The Ocala evening star


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
..T-- .sA- 5.




VOL. 21.
NO. 122
in nil







PHT fill fl(P
Mill uUUrtAb




Cleveland, May 26. Flames still
raged today in the lumber district
along the Cuyahoga river. Conser Conservative
vative Conservative estimates today place the loss
at $2,000,000.
An unknown man who leaped from
the central viaduct into the heart of
the flames was incinerated
Three firemen were badly injured.
The viaduct was badly damaged.
Ringling Bros, circus, which was
exhibiting nearby, was forced to dis discontinue
continue discontinue its performance, and sus sustained
tained sustained damages that will reach
The heaviest loser by the fire is
the Fisher & Wilson Lumber Co. Its
loss will reach a million dollars.


Niagara Falls, May 26. The end
of the first week of mediation brings
no agreement on any vital point be
tween Mexico and the United States.
Carranza's party sent word that
the only provisional government it
would recognize is that set up by the
Indications today are that Presi President
dent President Wilson has been induced by
his representatives to make sweep sweeping
ing sweeping concessions to Huerta's dele delegates.
gates. delegates. The demand that Huerta be
unconditional! eliminated may be
withdrawn and the dictator be al allowed
lowed allowed to become a candidate for the
presidency at the general election.
The Mexicans ask that the land
question be left to the Mexican con congress.
gress. congress. BURNS HAS PLAYED
Atlanta, My 26. The contempt
cases against Detective Burns and
Dan Lehon, because they sent Annie
Maude Carter, a negress in the Leo
Frank case out of the jurisdiction of
the court, was dismissed today on
the ground that the woman was not
In the custody of the court at the
time she was sent out of the state.

Six Lots sold Last Week A MW M YW wM p. H. SEYMOUR 1
m Block 16, North Ngs, Cam Building,
Magnolia St. I is worth only 100 cents. A dollar on time deposit in a bank I
is worth after 12 months 104 cents. A dollar loaned on real (Thf A If A ID II A
f- Kmr estate security after 12 months is worth 108 cents. A dollar Vr VriLlLru IT li-fU
iNOW IS Uie time 10 DUy. invested in one of those LOTS IN NORTH OCALA NOW
- Is VVonMtlhi 200 Osmtts. LET ME SHOW YOU.
u.. -


hear the case will be drawn, had
been illegally selected by Federal
Judge Speer, was overruled by Judge
Grub-b. The case is proceeding this
afternoon. The defendants are
charged, with forming a combine in
the restraint of trade.
Rooney. Thinks Friday Night Con Concerts
certs Concerts of More Value than a
4th of July Celebration
Editor; yStar: I appreciate your
suggestion about turning Rooney
loose for a 4th of July celebration,
and will even point with pride to
that of 1913, the best ever had.
But let us get together on what I
consider a better proposition, one
from which we all will obtain more
benefit and real pleasure than many1
fourthsT" ?
Let every man, woman and child
respond. I don't care if its from ten
cents up to a hundred or more dol dollars,
lars, dollars, for a fund to provide the nec necessary
essary necessary expenses for our band. .What
is more attractive or enjoyable to
our entire citizenry that these band
concerts? Money we must have to
keep them up. Now let us have a
good committee volunteer and begin
at once to raise a fund of $1500 so
that during the summer we can en enjoy
joy enjoy this music. Many can't get away
for the summer and this is looked
forward to as an oasis in the desert
of life. Rally now and by the 4 th let
us have the best and largest fund
ever raised in Ocala for the band.
J. D. Rooney, Secretary.
Turpentine Recedes a Cent But Rom
is Firm
New York, May 26. Turpentine,
48; rosin, $4 to $4.10.
Chicago, May 26. July wheat,
87&; pork, nominal; lard, $9.82;
ribs," $11.20.'-
New York, May 26. Stocks are
steady and quiet. Some stocks show
a shade of decline. Cotton steady
unchanged to four higher. Cables
firm. July 12.88. October 12.40.
Own your own home by buying a
modern bungalow on easy terms of
the Ocala Lumber & Supply Com Company.
pany. Company. 5-15-tf




At the meeting of the stockhold stockholders
ers stockholders of the Ocala Iron Works in this
city Saturday afternoon, it was de decided
cided decided to rebuild the plant, but It was
not fully settled as to where it will
be built. The general impression,
however is that the plant will be re rebuilt
built rebuilt on its own fine site, in this
Mr. C. CT Simmons, manager of
the Iron Works, left today for the
east to buy the new equipment. Part
of this will be shipped immediately
to Ocala and certain machines will
be set up in the company's ware warehouses,
houses, warehouses, temporarily and will be in
operation in two weeks.
All of the machinery will be
bought by Mr. Simmons, and by the
time the other machines and huge
traveling cranes are ready for ship shipment,
ment, shipment, the future location of the
plant will have been decided on.
About thirty machines were burn burned
ed burned in the fire, and so many improve improvements
ments improvements have been made in this line
of machinery, that the entire thirty
can be replaced with ten different
machines, several of which will per perform
form perform different duties The machines
will all be operated by individual
motors, instead of one large motor
as heretofore.
Mr. Simmons will visit many dif different
ferent different machinery headquarters and
will get the best possible machines
of latest design, and will secure for
his stockholders the closest possible
prices. He will be gone for three or
four weeks and will stop in the fol following
lowing following places in the order of their
mention: Baltimore,- Philadelphia,
and New York. Several side trips.
Then to Hartford, Conn; back to
Pennsylvania and stop at Pittsburg;
thence to Cleveland, Concinnati and
Chicago, and home via Atlanta,
wheer he will also stop.
The huge traveling crane will be
something the iron works has always
needed and was handicapped with without..
out.. without.. It will serve all parts of the
building and will save many dol dollars
lars dollars a day in labor. Each machine
will be labor saving and will enable
the plant to turn out its products at
the lowest possible cost. Many of
them will be almost automatic in
their operations and requiring very
little attention.
Wherever the plant is built, the
big machine shop will "have a solid
concrete floor and will be concreted
to a height of three feet on the
walls. This will be a big saving in
the long run and will make the
building fire-proof.
Another improvement that will be
made will be to remove the office far
enough from the other parts of the
plant so that it would not burn in
case of a fire, unless within itself.
The Star feels that this fine busi business
ness business will not be moved from Ocala;
that its establishment here for so
many years, the investment remain remaining
ing remaining here in its matchless site and the
buildings remaining, and the good
treatment at the hands of the coun council,
cil, council, all together will decide the
stockholders to stay here.
Cold Water, Miss., May 26. Allen
Jones, wife and child and mother-in-law
were found murdered in their
home near here today. It is believ believed
ed believed that Jones, during a fit of insan insanity,
ity, insanity, murdered the others and then



III Illy

Niagara Falls, May 26. Official
announcement was made this after-
noon that some actual details in the
plan of pacification of Mexico had
been agreed upon, following a con conference
ference conference of two hours between Amer American
ican American representatives and the media mediators.
tors. mediators. Other points are being dis discussed.
cussed. discussed. There has been no open dis disagreement.
agreement. disagreement. Corner Stone of the New High
School Building Laid This
Without any ceremony the corner
stone of the high school building
was laid this morning. The large
granite bloak containing the names
of the city and county school boards
with other Appropriate lettering was
put in place at the southeast corner
of the building by the workmen aft after
er after having deposited in the recepta receptacle
cle receptacle prepared for that purpose sev several
eral several documents by Supt. J. H. Brln Brln-son.
son. Brln-son. Among the documents that will be
opened maily years in the future and
by that time probably be a part of
the history of Marion county, were
copies of the Ocala Evening Star's
special graduating edition, a copy of
the 'Banner, a list of the text books
used in the examinations of teachers
in this county, a list of the faculty
and teachers of the state schools in including
cluding including the University of Florida and
the State College for Women, a
directory of the school officials of
Marion .county and a list of the
white teachers of the city schools.
The only persons present at the
closing up of the corner stone be besides
sides besides the workmen placing it were
Superintendent Brinson, Mr. W. D.
Cam, Prof. J. -H. Workman and a
Star reporter.
Vera Cruz, May 26. Believing
the downfall of Huerta is imminent
and that anarchy will ensue in Mexi Mexico
co Mexico City, friends of the dictator are
leaving the capital in droves. Many
are going to Puerto, others are com coming
ing coming to Vera Cruz to place themselves
under the protection of .the Ameri American
can American flag. Many old-time, staunch
allies of Huerta are deserting him.
His cabinet is In a panic.
Hearing of New Haven Affairs Be-
fore Interstate Commission Ad Adjourned
journed Adjourned Till Jane 3rd
Washington, May 26. The New
Haven Railway hearing before the
Interstate Commerce Commission has
been adjourned until June 3rd, to
give the commission time to examine
the books of J. P. Morgan & Co. All
witnesses have been excused uitil
that date.









Washington, D. C., May 26. ;
President Wilson was notified today
that George Ca rot hers, special rep-
j resentative of the United States, with
! Villa's army, was on his way to
I Washington with a message from
Villa, which is expected to have lm-
portant bearing on the United States
.attitude toward the constitutional
Washington today is generally
skeptical about the success of the
mediators at Niagara Falls. Army
officers predict that orders for the
reinforcement of General Funston's
army at Vera Cruz will soon be Is Issued,
sued, Issued, and that men will stay there
until Mexico Is pacified.
In Marion County are Equal to Those
To the People of Ocala and Mar Marion
ion Marion County: Don't forget there has
been opened for the benefit of our
young people a splendid business
college, where you can secure a bus-t
Iness course, bookkeeping, short shorthand,
hand, shorthand, typewriting,- telegraphy and
any other branch usually taught in
a first class business college coarse.
The school is under the management
of Prof. L. E. Eigle of Aimes, La.,
who has the best of recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations as to proficiency, etc Prof.
Eigle Is a 32nd degree Mason, an
Odd Fellow and a splendid Christian
gentleman, one to whom we can ex extend
tend extend the hand of welcome. He will
bring his family shortly to become
permanent residents of our city. Our
good people should rally to the sup support
port support of this school and let- us make
it a success. The professor is de deserving
serving deserving of our confidence and' invites
the closest investigation as to his re record,
cord, record, life, habits and manner of
handling the school, for through this
he is confident of satisfying even the
most skeptical.
Ocala at last has the opportunity
of having a business college that will
rank with any. Let our people go
and 6ee what is being done and' can
be done. Let the boys and girls
take advantage of this and fit them themselves
selves themselves thru a good business course
for the activities of the future.
Here's to the success of our 'bus 'business
iness 'business college.
J. D. Rooney, Secretary.
Vera Cruz, May 26. -American
Vice Consul Silliman, recently held
in jail at Saltillo under sentence of
death by federals, arrived here to today.
day. today. Mr. Sillman refused to talk
except to say he was glad to be un under
der under the protection of the Stars and



;;g tf
By Senator Fletcher at a Great Pub Public
lic Public Meeting in Jacksonville
Last Evening
(Special to the Star)
Jacksonville, May 26. The Flet Fletcher
cher Fletcher meeting here last night was was-the
the was-the largest attended of any meeting;
of any candidate for any office Inu
this campaign. Applause frequent
and attention undivided. Senator
Fletcher spoke for two hoars, com completely
pletely completely answering and swept away
all charges brought against him by
opposition. He will carry. Duval
county by a good majority.
New York, May 26.The Ham Hamburg
burg Hamburg liner Vaterland, the biggest
ship afloat, went ashore off Swine Swine-burn
burn Swine-burn island this morning, on its re return
turn return trip to Europe, but was palled
off undamaged this afternoon.
The case of the state vs. Glover
Denim, charged with wife desertion,
was taken up on convening of the
circuit court this morning. Mr.' W.
K. Zewadski defended Denim, and
Messrs. R. B. Bullock and W. M.
Gober represented the prosecution In
the absence of State Attorney Sco-'
The jury selected to hear the case
was composed of Messrs. C. T
Strickland, J. A. Scott, J. T. Sigmon,
W. A. Kelly, E. F. Smith and W. R
After the summing up of the evi evidence
dence evidence by the attorneys the jury re retired
tired retired and just after the noon recess
returned a verdict of guilty.
The case of the state vs. Griffin
Dorsey, on a charge of grand lar lar-leny,
leny, lar-leny, having been set for this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, a jury was selected Immed Immediately
iately Immediately af the noon recess. Messrs.
Bullock & Mershon, defendant's at attorneys,
torneys, attorneys, and 3ir. Gober prosecuting
Augnsta, Ga., May 26. B. W.
Duer, vice president and general
manager of the Georgia and Florida
Railroad, tendered, his resignation
today, to take effect June 1st. His
successor has not been named.







To its report of the baccalaureate
sermon delivered by Rev. Bunyan
Stevens at the Methodist church
Sunday morning, the Star will add
the folio wins, which it had not time
to publish Monday:
The Choice of a Life Work
(Kings 3: 1-15.))
When Angelo was ninety he wrote
on one of his productions: "Still

is the time to get Absolute Protection for your valuables.
If you wait until fire breaks out or thieves break in your
home, then it may be too late.
Rent a Safe Deposit Box in our Fire arid Burglar Proof
Vault for your valuables the cost is reasonable.
S JZ. Carroll, General Manager Port V.' Leaven good. Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Oc?.la, Fla., postof flee as second clas3 matter.



!ne year. In advance. ... .$5.00
lx months, in ad ranee. ... 2.5
Three months, in advance. .1.25
2ae month, ji advance. . .50
There is too great a disposition to
make fun of high school graduates,
.and ironically comment- on their
plana to regulate the affairs of life.
The stale old people, out of whom
the work of life has taken most of
the enthusiasm, seem rather inclin inclined
ed inclined to resent the optimism of the
young and try to discourage them In
taking anything like rosy views of
Down in our hearts we know -we
would give much of our hard-earned
wisdom, (which we also know may
fall us tomorrow) for the bright,
clear j-oung minds which know not
near so many problems but solve
those that come up ten times easier
than our time-worn brains. And we
also know that not for anything
wxrald we take away their happy op optimism
timism optimism and force upon them in these
their brightest days the pessimism
that a score or two of years has
forced upon their elders.
And those who do not scoff at the
graduates are sometimes even worse
they regard them with inattention
and Indifference, and thereby cheat
r themselves out of much that might
: be "both Interesting and useful.
For the last four years the Star
has printed the essays and orations
. or the Ocala high school graduates
In Tull, and that always means that
on the Sunday afternoon before
commencement the editpr throws his
- exchanges into the wastebasket and
reads proof on the graduating utter utterances
ances utterances of the young people. He al always
ways always finds that they have something
to say worth remembering as well
as worth reading; their thoughts
take Tiold of the reader and the
finished task generally leaves the
mind rested instead of wearied,
hich is something that can be said
nof -very little other proof.
We have this year an unusually
large crop of graduates, and it would
seem like one above the average.
" They have given us an output of
' Ideas that the Star takes pleasure in
' reproducing and in doing its best to
r jpreserve.
IDawn of the World's Peace
Miss Alice Sexton has taken a
: noble subject, and has done at least
something toward bringing closer
that day when "nation shall not lift
up sword against nation, neither
shall they learn war any more." Ev Everyone
eryone Everyone who does anything toward,
hastening the dawn of universal
peace is worth much to this world,
for every little ripple adds to the
wave that shall some day heat down
the battle-crags of war. Miss Sex Sexton
ton Sexton has handled her subject well
and her friends may well be proud
-or her.
Appreciation of Sidney Lanier
Miss Nellie Beckham chose her
subject well. It is proof of an un unusual
usual unusual mind for a young ladyto read
and understand Lanier. It is not
only that poetry is going out of
fashion, but the quiet beauty of
Lanier's works is only realized by
careful and cultured thinkers. He
is not a popular poet, but his name
1b" written among the immortals, and
Ills works will ever be cherished by
those who love the .art that can
truly Interpret nature.
Florida Yesterday and Today
Miss Rexie Todd believes in her
home state and likes to praise it;
.also, she has studied deeply, and
learned to appreciate the present
and hope for the future by what she
'has derived from the past. She con convinces
vinces convinces us that we have progressed
very' far indeed, and that that future
has in store more of good than we
can understand.
JI limbic Origin of Great Men
Mr. Homer Small has a construct constructive
ive constructive mind. He has held to -the solid
rather than the speculative In his
choice of reading, and we can see
that he will have a place among the
practical men who do the real work
r the state.
Class History
TMiss Wynona Wetherbee has writ written
ten written something that will interest all
2n school now, and many of past
terms and not a few of terms to
3Dme. And a great many, neither

One year, in advance. .
Six months, in advance. .
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance...


. j when the mind is thru with learning.
There is no limit to the realm of
scholars nor teachers, but only in- knowledge and one is constantly
terested in them as friends, will read called upon to decide between two
her clever poem with pleasure and courses of study. So with the voca voca-realize
realize voca-realize to the full the accuracy tions and avocations of life there is
with which she has dealt with the practically no limit. Because of this
school lives and traits of her fellow condition there must be a choice of
pupils. one phase of work to the exclusion of
The Class Poem others.
Miss Gladys Martin, the bright Vision Necessary to Choice
daughter of gifted and highly edu-j First. our "dreams visualize our
cated parents, was well chosen to jdeals
write the class poem; the most dif-j It has been said that the man
ficult task of all, and one which she wno nevr ,builds a castle in tne air
performed in a manner that interest-" seldom builds a cottage on earth.
ed and gratified all who heard her Qne of the gratest of Old Testa Testa-and
and Testa-and made her particular friends ment writers was called a star-gazer,
feel proud. Solomon dreamed an impressive,
The Class WiH- : awe-inspiring dream and then went
Miss Theo Wallis had the most out to do God's will in his life. So
amusing subject and dealt with it Joseph dreamed of the sheaves bow bow-well.
well. bow-well. Not only her school mates, ing to his sheaf and became the ruler
but her hearers generally recognized of men. John on the Isle of Patmos
the aptness with which she made caught a vision of the city four four-her
her four-her bequests, in each one of which square, which prepared him and
she shows a full understanding of countless thousands of others for the
both donor and recipient. I glories of that home not made with
Class Prophecy j hands, eternal in the heavenes.
. . . Solomon's dream was a dream of de-
For some reason deeply ingrained .
!n ,,, x, cision and opportunity.

. .
a strong hold on all of us. And so
Miss Gladys Wallis had all deeply
interested, and tho her story was
rather lengthy it held full attention
to the end. There were some sur surprises
prises surprises in it, but who can say that
there may not be greater surprises
to her schoolmates as the scroll of
their lives unfold, and very likely
some of them in the coming years
will think of her prophecy and wish
it had been fulfilled.
Misses Annie Pope Eagleton and
Lorayne Kemp and Mr. Carleton
Ervin were not on the program for
either essays nor orations. But Miss
Eagleton displayed her fine elocu elocutionary
tionary elocutionary talent In the recitation,
'IKing Robert of Sicily," and Miss
Kemp and Mr. 'Ervin, well recognlz-
ed as among our most clever young-
. i

uiusiuiaus, graunea ine audience" ,
... , .... 'than gold. Prov. 3: 13-14.
with their Biinorh T-on rl f H--n tta.

" f-A V,V.lU.U Ul kUD
overture from Phedre.
Try to Imagine Something Like This
Just imagine a hard luck story
like this and see if you do not think
it would jar you:
Imagine that you, with a party of
friends should stay up till long after
midnight to meet and greet a friend
anu ais unae.
Then suppose you should ride
many miles from town to intercept
the train at another station;
And imagine that you should turn
back" to intercept it at a nearer sta-
tion, fearing that you should pass
each other between said stations;
And imagine the car should spill
you out, while turning a corner, in a
sand hed, and you should have to
leave the car and walk back to the!
station and wake up a friend to get
him to haul you to town;
And imagine your chagrin, when
falling to sleep at 3:30 to think of
the friend and his bride, all uncon unconscious
scious unconscious of the reception that you had
planned so carefully and that went
so far amiss.
1 just want to ask, as man to man,
wouldn't it jar you?
"Now I ain't a namin no names,
neither giving dates or places."
And Just Suppose
Just suppose you should take a
beautiful young lady visitor out to-
Silver Springs to show her the beau beauties
ties beauties of that far-famed place;
And suppose you should get a row row-boat
boat row-boat and take her out to the Ladies
Parlor, and while gazing in rapture
at the lovely sights at the bottom of
the springs, the boat should capsize j
and dump. you both out, and you had ;
to swim ashore with your guest; j
And suppose you should both sit
in the sun for several hours to dry j
out to avoid the inevitable embar-
rassment of the guying of your,
friends in town;
And suppose you should come
back to town late in the afternoon
and your friends should hear of It
anyway. i
Now I want to know if that isn't
hard luck?
"Now don't nobody up and get
mad, cause I ain't named no names."

learning." Seneca said: If I had

one foot in the grave, I should still
j wish to learn." The attitude of all
boys and girls, men and women
ought to be that of learners. We
may finish the study periods of
school life, but the time never comes
i Second. Our dreams
our possiDinties
Solomon was dreaming of his op
portunities and possibilities. "Ask
, what I shall give thee," was the re request
quest request of God. This question or
rather opportunity comes to all
alike. This is the turning point, the
.crisis, the tide in the affairs of a
! man which must be taken at its flood.
. God is saying to every graduate, not
jby a dream, but by his Holy Spirit:
j "Ask what I shall give thee." So this
lis a day of opportunity, a day of
! choice.
Third. We show our wisdom in
the choice we make.
"Happy is -the man who findeth
i wisdom.
And the profit thereof than fine
"For the gaining of
it is better
UTI,, .1. ntt
w nence men comeia wisuoui :
And where is the place of under-
standing. God understandeth the
! way thereof. And He knoweth the
, place thereof. And unto man He
j "Behold, the fear of the Lord is
"And to depart from evil is un understanding."
derstanding." understanding." Job 2S:20, 23-28.
Youth is the Time of Choice
First. Because of the opportuni-
jtfc8 presented to youth
"Opporturiities with ability makes
responsibility." Bishop Hunt.
Opportunities to choose decreases
as we grow older.
We are on the hilltop of oppor-
tunity today. We must choose and go
j OUf or get out of the way to let an
jotner pass on-
j gn Because the work Is for
; Hfe and the choice ought to be early,
j If the work of life started early
in voutn and continued properly, it
ought to enable us to be more effic
ient. This efficiency will make the
, after yearg a joy because of the ease
with which the work can be done.
The longer the decision is delayed
the harder it is to make and the
Dental Surgeon
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
Phone 250
Terms cash.
Dental Surgeon
Office Over Commercial Ban
Phone 211
formerly of Lamar, Mo., is now
located in Ocala. Expert work
guaranteed. References given. Call
or address 229 Daugherty Street,
Ocala, Fla.

