,- capturing the
1st Tennessee negro regiment, nine
hundred strong., Major General Bate
managed this affair. Captain In In-glis's
glis's In-glis's experience in the closing days
is given in his own words: "March "Marching
ing "Marching around Columbia, crossing Duck
river, pushing our ordnance wagons
through the woods, we lay down
early in the afternoon nea"r Spring
Hill, three hundred yards from the
Franklin Pike, and saw the rabble
of Schafi eld's Corps pass by in close
range of our guns wagons, car carnages,
nages, carnages, buggies, guns, and caissons,
all mixed in disorder our men all
the .time clamoring and begging to
begin the fight, and never a shot we
fired. In all my experience with
the Army of Tennessee I never saw
the men as anxious, as eager for
fight as all were at Spring Hill. And
thus they passed us, trains and
troops, nearly the whole long nisrht.
The next morning we went leisurely
following them up the pike to attack
them, comfortably settled behind
their breastworks at Franklin. The
horror of that day is ever present
with me. Nearly .all the men so dear
to me in the long, suffering years
lay around me stark and st,iff in the
cold. I saw no sign of doubt or fear
among them; they all went cheer cheerfully
fully cheerfully to the slaughter prepared for
them. Then came Nashville and the
loss of most of the Florida Brigade.
I was sent to Jackson's Island."
General Inglis lives in Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, and will entertain rthe survi survivors
vors survivors of his old company at the re reunion.
union. reunion. BAY LAKE
Bay Lake, April 16. We are
having some warm weather, which
will help the farmers to make a suc success
cess success in their crops.
Miss Beatrice Porter returned
home Friday from Juliette, where
she has been visiting Miss Laura
Mr. D. R. Waldson made a busi business
ness business trip to Fort McCoy last Tues Tuesday.
Mr. Leonard Redding, of Reddick,
was a caller at Mr. -D. M. Waldron's
Mr. H. Wlison and son, Dow, left
Wednesday for their home in t Wis Wisconsin.
consin. Wisconsin. They expect to return again
in the fall.
Mrs. G. W. Kingsley, of Burbank,
was the. guest of her daughter, Mrs.
E. Hinson, Wednesday.
A large crowd enjoyed a fish fry
on the Cklawaha river Saturday.
Everyone reports a good time, and
fish in abundance.
Mr. L B. Waldron was a caller at
Turner Farm Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. D. M. Waldron and daughter.
Miss Mattie, returned home Tuesday
from Melbourne,: where they were
called to the bedside of Mrs. R. L. I
Geiger, who was very sick, but is
now much improved.
Mr. G. F. Finger, of Turner Farm,
was a business caller here Monday.
Misses Emma Eklop and Nettie
Masey visited Fort McCoy Tuesday,
and were the guests of Miss Terrell.
Mr. D. M. Waldron made a busi business
ness business trip to Ocaia Wednesday.
COAST L:.L S TIME CARD
The winter schedule of the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Coast Line is now ;n effect. It
is a& follows:
No. 39 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
a. m.y arrives Gainesville at 12:30
a. m., arrives Ocaia at 2:40, arrives
St. Petersburg at 9:10 p. m.
No. 9 leaves Jacksonville at 3 : 40
o. m., arrives Gainesville at 6:53 p.
m., anives Ocaia at 8:45 p. m., ar arrives
rives arrives at Leesburg at 10 p. m.
No. 37 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
p m., arrives Gainesville 12:37 a.
m.. arrives Ocaia 2:18. m., arrive?
St. Petersburg 8 a. m.
No. 38 leaves St. Petersburg 8:30
p. m., arrives Ocaia at 2:20 a. m.,
arrives Gainesville 3:58 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville 7 a. m.
No. 10 leaves Leesburg at 4:45 a.
m., arrives Ocaia at 6:05 a. m., ar arrives
rives arrives Gainesville at 7:55 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville at 10:55 a. m.
No. 40 leaves St. Petersburg at
6:30 a. m., arrives Ocaia 12:54 p.
m., leaves Ocaia- 1:14 p. m., arrives
Gainesville at 3:30 p. m., arrives
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. m.
OCALA NORTHERN SCHEDULE
No. 72 Leave Ocaia daily 1:15
p. m. Arrive Palatka daily except
Sundayl 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
Ocaia 11 a. m.
No. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocaia, 11 a. m.
SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULE
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
9:30 p. m.; arrives Ocaia 1:40 a
m.; arrives Tampa 6:30 a. m.
- No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
Q:30 a. m.; arrives Ocaia 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
No. 9 limited leaves Jacksonville
11:30 a. m.; arrives Ocaia 2:30 p
m.; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
No. 2. local leaves, Tampa 9 p. m.;
arrives Ocaia 2:30 a. m. ; arrives
Jacksonville 6:45 a. m. (
No. 4 local leaves Tampa 9 a. m.;
arrives Ocaia 1:12 p. m.; leaves
Subscriptions for all magazines
taken at The Murray Company. 4-17
MARION COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court--W. S. Bul Bul-ock,
ock, Bul-ock, Ocaia.
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent,
Sheriff -J. P. Gallowuy, Ocaia.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocaia.
Treasurer John M. Graham,
Surveyor WT. A. Moorhead, .Ocaia.
Judge of Probate Wm. E. Smith,
County Commissioners C. Carmi Carmi-chael,
chael, Carmi-chael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; W t. Henderson. Lynne; D. G.
Watkiii. Dunnellon; Walte Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr.
Board Public In ruction -J. n.
Brinson, Superintendent. Ocaia i B.
a. Blitch, Biitchton; J. S. Graitham.
Ballardvale 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
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merhanr.'s Block, Ocaia
FIRE tOOD, $3 PER CORD
Fire wood delivered to your
house at $3 for a full 128-cubic foot
cord. Dry pine shingle backings,
eighteen inches long. Phone mill,
No. 15-M, or drop a card to G. W.
Davis, City. 4-6-tfdly&w
Don't Hide Them With a Veil; Re Remove
move Remove them with The Othine
This" prescription for the removal
of freckles was written by a promi prominent
nent prominent physician and is usually so suc successful
cessful successful in removing freckles and giv giving
ing giving a clear, beautiful complexion
that it Is sold by druggists under
guarantee to refund the money if it
Jon't hide your freckles under a
veil; get an ounce of othine and re remove
move remove them. Even the few applica applications
tions applications should show a wonderful im improvement,
provement, improvement, some of the lighter
freckles vanishing entirely.
