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

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Full Text

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f 1 i 1 t


VOL. 21.
NO. 2M
! MM



If President's Program is Carri Carried
ed Carried Out


Washington, D. C, Oct. 14-Presi-dent
Wilson and Congressman James
Hay of Virginia, chairman of the
House military affairs committee, will
confer today on national defense
plans. They will consider chiefly the
proposed policy Secretary Garrison
has outlined for the army This is
said to provide an increase of the reg regulars
ulars regulars by between 87,000 and 120,000
officers and men, and provide for
a reserve army of 400,000.
The president regards this program
as conservative. The proposed plans
for the army and navy call for at ap appropriation
propriation appropriation approximating four hun hundred
dred hundred millions at the next session of
Congress. .This would be an increase
of one hundred and forty million over
the appropriation of the last session.
Indications are that one hundred and
seventy millions will be asked for ..the
army, and two hundred and forty forty-eight
eight forty-eight million for the navy. ;

retary Garrison's plan for increasing
thp army. It calls for the annual ex ex-j
j ex-j penditure of one hundred and eighty-1-
four million dollars, which is an in in-I
I in-I crease of about seventy-five million.
I The plan will be presented to Con Con-1
1 Con-1 gress in the approved form with the
administration's backing.

(Associated Pressj :
London, Oct. 14. Seventeen Ger German
man German ore steamers, plying the Baltic,
are missing, says an Exchange Tele
graph Stockholm dispatch. They are
Jjelieved to have been sunk by Brit
ish submarines, j
New York, N. Y., Oct. 14. Friends
of Rear Admiral Robert E. Peary,
discoverer of the North Pole, congrat congratulate
ulate congratulate him upon the fortunate termi termination
nation termination of his flight in an hydro hydroaeroplane
aeroplane hydroaeroplane which ended in a volplane
into the waters off Long Beach, Long
Island, from a height of 1,200 feet,
after the engine had stopped in mid
air.' :.:
Rear Admiral Peary said;
"I thought it was all a part of the
game when we started to come down.
I had not the slightest idea there was
anything wrong with the machine."
To Hunters and Trappers
Ship your furs to me.- I pay high
price for all kinds of hides. Check
goes back same day fur arrives. Z.
O. Lynn & Co., Brooker, Fla. 14-



j On Saturday and Monday, 18

I pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dol-!
! dol-! lar's worth of other groceries, for
1 e" cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 431. tf


1 (Associated Press)
London, Oct. 14. Fifty-five people
were killed and 114 more or less ser
iously wounded last night when Zep Zeppelin
pelin Zeppelin dirigible balloons made a raid
on London. v
A party of good roads boosters
from Arcadia and other cities in that
section passed thru Ocala today on a
tour of inspection over the : Central
Florida Dixie Highway. They came
from Lakeland via Leesburg and Lake
Weir, arriving here at 3 o'clock this
afternoon. They had sent word ahead
to Secretary Rooney of the Marion
County Board of Trade, that they
would be thru, also telling him that
they could not tarry long with us. He
met them on their arrival and wel welcomed
comed welcomed them in the name of Ocala and
Marion county, and assured them that
they had our every good wish in the
game they were pursuing.
After a short rest and filling up of
gas tanks the party left for Brooks-
ville over the Paradise Loop of the
Dixie Highway.
In charge of the party was Mr. Ed
Scott of Arcadia, recently appointed
highway commissioner for Florida,
and Mr. A. J. Hollsworthy, secretary
of Lakeland's life board of trade.
There were over twenty cars in the
procession and every one of them
loaded to the running boards with
real live good roads boosters, not the
least of the boosters being ladies.
' Many men of prominence from the
various boards of county commission
ers and other public bodies are among
the party.
Jacksonville Metropolis, 13th: Thru
the efforts of F. C. Calkins, of this
city, the former residents of the state
of Mississippi met yesterday at noon
at the Hotel Seminole, where a de delightful
lightful delightful luncheon had been prepared
for them, for the purpose of organiz organizing
ing organizing a Mississippi Society.
Twelve former residents were pres present,
ent, present, and temporary officers were elect elected
ed elected as follows: Lake Jones, temporary
president; F. C. Calkins, vice presi president;
dent; president; R. R. Carroll, of Ocala, vice
president, and V. Otis Robertson, sec secretary.
retary. secretary.
The next meeting of the society
will be held on December 10, on which
date the state of Mississippi was ad admitted
mitted admitted to statehood in 1818.
I will soon open' a night school in
shorthand; Pittman-Howard and the
Barnes system taught. For particulars
call on or write Mrs. Mary Bogie,
city. 10-ll-6t