PltSll MS



Ami(ifl(BiFS(D)ini ILnninnillDcsiF CdDo
Conflracttors amofl BMiMeirs.
Plans, Specifications and Estimates Famished on Application

Room 8 Merchant's Block.

more inadequate one Is ror the'
t t
tasks of life. "There is no good In
praying for a thing unless you will
also try for it." Van Dyke.
The AVise Choice
First It is in accordance with
God's 'will.
God has a plan for every life. He
is working, so to speak, on a great
mosaic. Every life is planned to fit
into that work. Not all are of the
same color or shape, but each has
his part. It is the part of wisdom to
choose $n accordance with the plan
of the Master Builder. Solomon
said: "Let me he wise." And the
speech pleased the Lord, and He
gave him other things for which he
did not ask.
Second. We may ruin our lives
by an unwise choice.
"God's plan for us may be marred
by us."
"Another million dollars," says
Croesus to God's appeal. If you ask
contrary to God's will, or answer
contrary to His will, the results -must
be disastrous. Remember the choice
of Lo't.
Third. But God can remake the
ruined life.
In choosing the best gift Solomon
received all the lesser ones too
"Long life, riches, honors." "Seek
ye first the kingdom of God and his
righteousness, and all these things
shall be added unto you." Choose
the gift of God which will make
you wise unto salvation.
So often we are coming face to
face with the things, the people, the
sins that will mar our lives unless
we have chosen wisely.
"I want a principle within.
Of jealous. Godly fear;
A sensibility of sin,
A pain to feel it near;
I want the first approach to feel
Of pride, or fond desire;
To catch the wandering of my will,
And quench the kindling fire.
"If to the right or left I 6tray,
That moment, Lord, reprove;
And let me weep my life away
For having gTieved thy love.
O may the last omission pain
My well-instructed soul,
And drive me to the blood again.
Which makes the wounded whole."
New line of bathing caps just ar arrived;
rived; arrived; all colors and styles. Court
Pharmacy. 5-22-4t
No. 7 Leave Ocala daily 1:15
p. m. Arrive Palatka daily except
Sunday, 4:45 p. m. Arrive Palatka
Sunday, 4:15 p. in.
No. 71 Leave Palatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 a. m.
Xo. 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.
This nrrn ration is intended es-
pecialiy lor rneurnausni, iame uua.
sprains and like ailments. It Is a
favorite with people who are well ac ac-nnainted
nnainted ac-nnainted with its snlendid Qualities.
Mrs. Charles Tanner, Wabash, Ind.,
savs of it, "I have found Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Liniment the best thing for
lame back and sprains I have ever
used. It works like a charm and re relieves
lieves relieves pain and soreness. It has been
used by others of my family as well
as myself for upwards of twenty
years." 25 and 50 cent bottles. For
sale by all dealers.

m k.

U MlO U(0




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a Line of Goods That Taste Goal
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' Y.


j each stopping place a few




of the

; small band had to be left behind

either dead or dying of hunger. The
remainder pushed on to the villages
hoping to find food there, but found
instead of the villages, only smoking
heap3 of ashes and the hostile In Indians
dians Indians fled. Of this band of three hun hundred
dred hundred who set out with such courage
and with such ambitious purposes in
search of a fancied empire only four
escaped alive to tell their tale of peril
and hunger. But that was the Flori Florida
da Florida of yesterday which refused food
to her son3. Behold the Florida of
to-day! Her fields green with celery
and crimson with strawberries,
which not only supply her needs, but
also help to satisfy the needs of her
sister states. Her proves from which
her people and other people are fed
pineapples and oranges in abund abundance.
ance. abundance. Behold her truck farms, her
rich fields of potatoes, which would
not only supply several bands the
size of De Narvaez's but help to sup supply
ply supply the nation for her land is fertile.
Having heard of its fertility there are
people who are searching for our
Florida of today, anxious to gain
some of the land on which yesterday
Florida buried her explorers who
died of hunger.
Florida was the mysterious land

The Indians believe "that the
white men first came from the foam
of the ocean thrown upon the beach.
After lying awhile in the sunshine
the foam melted away and the white
men were seen where it had lain

and they arose and they walked into; in which one's dreams were believed

the interior. This is only a beautiful (to be fulfilled. Not only was it a
Indian myth yet the real coming of country to be explored and colonized,

the white man was almost as wond-' a country whose waters imparted
erful. j immortal youth to all, but also was
In Spain there was a gray-haired 'a country abounding in wealth,
old warrior, a lion by name, and still j There were nuggets of gold that
more so by nature, who since his'one might find lying around on the
childhood, had carried arms. He had 'shores; there were dazzling gems
been faithful to his king at all times, that one might find hanging from
fighting hard before, the walls of!the trees so it wa3 fondly believed.
Granada that the honour and victory jAnd, expecting to reap wealth Her Her-might
might Her-might go to Spain. He sailed withjnando D S00 came to repair his
Columbus on his second voyage tojfortun and to gain great glory for

the New World. After seeing part
of it he was still more eager to see
more of it. He conquered Cuba and
became its governor; he explored the

coast of South America, every day

himself. The latter he accomplish accomplished,
ed, accomplished, hut In the former he was bitter bitterly
ly bitterly disappointed. He explored Flori Florida
da Florida all its length but did not find the
fabulous gold nor gems. He con-

adding to Spain new possessions and jQ.uerd the tribes and stripped them
to, himself greater fame. But now jof all their golden ornaments. Even
this oavaller was irrowinsr old and!tnen he was not satisfied. Yesterday

many of his cherished dreams were
unfulfilled. He wished to reap even
greater honours for hl3 country and
himself. So, when he heard of a

marvelous fountain whose clear wa

De Soto was denied the wealth he
sought; today there is wealth for all
who seek it. There is wealth In the
kaolin mines and there is wealth in
the lime pits, but best and richest of

11 i

ters would heal the sick, make the .au are in mines wnicn are veruaDie
old young again and bestow immor-sold mines in themselves, the phos phos-tal
tal phos-tal youth on all who bathed therein ; Phate mines. Everyday ships laden
he set out in quest of it. He heard iwith this money-bringing mineral
that Indians from Cuba, and evencrss the ocean. Yet De Soto died a
Yucatan had gone in search of it and disappointed man, and the fortune
as they had never returned, it was;for which he sought, for which he

fondly believed that they were liv-1 save his life and which the Florida of
ing ill beautiful Florida in the en-1 yesterday, so niggardly withheld
joyment of perpetual youth. So eager 'from him, the Florida of to-day
was Ponce de Leon to find this mag-' generously lavishes upon her sons,
ical water that at his own expense' There being no gold mines ready

he fitted out three vessels and set for the Spaniards, no precious stones'

( At,
V t .-.-. jf y .,' I N
I 7-?" J I

; ; ; I


As sweeping tides of oceans surge in from the misty deep
And linger there along the shores before they outward creep.
Leaving traces on the sands to tell of their short stay,
Marks they stamp which though dim, abide to eternal day.
So there are human tides, dear friends, which flow to every shore,
They, on the sands of time, rise high and then ebb out once more.
And thus it i with us, classmates, whose live3 have led this way,
We gather on the shores of life to work, to laugh, and play.
Creeping tides from out the deep roll in, and just so we
Mingle with cares of life, then back to the boundless sea.
But let us leave some priceless gift to man before we part,
Some word or smile or golden deed, to cheer some lonely heart.
Attracted by the white-capped waves, Ambition in their roar.
One throws himself into the spray of earth's great reservoir.
Heeding not the rugged rocks 'gainst which they dash and break;
Blindly yielding to that voice which calls a course to take.
Though rough it be, conquer that wave, plunge on with strength of soul,
Let not the obstacles of life make shipwreck of your goal.


Peace has its victories
No less renowned than war.
Peace, peace of the civilized na nations,
tions, nations, of the universe, is the move movement
ment movement that Is stirring, awakening the
world today. The idea of peace, of
arbitration, is not new. For count

less ages philosophers have hoped

j for, poets have dreamed of, and
y prophets have seen, in holy vision
tLat all-ccnquering day when calm
i peace shall reign supreme from the
j mightiest continent to the smallest
land most insignificant island of the


out in auest of it. He filled the

ships with catholic priests and brave
soldiers that they, too, might "share
his wonderful discovery. And full
of wild hopes they reached Florida.
But though they sailed the length
and breadth of Florida they never
found the fountain of youth of which

with which to fill theii greedy pock pockets
ets pockets and especially since the Indians
were so hostile to all invaders, Flori Florida
da Florida was not colonized as soon as the
other portions of the new world.
The thirteen colonies had been set settled
tled settled yet Florida was only a dumping

ground for run-away slaves, and a

Vain popularity comes dashing in with haughty sweep,
With naught upon its sparkling wave but wreckage from the deep
Storm-tossed victims onoe allured by its deceitful roar
High-capped wave which swells and falls and then is seen no more.
Like empty -bubbles in the air for which we madly reach
To see them only break as foam upon the pebbly beach.
And oft the sea is treacherous when breaking waves dash high
As if in mockery to fling their spray back to the 6ky.
And then as if repenting of mischief idly done
Calm, deceiving, there she lies beneath the golden sun.
Oh, let U3 not be as the froth at sea upon the crest.
But strive to be and not to seem and leave to God the rest.
Now, as we stand, dear classmates upon Future's brink tonight,
And gaze over the sea of life with ev'ry prospect bright,
Wisely may we choose the tide, which if at flood is taken
"Leads on to Fortune," so 'tis said, if not forsaken.
And may we, as our tide returns so blithsome and so free,
fifing with us treasures choice and fine from out the deep blue sea.

villages of wigwams are transformed ing their tomahawks and
into magnificent winter resorts. The their blood-curdling yells, as

they had heard so much and on refuge for the hunted criminals,
which they had built so many fond Here they mingled and intermarried

hopes. What would this old warrior
of yesterday say if he could see the
people who flock to our flowery land
of to-day, the sick to be healed, the

with the native Indians and defied all
their pursurers. And out of them
the Seminoles sprung. The impass impassable
able impassable forests and pathless swamps

old to be kept from growing older1, were known only to them. They
and the youthful to retain their j would rush out of their hiding places
youth? For this purpose there are j with weird war chants and descend descend-sanitariums
sanitariums descend-sanitariums scattered all about, in; ing on the scattered settlers murder

the woods and on the sea coast, for
our fountain of youth to-day is not
alone in our clear, sparkling waters,

them, kidnap their children, seal?
the missionaries sent to convert
them, then disappear into their aqua-

but also in the sweet, balmy air j tic jungle haunted by noisome rep rep-laden
laden rep-laden with the perfume of the flow-! tiles. Here fallen trees and a mat

ers and the odor of the pine needles.
Though Ponce de Leon went away
dissatisfied there are thousands to today
day today who come and are satisfied and
come again. For what the Florida
of yesterday refused to cne man, the
Florida of to-day gives freely to
De Narvaez was fired with ambi ambition
tion ambition to conquer a land that would
rival even the splendid conquests of
Cortez in Mexico. So he too came to

Florida. He had heard strange tales dued. But the completeness of their

ted underbrush lay submerged iu
dank, black v.ater. Cypress gloom gloomed
ed gloomed in forbidding shadows above th-
stagnant pools, the swamp itself wa3

rife with horrible quacks and croaks
and off somewhere the distant bel bellow
low bellow of an alligator. The Seminoles
were cunning and they were the ter terror
ror terror of every inhabitant. It was only
after repeated efforts and the em employment
ployment employment of their own strategy that

they were finally captured and sub-

Florida of yesterday, which was the
dumping ground for criminals .and
runaway slaves, has now become a
Florida which is the playground for
the multi-millionaires.
Yesterday the rivers with their
clear waters were the goals to which
eventually all the forest paths led.

The bears, wild-cats, and panthers
to traverse the same paths to quench
their thirst. But that was in the
Florida of yesterday. The deer do
not go to the same place as former formerly
ly formerly to satisfy their thirst. For where
the paths through the forest once lay
are today broad highways and by
the same clear rivers are thriving
towns where men of all nationali-

War has received the fiercest de

nunciations from the greatest and
holiest men of all times. The Greek

Euripides exclalme, "O fools all ye
who try to win the meed of valor
through war, seeking thus to still
this mortal coil, for If bloody con contests
tests contests are to decide, strife will never
cease." Aristides Draises Pericles.

because to avoid war, "he Is willing

to accept arbitration." Cicero says:
"There are two ways of ending a

; dispute discussion and force: the

latter planner is simply that of brute
beats; the .former is proper to be-

ilngs-. gifted with reason." St. Martin

replied to Julian, the apostate, "I
am a Christian and I cannot fight."
Christ gives peace as a heritage to
the world when he says, "Peace be
with you."
War has been denounced not only
by the ancients, but (by the great
moderns, who realize that war is,
and always will be barbaric. Thus
in the words of Rosseau, "War is
the foullest fiend ever vomited from

giving the mouth of hell." Hume .says,
they ."The rage and violence of public

came to destroy the settlers. When j war, what Is it but a suspension of
the colonists went to bed at night justice among warring parties?"
they never knew what horror they John Hay, one of the greatest Am Am-would
would Am-would face before morning. Yetjerican secretaries of state, denounc denounc-these
these denounc-these forests in which yesterday the es war as, "the most futile and fero fero-Indians
Indians fero-Indians eluded their pursurers and cious of human follies." Men whose
perpetrated their blood-thirsty crim-j names lie hidden in obscurity, as
es are today studded with towns and well as men whose names are writ writ-villages.
villages. writ-villages. The little settlement which ten in the book of fame proclaim
was made in 1556 has grown and! that war is inhuman; that It is a

changed so that Florida to-day

: claims it as one of her own cities.

But though the Florida of yesterday

great illusion to believe that it can
be otherwise.
To understand this hatred of the

has changed into a vastly different greatest men of all ages for war,
Florida of to-day there is the same and their desire for peace, it Is only
spirit in the people. There is the necessary to study the record of


in them now as when they braved -its course through the ages and then

ties are mingled to earn their daily the unfriendly savages. To-day; place In contrast the record and

bread. The rivers alone have with-j their indomitable courage is mani-j progress of peace,

stood the beckoning of time in the ; fested in the gigantic schemes they The pages of history are stained

passage of Florida from yesterday to
to-day, and they alone are the same.
Courage was required of the peo-

undertake. They go into the swamps with the crimes sand horrors of war,
enduring the dangers and diseases, : with the stories of prisoners mas-

was the result? For after conquer conquer-ing
ing conquer-ing and devastating a large part of
Asia, he met an ignoble and pre premature
mature premature death. The vast territory
tTiat ttA fr nnai4 with

loes of life and unwarranted blood bloodshed
shed bloodshed in a few years was dissolved
and torn by war.
The path of war is clearly mark mark-ed
ed mark-ed by the sacrifice of human life,
disease, crime, mangled bodies,
death, desolation. The trail that
peace has left Is blazed by epochs
of prosperity and happiness. The
golden age of peace is conducive to
a glorious literature. During the
Augustan age, noble men produced
works of literature which will hold
a place of honor after the victories
of Pompey and Sciplo haVe lost
their luster. In this era of peace,
civilization and education hare ad advanced
vanced advanced by leaps and bounds. Man
has now come to the realization that
war is barbaric Paint It in glowing
colors; surround it with romance
and poetry; dazzle by Its pomp and
.'alse glitter, yet you cannot remove
the barbaric stain from H. for the
slaughter of human beings is the

; trade of barbarism.

War shows neither mercy nor
justice; it strips the country of its
youth; it drains the country of its
wealth; it leaves the poisonous
seeds of disease and immorality,
which continue to germinate and
diffuse their baneful Influence Ions
after the war Itself has ceased.
It is the common people, the mass masses
es masses of every nation, that are crying
out against the barbarism and tyran tyranny
ny tyranny of war, for they bear the burden,
the poverty, the sorrows. The prep preparations
arations preparations for war are costly: the
country must be taxed and taxed
heavily to support an efficient army
and navy. Seventy-three per cent of
the revenue of the United States is
used in .connection with war. Ger Germany
many Germany and the other European coun countries
tries countries vie with one another in the in

dention and production of "new in

struments of war, more deadly and
costly than the last. A few years
ago it was the dreadnaught, now it
Is the aeroplane with its possibili

ties in times of war that engages the
attention of the world. Already
there is bitter rivalry between Ger Germany
many Germany and France for the control ot
the air. This ceaseless building oT
the monster engines is slowly under

mining the strength of the nations p
the realization is borne to them that,
some immediate action must be tak taken
en taken to crush the growth of arma armaments.
ments. armaments. The commercial growth of a a-country
country a-country Is retarded 'by the ravages
of war; its progress and wealth re receive
ceive receive a fatal blow which only the the-lapse
lapse the-lapse of time can retrieve. The pes--sibility
of investing in or trading:
with a, country that is ceaselessly
waging war Is not to be considered
Business men and the great banking'
houses realize the fact that it is not
a safe policy. Investments in coun countries,
tries, countries, such as Holland and Sweden,
that are not wasting their energies
in warlike preparations are pro pronounced
nounced pronounced twenty per cent, safer than
those in any other country. When
George III., of England, announced
the independence of the United

States, he expressed the prayer that
the ties of language, commerce and
common interest might bind the two
countries together in a union of
peace. The same prayer might be
uttered for all nations. Countries
bound together by bands of financial

development, through fear of loss

draining them of their stagnant wa- sacred, of enemies tortured, and of'wiu control their passions and re-

ple who discovered the New World ter, and lo, they change the Ever-j women and children sold into slav slav-and
and slav-and who faced the hardships, the 'glades into a true garden spot. Nor ery. The only law was "might
perils and the taunts of their friends, are they daunted by the vasiness of 'makes right." The history of Greece
For the boats were frail and small, j the deep but they span it with bands 'is merely the story of war for Its
and the way was uncertain. The; of steel and drive their locomotives own sake. Alexander's conquest of

men who discovered the New World
required a vast amount of courage

on the railroad over the sea.

Asia was waged for the purpose of

The Florida of yesterday full of plunder. This accomplished, what


of this wonderful land so he, with a j subjugation may be seen in the Flor Flor-small
small Flor-small band of faithful followers set j Ida of today. The Indian trails are
out to explore and to conquer it. now broad highways travelled by
But as they advanced into the heart honking automobiles; the little plots
of the country De Narvaez's compan- of ground where they used to plant

ions grew weaker and weaker on ac account
count account of lack of provisions. Their

their maize are now luxuriant tropi tropi-ical
ical tropi-ical gardens in which there are

food supply was exhausted and at : flowers of all hues, and the Indian

The Management of DR. McCLAN1
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, mure fully equipped and will be tm
Mrictly ethlcai lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333


yet to settle it. to leave one's friends j myths and legends has developed in-

and to cast one's lot among the hos-ito a Florida of to-day which is a ful-!cnange in its masses nor In its pow

ers. The stars shine with no more

tile savages required still more. Forsfillment of all Its wonderful dream

a full century after the discovery Though the Florida of to-day satis- i,- v,, o,..

there was no settlement, but fies the people now, there will be a. J n glory of their birth. The flow flow-in
in flow-in 1565 Menendez with a little cojn- to-morrow for Florida whose dawnrs tnat gemmed the fields and for-

pany of courageous followers made a ; will be rosier than ever with prom-,ess Defore Florida' was discovered,
settlement in Florida and they call- J ises that the wildest fancy will be-j now bioom around us in their season!

ed it Saint Augustine.