Be sure to ask the druggist for the
double strength othine; it is this
that is sold on the money-back guar guarantee.
antee. guarantee. Adv.
Will be located in the OLD CEN CENTRAL
TRAL CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK building,
in Oklawaha Avenue, directly north
of Court House; where your business
will be handled in the same able and
courteous manner as heretofore.
NOTICE OF FIRST
MEETING OF CREDITORS
In the District Court of the United
States, for the Southern Dis District
trict District of Florida.
In the Matter of Anderson Phar Pharmacy,
macy, Pharmacy, Bankrupt; In Bank Bank-ruptcy.
ruptcy. Bank-ruptcy. :
To the creditors of Anderson
Pharmacy in the county of Marion,
and district aforesaid, a bankrupt.
Notice is hereby given that on the
1st day of April, A. D. 1914, the
said Anderson Pharmacy was duly
adjudicated bankrupt; and that the
first meeting of its creditors will be
held in my office in Ocaia on the
,23rd day of April, A. D. 1014
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at
which time the said creditors may
attend, prove their claims, appoint -a
trustee, examine the bankrupt, and
transact such other business as may
properly come before the meeting.
V G. C. McClure,
4-17-lt- Referee in Bankruptcy.
Ocaia, Fla., April 13th, 1914.
BIDS FOR FURNISHING POWER
Bids invited to furnish city of
Ocaia with electric power. In ac accordance
cordance accordance with the following resolu resolution,
tion, resolution, passed by the city council at
regular session on April 7, 1914 :
"Upon motion of Councilman E.
C. Bennett, which was agreed to and
so ordered, the light and water com committee
mittee committee of the city council was au authorized
thorized authorized to ask for bids from indi individuals
viduals individuals and corporations to furnish
the city of Ocaia with electric pow power
er power of 2300 volts delivered at switch switchboard,
board, switchboard, city plant. Mr. Fausett was
appointed by the chair to act as a
member of the committee in the
place of Mr. Carmichael."
All persons or corporations who
desire to make a bid to furnish the
city of Ocaia with electric power
will please notify the undersigned
committee on or before Tuesday,
April 21st. M. J. Roess,
Chairman Light and Water Commit Committee.
tee. Committee. 4-1 6-4 1
CONCORDIA LODGK F. Z. OF A.
- Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
Of America, meets Ir Yonge's Hal'
on the second Thursaay evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad
During Alterations in Our
Banking Rodm and Building
The Qld House Under Ketv Hsncrieneat.
Thirty Bafb Itooms.
Running- Wafer In EVERY Doom.
Rates: $1 aEfl $1.50 Per Pay.
t Vnn will IIIta Virtu a a ti Am a
Y $12,000 now being spent, on improving the house.
Under same management as Keystone Hotel, Fernandina, Fla.
I LOUIS RI. IMG. MaEaafier,
I lis Your Iceman ?
We mean are you getting tle service we wish to
give you and which you ought to have? We believe
you are. Most of our customers are satisfied, and we
are proud of the fact. But if there is anything wrong
in our relations we want to know it NOW, so we can
do our part in straightening it out "before the rush
OCALA .ICE & PACKING COMPANY
Woodmar Sand & Stone CoEipaey
PLANT AT. NORTH MAIN ST.
' DEALERS LN ;
Crushed Stone Lake Weir and Common
Sand, Atlas Brand Cement
- MANUFACTURERS OF
in all shapes and for all purposes. Sidewalk, street building or
fence cement or concrete construction done under contract. Any
size job-7-large or small anywhere in Central Florida. We positive positive-gnarantee
gnarantee positive-gnarantee guarantee every piece of work we do. Call, phone or
write for estimates. No job 13 too large, for us to do none i3 too
Am rrri n small to have our best attention.
. 1. 1110 ItiaS, Pres. PHONE 331, Ocala, Ha
Ocaia 1:30 p. m.; arrives Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 5:20 p. m.
No. 10 lim'ted leaves Tampa 1 p.
m.; arrives Ocaia 4:20 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 pi xo.
vty4 11 tJ t l a. ...
SUGAK HA31MOCK IiAUS
Mercluuit8 Block, Ocaia MMt
Advertise in the Star.
THE OCA LA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, APRIL. 17, 1914
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
(If you have any Items for this
Mr. and Mrs, Gamsby Entertained at
. Aaction -' ; -'
, Last evening, Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Gamsby entertained charmingly at
aaction, their guests Including the
members of the Thursday Evening
Auction Club with whom they have
frequently played during the winter,
and a few additional friends, the
jpartV being given especially in com
pliment to the club.
Easter lilies, sweet peas, roses and
' nasturtiums beautified the living
room ana parior wnere ine seven ta
bles were arranged. Scores were
tallied on Easter egg cards decorat decorated
ed decorated with sweet peas. High scores
were made by Miss Stotesbury and
Mr. Robinson, the former receiving
aft exquisitely embroidered towel
and the latter a colored brass book
rack, and to Mr. Chazal and Mr. Cul-
len were presented the consolation
prizes, a pretty hand-made handker
chief and a deck of playing cards.
. At the conclusion of the games,
the hostess, assisted by her sister
In-law, Miss Louise Gamsby, served a
-temptingly prepared repast consist consisting
ing consisting of chicken salad with Its accom--paniments,
glace, sponge cake and coffee.
The evening with Mr. and Mrs
Gamsby afforded the pleasant oppor
tunity for many of the guests to en"
Inv fnr th' first tlm since Ash Wed-
nesday a 'game of auction and spend
ing the evening in the hospitable
Gamsby home, were Mr. and Mrs. L.
R. Gamsby, Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Rob
inson, mt, ana Mrs. u. a. weiners,
Mr. and, Mrs. J. J. Gerig, Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Lloyd, Mr. and Mrs. C. S
Cullen, Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Munrpe,
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Kyle, Mrs. G." H
Ford, Mrs. I. V. Stevens, Mrs. N.
Hickman, Mrs. M. G. Chambers, Miss
Minnie Gamsby, Mrs. E. J. -Mills-
k Price, Miss Emily Stotesbury, Judge
D. S. Williams, Dr. Lowry brTam
pa, Messrs. Hibbert Weathers and J.