Berlin, Oct. 14. Berlin newspaper
correspondents report that the fight fighting
ing fighting Monday around Loos and Souchez
was very bitter. An intense bombard bombardment
ment bombardment for twenty hours preceded the
French attack. The attack was direct directed
ed directed against an elevated position near
Vimy, as well as other German posi positions
tions positions between Loos and Givenchy.
French troops penetrated the German
trenches only at one point. Here the
German guns and gunners were
buried by French artillery. The
French were expelled by Bavarians.
Berlin, Oct. 14. The Russian army
advancing in Galicia has been check checked,
ed, checked, according to the war office.
A general British attack along the
western front extending from Ypres
to Loos has been repulsed.
The Austro-German army invading
Serbia has taken fortified vorks west,
northwest and soytheast of Pozarevac.
In company with President Meffert,
of the city council, a Star reporter
this morning visited the locality
where the contractors Bryan & Co.,
of Jacksonville, have commenced work
on the new sewerage system.
The point of beginning is the lot
recently purchased by the city from
the Gary estate, just west of the
Seaboard track and north of West
Adams street. This lot is one of the
lowest points in town and is conse consequently
quently consequently the best situated for the sep septic
tic septic tank. It is a big lot and the city
secured it for $1000, a very reasonable
price. : '.v V "... :
At least fifty men were at work,
digging ditches and laying; pipe and
Pbrick. Bryan & Co., of course, had
to bring men to direct the work from
Jacksonville, but they employed as
much Ocala labor as possible. Some
forty Ocala Afro-Americans were busy
and the number will increase as the
work goes on.
The men in charge seem to know
their business, and it looked to the
reporter like they had every stroke
of work put in the right place, so
that no energy should be wasted.
Mr. W. D. McCormick, engineer for
the McCreary Co., was present and
explained matters to the reporter. He
said one of the aims of the contrac
tors would be not to tear up any of
the paved streets until after the fair,
which policy of course will meet with
popular approval.
; If we could get work started on our
water and electric plants, business in
this town would have an impetus that
would push us all thru next summer
to the normal revival in the autumn
And why can't we? The people have
voted the money for the work and
their wishes should be carried out.
(Associated Press)
Washington, D. C, Oct. 14. Rear
Admiral Caperton reports to the state
department that all is quiet in Haiti.
The revolutionists are giving up their
Crane's Quartered Oak writing pa paper
per paper is the latest in fancy stationery.
The Court Pharmacy. 8-6t.