They erected come a reality. But though the peo-.The sun that shone on ponce de

their fort near the ocean yet on three pie will pass away and the scenes ; Le0n? shines on us In unchanging lus-
! J J. I 9 1V 1 1 '

cars, win cnange me spirit oi me people ter; the DOW that gleamed on the
moss, i which comes from nature itself will ratr4 rrh stm nttr in th rinnrfs

sides it was surrounded bv

gioomy ioresis iestoonea wnn moss, i wnicn comes irom nature usen win ; patriarch still glitters in the clouds

And out of these forests at any time 'remain forever. For as Bancroft fnr an ho enfrit of nnrft'ov ATpn. who are soldiers, whose

frain from war.
When will the people of all na nations
tions nations acknowledge that there should
be peace, not war; that the settle settlement
ment settlement of their dispute by arbitration
is less costly; that war means com commercial
mercial commercial as well as national suicide?
As long as war continues and we
bow before the warrior god, hard hardships,
ships, hardships, poverty and suffering must be
In olden times, war was the train training
ing training field for men; it furnished a
pastime for the nobles and the mail mail-clad
clad mail-clad knights. Today men are train trained
ed trained In the nobler arts of life, and are
taught to live at peace with their
fellow men. The desire for war and

its excitement is gradually passing:

might leap the painted savages, wav-:says: "The material world does not 's always the same

We Are Heatfflcpiairllers
For 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 ?U kinds of Farming Machinery:
Agents for the Fomous all Steel Moline Plows, cne horse Disc
Cultivators. McCormick Binders, Mowers, Rakes. Reapers and
IHC Binder Twine. Agent3 for the Fairbanks Morse Gas and
Oil Engines and Outats. We have a full line of Automobile sup supplies
plies supplies and accessories. We lead in our line and can save you money
cn anything you buy from us.
IKralgflTLit Sl Lang

We are equipped with the latest. Largest, Best Vulcanizing

h plant in Central Florida. Any sized tire handled at one time.
X All work Guaranteed to e First-Chuts.
Bring us your Casings and Tabes to be Vulcanized.
AVorn out tires and tubes xmght.
of all j!zes and rims, always In stock r
DAVEES, The TfiFe Man
? Phone 43H- OCALA, FLORIDA Min St near I,tnV.


rnc ocala pvesisg btar. Tuesday, may ss, 1014

when given the opportunity, vote for
Immigration ha3 welde,d all the
nations of the universe together by
the links of blood and brotherly
love. Race prejudice and bitter
hatreds are fast dissolving under
these influences for 'Truth and
light, love and law, justice and
mercy, liberty, humanity and broth brotherhood
erhood brotherhood know no national boun boundaries."
daries." boundaries." A spirit of justice and a
sense of fairness prevails among the
nations of today. The world unites
In denouncing any persecution or
outrage perpetrated on men, regard regardless
less regardless of their nationality. Peace is
now sought not through the medium
of war, but peace In the spirit of
The downfall of Napoleon taught
not only Europe, but the world, the
lesson of war. Sickened by slaugh slaughter,
ter, slaughter, disgusted with murder and in intrigue,
trigue, intrigue, the world since the battle of

Waterloo, has had a tendency to towards
wards towards peace. Out of war, wicked wickedness
ness wickedness and waste, there came a uni universal
versal universal desire for peace through law.
If war Is abolished, something must
be substituted. That something is
arbitration, the most potent factor
of the twentieth century. Arbitra Arbitration,
tion, Arbitration, the dream of all lovers of
peace, promises to sweep aside war
forever, and to settle disputes by
amicable agreement. It is the only
means of conciliation, the only sub substitute
stitute substitute for war.
Universal arbitration, regarded a
few years ago with skepticism, is
now demanded. That arbitration is
not an experiment, 'but that it is
practical is proven toy the fact that
Jn the last century more than two
hundred and fifty disputes have been
settled by this means.
The year of 1898 Is always to bej
remembered as an epoch year, for in
that year the first organized move movement
ment movement towards arbitration was made.
"The czar of Russia at this time is issued
sued issued a communication to the twenty twenty-six
six twenty-six nations having ambassadors at
the Russian court, proposing a peace
conrerence. inese nations readily
accepted the proposal, and the Hague
was chosen as the meeting place.
While all the questions discussed
were not satisfactorily settled, yet
there was one momentous outcome
the establishment of the Interna International
tional International Court of Arbitration.. It is a
court of justice, where important
questions and differences are settled
with impartiality.
, The South American republics of
Chile and Argentine have set an ex
ample to the world by submitting
the long-standing boundary dispute
-to a court of arbitration. War which
would have upturned- and torn the
countries asunder was avoided, and
between the republics a spirit of
"brotherly love was promoted. In
commemoration or tne treaty a
-bronze statue of Christ was erected
on the Andes bearing this inscrip inscription:
tion: inscription: "Sooner shall these mountains
Crumble into dust than Argentines
and Chileans break the peace to
which they have pledged themselves
at the foot of Christ, the redeemer."
Confidence is not to be won by a
show of strength. Strong countries
are regarded with suspicion, and
where there is neither trust nor faith
there can be no peaceable settlement
of differences. A general feeling of
good will and friendliness must exist.
This cannot be obtained so long as
nations persist in the building of
armaments. : So long as the nations
have not the sense of International
peace and personal justice in their
hearts, world peace will be but a
dream broken by bloody awaken awakenings.
ings. awakenings. To men of this day .'of enlighten enlighten-'
' enlighten-' ment and learning, the question of
peace should overshadow and subor subordinate
dinate subordinate all other questions. The
Hague court is firmly established;
leagues for the suppression of war
have been formed in all countries.
Much ha3 been done; there remains
still more to be done.
Christianity Is the greatest assist assistance
ance assistance to the cause of peace, strength strengthening
ening strengthening as it does the bonds of love.
Its influence has permeated the
darkest regions of Africa and Asia.
The missionaries of the Prince of
Peace are carrying this message of
universal brotherhood and good will
towards men to all points of the
The' day- is fast approaching when
the contests between the nations
shall be contests, not of arms, but
of love; when nations shall stretch
forth the hand of friendship; when
the false idol of war shall be cast
down from its pedestal. Let then
the strength of our nation be, not in
a standing army and fully equipped
navy, but in justice and fair deal dealing.
ing. dealing. Let our heroes be those who
have striven manfully for the cause
of peace, our battles those fought in
the defense of arbitration. Let the
building of warships and fortlfica
tions cease, and let the wealth of the
nation be spent for the Improve


Honored audience, I approach you, with respectful air and mien
And ask of you great patience, while I spin my little theme
'Tis a history not of battles, bloody wars, or conquered lands,
But a history more enduring, of a lair, heroic band.
Xot one here but who deserving all the honor, all the fame,
Greater class than 1914 ever was, nor can be named.
To the teachers of this high school must be given first the praise,
First the honor, first the credit, of these great and wonderous days.
Mr. Workman, honored teacher, first of all you live enthroned,
In the hearts of all these class-mates, who to stature now have grown,
By, your patience and your wisdom, by "your manhood noble true,
You have done us lasting service, and we give you honor due.
And tonight we stand before you,, best of teachers, truest friend,
In our hearts we humbly thank you, and will love you to the end,
And to all our other teachers, honor praise and love is given,
By this class of 1914, who for victory have striven.
As all great things have small beginnings, so began this class I ween
From thedear old kindergarten, where Miss Bettie reigned as queen,
Proudly tripped three small maidens to Miss Stevens' room to find
Greater truths and greater problems to extract each tender mind.
Friends, as now we stand before you, and in wonderous amaze
You pause and question, whence this vast knowledge of these glad gladsome
some gladsome days.
To Miss Stevens we will lead you, for just here as well you know
First began this vast knowledge as large oaks from small acorns grow
Likened now unto a ladder, with its rounds one dozen strong,
Reaching ever, onward, upward, casting out all thoughts of wrong.
On the first round of this ladder studded o'er with pearls anew
Theo stepped one glad morning in her little creaking shoe,
Every morn came happy Theo, through the rain, and through the dew,
Bringing with her the glad, sweet music of her little creaking shoe.
On and on climbed happy Theo 'till she reached the seventh round
Of this jeweled ladder where we all our skirts let down
Our tangled tresses tightly braided now we reached another round
All but Theo.
Would she braid those golden tresses, while her hair she yet could bob?
Would she lengthen her short dresses, would she? No, though we
Our loud entreaties all in vain, our implorings all for naught,
Knowledge only filled her brain, independence was all she sought.
From the ladder's lowest round came two maidens fair to see
Both of them by name Gladys, both of them so .blithe and free,
Day by day we've watched them closely as we've journeyed right along,
Gladys, with the golden tresses; Gladys, with the love for song.
Steadily they have climbed each round, each vieing with the other.
In their many lovely virtues all wrong thoughts and deeds to
Gladys with the dark brown hair, the land of music in her choice,
' Gloomy days she has made more fair by the magic of her voice.
And Gladys Wallis' sunny smile has cheered us these twelve years thru,
Not soon shall we forget this friend, ever faithful, .kind and true,
"Now at this portal thou dost stand, and with small, but kindly hand,
V Dost ope the mysterious gate into the future's undiscovered land."
Yet scarcely would I be complete in chanting of this ode,
Did I not forthwith here explain that this same girl is pigeon-toed.
This same year of 1902, well remembered by us all,
Sent to us a boy companion, who had fears of study hall.
One fault only he possessed, his great height mismatched his desk
How his useless hands he folded, his long limbs were such a pest.
His tall form seemed scarcely moulded for the seat where he did rest,
Carlton's ears were trained for music, but for Latin, never. No,
How he studied, how he pondered, 'twas of no avail we know,
But to Nellie Beckham's desk we now-see him creeping, creeping
Her kind help imploring, and his Latin translation seeking.
Did he get it, Ah yes, ever; no secrets I am telling.
Or no news am I now giving, when I say before you all,
That Nellie was quite willing to help this boy so straight and tall.
Now again upon this ladder, born with purpose to advance,
Steps our Rexie, grave and thoughtful, never with a backward glance,
Rund by round she climbed this ladder, till we introduce this lass
To you all as the book-worm of this year's graduating class.
Guided by the hand so kind, of Miss Clark, a teacher dear,
The second round we left behind and entered on our third grand year,
Thus we studied, thus labored, and gained our fourth round without fear,
Then came a maiden fair and slender upon one sunnymorn,
Joined us in the same glad year of the reign of our Miss Carn,
What a worthy climber she, laughing at each dire disaster
Nothing daunted, on she went, climbing onward faster,
As she wrestled with her science, with her math, and with her history
Climbing e'er upward, faster as she solved each new-found mystery
Nellie Beckham -as you see her is this modest maiden's name,
And by deep and earnest effort she at last has reached her aim.
Bedecked with gayest of flowers, the long sweet years glide on,
As with effort we climbed the fifth round of our ladder so strong.
Then there came to us upon the way a maiden young and fair,
With the merry twinkle in her bright eye, and ringlets in her hair.
The present held for her no fears, the future gleamed with hope,
And since she did her best, dear friends, I bow to Annie Pope;
While climbing up the ladder she has daily grown in beauty,
Has ever on the way fulfilled with cheerfulness each duty.
"So like the swell of some -sweet tune, morning rises into noon,
May glides onward into June, thus our fifth year did pass so soon
Childhood is the bough where slumbered birds and blossoms many num numbered,"
bered," numbered," So while we gathered up, our blossoms ,and watched them as they grew
There came to us another maiden, and asked to join our crew.
Of all the blossoms we had gathered on this jewel-studded round,
Not a fairer, purer blossom than our Alice had we found.
She it is whose heart is golden, with our love she now is crowned,
And our Alice climbing upward on this ladder of renown,
Had a sad and serious accident as she played around,

ment and betterment of mankind.
Let then our land of the Stars and
Stripes, whicn during the nineteenth
century was an emblem of liberty to
all the world, be in the twentieth,
the leader in the day, when strong


and proud nations, "Shall beat their
swords into plow shares, and their
spears into pruning hooks, when
nation shall not lift up sword against
nation, neither shall they learn war
any more."

How we pitied our poor Alice, as everybody knows.
While she played one day at basket ball, she fell and broke her nose;
She now went to Dr. Dozier, and to him poured forth her woes.
Then he plastered, and he doctored, and he straightened out the blows
Now I can to you explain, away hath fled all signs of pala.
And playing still at basket ball, Alice has not yet been slain.
Gone is every thought of trouble, gone are all her cares and woes.
And now just as good as ever 13 this darling little nose.
Then cnward we climbed the ladder, when we had reached the eighth
. round,
Miss Borger hade us raise our eyes to heights as yet unfound, r
"To be rather than to seem," her motto, this our guiding star.
Which made our path of duty brighter, and shed its gleam, afar.
Now day by day our ladder, with timber fashioned strong and true,
Till framed with perfect symmetry the high school came to our view.
Sublime now our high school visions loomed aloft and shadowy glowed.
Regrets for leaving friends we love, now both joy and pain on flowed.
Now how proudly we clung as after many a year at length,
(Every hour with us well spent), our ladder had grown in form and
If the Interest in our lessons languished just a little here.
If the anger of great teachers did not rouse in us great fear.
Kind friends and fellow citizens, can you blame ns scarce at all.
For making this commotion over a boy named Homer Small?
For he had reached our ladder, and his energies he did bend
To beat us all in the climbing to .this great and noble end.
And let me explain to you, It takes a grand good fight
It takes some hard, true studying and working with your might
To keep upon the golden ladder, and not expect to fall.
When you are working by the side of a boy named Homer Small
Then here was our class increased by a maid entering the High School,
Lorayne Kemp who helped us faithfully to keep each day the role,
A most reserved and quiet maiden she journeying apart
Though helping always when she could, in the goodness of her heart.
Then with what joy and glad surprise, no artist's pen can portray,
When another lad appeared, gave his name as Robert McKay.
This friend of our adoption tried, has proved he has greater worth.
Than many other boys of his age not blessed with fun and mirth.
Robert so manly, true, and strong, never cries when he can sing,
We have' learned to try his rule, and laugh like him at everything.
Scarce would be this ode complete, without mention of one maiden.
With whom I am quite familiar, she this ladder too did laden,
She has ever journeyed with me, ever journeyed by my side.
And I am not ashamed to say that in her I felt great pride
That she has at least been able up the ladder thus to follow
For you've read the little story that all children's heads are hollow?
Often times has Wynona felt was this legend true of her,
As with t hygiene and history, and with astromomic mystery
Algebra and' geometry, latin and trigonometry, she has rammed it in and
crammed it in
And still her head is hollow.
Filled with Latin and with French a toilsome March began for us,
How the midnight oil we burned, that our teachers might not fuss
Though Miss Reynolds and Miss Sims helped make the fight seem less
A helping hand they always gave, for they ruled by love, not by fear.
Now Miss Reynolds and Miss McKeowen held for us a strong light
Mr. Milne led us onward helped us rise to a loftier height,
Then two teachers much respected our Miss Bartlett and Miss Mays
In our Cicero and physics encouraged us by their praise.
And as we the immortal class stand poised for an unknown fight
Misses Abernathy, Scott and Dean hold for us the glad light,
Now at last we have reached the end of our most beloved High School
To our companions I should say, we have gladly kept each rule.
How hard to think we now must part with dear teachers true and kind,
Of our lives they have been a part, to our faults they have been
most blind.
Never shall this class forget them, who by their kindness cheered us.
Though many cares beset them, they have by their wisdom steered ns.
Thus 'tis finished and now on to victory Is our glad cry.
With our strong faith undaunted, as our banner we wave on high
"As with much pain and sadness, much of joy and much of gladness
With all that fills the hearts of friends, when first they feel with
secret pain, their lives henceforth have separated ends and never
can be one again."
"For one thing thou perceivest, which makes thy love most strong,
To love that well which thou must leave ere long."

Ocala, Fla., July 10, 1928.
Dear Mr. Workman:
I hear that you are now spending
your summer months teaching at
Peabody College and selecting your
famous Tennessee teachers for the
next year's session of the Ocala high
school. Please do not make any ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for teaching there next
year, for we just must have a reun reunion
ion reunion of our class, and it would be In Incomplete
complete Incomplete without you.
I am now in Ocala again, having
just returned from a trip around the
world. Last night I took down my
old grammar school geography from
a high shelf, and as I gently pulled
it down, dozens of its ragged leaves
fell fluttering to the floor in a cloud
of dust. Naturally I turned to a
map of the world and with a pencil
traced my journey along the page,
which was dirty with childish finger fingerprints.
prints. fingerprints. To think, that we the class
of 1914 once many years ago, when
Its girls wore pig tails and its boys
wore short trousers, bent over that
very map and wished that the world
were not so large, for then there
would be less study. Large indeed,
it seemed then and they little dream dreamed
ed dreamed that some day in the near future
the members of that class would be
scattered far and wide over its sur surface.
face. surface. While on my trip I either met
or heard of all my classmates, but
all were many mile3 apart. I would
enjoy giving you a minute account
of my various experiences, but since
it Is impossible, I shall only tell you
of the record since 1914 of those
students of that class, of whom you
will still think whenever you view
your gray hairs in your mirror.
Before starting out I paid a short
visit to my sister, Theodosia, in Al Albany,
bany, Albany, N. Y. As I suppose you have
heard that Theodosia married a wid widower
ower widower about sixty years old who has
seventeen children. He is quite
wealthy, however, and is a model
husband. Theodosia is perfectly
happy rearing model children. Their
table manners are perfect, and they

always answer her "yes, mam," and
"thank you."
After leaving New York, I started
for Alaska, stopping on my way to
spend a few days in each of the larg largest
est largest cities thru which I passed. A
week was spent in that cold country,
after which I crossed the Bering
Strait, by way of the new Bering
Strait tunnel, which has recently
been completed. As I sat comfort comfortably
ably comfortably on the train and knew that
great blocks of ice "floated over my
head, I thought how great is man,
and how great was the man who car carried
ried carried this work thru. Did you real realize
ize realize when you were teaching Homer
Small the fundamentals of measures
and angles, that you were laying the
foundation of the success of the
greatest civil engineer of modern
times? No doubt, some day in the
near future, the entire map of the
world will be altered by this wonder wonderful
ful wonderful brain.
The climate in northern Siberia
was even colder than Alaska, but
when I reached China I found it to
be delightful. I next made a quick
visit to sunny Japan. One day I was
attracted by an arch of blooming
flowers. After I had passed under
the fragrant shelter, I came to an
equally picturesque cottage. My
guide pointed out to mea sign on
the door, "The American Beauty
Doctor. Come in and learn how Am American
erican American women grow beautiful." I had
read a number of magazine articles
on the fad of Japanese women, who
wished to look like Americans. As
I was anxious to know how this was
done, I entered the cottage. A num number
ber number of Japanese women were reclin reclining
ing reclining in chairs before large mirrors.
One patient was undergoing the pro process
cess process of having her face peeled. An Another
other Another had tiny weights fastened to
the end of her eye3 and eye brows,
which seemed to be causing her
much suffering. These and all of
the other patients were undergoing
equally painful operations and were
attended by young Japanese girls,
whom I at first thought were Ameri Americans.
cans. Americans. When the wonderful beauty
doctor stepped forth to meet us, I
recognized her as my old classmate,
Lorayne Kemp. She was quite as

surprised xo see me as l was to nna
her in this queer business. We spent
the rest of the day talking over our
good old school days, when onr
" -s ...
had never knocked at our door.
That" evening I reluctantly parted
from Lorayne and the next day I left
Japan. "'.,.
My next visit was to the Philip Philippine
pine Philippine Islands. Manila Is a second
New York, and one night as I sat In
a brilliantly lighted restaurant, I
felt as though I were in the United
States once again. At that moment
several United States' naval officers
entered and took the table next to
us. A few minutes later a beautiful
uaiif, gut cuicicj auu .u L a o 111 11 13
In the direction of the officers.
"Oh. they all do that," remarked
the tall officer with his back .turned
to us. "There must be some thing
very compelling about my appear appearance.
ance. appearance. When 1 was a boy in high
school I had a terrible time dodging
the girls, for I did not find it at all
convenient to keep up with more
thfln !t In t h o a m o tnwn at tfia
same time. Although I never was a
Latin student, the sirls all flocked
arouna my aesn a u ring tne period to
read Latin: and when .T'nlavml t)w
piano I had difficulty in breathing,
on account of the mob of girls col collected."
lected." collected." "Carlton Irvin," I scream screamed
ed screamed aloud. "See." he remarked care
lessly. "there goes another one after
me." Then he turned around and
rwontTO1 mo TVia nart i4v Cmr
ton showed me the U. S. fleet which
rested in the port of Manila, and
some of his brother officers told me
of Carlton's bravery in the great war
our country had with Mexico a few
years ago.
After leaving the Philippine Is
lands I made a lone. intprAtfMnsr trin
thru Asia and Europe. I did not
meet another classmate until I was
nrt Vn irlleh end Whlla In IWiamtii.
"- w w A mw U T-TT Iri
ster Abbey, viewing the graves of
those grand old poets, who contrib
uted so mch to our world's litera literature;
ture; literature; and the name of not only king-
lv kinnt. but thnsa frnm whAM
names our memory recoils, I met an another
other another of that class, who with me had
struggled thru the lives of those
very great men. This classmate was
Ann'e Po ne Eattipton. The third war
arter she graduated, she was pre presented
sented presented at the English court and the
next year she married the Duke of
Bellerose. .1 spent several days with
Annie Pope at her magnificent castle
on the Thames, before I left Eng England.
land. England. My next lengthy stop after cross crossing
ing crossing the English channel, was in gay
Paris. One night when I was worn
out by my day's sightseeing, I sought
a theater for the evening's entertain
ment. The main feature of the pro
gram was toe dancing by a renowned
Parisian artist. The curtain rose; a1
faint red light shown on the stage; a
crash of music, and from one side of
the stage appeared a wonderful fiery
flash, after encircling the stage, stop stopped
ped stopped for a moment before the foot footlights.
lights. footlights. I caught my breath, for the
beautiful creature in the red-spangled
ballet dress was no other than
Gladys Martin. I had no time to
ponder over my surprise, for my
brain was in a whirl, following the
quick movements of the dancer as
she twirled now here, and now there,
on the stage. After the performance
I had a long conversation with
Gladys, who said, "No wonder I was
rever able to read Virgil. I have
heard of books giving people pleas pleasure,
ure, pleasure, but none have ever, Inspired me
like the glow of the footlights."
"Yes," she continued, "I have at
last found my vocation in life and
nerer intend to desert it."
Well, as to my own thoughts, I al always
ways always knew that Gladys would at
tempt to make a name for herself,
but I never dreamed she would do it
by toe dancing.
Although Paris "was wonderful, I
visited many other cities throughout
Europe which were quite as interest interesting.
ing. interesting. I had intended going to Naples,
but the city was quarantined because
of a plague which had been raging
for several months.
While passing thru Italy I picked