''.Auction -tor Miss Drane
Mrs. E. L. Carney, was the hostess
this morning at a two-table card
party, entertaining at auction in horr
or of Miss Mabel Drane of Lakeland.
The rooms were charming in their
- appointments of violets, roses and
other spring flowers. The tallies
were hand-painted in violets and
bunches of violets were given the
guests during the refreshment
course, as souvenirs of the party.
Sour orange punch was served by
Miss Ophelia Sawtell .as the players
arrived and later ambrosia, ange
and chocolate cake, coffee and fruit
caxe was rensnea.
; The guests were Misses Drane
Janet Weathers,: Mary McDowell
.Josle Bullock, Clara Johnson, Ellen
. Clarkson. Mary Kate Davidson and
Ophelia Sawtell and Mrs.Y Edward
Mrs. Elizabeth Harris and MT&s.
Ky., were guests
ff honor today at a
picnic party co
osed of j their hos hos-)uval,
)uval, hos-)uval, Mrs. William
tess, Mrs. L. W.
Hocker, Mrs. S.
R. Tydings. Mr
Sistrunk, Mrs. C.
Robert Tydingsfand LaGrange Sis-
trunk. The party motored to Mis
Annie Davis cottage on Lake W
Mov inn Picture i
FIVE REELS TONIGHT
AX ORPHAN'S ROMANCE -(Two
reel drama from real life)
THE FLY LEAF OF FATE
THE TONGUE MARK
High Class Vaudeville
SEARS AND OOTHROX
I Court House Square
department call phone 106)
at 11 o'clock and there spent the.
remainder of the day enjoying the
diversions- offered by such an outing
to Ocala's popular water resort.
Mr. M. M. Little entertained the
Methodist official board at his home
last evening on the occasion of its
regular monthly business meeting.
The session was a very interesting
and profitable one, opened with
prayer by the pastor, Dr. J. M.
Gross. Dr. Izlar, chairman, presid
ed. The following members were
present: Messrs. I W. Ponder, J P.
Phillips, D. W. Tompkins, L. W. Du
val, T. M. Moore, George Rentz, W.
W. Clyatt and M. M. Little.
In the dining room a luncheon
was served in honor of the birthday
of ; "The Bard of Avon," observed a
week in advance because of another
meeting' to be announced for that
date. The menu cards, hand paint
edheld quotations from Shakspere,
suggesting some edible, compiled and
designed by Mrs. Little were as fol follows:
lows: follows: "The fowl of season."
"Of wheat, rye and barley."
"Mine eyes smell onions, I shall
weep anon. v
"The queen of curds and cream."
"Sweets to the sweet."
"A dish fit for a king."
"Dainties to taste."
"Here's that which is too weak to
be a sinner."
"After this and then to breakfast
with what appetite you have."
Each dish was served to the guest
by whom first solved, answers as
follows: Roast chicken, buttered
bread (English style) salad, lemon
ade, cheese, cake, embrosia, con fee
tions and coffee. A basket of daisies
adorned the centerpiece, they being
the April flowers and a favorite with
the great writer. Yellow and white
was the color scheme,, and the whole
was much enjoyed by those present.
Mrs. W. T. Evans and Miss Annie
Pearl Liddon assisted the hostess in
serving, at the conclusion of which
business was concluded, and the
meeting adjourned to meet again on
May 14 th.
Miss Mary Burford, a prominent
young Ocala lady, arrived here this
morning, to spend a couple of days.
She Is stopping at the Hillsboro.
Miss Burford accompanied Miss
Beulah Hall to Tampa and they re
Mrs. D. P. Handley has as her
guest for several weeks her sister
Miss Pauline Coulter, who arrived
last night from Atlanta.
Mr. and Mrs. Cooksey have given
up housekeeping in the second ward
Mr. Cooksey is in business at Marte
and his wife, who has been ill for
some time, will go to her mother in
korth Carolina -for the summer.
I Mrs. A. F. Joyner and baby daugh daughter
ter daughter Mildred Louise, arrived in town
Iv esterday afternoon from North Car
olina, to make tnexr nome in tne
city. They will go to housekeeping
in the second ward at once. Mrs.
Joyner is the wife of the manager of
the Postal Telegraph Company's 'of 'office
fice 'office here. .-,
Mr. W. E. Sinclair of Green
Springs is in the city visiting his
mother, Mrs. William Sinclair.
Miss Bobbie Baldwin, after a very
pleasant visit to Mr. F. W. Ditto and
family, has returned to her home in
Mrs. Mamie Howse-Stovall receiv received
ed received a telephone message from her
daughter. Miss Minnie Stovall, in
Tampa this morning, announcing
that Miss Minnie's return home
would be delajed a day or two. The
message also announced that Editor
Stovall was somewhat better, which
his many friends will be glad to
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Kyle, who have
been spending the winter at the Har Harrington,
rington, Harrington, expect to leave next week.
En route to their, home in Gadsden,
Ala., they will attend grand opera
Miss Mabel Drane will conclude a
ten days visit tomorrow with Miss
Janet Weathers, leaving on the early
train for her home in Lakeland. Miss
Drane has been the, recipient of
many pretty social courtesies dur during
ing during her visit and has made a number
of admiring friends who will cordial cordially
ly cordially welcome her when she returns
for another visit.
In the golf match which was con-
eluded yesterday, Mr. J. M. Thomas
defeated Mr. Frank Drake, thereby
winning the handsome silver cup of offered
fered offered by Master Ford Birdsey. Mr.
Thomas is being showered with con
gratulation! for his skilled playing
and he rightly deserves all of the
praise for he was victor over thirty-
one opponents, among them being
the very best players of the Country
Miss Mclver Hostess to Auction CI too
.' .. ... 'v
' The first meeting of the young la
dies auction club since the begin-
ng of Lent, was held this afternoon
at the homeof one of the club's
most popuiarl members .Miss Bettie
Wray Mclver and the meeting was
most thoroughly jenjoyed by the nine
club membersT)resent, and the thir?
tejen additional guests
Ctusters,orcEasterlilies and frag
rant roses beautified the rooms
where the five tables for cards were
placed. The prizes included the
customary club trophy, silk hose.
and a brass fern dish, the latter be
ing presented to the visitor scoring
"While tallies were being compar
ed the tables were laid with dainty.
cloths and a delicious lunch served,
consisting of a salad course, with
refreshing grape ice.