mno amh ominnni

umm mm m 1 1


Much Good Work Done at Last
Evening's Meeting
The Board of Trade meeting last
night was very well attended, altho
the rain prevented many from coming
It was a very interesting meeting
and many matters of interest wer
brought up and discussed. Among
these was taking membership in the
South Florida Chamber of Commerce,
which will be decided on later, Then
the importance of our city being rep represented
resented represented at the Atlantic Deep Water Waterway
way Waterway meeting at Savannah, Nov. 9th
to 12,' was presented. This is a meet meeting
ing meeting that should have a "g6od strong
representation, as it will have much
to do with bringing to a final issue
the many inland waterway projects
that the country is interested in, and
Florida has many of these and espe especially
cially especially I our immediate section,' there therefore
fore therefore a strong delegation from the
Board of Trade and city should attend
so as to get all the power possible be behind
hind behind the Oklawaha project as well as
others of equal importance.
The I secretary by correspondence
showed that action had been taken
with the traffic officials of the rail railroads
roads railroads looking to having proper rates
extended and put into effect covering
the products of the knitting mill of
our city, and that he had assurance
that this would be done at once.
The letter from the president of the
Tampa board of trade in regard to his
plans : for a great advertising cam campaign
paign campaign to attract tourists to our state
as a whole from the broad standpoint j
ui ucvcaujjnig uui ciiuic aiatc was
read and discussed, with instructions
to the secretary to advise that we en endorse
dorse endorse theidea, but are not in a posi position
tion position to respond in giving the financial
aid as set forth in his plans.
The secretary, who is chairman of
the transportation committee of the
fair association, gave as' information
the action as taken by the committee
with the railroads looking to having
proper rates extended to our fair and
progress made, also that he expected
to get special service on the 24th of
November, the day that Hon, Champ
Clark is expected to be in our city, a
guest of the fair association in the
afternoon and to address our people j
at tne lemple theater under the aus aus-uices
uices aus-uices of the lyceum bureau. This
will be one of the big events of the
fair as well "as of our city. More will
be said of this later when the engage engagement
ment engagement has been fully confirmed by Mr.
The secretary read a letter from
Mrs. Jennings, president of the Fed Federation
eration Federation of Women's Clubs of Florida,
to Mr. Clifford Camp, who had ten tendered
dered tendered her 100 acres of land for a lo location
cation location for the girls' industrial school
of the state, and this letter had been
referred to the Board of Trade f or
action. Quite a few of the prominent
ladies of the city and members of the
Woman's Club were present to aid
and give their support to this move movement.
ment. movement. After a full discussion of the
matter and an unanimous acceptance
of the offer of Mr. Seymour and Tay Taylor
lor Taylor Bros, to the lands they donated,
a committee of three from the Board
of Trade and two from the Woman's
Club was chosen to handle this matter
in detail, with full instructions to
have the lands surveyed, platted, title
secured and ready to submit through
Mrs. Jennings to the .board of state
institutions. The matter was very en enthusiastically
thusiastically enthusiastically received, 'and our city
will leave nothing undone to secure
this school, which will bring a new

War Will be Decided in the


era of prosperity to us should it be
located here. The members of the com committee
mittee committee are as follows: Messrs. J. M.
Meffert, B. H. Seymour, J. D. Rooney,
Mrs. William Hocker and Mrs. R. A.
Burford. Our city should rally to
this movement, as we can pay a dis distinct
tinct distinct but well merited and just honor
to Mrs. Hocker, the past president 6f
the Florida Federation of Women's
Clubs, by securing thi school and in
showing this honor to this noble wom woman,
an, woman, the same measure of honor will
also come to our own Woman's Club,
as forming such a strong link in the
great chain of achievement. Can
Ocala's manhood and citizenship xle
lax now when we have this golden op opportunity
portunity opportunity at our door? We say no!
Then rail y to the movement. The
Star will be found in the forefront
working for this school.
The secretary gave a very concise
report of the work being done by the
various committees looking to the en entertaining'
tertaining' entertaining' of the veterans in our city
Oct. 27th 28th and 29th, and said that
he believed that Ocala's old time repu reputation
tation reputation for hospitality would be even
excelled on this occasion. The full
program will be announced later.
I Associated Pressj
New York, Oct. 14. The fifth ship shipment
ment shipment of gold and securities from Eng England
land England within a few weeks arrived here
today. It came via express from
Portland, Maine.
Lake Weir, Oct. 14. Mr. and Mrs.
Denning of North Carolina, who have
been living at Mucland for the past
year are now occupying Mr. N. W.
Harison's cotage on the lake. Mr.
Denning will have charge of Mr.
Harison's orange groves here and at
Lake Fay.
The friends of Mrs. R. L. Martin
will be pleased to know she will re return
turn return shortly from Jacksonville, where
she has spent several weeks with her
daughter, Mrs. Potter.
Capt. J. B. Martin has brought
from his farm on the Oklawaha his
hay baling machine and a force of
men to bale the fine beggar weed hay
cut on Mr. A. W. Yongue's place, and
several others in the neighborhood.
Friends of Mrs. Henry Volkman of
Connecticut are sorry to learn it is
doubtful if she will be able to return
to Florida this winter with her daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Louise, who have spent the
past fifteen years at their home here
on the lake.
- Mr. Mann has an enrollment of
thirty pupil3 in the public school and
both pupils and patrons are very
much pleased with his methods of
teaching and discipline.
Best school tablet on the market
REXALL, at Gerig's. tf