- - -, s
. V : f
' ?

up a paper with the bold headlines:
"A Second Florence Nightengale,
the Florida Girl who Saved so Many
lives in the American-Mexican War,
Is now devoting her life to fever
TBtricken Italians! Her common
name thruout the hospital is Saint
Rexie!" This did not surprise me,
for Rexle's sweet, amiable disposi disposition
tion disposition had caused her to be loved by
all who knew her in her school days,
and had learned before of her work
in America.
Of all the historical places I had
seen, none thrilled me like the town
of 'Bethlehem. As I visited its ruins
I thought of the beautiful story of
the star that guided the three wise
men to the manger, where the little
Christ child lay. How vividly. Miss
Nellie Stevens had, in her sweet
clear voice, told it many years agol
to that room full of little tots, who,;
with eager ears and shining eyes,
had received the glad message of
Christmas-tide. Though they may
be scattered over the world and vex vexed
ed vexed by many troubles, none can for forget
get forget the words of the angels repeated
by their first teacher, "Peace on
earth and good will unto men."
After viewing other places of the
Holy Land, I crossed to Africa by
way of the tunnel under the Isthmus
of Suez. Strange to say, I met Wyn Wyn-ona
ona Wyn-ona Weatherbee on the train. She
had gone to 'Africa to do missionary
work. There are a band of savages
called (Bushmen, who live In and
around the Kalahari desert. These
men have never been fully civilized
and in the last few years they have
sunk into an even lower state, for
they are now massacreing all who
dare approach their territory. When
I met Wynona I did not know this
for I would never have allowed my myself
self myself to become so Interested in her
work as to accompany her on this
special mission. I did not know it,
however, and Wynona and I arrived
at one of their little villages. The
village seemed deserted, but loud
shouts came from a near-by forest.
We directed our course towards the
noise, but mine was suddenly stop
ped short Dy the signt or several
hundred black men brandishing kniv knives
es knives and dancing around a big fire. As
the fire burned more fiercely, the
water boiled more furiously and I
grew more frightened for on the
ground near the fire lay a white man
with bound hands and feet. I shud shuddered
dered shuddered and grew faint for I could al almost
most almost see myself boiling in that very
pot. In my fright I had forgotten
Wynona until' I saw the savages bru brutally
tally brutally binding her hands. I. shudder shuddered
ed shuddered again as I thought of the rich
. . i i
soup tnai inree peopie woum xuaj.e
so I closed my eyes and began to
pray expecting at any moment to be
pitched in the boiling pot. As I
prayed-1 became conscious that the
shrieks had ceased and looking out
from my hiding place I was amazed
to see the natives prostrating them-
selves on the ground before Wynona.
I could not hear what she was saying
but I knew that she was delivering
her message and it was being well
received. Soon the chief cut the
bonds from Wynona's hands and re released
leased released the other captive. In the
meantime I quietly left the scene.
Late that afternoon I was joined by
Wynona whom I immediately inform informed
ed informed that I intended leaving for Africa
as soon as I could.
I continued my journey by rail un until
til until I reached the Cape of Good Hope.
From there I crossed to Cape Horn
by means of an areoplane. The trip
was delightful and the longest that
I had ever taken through the air. I
spent one night in a little village of
Argentina. I say village, well It con consisted
sisted consisted of a 6tation, general variety
store and post-office combined and
boarding house. At the station a
cow-boy from a neighboring ranch
who had come in a rickety old wagon
for the mail, seeing my bewilder bewilderment,
ment, bewilderment, offered to drive me to the
boarding house, he entertained me on
the road by teling me about his land landlady.
lady. landlady. "Yes mam," he said, "she is
a fine lady she is and that woman's
got more book sense than any one
in South America. Yes mam she
married and that's the trouble. You
see her husband he is so lazy that
he don't see no use in him working

at all when she can make so much
money taking boarders so all he
doe3 i3 just sit aTound the store and
talk about what a smart wife he's
got. Yes, all of us cow-boys board
with her." As I approached the
house I saw a very stout woman in a
blue percal dress and a red sunbon sunbon-net
net sunbon-net sweeping the front steps. When
she saw me she exclaimed, "Bless
my soul if it is not Gladys Wallis."
It was then I reeognized Alice Sex Sexton.
ton. Sexton. After supper Alice and I dis discussed
cussed discussed the ups and down3 of 1913
and 14 and the various fortunes of
our school mates. Her husband is
not at all bad. Vhy he can tell the
funniest jokes I have ever heard and
play the mouthharp beautifully.
It grieved me to leave Alice but I
wa3 homesick for the United States
so I postponed all the sight seeing
which I had planned in South Amer America
ica America and hastened to Florida. I did
not return by water, but came up
through Mexico, across the Rio
Grande and the Southern states.
On my way to Ocala I was delay delayed
ed delayed a few hours in Chattahoochee by
a train wreck, and there I went
through the asylum. While view viewing
ing viewing the building I was disturbed by
one shriek after another. As they in increased
creased increased I was reminded of the
screams of little Nellie Beckham in
the days of so long ago. Just then
on my tour through the building I
came to the cell where the shrieking
patient was confined. There was a
little thin woman tearing her gol golden
den golden hair and screaming, "Stop it, I
say quit!" The keeper remarked,
"They say when she was a girl she
was cruelly tantalized by her friends
who were more fortunate in size, so
she had a continual struggle to de defend
fend defend herself. Later in life she lost
her mind on the subject of woman's
rights and is now in a serious con condition."
dition." condition." This remark of the keeper
made me sure that the patient was
really Nellie Beckham so I begged to
be admitted. Rushing in I took the

pathetic little figure In my arms,
"Nellie," I said, "don't you remem remember
ber remember me?" She at once recognized me
and grew quiet. Then we discussed
those good old school days. She
seemed perfectly happy as I recalled
to her mind Miss Abernathy's scheme
of putting one student on a bench so
that no one might hear his neigh neighbor
bor neighbor think aloud in Latin, Miss Scott's
order. "Every one who is chewing
gum go to the window and throw It
out." Miss Dean's byword, "Rise
quietly in your seats," and then last
but not least your own expression,
"Students you have these parts ball balled
ed balled up In your head just like scrambl scrambled
ed scrambled eggs." All these things she re remembered
membered remembered well, and then I told her
the fortune of each of her classmates.
"Carlton' I said, "is the same old
Carlton." At that, she at once began
shrieking again and the keeper sent
me away, feeling quite blue over the
fate of my once gay little school
I reached home today and made
a visit to the O. H. S. 'Not the
splendid building which the Ocala
students attend to-day, but our dear
old wooden building where our class
spent its happiest hours together. Al Although
though Although the present structure of brick
may contain many brave hearts, with
all of its size and grandeur will nev never
er never produce a greater number who
struggled more bravely to do their
duty and to reach their goal, for on
the roll of fame there are the names
of many of those, who received
their first inspiration for nobler
things in the walls of that old build building.
ing. building. As I passed out of the gate I
looked down at my feet .expecting
to see a deep sink in the limestone
walk. That sink which had in rainy
weather formed an impassable pond
was there no longer but in its place
was an evenly built cement walk. I
lingered to view that once lively girls
campus. No spot over all the world
seems so beautiful to my eyes.
Those trees, under which we once
in picnic, fashion, enjoyed our mid midday
day midday lunch, have spread their shading
branches above the now overgrown
basket-ball grounds. The basket basketball
ball basketball posts are lying on the ground,
and the benches on which we once
gathered to translate Virgil are there
no more. I then turned my eyes to
the boys campus. That ground
which was once deep dust, caused by
many boyish feet attempting to the
loed foot-ball, is now overgrown
with grass; and the fence, the cause
of many boys punishment for jump jumping
ing jumping it, is now falling to pieces.
I turned away from the deserted
scene with a feeling of sadness as I
realized, as I stood there the sole rep representative
resentative representative of the class of 1914, that
never again would those walls re resound
sound resound with our noisy tramp, nor the
campus with our merry shrieks.
Now let me tell you the plan for
the summer. When I was in Eng England
land England Annie Pope told me that she
intends to have a house party next
May at her castle to celebrate the
fifteenth anniversary of the com commencement
mencement commencement of the class of 1914.
I am writing to beg you to accept
her invitation, and to take with you
your red back Montgomery's English

1)9 J

"As the marsh-hen secretly builds
on the watery sod,
Behold I will build me a nest on the
greatness of God,
I will fly In the greatness of God, as
the marsh-hen flies.
In the freedom that fills all the
space 'twlxt the marsh and
the skies;
By so many roots as the marsh
grass sends in the sod.
I will heartily lay me a hold on the
greatness of God."
To some souls It is given to at attain
tain attain heights of spiritual beauty that
are too high and too far for the av average
erage average mortal to do more than
glimpse; but these favored ones
with their divinely bestowed gifts
have a message which opens to us
wide horizons of transcendant beau beauty,
ty, beauty, if we keep our hearts pure to
feel and our vision clear to see.
Such a one of these favored spirits
was Sidney Lanier. His life, all too
brief, was, with the exception of
the last few years, jgiven to a con continual
tinual continual struggle against adverse cir circumstances.
cumstances. circumstances. This struggle wa3 not so
much against poverty as against un uncongenial
congenial uncongenial surroundings.
At the age of fourteen he entered
Oglethorpe College, and here began
the development of his consciousness
of possessing real genius. One with
this gift has a right to know it, just
as others know if they possess tal tal-lent
lent tal-lent or versatility. Only once or
twice in his own private note book
when it was needful In sickness and
in loneliness to strengthen her will
and his by testifying his own deep deepest
est deepest consciousness of power, did he
whisper the assurance of his
strength. "But he knew it and 6he
kenw it, and It gave his will a peace
in toil, a sunlit peace, notwithstand notwithstanding
ing notwithstanding sickness and want and misap misapprehension,
prehension, misapprehension, calm above the zone of
When only a boy eighteen years
old, after having discovered his gen genius
ius genius for music and having debated
the question of his life work he
wrote in his college note book:
"The point I wish to settle is mere merely
ly merely by what method shall I ascertain
what I am fit for, as preliminary to
ascertaining God's will with refer reference
ence reference to me; or what my inclinations
are as introductory to finding out
what my capacities are, that is,
what I am fit for. I can-not bring
myself to believe that I was intended
for a musician, because it seems so
small a business in comparison with
other things which it seems to me I
might do. Question here: 'What is
the province of music in the econo economy
my economy of the world?'
His earliest passion was for music,
and as a child he learned to play
almost without instruction on every
instrument he could find. He de devoted
voted devoted himself to the flute in defer deference
ence deference to his father who feared for
him the powerful fascination of the
violin. In after years more than
one listener remarked the strange
violin effects which he conquered
from the flute. His devotion to mus music
ic music rather alarmed than pleased his
friends, and, while it was here that
he first discovered that he possessed
decided genius, he for some time
shared the early notion of his par parents
ents parents that it was an unworthy pur pursuit,
suit, pursuit, and he rather supressed his
taste. He did not know by what in inheritance
heritance inheritance it had come to him, nor
did he realize how worthy is the art.
The breaking out of the war sum summoned
moned summoned Lanier from books to the
army, .and during those years of
strife he played the part of a true
soldier of the South. Lanier's con constitution
stitution constitution was delicate; the exposures
and hardships of war developed the
seeds of tuberculosis, which he
fought heroically through young
manhood and into middle life, and
to which he finally succumbed.
History and there amid the histori historical
cal historical surroundings we will tell you once
why kings have their heads cut off
and together we will make pilgrim pilgrimages
ages pilgrimages to their graves.

In December 1867, he was mar

ried to Miss Mary Day. Their mar marriage
riage marriage was ideal. His affection to toward
ward toward his wife is expressed in several
' poems. What could be more beau beautiful
tiful beautiful than the love voiced in the
"Evening Song," or in the poem
called "My Springs," in which he
commemmorates the beauty of her
; "Dear eyes, dear eyes and rare com com-i
i com-i piete,
" Being heavenly-sweet and earthly earthly-J
J earthly-J sweet,
I marvel that God made you mine.
For when he frowns 'tis then ye
During the last ten years of his
llife, although suffering from great
! bodily weakness and In the clutches
I of a fatal malady, he claimed for
. himself the privilege of devotion to
the twin arts, music and poetry.
In 173, in a letter to his wife from
San Antonio, whither he had gone
In search of health, he wrote i
"Were it not for come circum-
. stances which make such a propo proposition
sition proposition absurd in the highest degree,
j I would think -that I am shortly to
die, and that my spirit hath been
singing its swan-song before disso disso-I
I disso-I lution. All day my soul hath been
cutting swiftly into the great space
of the subtle unspeakable deep, driv driven
en driven by wind after wind of heavenly
melody. The inner spirit and es-j
sence of all wind-finncs. hlrrt-snna
nAv ,.,. v.i. 1
and body-songs hath blown upon me
In quick gusts like the breath of j
passion, and sailed me into a sea of j
vast dreams, whereof each wave is
at once a vision and a melody."
Again in the. fall of the same year;
he wrote from Baltimore to his'
father, who would have had him re return
turn return to his home in Macon, prac practice
tice practice law with him and share his in income:
come: income: "I have given your last letter the
fullest and most .carefii 1 considera consideration.
tion. consideration. After doing so I feel sure that
Macon is not the place for me. .If
you could taste the delicious crys crystalline
talline crystalline air and the champagne breeze
that I've just been rushing about in,
I am equally sure that in point of,
climate you would agree with me
that my chance for life is ten times;
as great here as In Macon. Then, j
as to business, why should I, nay, j
how can I settle myself down to a
third rate struggling lawyer for the!
.h3lanrP of mv HttlA Hfo ae lrvn or a o i
there is a certainty almost absolute
that I can do something so much
better? My dear father, think how
for twenty years through poverty,
through pain, through weariness,
through sickness, through all dis discouragement
couragement discouragement of being wholly unac unacquainted
quainted unacquainted with literary people and lit literary
erary literary ways, I say, think how In
spite of all these depressing circum circumstances,
stances, circumstances, and of a thousand more
which I could enumerate, these two
figures of music and poetry have
steadily kept in my heart so that I
could not banish them. Does it not
seem to you as to me, that I begin to
have the right to enroll myself
among the devotees of these two
sublime arts, after having followed
them so long and so humbly, and
through so much bitterness?"
One can well believe that with a
man like Lanier such a choice had In
it the solemnity of a consecration.
I His ideal of art in the broad sense.
whether literary or other, was so lof lofty
ty lofty that a dedication of himself to the
service was the most serious of acts.
Nor, through adversity, stress and
failure, did he for a moment swerve
from that ideal; he held himself as
a very priest of beauty dignifying
at once himself and his calling.
Thought not what would be call called
ed called a religious writer, Lanier's large
and deep thought took him to deep deepest
est deepest spiritual faiths and the vastness
of nature drew him to a trust In the
infinite above us. How naturally
his great faith in God finds expres expression
sion expression in his "Marshes of Glynn."
"Ye lisperers, whisperers, singers in
Ye consciences, murmuring faiths un under
der under forms,
Ye ministers meet for each passion
that grieves.
Friendly, sisterly, sweetheart leaves.
Oh rain me down from your darks
that contain me,
Wisdoms ye winnow from winds that
pain me,
Sift down tremors of sweet-within-sweet.
That advise me of more than they
bring repeat
Me the wood smell that swiftly but
now brought breath
From the heaven side bank of the
river of death,
Teach me the terms of silence,
preach me
The passion of patience, sift me, im impeach
peach impeach me,
And there. Oh there,
As ye hang with your myriad palms
upturned in the ajr,
Pray me myriad prayer."
With such words upon his Hps
Sidney Lanier would embrace his
great man-bodied oak in the marsh-

es which is known today &3 Lanier's
Oak, and with these feelings In his
breast he would worship God through
Some years ago a band of pilgrims
journeyed to the Holy Land. Sitting
upon the Mount of Olives they dis
cussed what in all secular litera
ture was the supreme expression of
Calvary. Of the forty-four pilgrims
all but two 'wrote Sidney Lanier's
"Ballad of Trees and the Master."
"Into the woods my Master went,
Clean forspent, forspent.
Into the woods my Master came,
Forspent with love and shame.
But the olives they were not blind to
The little gray leaves were kind to
The thorn-tree had a mind to Him,
When out of the woods He came
Out of the woods my Master went.
And He was well content.
Out of the woods my Master came
Content with death and shame.
When Death and Shame would woo
Him last,
From under -the trees they drew
Him last,
'Twas on a tree they slew Him last
When out of the woods He came.
His life at this time reminds us of
Robert Louis Stevenson. Both La Lanier
nier Lanier and Stevenson did their great greatest
est greatest literary work while making a
pitifully brave fight for life. Each
realized he had a message for the
world, and they equally realized how
short was their time. To some of
the elect of the earth is given the
means of expressing the beautiful
through the medium of one art, but
Sidney Lanier was given the power
to express himself equally well in
music and in literature.
Death came all too soon and in
1881, in North Carolina where he
had gone in his endless search for
health, Lanier ceased to be and be became
came became a 'beautiful memory.
How short was his day, and how
slender his opportunity! From the
time he was of age he waged a con constant,
stant, constant, courageous fight against phy physical
sical physical weakness and misfortune for
freedom to live and write. Much
very dear and sweet and sympathet sympathetic
ic sympathetic helpfulness, he met in the city of
his adoption and from friends else elsewhere,
where, elsewhere, but he could not command
the time and leisure which might
have lengthened his life, and given
him opportunity to write the music
and verses with which his soul was
teeming. Yet short as was his lit literary
erary literary life and hindered though it
was, its fruit will fill a large space
in the garnering of the poetic art of
his country.
The culmination of Lanier's art
and thought and spiritual force
found in the "Hymns of the Marsh Marshes"
es" Marshes" two of which "Sunrise" and
"The Marshes of Glynn" are magni magnificent
ficent magnificent organ chants of a dying man,
never so strong of soul as when his
body hung by a thread of life. The
finest of this great series, a majestic
swan-song, his "Sunrise," was writ written
ten written when Lanier lay so weak that he
could scarcely lift his hand:
"Ever the artist, ever more large
and -bright
Than the eye. of a man may avail of
- manifold one,
I must pass from thy face, I must
pass from the face of the
Old Want is awake and agog, every
wrinkle a frown;
The worker must pass to his work
in the terrible town;
But I fear not, nay, I fear not the
thing to be done;
I am strong with the strength of my
Lord, the Sun;
How dark, how dark soever the race
- that must needs be run
I am lit with the Sun."
"And ever .my heart through the
night shall with knowledge
abide thee.
And ever by day shall my spirit as
one that hath tried thee.
Labor at leisure, in art, till yonder
beside thee.
My soul shall Coat, friend Sun,
The day being done."
With this consummate expression
f his genius still -under his hand,

the pen fell from his grasp, kzO
Lanier's radiant spirit freed froo
the frail body that held It so lightly.,
returned to bask forever in the light;
of the sun he loved. ..