Among the out of town guests
were Misses Dorris Slurry, of Evan-
ston. 111., Isabelle Patterson of Al
lendale, S. C, Mary Kate Davidson
of Atlanta and Mabel Drane of
Lakeland. Others enjoying the aft
ernoon were Mrs. C. B. Ayer, Misses
Clara Johnson, Hope Robinson, An
nie Davis, Mary Burford, Eugenia
Fuller, Janet Weathers, Marie von
Engelken, Adele Bittinger, Fanny
Robinson, Edith Williams, Alice Bui
lock, Ophelia Sawtell, Kathleen
Jackson, Josie Bullock, Ellen Clark Clark-son
son Clark-son and Mary McDowell.
An Ocala Girl's Interesting Letter
The following letter was taken
from the Girl's Canning Club page
in Thursday's Times-Union
"A friend told me the other day
that we still had a page in that most
popular paper with old and young,
the Florida Times-Union, and that
they wanted a letter from me about
my present work, so I will tell you
what I am doing. When I won my
prizes last year, after all of my dis disheartening
heartening disheartening difficulties, I learned 'that
none of our club members give up.
When we do our part we always feel
better. My quality, profit and his history
tory history won prizes for me, although
before the, season was over my patci
took bacteria blight and died. The
horticulturist, to whom I sent some
roots;: said my tenth acre would not
grow tomatoes under three years
and I must rotate crops during that
time, so this year, though not strict strictly
ly strictly a tomato girl, I have my tenth
acre planted in a variety. I have
two kinds of beans in rows, in bloom
- a few rows of Irish potatoes, bell
pepper, peas, pop corn and a square
of strawberries. Besides having veg vegetables,
etables, vegetables, I have five colony coops in
which I am raising chickens. Won Wonders
ders Wonders of. all wonders, "during Christ Christmas,
mas, Christmas, when eggs were 50 cents per
dozen, my hens were laying and are
laying real well now. They are the
White Leghorn and Plymouth Rock.
We have had grass sodded for a
lawn, so all my flowers had to be
taken up and put on my tenth acre,
and I have roses, violets, cannas,
verbenas, wistaria, hybiscus and
honeysuckle on it. My roses have
been blooming so nicely that I have
almost enough petals to make some
rose beads. I have been having col col-lards,
lards, col-lards, mustard and chickenweed for
the table and for my chickens, just
since January and now have a few
rows of tomatoes blooming and
some with green fruit on them. I
hope my variety will encourage
others to try and see what a tenth
THE THREAD OP OUR STORY
is all upon the fashioning of Stylish
Clothes, the cutting, fitting and fin-
hing of high-class garments that
the most particular dresser will be
glad to wear. You .do the selecting
of the fabrics and we have varied
stock enough to suit all tastes and
we take your measure. The result
is a perfect fitting Suit, satisfaction
to yourself and envy of your friends.
Todd & Company
Opposite the Harrington Hall Hotel
! .. .
We have them in a large assortment of sizes and
styles. They are
These are the finest manufactured. And their ::
Tungsten batteries last longer and giveji.brighter lights j:
than any other on the market.
' 'a m mmm
acre will do for them. I only work
on mine in the mornings and late
evenings,- for I am busy with school
lesons. Is not it nice to have such
lovely directors as Miss Harris and
' "Katie May Eagleton."
the Woman's Club Tomorrow
The program for the Woman's
Club meeting tomorrow afternoon is
in charge of the civic committee and
the chairman, Mrs. Geo. J. Blitch,
has arranged for the following num numbers:
bers: numbers: Short talk on sanitation by Mr. G.
- Civic gardening, by Mrs. T. E.
Civic conditions in Europe, by
Mrs. D. M. Smith.
Proposed civic improvements in
Ocala, by Mr. C. W. Hunter.
Short talk on sanitation, by Mrs.
II. C. Groves.
Vocal solo, by Mrs. Leon Fishel.
Piano solo, by Miss Marie von En Engelken.
gelken. Engelken. .
The hostesses for the afternoon
will be Mrs. Lester Warner and Mrs.
H. A. Kramer.
Mrs. Joe B. Johnson's friends will
be glad to know that she is improv improving
ing improving from her illness. She has been
confined to her home with fever for
the past two weeks, bnt Is now quite
a good deal better. Tanjpa Times.
With the proximity of commence commencement,
ment, commencement, plans are being perfected for
many delightful parties which will
be ,given in honor of the members
of the graduating class and the first
of the series will be an all-day pic picnic
nic picnic to Lake Weir given tomorrow by
the members of the eleventh grade.
The merry crowd is planning to
leave town at 9:30 o'clock and their
destination will be North Lake. The
party will Include twenty-two mem members
bers members and the chaperones will be
Misse3 Abernathy, Scott and Deen.
the three high school teachers.
S- A. REED
Mr. Sherwood -A. Reed died last
night at Anthony, where he with his
mother, Mrs. James Reed, were
residing temporarily. Mr. Reed was
30 years of age. The remains were
prepared by Mr. Mclver and shipped
this afternoon to the home of the
Reeds, Toronto, Canada.
. ... - fv
Tungsten and Carbon Lamps
25, 40, 60, 100 watt Tungstens.
m m m m m m mm m m m m m m m m m m m mm m m m m. m
The Agatherldan Society held its
regular meeting Friday, April 17.
After the minutes of the preceding
meeting had been rea dand approved
the following program was rendered:
Subiect: Famous Buildings.
Essay, St. Sophia Mae SIkes.
Essay, The Kremlin of Moscow Moscow-Martha
Martha Moscow-Martha Kate Rentz.
Declamation, Extact from A
House Divided. Against Ielf"
Piano Solo -Lorayne Kemp.
'Essay, The Tower of Pisa Mabel
Essay, St. Peter's Cathedral Cathedral-Ruby
Ruby Cathedral-Ruby Fausett.
Oration, Beauty of Greek Archi Architecture
tecture Architecture William Camp.
Essay, The Vatican James Lid Lid-dell.
dell. Lid-dell. ; : '. ; I.
Reading, Westminster Abbey
Essay, the Coliseum Avalee Ed Edwards.
wards. Edwards. Paper. . .
After report of the critics, the
OPEN ALL NIGHT
The Merchant's Cafe Is a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, proprie proprietor.
tor. proprietor. 2-28-tf
FIRE WOOD, $3 PER CORD
Fire wood delivered to your
house at $3 for a full 128-cubic foot
cord. Dry pine shingle backings,
eighteen inches long. hone mill.