London, Oct. 14. Increasing un uneasiness
easiness uneasiness i3 felt here over the absence
of definite news of concerted allied
action in the Balkans. This is inteen inteen-sified
sified inteen-sified by news of a dispute in the
French chamber of deputies regarding
the Balkan danger by Italy's persist persistent
ent persistent silence regarding participation in
any allied expedition and the uncer uncertainty
tainty uncertainty of the British program. Opin Opinion
ion Opinion here is divided to some extent as
to the advisability of participating in
the Balkan conflict, v Generally, the
opinion is expressed that Britain is
mostly bound to assist Serbia if it cart
be done without dangerous attenua attenuation
tion attenuation on the main front, where it is felt
the war will finally be decided. j
The Germans, failing in their at attacks
tacks attacks on the British western front,
turned on the French and made slight
gain east of Souchez, of small impor importance,
tance, importance, however. The assault in the
viciinty of Tapure, started three days"
ago, was also materially unproduc unproductive.
tive. unproductive. TEUTONS LOSING IN THE EAST
On the eastern front the Russians
continue in the initiative. Petrcgrad
reports, unofficially, that the Germans
:iow lack ammunition.
The fury of the German onslaught
on the Dvinsk line has diminished. No
net gains have been made recently.
Petrograd dispatches assert the Ger Germans
mans Germans are three miles further from
the city than a week ago. Officials
and civic and government institutions
are being taken back tor k Riga and
Dvinsk. vv
The Teutons claim steady progress
ii Serbia, but admit their headway is
The Hague martial law is specified
and a partial form was proclaimed
here today. It affects the various
trades furnishing army supplies.
Paris, Oct. 14. Premier Viviani
announced to the "senate today that
Italy would probably take part in the
Balkan operations. 1 j
The war office announced that there
has been preliminary violent artillery
engagements in the Artois region
northwest of hill 140. Both; sides
London, Oct. 14, Sir Edward Grey
told the house of commons today that
Russian troops had been promised to
aid in the Balkan campaign.
ul have tried most all of the cough
cures and find that there i3 none that
equal Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It has never failed to give me prompt
relief," writes W. V. Harner, Mont Mont-pelier,
pelier, Mont-pelier, Ind. When you have a cold
give thi3 remedy a trial and see for
yourself what a splendid medicine it
is. Obtainable rverywhere. Adv.
For plumbing ana electrical work
f see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf


day in the car he had borrowed from a
Mrs. Randolph, meeting the excited
group in her doorway, promptly fell
into "a state of nerves" at the prob problem
lem problem that confronted her when th? in indignant
dignant indignant Quabba and the more than in indignant
dignant indignant Esther breathlessly presented
their charges of brutal treachery and
e Diamond
$10,000 For 1,000
Words or Less
For an Idea For & Sequel to





I 1
1 I
1 1

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The American Film Manufac Manufacturing
turing Manufacturing Company's Picturized
Romantic Novel In Chapters.


Copyrijht. 1915, by Roy L McCcrdeH

(Concluded on Last Page)

For Lov and Money.

TJT from the rickety old man

sion, long gone to slattern
ehabblness as a lodging house,
came Detective Tom Blake in

his guise of overgrown bootblack. lie
led the dazed and bewildered Esther
by the wrist and following after her,
forgetting In his excitement the hurts