Great men! Who are the world's
great men? How have they achiev achieved
ed achieved greatness? Some, when conditions,
were favorable, when everything-
t no va1 1...
ccuica wuu.
aid; others, when no conditions were
favorable, when their ; whole live
were a struggle, and the path to
sreamess was narrow, rugged and
Men are always eager to hear the
stories of heroes and great men;
those who have overcome dlfiicJ dlfiicJ-ites,
ites, dlfiicJ-ites, surmounted obstacles, tnd wo
the race in the face of all discoura--ment;
the stories of men who, By
their ceaseless and undaunted stran strangles,
gles, strangles, have lifted the liberty lovfc lovfc-nations
nations lovfc-nations from the depths of bond-
and oppression, and have brought
them up to the summit of freed ant
and independence.
We admire the success of men
who start with many advantages,
and, refusing to spend their days in
indolent ease, are stimulated to
ereat exertion hv eroat nnnnrtniil.
ties. But we stand amazed bet
the success of those who begin with
; nothing except the capital of charac
ter and capacity for hard wont and
end on the heights of usefulness and
uvuvi uicu nuu uic uu eucuuiav
ment except that innate feeling and
desire for success and fame; men
who are striving not for wealth and
luxuries, Dut ror the uplift of the
human race; men who begin life in
the lowest depths of obscurity and
'finish in the searchlight of fame.
I There is no mystery about sue.
cess; no intervention of genii or
j fairies; no lucknor-chance. The
theory that success is a matter of ao ao-Icident
Icident ao-Icident and that opportunities come
j unsought, has been disproved by the
t lives of heroes, who have aspired,,
(labored, dared and achieved; heroes
who knew nothing of luck and acci accident,
dent, accident, but who knew all of energy.
Integrity, courage and faith.
The world looks very hard to th
poor,' uneducated young man; every
bodv is nreoccunied: all nlaces arri
filled. He feels that all men are-
Danaea together to Keep mm oat...
j But let him show a little heroic qual
1 ity and. men are quick to maks plaoa plaoa-jfor
jfor plaoa-jfor him; let him put vigor, plucky
'honesty and intelligence into ais-
work, and doors begin to open en
der the pressure of his strong handL-.
Far back in the northern hills of
Minnesota rises the mighty Missis-'
sippi, a river noted, not for her
scenery and beauty, but for her
enormous influence' on commerce,
agriculture and transportation; a
river which penetrates the heart of
the greatest grain producing section
of the world, and by whose waters
Into the Gulf of Mexico and tbenee
to all parts of the world. The peo peo-I
I peo-I pie near the source of this great riv riv-!er
!er riv-!er receive comparatively little valne
.from her but as her mighty waters
pursue their course and she is joln joln-jed
jed joln-jed by many sister rivers she becomes
of inestimable value not only to this
i section, but to the whole world. The
j farther she flows, the wider becomes
.her bed, the greater her depth, the
(more powerful her force, the larger
ithe towns, the richer the fields, and
I the finer the crops nourished by her.
so it is wun tne great man or
, humble origin; in his early life of
t poverty and hardships, he is of Itt Itt-,tle
,tle Itt-,tle importance to his neighbors, but
jas time passes his great deeds and
'works become obvious. and undenia
ble to the people and to the world;
he is no longer the object of con
tempt and scorn, but is honored and
venerated by all. But this is not the
end of his unceasing glory and re
nown, for his name is recorded in
the histories of great men, and his
memory is held sacred more and
more breach succeeding generation.
In the words of Carlyle: "An educat educated
ed educated man stands, as it were, in the
midst of a boundless arsenal and"
magazine, filled with all the weapons
and engines which man's skill has
been able to devise from the earliest
time; and he works, accordingly,
with the strength borrowed from all
past ages. How different is his state
who stands on the outside of the
storehouse, and feels that its gates
must be stormed, or remain forever
closed against him! His means are
Ithe commonest and rudest; the mere?
j work done is no measure of his
'strength. A dwarf behind his steam
engine may remove mountains; but
no dwarf will hew them down with
a pickaxe; and he must be a Titan
that hurl3 them abroad with his
In this' Image of a Titan, Robert
Burns presents himself, with no
greater incentive to knowledge than



dwells In a poor Scotch peasant's
JxuL The mountains of obscurity,
Ignorance and poverty were hurled
abroad with his gigantic strength,
lis own hands fashioning the tools
with which he worked. He was
Sjoto poor and born to remain poor;
all his life he fought a hand to hand
fight with poverty from the deepest
ohscurity; without help, without in
struction, and without a model; with
only his "spark of nature's fire" he
fought his way in the heart of hu
manity. Some may question hi
right to be called great on the
grounds that he did little, but is it
cixtie to voice the emotions the
Ideals of the common man? Is it
-little to have gained the name of the
3oet of the unlettered human heart?
A brave mausoleum shines over his
dust, and more than one splendid
monument has been reared to his
Same, but far nobler is the admira admira-tion
tion admira-tion -which lies enshrined in all our
, The true poet, the man who brings
is face to face with the great ideals,
Tfhi increases our sense of indiv indiv-tTzl
tTzl indiv-tTzl jresponsibility, who seeks to raise
the level of our achievements, who
; gives us nobler loves and nobler
cares, is the most precious gift that
can be bestowed upon a generation.
Shakespeare, compelled by pover poverty
ty poverty to leave school at the age of four fourteen,,
teen,, fourteen,, received his education at the
bands of nature; his real teachers
were the men, the women, and the
natural influences which surrounded
"him. From a stage -hand he rose to
nxi flpfnr'. fmm sn actor in rtna rf
tQm greatest writers the world has
'ever seen. 'He is the genius of Eng Eng-'
' Eng-' lish literature; he Is the one person personality
ality personality In mbdern history known to us;
be is wise without emphasis or as-
TEhifi man of men was the lumin luminous
ous luminous chief of a band of poets whose
subject was man. By the voice of
-fthe wfaole civilized world, priceless
'Shakespeare's name is the first in all
"literature, imagination, fancy and
knowledge of men, and he stands
nnapproached and seemingly unap unapproachable.
proachable. unapproachable. "The world moves so fast and new
phases of art succeed each other
with, such surprising rapidity In the
present day, that to many the name
of Jean Francois Millet has a remote
and antiquated sound. A peasant by
birth and education,' he has already
tafcen his place among the classics,
and he stands supreme among the
first painters of humanity who gave
expression to modern ideas in a no noble
ble noble and enduring form, and whose
works will live when the passing
fashions and momentary fancies of
the day are forgotten. His place with
the immortals Is sure; his pictures
of seed and harvest of morning and
-evening will rank with the great
art of all times with the frieze of
the Parthenon and the frescoes of
Michael Angelo. He belongs to the ;
"Great company of Grief" who have
stamped their thoughts on the hearts ;
off this generation; Tvho learned in
suffering what they thought jjU song,
and who, out of seeming failures of
short and sorrowful lives, have rear reared
ed reared the fabric that will live for all
It is upon military foundation that
the fame of one of the most widely
lenown men of modern times must
t-bsL Napoleon Bonaparte a strang-

ct to royalty by birth, and a scholar hood of his character. He master master-by
by master-by charity began his miraculous ed the wilderness; he defeated the
career with no friend but his sword, j savage; he triumphed over the bra brain
in brain some respects his career was the J rest veterans trained in the battle battle-most
most battle-most extraordinary, his destiny most j field of Europe; everywhere he con con-wonderful
wonderful con-wonderful of any recorded in the an-'quered in statesmanship; and when
rtals of mankind. Other rulers may death came to claim the mastery
wield a power as extensive and even j over him, he turned the last enemy
more absolute, but they cannot, like aside tranquilly as he had done
Kapoleon, boast of having risen from the feeblest of his adversaries and
an absolutely private station to the j passed from earth in the triumphant
highest pinnacle of greatness. That consciousness of immortality.
Naooleon possessed greatness of ac-j No man in the record of history

tion we need not prove, for no one ever faced a more unpromising f u u-mill
mill u-mill be hardy enough to deny it. His ture than Abraham Lincoln. By some
is that of a man who raised he has been called an accident; but
"himself from obscurity to a throne; few men ever more definitely and
at man who changed the face of the 'persistently worked out by clear in-

political world; a man who sent the
terror of his name across land and
sea; a man whose will was feared as
destiny; a man who broke down the
barriers of the Alps and made them
a highway; a man whose fame was
spread beyond the boundaries of civ-
ikzation to the steppes of the Cos-
sack and the deserts of the Arabs.
That he did much evil there is little

doubt; that he has been the origin
or mucn good, there is just as little
Through hi3 means, intentional or
not, Spain, Portugal and France
have risen to the blessings of free
constitutions and the feudal system
with its whole train of tyrannic
satellites, has fled forever. Kings
may learn from him that their safest
stuay is me weuare or tne people;
and the people are taught by him
that there (is no despotism so stupen stupendous
dous stupendous against which they have no re recourse..
course.. recourse.. When the Mayflower departed
---- w
mence xne seexi. wmcn transplanted ;
nrt tiho xtnll rf ftiA nosr -a.-nrl1 woo!
aestinea to grow ana ripen into tne
. ,. .
greatest liberty-loving nation of the
. . .
universe. From these colonies col
. . .
. m
many years came iorxn some or xne
x ...

greatest men xne wona nas everi A,
, none deserve more praise than Thos
produced; men who were born poor, U,.. .
... x Edison. At the age of seven, on ac-

mount; but men, who in spite of
these difficulties, by their bold and
ceaseless work raised the name of
their country from the depths of in insignificance
significance insignificance and obscurity to a po position
sition position honored by every nation in the
In that proud circle of great war warriors
riors warriors and great civilians who illumi illuminated
nated illuminated the history of the. United
States, none should stand in brighter
light than the diplomats of the Rev Revolution.
olution. Revolution. The life of Benjamin Frank Franklin
lin Franklin is one of the most extraordinary
instances on record of what can be
accomplished by study, resolution
and a conscientious nurture of the
faculties. He was born in a humble
sphere; he began his career as an ap apprentice;
prentice; apprentice; he mastered almost all
branches of knowledge, aided alone
by his own perseverance and deter
mination; he rose to become the ar arbiter
biter arbiter of nations; the champion of
sovereigns; ascending step by step
from the humble printer's shop to
these exalted positions. While
Washington was fighting our battles
for us at ib ome, Franklin was abroad
securing funds, negotiating treaties,
obtaining loans, and otherwise ad advancing
vancing advancing the cause of American
independence. As a philosopher his
fame spread to the uttermost ends
of the earth; as a diplomat he re received
ceived received a hearing in the most polished
court of (Europe, and successfully
conducted the affairs of his country
through perplexities and difficulties
of the most trying kinds; and as a
patriot he gained the love and ad admiration
miration admiration of all virtuous and honor honorable
able honorable men. J
Just as George Washington was
the hero of the first struggle with j
Gceat Britain for American inde-
pendence, so was the back woods- j
man, Andrew Jackson the hero of
the second struggle fought for the ;
same cause. He learned to read and
write in a log cabin school house in!
the piny woods of North Carolina;
and the first great political truth
that reached his heart "was that all
men are free and equal." The first
great fact that beamed on his under understanding
standing understanding was his country's independ independence.
ence. independence. As a boy of thirteen he wit witnessed
nessed witnessed the scenes and horrors that
accompany war and when but a year
older, with an elder brother, he
shouldered his musket and went
forth to strike a blow for his coun country.
try. country. A joyous era for American hu humanity;
manity; humanity; hut for him the events of
war were full of agony and grief, for
the war deprived him of brother,
father and mother. Behold then!
Our orphan hero sternly earnest,
consecrated to humanity from child-
hood by sorrow, so young and yet so
solitary, and therefore,
bound the
more closely to collective man. Be Behold
hold Behold him elect for his lot to go forth
and to assist in laying the founda-1
tion of society in the great valley of
the Mississippi. Before the nation,
before the world, before coming ages,
he stands forth the representative for
his generation of the American mind.
Heroes of antiquity would have con contemplated
templated contemplated with awe, the hardi-

telligence what was in them. He J
learned through toil the love of lib-!
erty and respect for rights of man. j
In infancy, hi3 energetic soul was j
nourished by poverty. Of scholas-j
tic opportunities he had cnlr the
eKshteat. But in EpUe of all tais
there WM that indomiliabIe inspira.i
tioa of determination and growth.

nated ,n the summits of nonor ani1
Lincoln, martyr to the broad pn pn-cinles
cinles pn-cinles which he renrftspntp.1 vrnt
forth from the log cabin to the White
House; from the lowest depths of
poverty to the highest ranks of hon
or; and he carried the sorrow of his
country M truly as he lts bur-
,an i.fnin A.
at a most critical time, a time when,
jour states were engaged in a civil
jwar; and there, by his courage his
I justice, his even temper, his fertile
. 1 LA 11.1T 1 AAA X A AA A II IA All A. II I I V 1 1 VtllHMX
like an heroic fifure in the ntej. of
an neroic h
X(r dQ we have t) turn tQ
u .
history of the past tond great men
. .
i who, without the assistance of wealth
and scholastic education, have won
fame and honor by their own abili
'ty and genius. W e have them in our
; r;z.t.
midst. Of- the present day heroes
f LUUUL VL UU IttlUCl B luuiurmuc. uv
was sent out to earn his own way.
With a vision of the "wonders that
were to be" he utilized every spare
moment for the development of his
mind. Strange as it may seem,
young Edison, who is known by many
as the "poor newsboy," became an
electrician by chance, a chemist by
years of hard labor and denial of
everything but the barest necessities
of life. We can hardly conceive it
possible that a man with his first
laboratory in 'a box car, should in
some way by his many inventions,
assist almost every industry and bus business
iness business on earth. It usually takes the
perspective of years to enable us to
see greatness in its true proportions,
for as great men rise and bring forth
their theories the tendency is to ig ignore
nore ignore and deride them. But Edison
is a great exception, for few men
have accomplished more, and few
have been more appreciated, and
justly so, for to no man, dead or
alive, is the world more indebted
than to Edison.
He has worked his wayjxf the top
of the ladder of fame anU has be become
come become one of the greatest men of this
age, if not the greatest.
In our memories are the names of
many great men; we treasure all
their lives in the consecrated ground
and, when the name of each is call called,
ed, called, we answer in flowers "dead np np-on
on np-on the field of honor." We cherish
the names of those great men, who
have won fame and honor which the
stain of time can never blur; who
were stimulated to action, not by
wealth and scholastic opportunities,
but by those priceless gifts ambi ambition
tion ambition and duty upon which the sun
of success never sets; who, when
they had once felt the scorpion sting
of ambition were never satisfied
with a limit less than the circle of
our planet; and who, when duty
whispered low "Thou must." answ answered
ered answered boldly, I can." To the hum
ble sphere of life we are indebted far
more than we can ever repay by a
lavish gift of honor and praise, for
from this lowly sphere has come
forth a class of men, whose works
are of incalulable value, not only to
their native land but to the whole
world. Men who have left behind
them a work and influence which
will be enduring as if "Their names
were written in letters of light, form formed
ed formed by the stars upon the midnight
. One member of the graduating
class for 1914 of the Ocala High
School, who has not his name on the
program, but is nevertheless entitled
to high honors, is Mr. Robert Angus
rmdley MacKay.
Mr. MacKay has been delayed in
his studies, and it was not believed
when the programs were made up
and the invitations sent, out that he
would pass. However, by diligent
study, aided by his inherited sturdy
Scotch persistence, he closed up the
gap and came in during the last
week abreast with the other eleven.
The Star was not informed until
Friday afternoon that Mr. MacKay
would be with the graduates. Had
it known one day sooner, it would
have had his picture with those of
the other bright scholars of 1914.
As it is, it will lead his other friends
in congratulating him on his well
earned success.
A Remington typewriter. No. 10;
visible writing, in perfect condition
in every respect. Apply at Sr of office.
fice. office. 4-S-tf

We, the members of the Senior
Class of the Ocala High School, of
the County of Marion, and State of
Florida, being of a disposing mind
and memory, and realizing that we
are about to depart this life to make
public, declare this to he our last
will and testament; hereby revoking
all former wills made by us at any
We the members of the aforesaid
class, do hereby will and bequeath to
the forth-coming Senior Clas3 the ex
oellent records of scholarship that
we, as a class, have maintained to
gether with the dignity which has
been the object of the admir
ation of many freshmen boys, and
to those would be scientists in the
Junior Class, we the Senior Science
Class do will those well beloved and
much abused pieces of apparatus for
creating electricity, and to those
self centered Junior boys, we be bequeath
queath bequeath the rear seats In study hall,
and the exclusive right of conducting
the Agatheridan Society, which duty
was formerly performed by the Sen
ior girls. To the forth-coming class
in French, we, Alice Sexton, Nellie
Beckham, Rexie Todd, Annette Pope
Eagleton;and Theo Wallis -do be bequeath
queath bequeath the right of entertaining the
freshman boys with appropriate
love stories. These stories must be
interesting and amusing so the above
mentioned boys will yawn over them,
or have to exert themselves to catch
the point.
I, Rex Caroline Todd, do hereby
will to Annie Moorehead my studious
ways, punctual habits, and my repu
tation as an altogether shy and de demure
mure demure student. And If "time will
ever accomplish such an end, I will
have to hear my pocket editions of
three French stories, which I have
thoroughly enjoyed while slowly
wending my way to school about
eight forty-five in the morning.
With the exception of various names
and illustrations of birds, these
books are in perfect condition.
I, Majorie Wynona Wetherbee, do
hereby bequeath to Oliver Toffalletl
my flirtatious inclinations and my
naughty ways. These said smiles
and glances have been tried on bash
ful Juniors in both history and phy physics,
sics, physics, with marked results. I also will
to Welch Dewey a list of familiar
Virgilian expressions.
The meanings of these Latin phra
ses, nave never before been heard.
n High School, and are absolutely
original. I have given them all in
class, and I can assure you, your
fellow-toilers in Latin will be favor
ably expressed.
1, Thomas Carleton Ervln, do will
to John Batts my envied reputation
as "Heart Breaker" of the High
School. To Sam Burford I bequeath
one package of spearminty. from
which three pieces only have been re removed.
moved. removed. With this gift goes a circu
lar which gives various methods of
getting rid of the gum when the
teacher asks you to throw it out of
the window. It also gives hints on
time, place and manner of chewing
gum in fashionable society, English
classes, however, are most fitting ;
places. j
I, Annette Pope Eagleton, do be
queath to Ruby Cappleman, my
perfectly new vanity set. I have not
had time to use my treasure, on ac-
count of trig, troubles. It contains a
generous supply of powder, rouge,
one package of kid hair curlers, an
eye-brow pencil and a beautiful cha-
moise skin poweder rag. These ar articles
ticles articles may be easily hid in the li
brary and effectively used, when
there are not more than five of your
class-mates begging in one breath
for the powder rag Here, In the
library the recipient of thi3 bequest
may hold impromptu receptions with
her admirers. And to Alfred Mac MacKay,
Kay, MacKay, I bequeath my trig, instru instruments
ments instruments and card board figures, and
the privilege of flying off at a tan tangent
gent tangent when Mr. Workman corrects.
I, Nellie Wilkes Beckham, do will
to Catherine Strank, my megaphone,
which I have used every ime I ap appeared
peared appeared on the program of the Agath Agatheridan
eridan Agatheridan society. My voice is natural

ly very soft, and is now rather worn'

jfrom constant use, and so this In-j
- sirument was verr necessarv when I
I wished to command attention; and?
to Beulah Hobbs, who like myself
and many other good things which ?
comes in small packages, I will my;
ladder, so that when she takes part
in such affairs as choruses, etc, she
may be seen above the crowd. To j
her, also, I will a pair of shoes, ab-'
solutely guaranteed to squeak. It t
i3 with regret that I part with this ;
gift, but I realize thatthe dear old'
study hall with Its scarred desks and!
familiar wood-box would not be the
same place without the sqeak,'
squeak of the shoe brigade., J
In the study hall, ye students,;
when the boys come duly slow and
the squeak of Beulah's shoes softly'
comes, and softly goes. When the
Sirls and bors are slnlntr In a dun I
and solemn flow, wilj she thinks to
squeak. Freshmen, as she did one
year ago?
I, Marie Gladys Wallis, do here
by bequeath to Margaret Jackson,

my much loved and often used rest- best wishes to hid you Godspeed.,
ing place on the cellar steps. This When fame's at the zenith, and
place has often been used by me. care's at your door, look at these
when I came too late for school, and J Sifts and recall days of yore.
I have whiled away many pleasant! Our express will Is, and we hereby
hours, listening to the high school! order and appoint, if any differences
singing those familiar songs in .the shall arise or happen concerning
yellow-back song books, and hearing any gift or bequest contained in this
the chorus of old Amherst resound will, no suit shall be brought con con-along
along con-along the halls. To her I will my'cerning same, but the same shall be
lucky number forty-three, so seldom wholly referred to our dearly be-

heard at roll call, my Big Ben, and
one bundle of excuses for being so
tardy to school.
I, Melba Lorayne Kemp, do will. to!
Welsh Dewey, my share of the lit
mus water In the laboratory. With
this bequest goes the warning, not
to drink so much in one dose, as he
did one fine day in the past, and in
consequence of his thirst for scien scien-tifiec
tifiec scien-tifiec knowledge, had to star from
school three days.
I, Gladys Nordica Martin, do be bequest
quest bequest to Mabel Akin, my middle
name and position as leader of the
chorus. I also will .to Frank Gale,
who knows the hiding places of my
treasures, my bunch of letters from
a former high school student which
I count dearer than life itself, a
fountain pen and letter-writing ma material.
terial. material. He may have these as his
own (and he may get some valuable
hints on letter writing etiquette),
with the reservation that if at any
time he reveals my secrets he for forfeits
feits forfeits this bequest.
I, Homer Small, bequeath to Wil
liam (better known as Buster)
Camp, a very valuable recipe, which,
if applied properly is positively
guaranteed to grow a perfect pompa
dour over night. First, equal por-
tions of starch and olive oil until the
mixture becomes gluey. Then apply'
the substance to the head, rub in
thoroughly and until the hair be
comes stiff. Now brush the left side
similarly, put on a close-fitting cap
and the 'next morning the result is
remarkable. This formula was
given me by Olaff Zewdaski, and
knowing that Buster is always Inter-'
ested in things pertaining to style, I'
do will him this valuable legacy.' I
have used It myself and Its results
have caused me to be the recipient
of many compliments. j
I, Alice Estelle Sexton, do will to
Susie Ervin, my patent for a special
ly built desk, which is a combination
of a Morris chair and old-fashioned
desk as we now have in high school.
While I have not yet -had my ideal
constructed, I have often reclined In
my dear old battered desk in school,
and dreamed of the joys of a semi-Morris-chair-desk.
And to Vivienne Ecyleshimer, I
bequeath the privilege of missing
my lessons on Monday morning. I
have had a monopoly on "Blue Mon Monday"
day" Monday" this year, but have been ex excused
cused excused on account of past records.
With this bequest goes the right of
indulging in a nap the first -period
in the morning, as it is rather diffi difficult
cult difficult to keep awake after having
been up until ten the night before.
We, the senior class of 1914, on
the 25th anniversary of the building
of our school, do will, for a dormi dormitory
tory dormitory for our school, our moss cover covered
ed covered oaks and school grounds, from
the spirits of the hundreds who have
gone out from its walls, the desire
for knowledge.
To the new high school, we be bequeath
queath bequeath our pictures, flowers and
books; the recipients of these valu
able legacies must treat them with
tender care, else they forfeit them to j

Union Sunday School Picnic
Fine Battling Shade Free Lemonade
A. C. L. LEAVES OCALA AT 7:45 R(Hir Trfp 5CC, 2

. ;
tn Class of 1914, whose happiest
I days were spent with them.
! Dear achool-mates, these trifles
' re simple indeed, yet go 'with thexa
loved faculty, and what they shall
order and direct therein shall be
binding on the. persons concerned.
In witness thereof, we, the afore-
1 said class, have to this, our last will
' and testament subscribed our names,
this the twenty-fifth day of May, in
the year 'of our Lqrd. one thousand
nine hundred and rourteen.
Class of 1914.
Witnesses: Florence Leitner,
Paul Brinson.
Attorney: Theodosia Wallis.
Fort King Camp No. 14 meets in
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every second
and fourth Friday. ; Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns alwayr welcome. Adv.
F. j. Burden, C. C
Chas K. Sage, Clerk.
New line of bathing caps Just ar arrived;
rived; arrived; all colors and styles. Court
On a Kimball Player Piano.
The slighest pressure of either
foot will give you the desired
Owing to the "direct, down
stroke" pedals and correspond corresponding
ing corresponding movement of bellows, this
most valuable of all musical ne necessities
cessities necessities is more easily obtain obtained,
ed, obtained, on a Kimball than any other
player piano.
One of the TEN features of the
Kimball Player Piano
"Never played" pianos fallen In
that the price in plain figures
on every Kimball instrument is
the lowest at which that instru instrument
ment instrument can be sold.
'Sold on partial payment plan If
Herbert Lattner,




Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Henry, Mrs.
Henry, Sr., and Mrs. Kate Clements,
were visitors Monday, motoring up
from Lake Weir.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead left on the
early train this morning for Dun
nellon to give a bean canning dem demonstration
onstration demonstration at the farm of Mr. C. b
Miller. She will be assisted by th&

canning club girls of that place,

whom Mr. Miller has invited to be
his guests for the day. Mrs. Moor Moorhead
head Moorhead will return on the night train,
and on Wednesday, beginning at
9:30 o'clock a.. m., will give a simi similar
lar similar demonstration, but public, on the
lot north of the new high school.
Miss Isabelle Mays, principal of
Dunnellon public school and presi president
dent president of the woman's club, was the
guest of Mrs. G. W. Martin last
night, coming up especially to at attend
tend attend the commencement exercises
last evening, the members of the
graduating class being her former


home tomorrow. Miss MacKay will
leave Newnan tonight with Miss
Weathers but will extend her trip to
South Carolina, where she will visit
friends before returning to Ocala.