No. 15-M, or drop a card to G.-W.
Davis, City. 4-6-tfdly&w
I mum oisiq!! :
H Is a Present Day Necessity, i I
H I represent a strong Zline of Companies j j-g
g j-g That will carryyour risks.
1 ; ; v f. ;m0 :iv .11
H Phones 285 and 244 OCALA, FLOQ1DA
:rv -.. -
m mm mm m m m m m.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
.v Selling .Agents
3Ierchant' Block, Ocala
Violet Duice Vanishing Cream will
help to whiten your skin and clear
it from impurities. Contains no oil.
Will not grow hair. Sola at the
Rexall stores. 4-7-tf
' ; SAYINGS BANK
, This bank is always open until 8
o'clock in the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week It closes at 3 o'clock in the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The bank will observe all
legal holidays, both state land, na national,
tional, national, and will remain closed on
. George Giles, President,
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-19-tf
Ballardvale 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
: SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
' Selling Agents v
MerhMCi lilock, OraU
FIRE WOOD,' 3 PER CORD
- Fire wood delivered to your
house at $2 for a full 128-cubic foot
cord. ; Dry pine shingle backings,
eighteen inches long. Phone mill.
No. 1 5-M, or drop a card to G. W.
Davis, City. ; 4-6-tfdlyAw
Invlsoratins: to the Pale sad Sickly
The Old Standard scaera strrnctlmifaisT tooie.
GROVyS TASTELESS chfil TONIC, drrrrs oat
Malaria, earicbrs the blood aodbmlda p Use y y-ttm.
ttm. y-ttm. A true Tonic For ads Its and cbildrau 20c.
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, APRIL 17. 1914
Teacher: Johnnie, into' how many classes are
motor cars divided?
Johnnie: Two. Fords and Automobiles.
Teacher: Correct. What is a Ford?
Johnnie: A Ford is a scientifically constructed
four-wheel Motor car intended as the safest
and surest mode of travel at the least post.
Teacher: Does iufulflil the purpose for which it is
intehdedf ": '-
Johnnie: It does.
Teacher: What caiyoQrsay of a days' outing in a
Johnnie: It consists of a continuous spin over hill
and vale, full of pleasure, fun and incidents,
but without accident.
Teacher: ; What lire;- jikfnecessaries to take for a
day's outing lp. a5jF ord?
Johnnie: A little gasoliife in a tank, a little oil in
the engine and a little water in the radiator,
and yourjwi!e;4tttpy babies in the car.
Teacher: Why are Fords more cheaply and satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily operated than automobiles?
Johnnie: Because they are mechanically perfect,
? free from, jpumtiersome adjuncts, in other
words, areimplicity simplified. :
Teacher: Now what is arl automobile?
Johnnie: A car usually of heavy weight with big,
expensive pneumatic tires, high-rated horse horsepower,
power, horsepower, made up of sen-starters, storage batteries,
magnetic clutches, eJeqtric switches, a network of
wiring, automatic pumps, air-pressure pumps., oil
pumps, oil feed pipes, sight oil feeds, speedometers,
odometers, clocks, voltmeters, areometers, air pres pressure
sure pressure gauges, deep imhqlstering, shock absorbers, and
other mechanicaFconglomeration intended as a
medium of separating the rich from their cash.
Teacher: Does it fulfill tjie purpose for which it was
intended? a 1 f
Johnnie: It does.
Teacher: What can you say of a day's outing in an
Johnnie: It consists of .break-downs, bog-downs, lay layouts
outs layouts and blowHolfos.
Teacher: What are the necessaries to take for a
day's outing iirSh automobile?
Johnnie: Four big, extra casings, extra tubes, an
electrician, mechanician, and an able-bodied
chauffeur, a check, .book and a good account
with your local bankj ana you will need to frequent
gasoline station telephone stations and garages.
Teacher: Why arlaiitomobiles mose expensive
to operate than Fords?
Johnnie: For the same reason that it is impractical
to operate locomotives with pneumatic tires on dirt
Ford Cars 1914 prices, r Roadster $500.00
"Fully equipped f. o. b. Detroit ( Touring $550.00
, For full information call or write,
in 1 1 1 1 1 r 'i f m I r 1 1 1 1
I have on hand at all times
at the barns and lot on West
Exposition St., (Broadway) a
big drove of first class' horses
and mules for you to make
your selections from. Every
head of this stock has been
selected by me personally in
the markets. I will guarantee
to give you as good stock at
as low price as can be had in
the state. Every animal is
warranted to be as represented.
I Ho X MMnco)Il9
? Phone 356 OCALA, FLORIDA
: : : : :
Black: P ln
SUGAR HAMMOCK lAXPS
Selling Agents t ;af.it ;af.it-Merchant's
Merchant's ;af.it-Merchant's Block, Ocala
To Prevent Elood Poisoning
apply at once the wonderful old reliable DR
PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL, a sur sur-fical
fical sur-fical dressing that relieves pain and heals at
the same time Not a liniment. 25c. 50c. $UJQ
Try Crane's stationery at The
Murray Company. 4-77'-3t
I am a candidate for re-election to
the office of state attorney for the
fifth judicial circuit, and solicit
your vote at the June primary.
' George W. Scofield.
J. C. B. Koonce
I hereby announce my candidacy
for nomination -in the June primary
for the office of state attorney for
the fifth judicial circuit of Florida.
J. C. B. Koonce.
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of state senator,
twentieth senatorial district of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, comprising the counties of Mar Marion
ion Marion and Sumter, subject to the action
of the democratic. primary to be held
June 2nd, 1914. Glenn Terrell.
Adv. Webster, Fla.
r W. J. Crosby
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion County: I am a candidate for
member of the House of Representa Representatives,
tives, Representatives, from our county, in the next
legislature, and subject to your de decision
cision decision at the polls in the democratic
primary June 2nd, 1914.
Very respectfully, V I
? Citra, Fla. f W. J. Crosby.
AV. T. Henderson
I am a candidate for the office of
representative from Marion county,
subject to the will of the democratic
voters. If elected, I will serve the
people to the best of my ability.
W." T. Henderson.
Lynne, Fla., April 15.
W. L. Colbert
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Marion
ion Marion County: I hereby announce my myself
self myself a candidate for re-nomination
for the office of tax collector of Mar Marion
ion Marion County.
I thank the voters of Marion coun county
ty county for their 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 W. L. Colbert.
W. AV. Stripling
iBelieving that public office be belongs
longs belongs to all the people without re regard
gard regard to class or faction, and that
rotation in office is one of the cardi cardinal
nal cardinal doctrines of democracy, I an announce
nounce announce myself a candidate for the
office of tax collector of Marion
county, subject to the will of the
voters of the primary election to be
held on June 2, 1914. v
!If elected I promise to give unre unremitting
mitting unremitting attention to the duties of the
office, with a constant determination
at all times to be in communication
with those who have business with
the office. W. W. Stripling.
FOR TAX ASSESSOR
James R. Moorhead
To Marion County Voters:
I am a candidate for assessor and
respectfully ask your support in the
coming primary. Sincerely yours,
James R. Moorhead.
Ocala, Fla., March 25, 1914.
I am a candidate for re-election.
Vou never voted for a man in your
life who appreciated the favor more
highly or tried harder to deserve It
than I. Alfred Ayer.
Jno. M. Graham
I hereby announce my candidacy
for re-election for the office of coun county
ty county treasurer of Marion county.
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.
'SUPERVISOR OF REGISTRATION
I am a candidate for supervisor of
registration and will appreciate the
vote of every white democrat In
Marion county. D. M. Barco.
COMMISSIONER FIRST DISTRICT
To the Democratic Voters 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
C. (Ed.). Carmichael.
v Ocala, Fla., March 21, 1914. dly
COMMISSIONER SECOND DISTRICT
J. P. Parker
To the Democratic Voters:
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.
. J. W. Coulter
This is to notify the democratic
voters of Marion county that l am a
candidate for county commissioner
from the second district, and will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate their votes in the June pri primary.
mary. primary. Yours very truly,
. J. W. Coulter!
D. G. Watkins
. I am a candidate for re-election to
the office of county commissioner of
district No. 2, Marion county. I
went into office without any strings
or shackles on me, and have served
the people according to my own way
of thinking. If I should be elected
again to this office, 'I shall serve the
people as a whole without fear or fa favor,
vor, favor, and will not be governed or
controlled by any one, ring or fac faction.
tion. faction. Soliciting, your appreciated
,yote, I am, Yours very truly,
K D. G. Watkins.
COMMISSIONER THIRD DISTRICT
Jos. W. Davis
I am a candidate for the office of
county commissioner from district
No. 3, to succeed myself, and will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the votes of my friends
throughout the county.
Jos. W. Davis.
COMMISSIONER FIFTH DISTRICT
-""' W. Luff man
i I hereby announce my candidacy
for re-election for county commis commissioner
sioner commissioner for the fifth district of Marion
cchinty, subject to action of the June
Sparr, Fla., April 7, 1914.
MEMBER SCHOOL BOARD SECOND
B. R. BHtch
I am a candidate for re-election
to membership on the Board of Pub Public
lic Public Instruction from the second dis district
trict district gf Marion county, and ask my
friends for their votes.
Blitchton, Fla. B. R. Blitch.
Kidney Troubles Attack Ocala 31 en
and Women, Old and Young
, Kidney ills seize young and old.
Often come with little warning.
Children suffer in their early years,
Can't control the kidney secre secretions.
tions. secretions. Girls are languid, nervous, suffer
Women worry, can't do dailj
Men have lame and aching backs.
If you have any form of kidney ills
You must reach the cause the
Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak
kidneys have brought relief tc
Ocala testimony proves it.
O. C. Tignor, salesman, 92 Tusca Tusca-willa
willa Tusca-willa St., Ocala, Fla., says: "One of
the young sons of the family had
kidney weakness and Doan's Kidney
Pils, procured from Tydings & Co's.
DrSig Store, were used. The great
benefit they brought warrants me in
Price 50c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Tignor had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props, Buffalo, N. Y. Adv. 1
Peanut Butter, in bulk, made from the Florida
peanuts. It's fine.
Home-made Lard, in bulk and in quart cans. It
is better than cooking oils and compounds.
Country Hams, Shoulders and Sides, smoked, end -.
fine. H :
We never have storage Eggs, but always have
plenty of Fresh ones.
Don't fail to try our Brick City Coffee, in blue
packages. There is none better at any price.
Pure .Whole Codfish
...... : - .".-
Fruits and Vegetables.
Oatmeal in Bulk is cheaper than in Packages.
Block's and Sunshine Crackers are as fine as can
Fleckenstene Sauer-Kraut, homemade. : Try it.
Carn Bnildino. J
"an honest man may have bad title through no fault of his own
'a good man does not always mean a good titlev
"men pass away, titles run on forever."
"an abstract of title is the only means by which yoo can determine
whether you are buying land or a lawsuit
lorida title & abstract company.
Wile fisr pis
Teams For Rent Light and Heavy Hauling
Packing and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors.
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN!
One BUICK 'Model 10 1912 Motor
. ?-v .t Complete with Carburetor and Magneto
One model 10 BUICK Transmission
North Main St. Ocala, Fla.
OCALA EVENING STAB. FRIDAY, APRIL 17. 1014
For sale 50 improved farms,
10 to 600 acres, 'northern
Marion County, Florida. Al Also
so Also 2,000 acres cut-over land
well located; fine truck and
orange section. Write for
description and prices.- Come
JOHN L. DAVIS
1 UNDERTAKERS and Er.1DALT.1ERS
kizz Ccs&efe cd Demi Docts
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
AH Work Done by. Licensed, Em-
, balmers and Folly Guaranteed
J), E. McIVER.... 104
O. V. ROBERTS. ......... . .COS
Undertaking Office. . ...... 47
Ocala Iron IVorbs
: PHONE 503
Z For Good Wood
BIG Load for 51.
Your Order will have
9 Immediate Attention.
I J. L. SMOAR
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
If you want to bay or sell
New and Second Hand
Farm Tools, Harness Etc.
Easy Payments if Desired.
a. w. mmms
310 S. Main St. Ocala Fla.
Carpenter and Builder
Carerul Estimates Mrde on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and battel
work for the' money than any othe?
eoitracto- in the city.