Miss Louise Moody was a Monda

shopper from Lake Weir. Ml

Moody and her mother are now,oc-

cupying vldlewild," having '. moved
last week from the lake home of Mr.
and Mrs. George MacKay.
Miss Lois Harrison of Fletcher,
N. C, who has been visiting Mrs. A.

M. Flannery for a fortnight, leaves
Thursday for Jacksonville, where
she will visit for several days be before
fore before returning home.
Miss Clara Johnson, who accom accompanied
panied accompanied Misses Ruby Gfssendaner,
Leslie and Margaret Jackson and
Mr. Jim Pyles to Orange Springs
yesterday with the expectation of re remaining
maining remaining for a fortnight, returned
home with the party last night, hav having
ing having decided not to stay.
Mis3 Flossie Evans was here from
Belleview last evening to attend the
commencement exercises. She will
leave thi3 afternoon for a visit to her

sister at Hastings. While in Ocala
she was the guest of Mrs. M. M. Lit Little.
tle. Little. Mis3 Mary Connor went down to
Leesburg ... yesterday afternoon to
take part in the musical program at
the commencement exercises of the
high school there. She returned this
morning and reports that the exer exercises
cises exercises were well attended and splen splendidly
didly splendidly carried out.
Mrs. Frederick Hocker, who lias
been spending several weeks with
her parents in Elizabethtown, Ky., is
expected home the latter part of the
week. Mr. and Mrs. Hocker will
immediately commence housekeep housekeeping
ing housekeeping In the Foy cottage on North
Sanchez street.
Masters Louie and Elmer Adcock
of St. Petersburg, who have been
visiting in the city for the past three
weeks, accompanied by Master Har Harold
old Harold Killebrew, their cousin, returned
to St. Petersburg this afternoon.
Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Scott, little
Miss Kathleen Scott and Mr. George
Howe, who have been guests of Dr.
Scott's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. S.

Scott, left this afternoon for their

home in Birmingham, Ala. :

The Pythian Sisters will meet to tonight
night tonight in. the K. of P. hall. Officers

for the ensuing year will be nomi

nated and a full attendance is urged

Miss Janet Weathers, who with

Miss Bessie MacKay has been the

fortnight guest of Miss Frances Ar

nold in Newnan. Ga., will arrive

Banquet for the Graduates

Is a fitting climax following the
most important even occurring in
their lives, the twejve members of
the class of 1914 of the Ocala high
school met at Dewey's last night
after the commencement exercises

to enjoy, a banquet

p-Wthtn'TRieTra banquet occasions

the greatest of pleasure, but the en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of this particular one was
heightened by the fact that it was
the class' first reunion after receiv receiving
ing receiving their diplomas, the, latter a re reward
ward reward of twelve arduous years. Pres Present
ent Present to add more pleasure and like likewise
wise likewise to share them were the high
school teachers, whose assiduous la labors
bors labors aided the members to attain
their cherished goal. Merriment
reigned supreme from 11:30 to 1
o'clock, during which a varied menu
of daiottandlshes-was servettT---
""At the table, exquisite in its ap appointments
pointments appointments of carnations and ferns,
places marked ly cards adorn adorned;
ed; adorned; with a series of heads of sweet
girl graduates, were laid for Misses
Alice Sexton, Annie Pope Eagleton,
Rexie Todd, Ldrayne Kemp, Wy Wy-nona
nona Wy-nona Wetherbe4, Gladys and Theo
Wallis, Gladys Martin, Nellie Beck Beckham,
ham, Beckham, Messrs. Robert McKay, Carle Carle-ton
ton Carle-ton Ervin, Homer Small, Misses Ab Ab-ernathy,
ernathy, Ab-ernathy, Scott, Dean and Prof. J. H.





Miss Helen Bashinsky, the lovely
guest of her cousin, Miss Mary Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, expects to leave tomorrow for
her home in Troy, Ala. This has been
Miss Bashinsky's first visit to Ocala
and by her attractive personality
she has made a wide circle of friends
who hope that other visits will fol follow
low follow in close succession.


Mr. Minor L. Pedrick, aged 19
years, died at the Marion County
Hospital at 6 o'clock this morning of
typhoid fever, from which he had

been suffering for three weeks.

The funeral will take place tomor

row morning. The body will be

buried in Pleasant Hill cemetery on
the Marion-Levy county line, nar

Montbrook, and four miles beyond

Blitchton. The body will be taken

ut early in the morning by Mr. Mo Mover,
ver, Mover, and the family and friends and

pall bearers will go out in automo automobiles,
biles, automobiles, leaving here about 9. The

burial will be at ,11 o'clock. Rev.

Roy Bowers of the Christian church

will conduct the funeral services.

Minor Pedrick was born at the

family homestead near Montbrook,

and moved to Ocala abotu two years
ago. He had been working for his
brother, Mr. Walter Pedrick, for the

past year. He has two living broth-

ers, Messrs. w alter ana vjoine rea-

rick. One of the saddest features of

the young man's death is that his
mother is also at death's door, with

no hope held out for her recovery

by either physicians or nurse. The

mother is at the home of her son

Walter, on North Magnolia street,

and has been ill with a complication
of maladies for several weeks.

Mr. Pedrick, though only living in

Ocala for a year, has many friends
here among both old and young, and
his untimely death has caused much
sorrow among them. He was a most

excellent young man, quiet and in industrious
dustrious industrious and at all times gentle

manly in his bearing to others and J Dr. Dodge pronounced the benedic

Phone 481
If you want to bay or sell
New and Second Hand
Household Goods
Farm Tools, Harness Etc
Easy Payments if Desired.
310 S. Main St. Ocala Fla,

For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.

Your Order will have
Immediate Attention.
1 J. L. StyOAK
Z At Smoak's Wagon Shop.

immense and Well Pleased Audience

Greeted the Graduates

.Monday Evening

The largest audience ever assem-

led in the Temple theater greeted

the twelve members of the gradual-j

ing class of the Ocala high school
last evening, when they delivered
their commencement papers. Every
seat was taken and scores of friends
remained standing during the eve evening.
ning. evening. The stage was very simply dec decorated,
orated, decorated, but with wonderful effective effectiveness.
ness. effectiveness. Palms and ferns with their
luxuriant leaves and fronds, inter intermingled
mingled intermingled with numerous vases and
jardinieres of white oleanders made
a beautiful background and those
occupying the stage with them, who
were Prof. J. H. Workman, Supt. J.
H. Brinson, Dr. J. M. Gross, Mr. W.
KZewadski and Dr. W. H. Dodge.
O. H. S. pennants were used in pro profusion
fusion profusion and above the stage, across
the! ceiling curtain was the class
mojko in large gold letters against a
black background, which translated
from the Latin read: "To be rather
than to seem." Twists of old gold
ani black bunting overhung the
boxes and edged the balcony.

The girls wore lovely white dress

es and the simple but elegant lines
along which they were fashioned
added further attractiveness to the
pretty and bright faces of the wear wearers.
ers. wearers. They carried arm bouquets of
white carnations, the class flower,
and the boys wore carnation bouton bouton-nieres.
nieres. bouton-nieres. While the audience was assem assembling
bling assembling a five-piece orchestra rendered
a delightful program.

Mr. Zewadski was master of cere

monies and with his usual gift of

saying the right thing at the right
time, introduced the speakers. The
program as announced was carried

out in detail, each speaker acquit

tins him or herself in such a man

ner as to be deservedly showered

with the highest of praise, Not a

mistake was made, not even a hesi

tation, all of which gives the class

a distinct record. The essays, ora

tions and all other papers were list listened
ened listened to with the closest attention,
attesting the merit of their contents.
The accompaniments for the two
choral numbers were beautifully
played by Miss Marie Burnett, who
promises to be one of the city's very
best pianists. Her rendition of
Chopin op. 66 was received by an ap-l
preciative audience. The chorus for
the evening included about fifty of
the school's most excellent voices
and by the careful training received
during the past few weeks, gave the
best commencement music ever
heard in the city.
As a variation from the customary
routine program, a .delightful inno innovation
vation innovation this year was a musical num number
ber number by members of the graduating

class. It was a charming duet play played
ed played with great expression by Miss
Lorayne Kemp and Mr. Carleton Er Ervin.
vin. Ervin. "Phedre," by Massenet, is a
most difficult selection but was
handled with perfect ease by the
Rev. Gross opened the exercises
with a most beautiful prayer, invok invoking
ing invoking divine blessings on the members
of the class and every one who as

sisted them in reaching their goal.






Hardware BepaFta&eett

v v



Complete stock of GALVANIZED and BLACK
SCREEN WIRE. Different mesh and all widths.
When the flies do get in, use our

Ice Boxes Water Coolers

Ice Cream Freezers.,

, and



Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Heeds

FOR SALE Remington typewriter,
No. 10; visible writer; in perfect
condition In every respect. Ap Apply
ply Apply at Star office. 4-28-tf
TO HIRI2 A young man wants to
hire himself out as a teamster.
Apply at the Star office.

FOR SALE Modern bungalow In
Linwood Heights. Inquire of the
Ocala Lumber & Supply Co.5-1 5 tf

(CsiUfl IPDnoimo IADS.

Oily IMiea

gained the confidence and respect of

all who met him.

The Star extends its deepest sym

pathy to the bereaved family in its

double affliction.

The brothers have the consolation

of knowing they have done every

thing that was possible for love,
medical science and attention to do
for the relief of the sufferings of

their loved ones and to save their

lives if such were the will of their
heavenly father.
The pall bearers will be Messrs.
Frank Hall, L. A. Snow, M. A. Bel Belcher,
cher, Belcher, Jim Marshall, Percy and Wal Walter
ter Walter Perkins.


The woman's auxiliary board of
managers of the Marion County Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Association gratefully acknowl acknowledge
edge acknowledge Mrs. L. T. izlar's donation of a
tray and six beautifully embroidered
tray cloths, for use in the free ward
of the hospital.
Mrs. Clarence Camp, President.
Mrs. J. R. Dewey, Secretary.

The exercises will ever be remem remembered
bered remembered by the hundreds who were
present and they were rendered un under
der under the most auspicious circum circumstances
stances circumstances in the school's history.
Excellent Music
The graduates, the faculty and
their friends wish to thank the or orchestra
chestra orchestra which supplied such ex excellent
cellent excellent music last night without pay
and added so much to the enjoy enjoyment
ment enjoyment of the evening. The music
was supplied by Messrs. R. S. Abbott,
violin; George Boutwell, clarinet;
Dave Meline, cornet; Adolph Meline,
drums, and Miss Agnes Meline,
The Star has Been Complimented
The Star has received many com compliments
pliments compliments on its special commence commencement
ment commencement edition, which 'was delivered

about 10 o'clock last night, and con

tained the essays and orations of all

the graduates.

FOR SALE Double oven five bur burner
ner burner gas range; upright Everett
piano; cheap fo rcash. Address
B., care Star. 5-18-tf

FOR SALE Strictly first class
team of mules. Apply at Star of office.
fice. office. 5-19-tf
WANTED Subscribers of the Star
to tell their neighbors of the plan
now in force for giving cash cou coupons
pons coupons to subscribers. 5-20-tf

WANTED 100 MEN to join the
Brotherhood Baraca Class, city
hall. May 31, 10:15 a. m. See R.
B. Bowers. 5-20-tf

FOR SALE One large horse In
good condition; one good work
mule. Ocala Lumber & Supply
Company. 5-23-tf

Mr. C. A. Reeve of DeLand, who
bought out Mr. Lytle's studio a few
days ago, is an experienced photo photographer.
grapher. photographer. He was located for twelve
years in DeLand and understands
the business thoroughly.

Mr. W. B. Gallagher left yesterday
afternoon for Savannah.

Mr. M. M. Little left yesterday aft aft-ernon
ernon aft-ernon for Fernandina, where he will

meet with the Odd Fellows lodge of

that city. From there he will go to
Macon to visit the Georgia State I.
O. O. F. convention. From there he
will go to Oxford to attend some of
the commencement exercises of Em Emory
ory Emory College, returning via Atlanta,
where he will make some necessary
purchases for his store.

FOR RENT Six room cotage with
three acres of pasturage, in city
limits of North Ocala. Apply to
Star office. 5-20-Gt

desires job with physical culture
opultryman or will rent few acres
land. Prefer Texas. For details,
address Box 60, Physical Culture,
9015 Metropolitan Building, New
York. 5-23-?
FOUND A large bird dog; white
with large red spots; a crook in
end of tail. Call at Waldron's
Market. 522-6t
FOR RENT Furnished rooms for
housekeeping, or two large bed
rooms with connecting bath. All
modern conveniences. One block
north of postoffice, on Main street.
Apply at Star office or phone No.
257. 5-23-tf

Is a Present Day Necessity,
I represent a strong line of Companies
That will carry your risks.

Phones 285 and 244


4 TouhipM Tiraiiiims 4.
FtoFfllfo aedl Mirtffiiiwestt





Pullman Cars Jacksonville to Chicagor St. Louis. Cincinnati, Louis Louisville,
ville, Louisville, Indianapolis, Cleveland, Grand Rapids and Intermediate points.
For rate3 and information call on any A. C. L. Ticket Agent.
31. R. WILLL131S, Ticket Agent, Ocala.
Y. R. REASLEY, J- G. Kirkl&nd,
Division Passenger Agent Traveling Passenger Agent.
Tampa Florida.

Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling A genta
Mer-hant Block. Ocala

Partridge-Woodrow company
Selling Agents
'Merchant Block, Ocala 1-13-tf




Used exclusively in the con construction
struction construction of the Panama
Canal and the great Keokuk
dam in Iowa.
Government Engineers know
their business.
Fresh stock always on hand.
Wcodmar Sand
& Stone Co.
PHONE 331.
Mdver & MacKay
Funeral Directors
Fine Caskets and Dnrial Robes
Funeral Directors
111 Work Done by. Licensed. Em Em-balmers
balmers Em-balmers and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. McIVER. .104
0. V. ROBERTS. .......808
Undertaking Office.... ... ..47
P. D. ODEtt I
Z Estimates on any kind
of Building furnished on
t short notice. All work
X guaranteed.
X P. O. BOX. NO. 438.

Qcala Iron Works

Coming South?
For sale 50 improved farms,
10 to 600 acres, northern
Marion County, Floridai Al Also
so Also 2,000 acres cut-over land
well located; fine truck and
orange section. Write for
description and prices. Come
see me.
A Vegetable Element That Is Rapid-
lv T)nfnr Awnir With h TTn
of Calomel.
The Court Pharmacy is one of the
first progressive concerns to offer for
ssle the new system of medicine that
is fast supplanting the use of old
fcshioned calomel as a liver medi medicine.
cine. medicine. Nearly everyone knows how easily
the liver becomes sluggish in this cli
mate and how this sluggishness ef effects
fects effects not only all the other physical
organs but the mind as well.
Th signal towers of this dread
condition, which some call malaria
are coated tongue, lack of energy,
dull eyes, constipation, sallow com complexion.
plexion. complexion. Taken with regularity this proven
scientific liquid vegetable medicine
in the form of Carswell's Liver Aid
will prevent or promptly relive all
lier troubles.
On sale under money return guar guarantee
antee guarantee by The Court Pharmacy. Ad?
Selling Agents
Partridge-Woodrtnr Company
Merchant's Block, Ocala


The following managers and
clerks of election -were appointed for
the primary election to be held June
2, 1914, to-wit:
Ocala, No. 1, Box 1 L. F. Ballard,
Isaac Stevens and Ceorge R. Smith,
inspectors and W. W. Clyatt, clerk.
Ocala No. 1, Box 2 C. M. Living Livingston,
ston, Livingston, C. H. Mathews and H. C. Jones,
managers and C. H. Dekle, clerk.
Reddick, Xo. 2 Z. A. McClaren,
R. W. McAuley and R. N. Johnson,
managers and J. jW. Wilson, clerk.
Cotton Plant, No. 4 J. D. Wil Williams,
liams, Williams, G. W. Mills and J. A. Brooks,
managers and C. R. tVeal, clerk.
Romeo, No. 5 M. J. W. Dean, J.
D. Moon and J. B. McGehee, mana managers,
gers, managers, and W. J. Folks, clerk.
Camp Izzard, Xo. 6 R. G. Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, T. J. Sparkman and H. A.
Ross, managers and R. D. Stokes,
Shady Grove, No. 7 F. G. Buhl,
R. H. Redding and A. R. Douglass,
managers and W. M. Jones, clerk.
Summerfleki, No. 8 A. D. Mitch Mitchell,
ell, Mitchell, S. U. Campbell and Leon Wall,
managers and J. D. Prootor, clerk.
Oklawaha, No. 9 John T. Lewis,
John Pasteur and Robert Marshall,
managers and J. M. Neely, clerk.
Moss Bluff, Xo. 10 W. E. Martin,
A. W. Fort and J. C. Pillans, man man-agers
agers man-agers and G. A. Waters, clerk.
Grahamville, No. 11 C. R. Fort,
O. H. Rogers and L. B. Griggs, man managers
agers managers and B. L. Hickman, clerk.
Salt Springs, No. 1 2 W. P. Wil Williamson,
liamson, Williamson, Calvin Long, J. Y. Hicks,
managers and W. S. Hastings, clerk.
Fort McCoy, No. 13 Henry Mc Mc-Quaig,
Quaig, Mc-Quaig, Thos. J. Perry, W. S. Priest,
managers and John W. Stevens,
Orange Springs, No. 14 J. B.
Hall, L. T. Matchett, D. M. Waldron,
managers and W. F. Jordon, clerk.
Linadale, No. 15 C. J. McCraney,
Mitchell Rigdon, E. L. Drawdy, man managers,
agers, managers, and C. A. JMcCraney, clerk.
Citra, No. 16 J. P. Ausley, C. W.
DriveT, J. N. Malphurs, managers,
and C. A. McCraney
and W. T. Dupree, clerk.
Anthony, No. 17 G. M. Brown,
W. W. Griffiin, H. L. Griggs, mana managers
gers managers and J. M. Gates, clerk.
Martin, No. 18 -J. M. Martin, Jr.,
E. P. Townsend, W. M. Knoblock,
managers, and John J. Knoblock,
Stanton, No. 1 9 Wm. Allsopp,
Frank Lytle, -V. P. Kelsey, managers,
and J. M. Douglass, clerk.
Blitchton, No. 20 Landis Blitch,
J. T. Burgess, S. W. Curry, manag managers
ers managers and S. J. McCully clerk.
Belleview, No. 21 Hey wood Hale,
D. C. Stanley, J. "E. Pelot, managers
and O. M. Gale, clerk.
Notice is hereby given that the
board of public instruction for the
county of Marion, state of Florida,
until ;t o'clock p. m., June 5, 1914,
will receive sealed bids for the erec erection
tion erection of an addition to Ocala primary
school building, and plumbing of
said addition, situated in the city of
Ocala, Florida, according to plans
and specifications prepared by Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver & MacKay, which will be on file
in the office of the superintendent of
public instruction at the Marion
county courthouse, in Ocala, Florida,
on and after May 9, 1914, copies of
which may be obtained from the ar architects
chitects architects by making deposit for same
at their office in Ocala, Florida. Bids
may be made for either the erection
of said addition, or the plumbing of
same, separately, or bids may be
made for both jointly. A deposit in
the form of a certified check in the
sum of five per cent of the amount
thereof much accompany each bid.
The said beard reserves the right to
reject any or all bids. Bids should
be mailed to J. H. Brinson, secre secretary,
tary, secretary, Ocala, Florida.
The Board of Public Instruction for
the County of Marion, State of
Florida, By J. H. Brinson,
5-6-tf Secretary.
Part ridge-Wood row Company
selling Agents
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf

SilSs UonCQJtjijrp IiJJsv
MSgm mmWl popular L.
wI.j' m mm Biack,Tan mite rv
dL h The F. F. D alley Co, Ltd- l fH