PINE SHINGLES FOR SALE
In carload or wagon load lots, de delivered
livered delivered or at the, mill just north of
Marion county fair grounds. Prices
on application. G. W. Davis & Co.,
Ocala, Fla., Box 391. 4-10-tf
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, P. 4
A. M. meets 6n the first and third
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Cam, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
Notice is hereby given that the
tax' assessment roll for the city of
Ocala for the year nine teeen 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 14 th day
of said month, on which date at 8
o'clock p. m., the city council will
sit as an equalization board .to hear
complaints against assessments as
made by the city tax assessor, and
to correct assessment of value of
property. All complaints must be
made to the city council ii writing
on or before the date aforesaid.
This the 3rd day of April,, 1914.
(Seal) II. C. Sistrunk,
City Clerk and Assessor of Taxes of
the City of Ocala, Fla. 4-3-1 It dly
BEWARE OF OINTMENTS
FOR CATARRH THAT
as mercury will suTely destroy the
sense of smell and completely de derange
range derange the whole system when enter enter-ins
ins enter-ins it through the mucous surfaces.
Such articles should never be used
except on prescriptions from reput
able physcians, as the damage they
win 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
ternally and made in Toledo, Ohio,
by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials
free..' Sold by druggists. Price 7oc
per bottle. Take Hall's Family PiUs
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets in
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every second
and fourth Friday. Visiting sov
ereigns always welcome. Adv.
F. J. Burden, C. C.
Chas K. Sage, Clerk.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Loage No. 19. Conventions
field every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
'astle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad
OPEN DAY &:D 5IUHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.
AND BLOOD CLEANSER
Flush out the accumulated waste
and poisons of the winter months;
cleans your stomach, liver and kid
neys of all impurities. Take Dr.
King's New Life Pills; nothing bet
ter for purifying the blood. Mild,
non-griping laxative. Cures consti
pation ; makes you feel fine. Take
no other. 25c, at your druggist.'
Bucklen's Arnica Salve for all
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M.,
meets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
Visiting brethren always welcome to
the lodge and club house, on Mag
nolia street near postoffice.
J. D. Rooney, Dictator.
J. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
' REMOVES SKIN BLEMISHES
" Why go through life embarrassed
and disfigured with pimples, erupt
ions, 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 eug
gestions and your skin worries are
over. Mild, soothing, effective. Ex
cellent for babies and delicate, ten
der skin. Stops chapping. Always
helps. Relief or money back. 50c,
at your druggist.
Tuluia Lodge No. 22, Independent
Order ( of Odd Fellows, meets even
Tuesday evening ft 7:30 o'clock ( in
Yonge's Hall, Fort King avenue. Vis
itors in the city invited to be with as
H. D." Stokes. N. G.
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
Many a good fellow would be bat batting
ting batting .400 in the game of life if there
was w any way to cash Kelley Pool
STRENGTHENS WEAK 1
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 me from breaking
down. I will never be without it."
Do you feel tired and worn out? No
appetite and od 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.
OCALA LODGE NO.28a, is. P. O.
Ocala Lodge, No. 286. Benovelen:
nd Protective Order of Klks, met
the second and fourth Tuesday even
iogs in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome..
Chas. W. Hunter, E. R
Joseph Bell, Secretary. Aa.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocalr
Jl Romance of
SL Claims Defeat
By Randall Parrish
Illustrated bg D. J. Livta
Coerriatt, tax by A. C McCtar CoJ
Through the Black Night.
She dropped her hands from before
her eyes, and, holding out the white
cross gleaming in the firelight, came
The Flames. Already Licking the 'Fa
gots at His Feet.
slowly forward. A yard from me she
stopped, hesitating, not even yet thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly convinced of my identity.
"Is Is it really you, Joseph Hay
ward?" her lips faltered. "Tell me. 1
beg you, for for I was never so fright
ened in my life."
"There is nothing for you to fear.
mademoiselle," I said quickly, regret
ful enough to have startled her so.
am Joseph Hayward, the American. T
was but to save you I "played this
She buried her face in her hands,
sobbing' hysterically, her slender form
"Oh, I am glad glad!" she managed
to whisper. "I I am not superstitious,
not weak; but this .was so real, so
dreadful, that all thought left me. Oh,
how could you, how could you do
"It was all that was left for me to
do," I explained, my heart throbbing.
as I drew her hands from before her
face, and looked into her eyes. "You
must not blame me, mademoiselle.
could not fight alone against them all.
I was crazed with despair when I first
thought of this. It was as though God
inspired me to the attempt."
- My eyes looking beyond her saw
.Girty on his knees, reaching for his
rifle in the dirt. Then he arose to his
feet, his face showing hard and ugly
in the firelight.
"What's all this mad play about!"
he- ejaculated roughly. "Come now,
speak up thar, or I'll try what lead kin
do. Are ye ghost, er man? Burn me
if I'm afraid o either!"
"Your courage has been tested," I
returned In humor. "But you might
as well lower the gun Girty. There is
no occasion to shoot at me." I stepped
out Into fuller view. "Do you know mo
He stared, uncertain, Into my clay
streaked face, his eyes narrowed into
"Maybe I do, an maybe I don't," he
admitted at last obstinately. "Yerre
like the lad who guided me Into Har Har-mar,
mar, Har-mar, but yer a sight for all that. If
yez had yer face washed, an' more
hair showin I could judge better.
What's all this play-actin' about any anyhow?
how? anyhow? Though 't wasn't much play in
it for me, I reckon," pointing to Brady,
"when I got here. A minute more, an
the man would have been eheeted in
I stepped toward him, amused to see
the man shrink back, half startled still
at my weird decoration, and dropped
a hand heavily on his shoulder.
"Does that, feel like the grip of a
phantom, you fool?". I asked sharply.
."If It does I'll shut down tighter still
for your benefit My tale can wait its
telling until we be well out of here.
There will be time enough then to sat satisfy
isfy satisfy your curiosity. Those fellows may
get over their fright and come back."
"A mixed band of Mlamis, Ojibwas
and Shawnees mostly Shawnees with
a chief named Sis-e-te-wah!"
"Huh! So It was those devils? The
same gang I left at the foot of the
island. But there were no Shawnees
with them then. Sis-e-te-wah, did you
say? I know the rascal, but never be before
fore before did I hear of him being bold
enough for euch a deed. What stirred
him to It?"
"There was a white man with them.
"Ah Now we have the truth a red redcoat?
coat? redcoat? and his eyes were on mv Jacket.
ite wore one stolen no doubt but
was no soldier. Mademoiselle knew
the man, a ruffian called Jules Lap-
He gazed into my face a minute and
laughed, slapping his knee in sudden
"Lord! But that's a good one, boy!
By the Lord Harry! t was a fine joke.
But maybe we better more, friend, for
he would not be In good humor if he
did come, and I am scarcely in better
grace with him than you."
"To join my party. Did yer think It
likely 1 was here alone? Ill tell yer
the whole of it in a word. I found the
warriors of the Wy an dots marching
south, an' joined them. Have you
heard it was war? Ay! There's' no
stopping now; the tribes have taken
the trail, the tomahawks -are bloody.
T is said St. Clair has left Hannar
already, and there' will be fighting on
the Wabash. Pish! It is easy to guess
how it will end."
"Where are your Indians?"
"At the foot of the lake. I scouted
up the shore as far as the ford; saw
the blaze of fire over here and crept
up through the woods to Investigate.
Then somebody fired a gun, and I ran
forward. This is what I found." He
waved his hand about the open space.
"Now you understand. I reckon the
best thing for us to do is to get oat."
I looked down at Brady doubtfully;
then stepped over beside Thim,
"How is he, mademoiselle?" I asked,
"can. he talk at allT"
"If you bend close to his lips' you
can hear his words," she answered
glancing up at my face. The hunter's
eyes were bright; he seemed to be try trying
ing trying to speak, and I dropped on my
knees beside her.
"What is it. Brady?"
There was & faint muttering, but I
distinguished the words.
"Was was that Simon Girty?"
"The the man who, who cut me
"Whar whar is he now?"
"Right here; you want to speak to
him oh, Girty?"
The renegade came toward us, and
the eyes of the two borderers met. For
a long moment they looked at each
other, many a memory, no doubt, float floating
ing floating between. Then Brady held out &
- "Yer saved my Jife. Simon Girty,". he
said with an effort "I I never thought
to shake hands with you but but
I'm a goin to."
. Girty's ugly face broke into a smile.
"No more did I," he admitted grim grimly.
ly. grimly. "We ain't ginerally been in no
shakin' hands mood when we've met
heretofore. Still, I reckon, we're about
even up an kin afford ter shake if we
.wanter. Think yer kin travel a bit,
"To the foot of the lake; to a Wyan Wyandot
dot Wyandot camp.'
The hunter's eyes wandered from
his face to mine.
"I I reckon I can," he mumbled at
last "I ain't hurt so much, only
bruised up." His glance fell upon his
feet "Maybe if I had some whole
moccasins I'd get along better."
"Well fix that" and Girty laughed.
T reckon that's what them dead In Injuns
juns Injuns is lying there for."
, He stepped across to the nearest
body, fumbled a moment, and came
back, dropping on his knees. Deftly
and quickly he cut the burned leather
from the wounded man's feet touching
the blackened flesh gingerly with his
fingers, and slipped on the new mocca moccasins.'
sins.' moccasins.' "You're not scorched much, friend.
Hurts some, I reckon, but a couple 'o
days will put you all fight agin."
As I pen these adventures of youth I
seem to retain but dim recollection of
what occurred following our arrival at
the camp at the foot of the lake. I re recall
call recall the struggle we had with Brady,
which taxed Girty's strength as well as
my own. The man suffered greatly,
and for much of the distance we bore
him in our arms in spite tf his pro;
tests. Yet we reached the spot at last,
and stumbled into the circle of light
cast by a small fire, the Indians
aroused from sleep by Girty's shout
and clustering about us in eager curi curiosity.
osity. curiosity. At first view I deemed them hos hostile,
tile, hostile, but a word from the girl made
them friendly enough.
. It was the fourth day, on the banks
of the Maumee, that we came strag straggling
gling straggling into the Indian encampment, and
passed through howling hordes, who
struck at us in spite of 'the guards.
The word passed that one of .the white
prisoners was Stephen Brady caused
them to press about us so close that
we were fairly hemmed into the mass,
infuriated faces on every side, the wild
shrieking making an indescribable din.
The situation was becoming serious,
for the guards cared little what befell
us, when Girty, accompanied by three
Wyandot chiefs and a white man in
British uniform, fought passage
through the crowd, and by threats and
blows, won way for us through the
village. The extent of this surprised
me, and gave me a new conception of
the power of those northwest Indian
tribes. There were hundreds, perhaps
thousands, gathered there, for we only
traversed one end of the encampment
the warriors of tribes whose homes
were ae far away as the great lakes
and 'the big rivers. There were few
wigwams erected, not more than two
or three standing in the shadow of
trees close beside the river. Big as
the encampment was, it was no permar
nent village, but a mere rendezvous
for the various tribes allied for war.
To one of these, covered with deerskin
and rendered hiSeoue by tribal totems
we were taken, and thrust within. At
last we were alone, Brady and I, al although
though although we could still hear the yelling
without He lay extended on his lit litter,
ter, litter, and I droDDed to the around, thor-
of Poignant Appeal. A drama of
human suffering. A ctory
of splendid, single-handed victory
650 Finely Uluctrated UJ)
Paries of Interesting Reading, hu
This book will be mailed, postage prepaid, to any ad address
dress address in the United States, to Star subscribers, upon ad advance
vance advance payment as follows:
Evening 'Star 1 year and "My Attainment of the (g QJJ
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The Ocala Star, Ocala, Fla. -
Sirs: Enclosed find for which send
'v., : ,.
the ....Star for ............. .and "My Attainment ofthe
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Street or Route Xo '. .w.
- Post Office................
The rest room which the Ocala merchants maintain for the use
of our oat of town Tisitors who are in the city for a few honn
with noIiing to do is located on the corner of'Fort King avenue
and South Main street, opposite the Theus-Zachry furniture
store. The ladies especially will And Comfort Idge a convenient
place to rest during the day's shopping. The conveniences we are
able to offer at Comfort Lodge are free and yon are invited to
take advantage of them.
JUNIOR CIVIC LEAGUE.
oughly exhausted from the rough
buffeting thru which I had passed.
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Beard of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsbj, Librarian.
Victor records, Victrolas and latest
music at The Murray Company. 4-17
ORDER OF EASTERN" STAR
Ocala Chapter, SN'o. 29, O. E. 8..
meets at Yonge's hall the second an!
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrie Condon, Sec'y.
SUGAR IIAMMOCK LAKD9
Partri dge-Woodino w Company
Merchant's ISock, Ocala