Canning Demonstration on the New
High School Lot
, Editor Star: There will be an all
day canning demonstration on the j
new high school lot Wednesday, j
May 27th, for the benefit of club I
1 members and others who may be in
terested in the work. I hope to see
many of my club members present
on that day and a cordial invitation
is extended to the general public to
visit and inspect the methods of the
club girls work.
Caroline H. Moorhead, Agent.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re Reward
ward Reward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. F. J. Chenney & Co., Toledo,
We the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
in all business transactions and fi
nancially able to carry out any ob
ligations made by his firm.
National Bank of Commerce,
Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internal internally
ly internally directly upon the blood and mu mucous
cous mucous surfaces of the system. Testi Testimonials
monials Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents
per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con constipation.
stipation. constipation. Adv.
The tax commission created by
the last legislature is an absolute
necessity, for there is no equality or
justice in the present assessments in
different counties.
It devolves on the assessor to see
that his county gets a fair deal in
the shuffle, for there will be a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous shaking up. I believe that
I understand my job and will see
that the taxpayers of Marion county
pay no more than their just propor proportion,
tion, proportion, and while I am looking out
for your interests; I nope you will
look out for mine. The tax com commission
mission commission may fire me, as it has the
power, but I don't believe that you
will do it. Respectfully,
w5 22 d 19-2 6 Alfred Ayer.
"I have used Chamberlain's Tab Tablets
lets Tablets off and on for the past six years
whenever my liver shows signs of
being in a disordered condition. They
have always acted quickly and given
me the desired relief," writes Mrs.
F. H. Trubus, Springfield, N. Y. For
sale by all dealers. Adv.
A tract of 120 acres of good pine
land one mile north towards Ocala
from Montague station on the A.
C. L. Railway; unimproved. Best of
watermelon, cabbage and gardening
land. Apply at Star office for further
information. 5-6-dw tf
Bet Husband, With Aid of Cardui,
Effects Her Deliverance.
Draper, N C Mrs. Helen Dalton, of
this place, says: "1 suffered for years,
with pains in my left side, and would
often almost smother to death.
Medicines patched me up for awhile
but then I would get worse again. Final Finally,
ly, Finally, my husband decided he wanted me to
try Cardui, the woman's tonic, so he
bought me a bottle and I began using it.
It did me more good than all the medi medicines
cines medicines 1 had taken.
I have induced many of my friends to
try Cardui, and they all say they have
been benefited by its use. There never
has been, and never will be, a medicine
to compare with Cardui. 1 believe it is
a good medicine for all womanly trou troubles."
bles." troubles." For over 50 years, Cardui has been re relieving
lieving relieving woman's sufferings and building
vak women up to health and strength.
if you are a woman, give it a fair trial.
t should surely help you, as it has a
liHion others.
Get a bottle of Cardui to-day.
Writ t: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Ladies'
Advisory Dept. Chattanooga, Tenn., for Special
Instructions on your case end 64-page book. "Home
Treatment for Women." in plain wrapper. N.C 1 26


From Press Bulletin 213, Florida
Experiment Station.
Winter Layers
It is the early spring hatches that
give the layers for the coming fall
and winter, and not the early winter
and late spring batches. Many pul pullets
lets pullets that would begin laying about
November are sold or used for broil broilers
ers broilers or fryers during June and July.
If these pullets were kept, and those
from the earlier or later hatches
were sold, as also the hens over two
years old, there would be more eggs
produced during the winter.
Winter-Hatched Pullets
Chickens hatched in January and
February should be used for meat,
as they are not likely to be layers
next fall. They get their growth
early In the season, molting during
July and August, and rarely lay
until January and February, when
the price of eggs is declining.
Spring-Hatched Pallets
The March and April hatches are
most likely to give pullets that will
begin laying before they are old
enough to molt. They are not like likely
ly likely to molt after once starting lay laying,
ing, laying, when the weather Is cool. They
will not usually molt at any time
during the first year, and will con continue
tinue continue laying until spring. Pullets
that are hatched during May or later ;
will not grow so well during the!
summer, especially during the the!
season of rains and, will molt in the j
late fall. They will not usually be-j
gin laying until spring, when the.
price of eggs is lowest.
If the pullets hatched in March
and April are forced by heavy feed feeding
ing feeding and kept in small yards, they too
will molt during August and Septem September.
ber. September. In this case there is little prob
ability of their laying before the!
middle of January, but these spring
pullets, if kept thrifty and given
plenty of outdoor exercise with a fair
amount of feed, are not likely to
molt in the first season.
The Second Summer
After April 1, the price of eggs
usually declines, and stays low dur during
ing during most of the summer. The pullets
should not be encouraged to lay
then. Rescue the feed, but still feed
them regularly, and tarn them out
of the yard to pick up green feed and
bugs. These hens now one year old,
will molt the second sceason about
July 15, and will .be ready to start
laying again in November.. If well
handled they 6hould lay thruout the,
winter season.
Old Hens Not Productive
After having laid eggs for two sea seasons
sons seasons the hens should be marketed
for meat. There is always a scarcity
of poultry meat In the spring, and
one can sell hens at good prices then
and save the expense of continued
feeding. It will not usually "be
profitable to keep hens for a third
season. Each year enough pullets
should be saved to take the place ofj
the older hens sold off.
A treatment of Electric Bitters
increases your appetite; stops indi indigestion;
gestion; indigestion; you can eat everything. A
real spring tonic for liver, kidney
and stomach troubl2s. Cleanses;
your whole system and you feel fine, j
Electric Bitters did more for Mr.
T. D. Peeble s stomach troubles than
any medicine he ever tried. Get a
bottle today. 50c and $1 at your
druggist. Bucklens Arnica Salve for
eczema. ad 2
dly, Tues, Thurs, and Fri. and Wkly.
' I
If so, insure your baggage against
loss by fire, theft or wreck in hotels;
or steamers, on trains, docks, plat-!
forms or wagons. Rates extremely j
low. E. M. Osborn, Holder. Build-j
ing. 5-19-tf
Xew line of bathing caps just ar arrived;
rived; arrived; all colors and styles. Court
Pharmacy. 5-2 2-4 1

woman is
is a keen enemy to the physical



regular graduated physician ox


caxaiuuy adapted to work in
dreg store or td SO oai rent


ISaaad or jaay coated

every wwaaa nay writ t ally aad aonMetitiaJly taSs
Dr. Piareaaad his staff of Dhyafefauw and Saarialirta C

at taa Invalids' Hotel aad Surgical -lastitatr. Buffalo,
N. Y-. aad assy b amie that bcr case will rii emr-

HU as aivsa to
taavaea. timer mmm

Kare Opportunity to Prepare for Business
To Open JUNE 1st, 1914. OCALA. FLORIDA
Prof. George C. Looney, Bookeeping and Arithmetic.
airs. George C. Looney, Sbort-IIand and Typewriting.
We accomplish these courses in two months.
The specialties can not be accomplished so well. In so short a
time, and hence at so little a cost anywhere else.

f Bookkeeping and Arithmetic for. two months ... ..20.00
S Short-Hand and Typewriting, two months ............ .25.00
X HALF in advance HALF in July.
Y Special hours for any branch of study.
$ Address 002, Fort King Avenue,

Wholesale Dealers in

We Make a Specialty of House Bills.
See Us Before Placing Your Orders


Choice Fresh Meats,
Salt Water and Lake Fish, received each day.
Prompt delivery. Only First-class products handled.
Our market is lined inside with white enameled metal,
is thoroughly screened from flies, and is the only sanitary
market in tow n. Ice boxes for fish and refrigerators for
meat, a! .vays clean and thoroughly iced.
South 2d St., Opposite rear ot City Market;

Is Yooir Iccmniae MFugjM ?
We mean are you getting the 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 days come.
Gteafla Ice & PacMegi Co.

THE chance may be critical c3

in after-life. The
often a "bundle of nervea"
spells emotional frecpesthr t!3 cd
with life. Such girls c!acsl3 ba bc!pcd

1 over uus Distressing stage in lire oy a veaca't
tonic and nervine that has proven aocecssful tsr
over 40 years.

of woman A medicine prepared by
rwncc iu uuun wwiiwi
sUaAa, far a trial
11 00 Of





TSisuni TMrty TIioMsainidl lairs

Property Sold in IMoKttiL Ocala,

Kflsidl odd h)D PairS ff Yocd


FEW YEARS AGO when my Saw Mill, Planning Mill, Residence, Barn, and other buildings were burned there was
nothing left in North Ocala except Mr. W. H. McConn's home and a big pile of ashes. Shortly after this I.
subdivided forty acres into 159 lots, put this on the market under the name of Marion Heights. In a few months

I had sold about 80 lots. Among the buyers were the following well known home people who bought either for invest
ments or home sites :
- .. .
Dr. Harry Dozier, R. B. Stripling, Dr. E. Van Hood, Dr. A. L. Izlar, John Dozier,
Col. Frank Harris, Tom Conway, Henry Hogan, Mrs. M. M. Little,
Prof. Geo. Stewart, Dr. Baskin and many others.
Following this sale a few houses were built and I put up the price of the remaining lots to 75 and 100 dollars. At
that price I sold off all but 50 lots. A few months later I sub-divided a portion of Block P of Alfred's addition to Ocala,
which property adjoined Marion Heights, into 20 lots. On this plat I built five small houses and in a few months I had
sold the five houses and the remaining 15 vacant lots. Then I sub-divided block 108 of Allred's addition into 22 lots. On
the lots I built five more houses. I soon sold these and the remaining vacant lots in this block.
Three years ago the Florida Central Land Co. sub-divided Blocks 3 and 4 of Allred's addition, making 56 lots. These
have all been sold, the greater portion having been sold at auction, bringing from 50 to 165 dollars a lot. One year ago
we sub-divided Blocks 1 and 2, also a portion of Block K. into 70 lots and more than half of these lots have been sold and
still they are going. I also built and sold two houses on Block 5, Allred's addition.

The lots that have been sold in North Ocala, including the: twelve houses referred to, and also a few small tracts sold
outside the city limits, foot up the snug little sum of $30,000.
The following is a list of home builders and investors, in North Ocala:
Dr. J. C. Boozer, Z. C. Chambliss, Taylor & Hooker, Clifford Bray, Hayes & Guynn, Baxter Cam, Heron Todd, J.
D. Small, A. L. Izlar, Mrs. M. M. Little, Mr. Coggins, R. R. Carroll, Dr. Harry Dozier, D. W. Tompkins, J. G. Ferguson,
D. A. Smith, J. M. Gates, Ernest Spencer, M. T. Orr, W. H. Footit, W. R. Peebles, Alfred Ayer, D. S. Woodrow, L. R.
Chazal, Geo. Stewart, Ray Hunt, Walter Mead, Susie Macpherson, J: D. Hogan. Rev. J. B. Ley, Mr. Curry, C. B. Strick Strick-ling,
ling, Strick-ling, Teuton Supply Co., A. T. Byrd, J. H. Crago, M. J. Whitcher, J. O. Hall, H. J. Ashley, E. W. Alligood, Marcus
Frank, Mary C. Marshall, James Howell, F. E. Harris, Dodge Sign Co., J. H. Pittman, W. A. Robertson, J. H. McCranie
H. D. Todd, Mr. Grantham, F. M. Dodson, J. M. Rottenbury, Mr. Mullen, Mclver & McKay, M. Fishel, Dr. Klock, J. G.
Kitchline, Mr. Lee and others. Many of these lots or tracts have been sold by the original purchasers for more than 200
per cent profit, not one having been sold at a loss.
I have made this statement to answer certain questions as to the development and increase in value of property, in
North Ocala, as well as to answer certain criticisms of property values in this part of the town.
Now if one man without capital, and with no experience in developing and marketing of Real Estate can

accomplish what I have done in the past five years, what can be done in the next five with this list of boosters and weight

of influence with an investment of more than $40,000? Any man who would Knock Values and Investment Opportuni-o
ties in North Ocala now with all this list of Investors behind it had as well knock his head against a brick wall.

ur handsome IMew Primary School House Will Soon be a Reality-

Electric. Lights Have Already Been Placed Throughout North Ocala. Water Mains, Police Pro-
tection and Hard Streets Will Soon Follow.




21 North Magnolia Street, am BlocCi,


Q 0 SO


highly or tried harder to deserve it
than I. Alfred Ayer.



Geo. Y. Scofleld
I am a candidate for re-election to
the office of state attorney for the
fifth judicial circuit, and solicit your
rote at the June primary.
George W. Scofleld
Inverness, Florida.

J. C. B. Koonce
I hereby announce my candidacy
for nomination in the June primary
for the office of state attorney for
the fifth judicial circuit of Florida.
J. C. B. Koonce.


Glenn Terrell
I hereby announce myself a candi candidate
date candidate for the office of state senator,
twentieth senatorial district of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, comprising the counties of Mar Mar-on
on Mar-on and Sumter, subject to the ac action
tion action of the democratic primary to be
held June 2nd, 1914. Glenn Terrell
Webster, Fla.


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,
Citra, Fla. W. J. Crosby.


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 hearts support in the
past, and say, won't you vote for me
again? I will do the best I can to
serve you courteously and efficiently
if re-elected. Yours very truly,
3-20-tf wky W. L. Colbert.


''( t

W. W. Stripling
Believing 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.
If elected I-promise to give unre unremitting
mitting unremitting attention to the duties of the
office, with a constant determination
fit all times to be in communication
vith those who have business with
the office. W. W. Stripling.

James R. Moorhead
To Marlon County Voters:
I am a candidate for assessor and
respectfully ask your support in the
coming primary. Sincerely yours,
James R. Moorhead.

John 31. 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
duties 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.

I am a candidate for supervisor of
registration and will appreciate the
vote of every white democrat In
Marion county. D. M. Barco.

Ed. Carmichael
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 your
approval. C. (Ed.) Carmichael.
Ocala, Fla., March 21, 19141.

W. D. Cam
To the Voters of Marlon County:
I am a candidate for county com

missioner from the first commis commissioner's
sioner's commissioner's district and will greatly ap appreciate
preciate appreciate your support in the June
primary. Respectfully,

W. D. Cam.


J. W. Coulter
This is to notify the democratic

voters of Marion county that I am a
candidate for county commissioner

from the second district and will ap appreciate
preciate appreciate their votes n the June
primary. Yours very truly.

J. W. Coulter.

J. F. Parker

To 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 said office

to the very best interests of the en-
tire county, regardless to 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.

D. G. Watkins
I am a candidate for re-election to

the office of county commissioner of
district two, Marion county.

I went into this office without any
string? 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 favor, and will
not be governed or controlled by any
one ring or faction. Soliciting your
appreciated vote, I am,
Yours very truly,
D. G. Watkins.
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.
Summerfield, Florida.

Alfred Ayer
I am a candidate for re-election.
Yon never voted for a man in your
lite who appreciated the favor, more

S. R. Pyles
I hereby announce my candidacy
for county commissioner from the
3rd district, Marion county, subject
to the approaching primary June
next. If nominated I will try to
serve the people and their interests
to the best of my ability the same as
before. S. R. Pyles.
W. Luffnian
I nereoy announce my candidacy
for re-election for. county commis commissioner
sioner commissioner for the fifth district of Marlon
county, subject to action of the June
primary. Respectfully,
W. Luff man.
Sparr, Fla., April 7, 1914.

B. L. Barlow
To the Democratic Voters:
I hereby announce my candidacy
for commissioner from the fifth com commissioner's
missioner's commissioner's district of Marion coun county,
ty, county, subject to the action of the com coming
ing coming democratic primary election. If
elected, I will perform the duties of
the office to the best of my ability.
Your support will be appreciated.
B. L. Barlow.
Evinston, Fla., May 11, 1914.

Of Institutions, Firms, People and
Phones Most Often Called in
The following condensed tele telephone
phone telephone directory is published for the
benefit of the Star's readers. No
charge is made for any of the entries
in it. It covers the city depart departments,
ments, departments, the railroads and telegraph
offices, the offices and residences of
all the doctors in the city, the hos hospital
pital hospital and trained nurses In fact, all
the points likely to be most needed.
A directory is attached to each
phone, but people often have occas occasion
ion occasion to learn a telephone number
when they are at a distance from
both the phone and the book, and it
is principally for the convenience of
these that the directory is published.
A. C. L. passenger station 370
A. C. L. freight office 99
Annex Drugstore 279
Anti-Monopoly Drugstore 123
Banner 1
Brigance, City Marshal 361
Board of Trade : 381
Brinson, school superintendent 141
Carlisle's Drugstore 424-
Court Pharmacy ; 284
City Hall 303
Commercial Bank 122
County jail 35
Dr. Dozier 41
Dr. Dozier, residence 69
Dr. E. Van Hood : 324
Dr. E. Van Hood, residence. 164
Dr. Counts 427
Dr. Counts, residence 349
Dr. J. W. Hood 203
Dr. J. W. Hood, residence. ... 295
Dr. Izlar 11
Dr. Izlar, residence 71
Dr. Lane 422
Dr. Lane, residence 477
Dr. Lindner 78
Dr. McClane . 333
Dr. McClane, residence 407
Dr. Newsom 512
Dr. Newsom, residence 186
Dr. Peek .. 468
Dr. Peek, residence 301
Dr. Smith 53
Dr. Smith, residence 74
Dr. Thompson 139
Dr. Von Engelken.' 286
Dr. Von Engelken, residence.. 290
Dr. Watt 53
Dr. Watt, residence 472
Dr. Walters. 78
Dr. Walters, residence 495
Dr. Wilson, colored. 404
Dr. Hughes, colored 185
Dr. R. R. Williams (colored). 369
Electric Light Plant 66x
Elks Club 176
Florida House ; 133
Galloway, sheriff, residence 91
Harrington Hall Hotel 3 2M
Marion County Fair Grounds. 243
Marion County Board of Trade 381
Miss Gerard, trained nurse 472
Miss Harwell, trained nurse. . 472
Miss Washburn, trained nurse 206
Munroe & Chambliss Bank. ... 18
Moose Club 460
Metropolitan Bank 363
Ocala Gas Co., office 61
Ocala Gas Co., plant 478
Ocala House 52
Ocala National Bank. 334
Ocala Northern Railway 249
Ocala Southwestern Railway. 367
Ocala City office 303
Ocala Heights Dairy 421
Ocala Telephone Company. ... 142
Postoffice Drugstore 20
Postal Telegraph office.. 217
Sheriff's office 49
Seaboard Air Line City Ticket
office 129
Seaboard Airline freight office 38
Southern Express Co 42
Tydings' Drugstore 30
Western Union Telegraph office 136


A cross, peevish, listless child,
with coated tongue, pale, doesn't
sleep; eats sometimes very little,
then again ravenously; sour stom stomach
ach stomach with diarrhoea; grinds teeth
while asleep, and starts up with ter terror
ror terror all suggest a worm iller
something that expells worms, and
almost every child has them. KJck KJck-apoo
apoo KJck-apoo Worm Killer is needed. Get a
box today. Start at once. You
won't- have to coax, as Kickapoo
Worm Killer is a candy confection.
Expels the worms, the cause of your
child's trouble. ad 4
dly, Tues, Thurs, and Fri. and Wkly.

Advertise in the Star for results.

Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates Mrde on All Cod
ract Work. Gives more and bettor
oviiacto- in the city.
ork for the money fisan ny othe-


We extend the hand of warm fellowship
to everyone who raises the pure beer flag.
The brewing industry is one of the greatest
Jn the world.
The beer drinking nations are among
the strongest.
No one can afford to take chances with
the purity of beer.
That's why the light bottle is condemned.
It is insufficient protection from light
which starts decay even in pure beer.

See that Crown is
branded "Schlitz."

Telephone 37
The Carmichael & Sons Co.
n6 N. Magnolia Street
Ocala, Fla.







Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bul Bul-ock.
ock. Bul-ock. Ocala.
Clerk Circuit Qourt P. H. Nugent,
Sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
Tax Collector W. L. Colbert,
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala.
Treasurer John M. Graham
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala.
Judge of Probate Wm. E. Smith,
County Commissioners C. Carmi Carmichael,
chael, Carmichael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer Summer-field;
field; Summer-field; W t. Henderson. Lynne; D. G.
Watkin. Dunnellon; Walte Luff Luff-man,
man, Luff-man, Sparr.
Board Public Induction J. 1.
Brinson, Superintendent. Ocala; B.
ft. Blitch. Biitchton: J. S. Grantham.


"I am a lover of your godsend to
humanity and science. Your medi medicine,
cine, medicine, Dr. King's New Discovery cur cured
ed cured cough of three year's standing,"
says Jennie Flemming of New Dover,
Ohio. Have you an annoying cough?
Is it stubborn and won't yield to
treatment? Get a 50 cent bottle of
Dr. King's New Discovery today.
What it did for Jennie Flemming It
will do for you, no matter how stub stubborn
born stubborn you cough may be. It stops a
cough and stops throat and lung
trouble. Relief or money back. 50c
and $1 at your druggist. Bucklen's
Arnica Salve for pimples. ad 1
dir. Tues, Vhurs, and Fri.. and Wkly.
Tie 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

Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.

Partridgr-Wood row Company
Selling Agents
Merchant' Block. Ocala

Eventually You'll Buy a
Not because it is cheaper, but because
it is BETTER and more economical ; will
stand more rough usage, will go and
COME BACK where many other cars will
NOT. Lighter on tires, more economical
on upkeep, gas and oil. than anyj'automo anyj'automo-bile
bile anyj'automo-bile in the world.
ROADSTER, $500:1 5-PASSENGER$550.00.





Marion County Abstract Company


t First consideration and especial attention glveu to small tracts.




THE COMMERCIAL BANK begs to announ ce
the completion of its absolute fire and burglar
proof vaults, and the installation of its safe de-
posit boxes.



Yard, a mile below here. Passed and
spoke the Spitfire off the mouth of
Silver river, and on the return trip

j from Delk's Bluff picked up a man in
I a row boat near the mouth. On this

fast trip down the stream and back
the band played seven of the best se

lections, which sounded over the wa

ter of blue and the weird country so

romantic, and. so deep and mellow
and at times with only the prominent


:.r ..;; l.-v 'I-


Sliver Springs, May 26. All the'sound of purring flute, so grave
fleet of the Oklawaha river hasiand ird In ping with this

country or fastness, where the but-

' All present renters, of safe deposit boxes, are y

the new vaults.
We have built for the future and are

equipped to handle all business entrusted to us.
You will enjoy peace of mind if your val-

uables are secure in our vaults.

y A



Geo. J. Blitch, President

f. I). C. Stiles, Jr., Cashier W. V. Wheeler, Asst, Cashier.

changed bases the past two weeks
and the most important movements
are j
The Hart Line Okeehumkee Cap Captain
tain Captain F. B. Lansing, with the Sidney
Drew (Vitagraph) Moving Picture
Company, from Palatka to Silver
Springs; the City of Ocala, Captain
Frank E. Matthews, with marine
band and excursionists from Blue
Roads to Delk's Bluff; the Florida,
the U. S. dredge in comand of Capt.
J. P. Sharp, advanced on Riverside
in- the narrows below Hemmingway,
Black Hawk and Tuscawilla Pass;
the freight steamer Sharpshooter,

Captain E. L. Mills, to Heather Is

terfly roams."

While going over the rail of the
City of Ocala today, I dropped my

"Ingorsol" overboard. M. L. Heat-

ley, the inventor, of the 'sub-marine
glass house, fished the ime-piece out
with a frying pan tied on to a gig
pole, and it was still ticking, though
waterlogged. Dried out its machin machinery
ery machinery on a parcel poet map. The watch
is keeping time just the same as
Muckland is now entered on the
"common carriers" map. This farm

ing station is listed on the Sharp-

land for timber. The Clyde St. shooter s tariff and the Seaboard.
Johns river liner Osceola changed The Muckland potatoes on the Okla Okla-her
her Okla-her schedule from Sanf ord, sailing j waha farms, move to market this
now from San ford at 11:30 o'clock j week. This rich muck farm will
a. m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri- raise about 300 bushels of Irish po-

days, for Jacksonville, passing off tatoes to the acre

the mouth same days
o'clock p. m.

at about 8


The river is full of pine rafts this

The famous tourist orange grove
at Connor, Mr. P. T. Randall, owner,
is now supplying several Ocala stores
with lueious oranges, and the

We have completed the eurvey of thii 't

rich tract and will coon publish an excdt
cut showing the subdivision.

nERciiAiirs olock.

week and the tug Princess Irene, 1 commanding price is a little eteep on
Captain Maxie Mason. i3 in Com-,account ot the scarcity of oranges



Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.

mand. j at mis season ana me real splendid
The Savage Brother's rafting quality of the Oklawaha river or-

camp is on Dead river, Heather Is-, anse.
land. Messrs. Wade and Daniel!

treaty dinner of


Tillis will float their first raft of tim-j
ber from the mythological station of The

Los Kiss, known on the "common : Worth was cooked in 1842 by Mar Mar-carriers"
carriers" Mar-carriers" map as Durisoe, and on tha Jane, at Fort King, where Ocala
the Hart Line map as Osceola's Last now stands. Did you eat any of that
Battlefield. j dinner?
The Quinn Brothers operate their The old Indian base line road pass pass-rafting
rafting pass-rafting camps under the very lee of es thru Silver Spring's. This road
th Pnrt nf Oraneps. Connor. An-' leads from Cow Ford. Jacksonville.

other large logging station is at't Ft. Brooke, Tampa. It leads over!

Gore's Landing in Gore Creek. the red sands of Fort King.
" ; The little brown and black animal
The freight steamer Sharpshoot-; resembling a beaver of the north. Is

er, Captain E. L. Mills, steams for 'called the otter, and its fur is veryj

Palatka today with freight

Captain W. H. Mason is
the Grahamville fastness,

valuable. In the Seminole tongue
I this little animal is named o-shen-aw.

out in I The river is well stocked with the
hewing animals.

out the keel for the Silver Springs Hi-yote-chee, the eleventh moon,
Clipper, the new Carmichael passen- June, begins on Monday, and the

I The






To a Person Who Prides

Himself on His Appearance I
Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen

is a necessity. To supply that ne

cessity is Our Business.
Ocala Steam Laundry

402-401 S. Main Street

Phone 3 01.



ger vessel.

Mr. Claude Counts, detached 'from
the Sharpshooter, to the Florida. ;
' ' I
Engineer Francis -Webber, detach detached
ed detached from the City of Ocala, to home,

M. L. Heatley has been assigned
the glass-bottom boat here.
Bob and Hawkins Crowell report reported
ed reported to the City of Ocala.
After the close of the Ocala high
school Captain J. W. Randall has ar arrived
rived arrived home, Connor.
On the beach here around the
Blue Roads there is room for a land landscape
scape landscape gardener to plat with roses.
The .blue water, rippling and run running,
ning, running, rests the eyes, and so would
the gardener's roses and flowers
And a toboggan slide and shoot
the chutes would be a drawing card
for young Americans.
m m m
At present the port is a ( regular
marine plant, a shipyard, and the
building ships not only seem, but
really are bonanzas in drawing sight sightseers
seers sightseers to these springs of blue.
Sunday Trip on Silver River
From the Sharpshooter's log book,
Sunday, May '17th: "On board the
City of Ocala, Sunday 17th, dancing
pavilion, Blue Roads. Weather today
is easterly winds, high, chilly. And
the heavens are overcast. Winds so
high that the musician's pamphlets
are anchored to the racks. The Ocala
band of eleven pieces made up and
played seven selections on the pavil pavil-on
on pavil-on and then shipped aboard the
yacht. The band and excursionists,
all told, were fifty, full capacity. The
City of Ocala cleared the Blue
Roads and Silver Gate at 4 p. m..
Captain Frank E. .Matthews in com command,
mand, command, and he raised the first alliga-

candldates will run up in Ocala.
The numbers In Seminole are
very musical. A sage living on the
Oklawaha river one hundred years
old would be, in Seminole: chope-kee-hum-kin.
Hum-kin is one.
a: A. G.


The Ocala Boy Scouts will meet at
the. Board of Trade rooms this
afternoon at 4:30 o'clock. Every
scout and those who expect to be are
requested to be present.
Bunyan Stephens,
Scout Commissioner.

For County Candidates as Adopted
. .by Campaign Committee of Mar Marion
ion Marion Conuty Democratic Executive
Wednesday, May 27 Pedro. (At
Thursday, May 28 Flemington.
Friday, May 29 Shady (Williams
Friday, 'May 29 Summerfield,
Saturday, May 30 Fairfield, day.
Saturday, May 30 Ocala, night,
all candidates for state senate and
house of representatives-
Monday, June 1 Ocala. For all
candidates except candidates for
states senate and house of represen representatives).
tatives). representatives). W. T. Gary,
Cham. Campaign Committee,
5-6-dw tf Ocala, Fla.




Mrs. A. L. Luckie, East Rochester,
N. Y., was a victim of sick headache
and despondency, caused by a badly
weakened and debilitated condition
of her stomach, when she began tak taking
ing taking Chamberlain's Tablets. She says,
"I found them pleasant to take, also
mild and effective. In a few weeks
time I was restored to my former
good health." For sale by all deal-

tor, a nine-footer, at the Fossil Bone ers.


IF YOUR Indestructo Trunk
should be destroyed to-
day; you would receive one
just like it, free.
You would not be forced
to buy a new trunk; because
you would be protected by
the rigid 5 year Indestructo
Your trunk is built to stand the
severest travel usage, regardless of
what happens, or how far you travel.
That protection is the biggest rea reason
son reason why you should own an Inde Indestructo.
structo. Indestructo. i
There are many others; chief
among which is the Indestructo
Trunk itself.
The Indestructo is built with the
Idea of your comfort and conven convenience
ience convenience uppermost in our mind; you -will
agree to this after you have

8 seen the trunk.

g Why Pay More Ocala, Fla, V
Read Oar UNOASSIFIED ADS lor your wants



Stdiiway, McIotm and liter llkcfoi






Elks meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tonight.
Pythian Sisters meet tonight.
Moose meet Thursday night.
Board of Trade Thursday evening.
R. A. 11. meets Friday night.
M,r. Dell Moody has gone to Mul-
oerry where he will be associated in
trasfn ess with Ills brother, Mr. Slo-
man Moody;
Ir. w, K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear. Nose and Throat. Office, Law
Library Building, Ocala. -Adv.
"If it Isn't an Eastman it isn's a
kodak." Gerig's Drug Stores,
agents. 5-16-tf
Mr. W. D. Graham, who has
charge of the big Graham lime kilns
at Reddick, is among the business
visitors in the city today.
Dr. D. M. Boney is home from
Daytona, where he attended the
state meeting of the optometrists,
and can be found at his office at all
Mr. S. L. Griggs of Oak was
among the business visitors in the
city today. He says that the ex extensive
tensive extensive preparations for shipping the
big tomato crop from that commun community
ity community are about completed.
The Knights of Pythias held a well
attended meeting last night, in spite
of the other attractions in the city.
Nominations of officers was com commenced
menced commenced but continued till next Mon Monday
day Monday night.
The Metropolitan Sayings Bank
has commenced on its second 500
depositors, having used up more
than 500 signature cards. New de depositors
positors depositors are being added each day.
Eric Mills of Connor, a
student of the Jicala high school,
came over toenjoy thejcommence thejcommence-ment
ment thejcommence-ment exercises, wtth hjyfriend J. W.
Randall, a ninth krade pupil of this
institution. Thejwill return home
today. yA
friends of Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Pratt
to learn that a bright little son ar arrived
rived arrived at their home in Atlanta about
a week ago. He has been named
Richard Henry. Mr. Pratt was one
of the owners of the sand plant at
Lake Weir and is now connected
with one of the large machinery
houses in Atlanta.
Lieutenants Campbell and Booher
returned yesterday from St. Augus Augustine,
tine, Augustine, where they attended officers'
school, under instruction of regular
army officers, all last week. They
say they profited much by the les lessons
sons lessons and are enthusiastic over their
experience. Captain Weihe remain remained
ed remained in Jacksonville for a visit to rel relatives
atives relatives but will be 'home tomorrow.
The Alrdome is having big crowds
these hot evenings, and has some something1'
thing1' something1' special for almost every eve evening.
ning. evening. The atrtaction tonight is a
three-reel feature of the Chinese rev revolution.
olution. revolution. The movie artists with
much hardihood stayed with the yel yellow
low yellow men 'thru some of their hardest
fights, and took a line of pictures of
startling Interest. Tonight will also
be seen the ladies' attraction fea feature
ture feature and some other subjects, be beside
side beside the illustrated song. All in all,
a splendid entertainment.
You Don't Know
Until you have tried
Heinz Baked Beans
Special by the dozen for
this week only
No. 1 tins (10c).. ..$1.02
No. 2 tins (15c) .$1.56
No. 3 tins (20c) $2.16
Good to Eat.
Ready to Serve.
Order Today.
0. IL Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 and


The following weather report is
furnished the Star every afternoon
by Mr. F. G. B. Weihe, local report
er 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 average. .81 60 .05
May 1. .... ....87 65 .02
May 2. ... . .81 61
May 3 85 51
May 4.. ...... 85 55
May a. .. ...85 55 ..
May 6... ...... 87 61
May 7 .90 61
May 8. ....... .89 60
May 9. ... . . .87 68
May 10. 83 63
May 11.... 88 53
May 12. .. ... .88 60
May 13.. .'. . .86 62
May 14..... ...93 63
May 15..... ..90 69 .45
May 16'.. .68 94 .49
May 17 ..94 66
May 18. 84 67
May 19....... 81 67 1 .10
May 20 77 62 .03
May -21. . .... .81 60
May 22 82 59
May 23. ... . .83 59
May 24! 87 60
May 25. 92 65
May 26 90 70

Forecast for Tonight and Tomorrow
Partly cloudy tonight and Wed
nesday; local thunder showers in
when the candidates met Satur
day at Citra, they were royally en
tertained by the good people of that
place. About 300 people were there
from the surrounding community
and a good representation from
Mr. E. L. Wartmann presided over
the meeting and Rev. J. M. Gross of
Ocala opened the program with
prayer, after which the candidates In
turn were introduced and each, in
turn convinced the voters that he
was anxious for their votes.
When dinner was announced all
ere bountifully helped to a meal
that made everyone forget about
litics for awhile.
The farmers around Citra say that
e crops are below the average for
lack of rain. There does not seem
to have been as much rain there as
here, and everything Is suffering,
Mrs. J. 3. McAllister sold ice cream
on the picnic grounds, the proceeds
of which were for a widow lady who
is in need.
Citra is a beautiful little town,
nestled among mighty oaks; the park
a natural playground. The stores
present a good appearance, neatly
kept and well stocked and showing a
good business for all.
On the return to Ocala the party
stopped at Sparr, at the residence of
Mr. Walter Luffman, who is a can
didate for commissioner from the
second district. Mr. Luff man's large
packing house is just across the rail
road track in front of his home and
he had just had the loft of the pack
ing house filled with crate materia
ready for the shipping of tomatoes
and cantaloupes. The weight proved
too much for the building and one
of the beams broke, causing the
building to fall to one side, but sev
eral men discovered it in time to
prop it. The crops at Sparr are also
short for the lack of rain. There are
many fields of tomatoes and canta
loupes that are looking well around
Anthony. If there is a good rain
soon, it is not too late to revive the
George Giles, of the Metropolitan
Realty and Investment Co., who is
now at work on the second story o
the new brick block at the corner o
Magnolia and South Second streets
has decided to make a hotel of the
second floor for the better class o
his race. The colored people of the
city have, never had a first class ho
tel a-ii badly in need of one
The .building Is 100x45 feet and the
second story will make 20 rooms
well ventilated, for the company is
putting in as many windows as the
walls will accommodate. Another
building will be erected by the com company
pany company for the knttt in g factory that
Giles is working on, for he says that
that business is going to be estab established
lished established here.
The various Sunday schools of our
city will hold their annual union
picnic next Thursday, the 28th, at
Lake Weir. Low railroad fare is
provided; free refreshments will be
served, and everybody is invited.
A full line of
goods just in at
Drug Stores.
Spalding baseball
Gerig's Reliable


Our young baseball champions are
practicing for another game with
Citra next Thursday afternoon. The
Citra boys have proven themselves
wormy opponents, ana tne game is
going to be most Interesting.
The Citra players did well in their
last game, and are counting on doing
better next time. They will have ;
with them Feagle, a pitcher of con-; J
siderable merit. He was not in the
last game, being prevented from at attending,
tending, attending, much to the disappointment
of the visiting team, which, however.
won without his help. He will
strengthen the Citras in the next
The Ocalas don't intend to let the
visitors have any walkover and are
hustling-with their practice.
Mr. S. C. Durrance of Tampa died
in that city this morning of dropsy
and heart trouble, which he had been
afflicted with for several years. Mr.
Durrance and family moved to Tam Tampa
pa Tampa for Ocala eight years ago.
Supervisor D. M. Barco yesterday
completed his work of checking up
the county registration list for use
at the polls next Tuesday. '
The checking shows that out of a
total registration of 3474, only 2413,
have qualified to vote in the coming
As is shown by the publication of
the complete tabulated report of the
state registration by counties, Mar Marion
ion Marion county enjoys the distinction of
having within her borders the only
"single tax" man in the state.
District Judge Refused to Quash
Charge Against .Naval Stores
Savannah, May 26. The motion!
today to quash the case against the
four defendants in the naval stores
trust trial, on the grounds that the
jury box from which the panel to
Mr. Henry Myers, a carpenter at
work on the new school building,
fell from a scaffold late yesterday
afternoon and received several se severe
vere severe wounds, the worst of which
was the cutting of his lip when, his
head struck a piece of timber. Vl An
ambulance was summoned anj&.'ae
was taken to his home at the corner
of Fort King avenue and (South Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street," where he received med medical
ical medical attention. Examination showed
that there were no bones broken and
he will be able to return to his work
in a few days.
Sir Thomas Lipton's Latest Cup
Challenger Launched at
Gosport Monday
Portsmouth, Eng., May 26. In
presence of a distinguished company
of British sportsmen, statesmen and
society women, the Shamrock IV.,
Sir Thomas Lipton's latest challen challenger
ger challenger for the America cup, was launch launched
ed launched yesterday from the yard of
Samper and Nicholson at Gosport.
Later, on board his magnificent
steam yacht Erin, the millionaire
sportsman's guests drank enthus enthusiastically
iastically enthusiastically but not tea to the suc success
cess success of his fourth attempt to win
the iblue ribbon of the sea.
For the first time a Lifton challen challenger
ger challenger will be commanded by an am-
in the city to put your automobile in
first-class running order. We have
skilled workmen at our garage, who
pride themselves in putting every everything
thing everything in order, so you can feel as assured
sured assured you can travel with safety and
pleasure after our work is com completed.
pleted. completed. Send at once to 17 North
Main street or phone, or send messenger.

LucMe's Garage
17 N. Main Street

? J


We seek an opportunity to convince you that this ctrong, conserv conservative,
ative, conservative, but progressive institution can help you increase your resources
and make your business grow Will you grant us the opportunity ?


The Ocala Naidonal Ba


Capital, Sorplcs and PrcClts CC3.CC6.C0.
JNO. L. EDWARDS, President.- CLARENCE CAMP, Vice-Presdekt.
H. Dt STOKES, Cashier: ;




COME TO STAY, and we therefore make you this ojer.
Come to school and if after the expira expiration
tion expiration of THIRTY DAYS you are not
thoroughly satisfied you are out noth-

ing but

We know we can please and benefit you and are willing to demonstrate the
fact. Let us help you prepare yourself for a business career. Within a few
weeks bur Telegraph Department will be open for the enrollment of,. ctcpnts
interested in telegraphy and "WIRELESS." , V;
It is "our purpose to make this one of the Largest and Best schools in the South,
but to do this we need your co-operation and support. CAN WE COUNT ON
YOU ? - V ; ; r -K-nYi V-:f

For results put
ateur helmsman, but yachting ex experts
perts experts regard W. P. Burton as one of
the most-skillful in the world.
The present challenger is the first
from this side to be constructed with
a center-board. This plate drops ten
feet when let down, making her total
draft when rigged and manned near nearly
ly nearly 24 feet." Another innovation is
the 'fact that she is built largely of
wood, the previous Shamrocks being
entirely of metal. Her mast is of
hollow wood, the longest of that
type ever constructed. The amount
of canvas to be carried is still a sec secret.
ret. secret. Sir Thomas intimates that the
spread will astonish the yachting
"About a year ago my three boys
had whooping cough and I found
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the
only one that would relieve their
coughing, and whooping spells.' I
continued this treatment and was
surprised to find that it cured the
disease in a very short time," writes
Mrs. Archie Dalrymple, Crooksvllle,
Ohio. For sale by all dealers. Adv.
To make your trip a real pleasure
a Thermos bottle is a necessity. We
sell them. Gerig's, The Reliable
Drug Store. ... 5-16-tf
A first class dinner at Rodoff's
Cafe from 12 to 2:30 every day ex except
cept except Sunday for 35 cents. 5-18-tf



at 7:30 A corps of competent instructors

only will the Commercial Branches be taught, but also all High
School Studies and German, French and Spanish. WE HAVE

your time.


your Advertisement in the Star

This bank is always open until 8
o'clock in the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week it closes at 3 o'clock in the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The bank will observe all
legal holidays, both state and na national,
tional, national, and will remain closed on
those days.
George Giles, President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-19-tf
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, tr, A
A. M. meets on the first and third
rhursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Cam, W. M.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad
Dr. King's New Life Pills keep the
stomach, liver and kidneys in heal healthy
thy healthy condition. Rid the body of pois poison
on poison and waste. Improve your com complexion
plexion complexion by flushing the liver and kid kidneys.
neys. kidneys. "I got more relief from one
box of Dr. King's New Life Pills than
any medicine I ever tried," says C
E. Hatfield, Chicago, I1L 25c, at
your druggist. ad 3
dly, Tues, Thure, and Fri. and Wkly.
Partridge-Woodrow Company
Selling 'Agents
Merchant Block, Ocala

Mnndav Pvenind Mnv 25
has been secured and not
- g
The mart Tvcnderful thing: In the trortd
Is lore expressed in the helpless infant.
Ana -. among those
aid and comforts for
expectant mothers Is
the well known
-Mother's Frlend.-
Thls Is an external
application to enable
the abdominal mus muscles
cles muscles to become more
pliant, to expand
naturally without
ucdne neifn fmm thA
strain upon cords and ligaments.
Applied as directed upon those muscles
involved it soothes the fine network; of
nerves with which all the muscles are
supplied. Thus a great share of the pains
bo much dreaded may be avoided and the
period of expectancy passed in comfort.
There is no question but what such'
relief has.A. marked influence rpon the
general health of the mother?
In a little book sent by mall much use useful
ful useful .information is given to inexperienced
mothers. It tells how to use "Mother's
Friend and how to avoid caking breasts.
It has been prepared in our laboratory
for over forty years and Is known favor favorably
ably favorably to most druggists everywhere. Get
bottl to-day and write for book to
Bradfield Regulator Co., 309 lamar Bldg..
Atlanta, Ga, Be sure to ask for and
see that you get "Mother's Friend."
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M.,
meets every Thursday at 8:20 p. m.
Visiting; brethren always welcome to
the. lodge and club house, on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street near postoffice.
J. D. Rooney, Dictator.
i J. Gates, Secretary. ad