Qaabba. V : :
Whimpering inquiries unheeded by
Esther as to whether she had been
hurt and divided between his worry
over his young mistress and the fright frightened
ened frightened chatter of Clarence, the monkey,
who clung desperately to him, Quabba
nhmlftorl tn hniritr hnefiorl after V.ft-

ther Into the waiting taxicab, which
drove off as though at command, leav leaving
ing leaving the bootblack upon the scene.
. From the dark and dingy Interior
of the lodging house came a cloud of
dust, raised by the falling of the rickety
old stairway and landing in the battle
with Blair.
The blowzy and gin sodden land landlady,
lady, landlady, roused now to an acute percep perception
tion perception of the trouble to come from the
police, stood in the doorway screaming
as the Idle and shabby population of
that mean part of Richmond came
flocking to the scene, wondering if It
were murder, robbery or both. 1
Blake in his bootblack guise mingled
with the throng as a spectator, waiting
to see if Blair would be brought out
from the Interior wreckage, living or
dead. At the arrival of the police
wagon the screaming landlady slam slammed
med slammed the door and barred it. V
Inside, among the wreckage of the
fallen staircase and landing, Blair, re revived
vived revived from the stunning effects of his
fall, pulled himself to biiVeet, rejoic rejoicing
ing rejoicing that beyond a few bruises he was
not injured. He scrambled over the
debris and down the cellar steps and
over the dirty littered back yards and
away, while yet the hysterical land landlady
lady landlady held the fort against the batter battering
ing battering police outside.

The house had been a fine mansion
in its day, and the stout old door held

stanchly. But at last it gave way and
In poured the police, who could gain
no 'information from the screaming,
scratching harridan, who endeavored
to bar their way, and so they promptly
laid hands on the landlady and such
of her lodgers as had not fled, and
haled them out to the patrol wagon
and bore them off. ' x ...
Blake, idling with the crowd, did not
disclose himself, but, satisfied that
Blair had made good his escape and
that no notoriety or arrests would stir
up matters that Blake, as agent of Ar Arthur,
thur, Arthur, desired to remain quiescent, he
returned, smiling inscrutably, to his
' office. ;
In a back street the fleeing Blair,
noting a standing automobile, whose
driver was stooping over by its front
wheel finishing pumping up a tire
bowled over the startled chauffeur and
drove off In the commandeered car at
breakneck speed. He drew his hat
down, over his eyes and bent low over
the wheel as, halfway to Irs. Ran Randolph's
dolph's Randolph's house, he flashed past the taxi taxi-cab
cab taxi-cab containing Esther and Quabba.
Halting his car in front of Mrs. Ran Randolph's
dolph's Randolph's mansion, Blair hastily donned a
linen automobile coat and a driver's
cap with goggles on the visor lying In
the car seat.

Hiding his own hat and dust covered
coat under the seat cushion and wear wearing
ing wearing the auto togs, he was the first per-

Bon to greet Esther and Quabba when

their taxicab drew up and they

alighted. - ;

The taxi driver, evidently In the pay
and at "the orders of Detective Blake,
drove away, without a word, and de

spite the indignant protests of both Es Esther
ther Esther and Quabba, Blair outfaced them
with his declaration that he was Inno Innocent
cent Innocent of any lodging house encounter,

hnfr rn the nnfrflrv iifld hH.n. rldin




Care Square Deal .Garage

fir- Tl-'-tei

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S '- I
tin' ?
i '
v :

Careful Estimates made on all Con

tract work. Gives More and Better

Work for the Money than Any OtheT

Contractor in the city.

"I want the diamond from the sky!"
perfidy against Blair, who still insist insistently
ently insistently proclaimed his Innocence with an
air of half indignation, half puzzled
good nature.
"I am sure I do not know what to
say!" moaned Mrs. Randolph. "But
as for accusing Blair of such dreadful
things, hasn't the poor boy told you
that you are mistaken?
Seeing that Mrs. Randolph was utter utterly
ly utterly unable to believe Blair guilty of his
despicable actions and utterly astound astounded
ed astounded at the cool effrontery of Blair and
his brazen denials, Esther dismissed
her one faithful, loyal friend and gave
him directions to proceed to Los An Angeles
geles Angeles with part of the money that had
so mysteriously come into her hands.
' "I will follow you,' whispered Es Esther.
ther. Esther. "I will not stay in? this house,
where Mrs. Randolph, as Blair's cousin,
cannot or will not see how villainous

and despicable he is."

Esther took train to Los Angeles a
week after Quabba had departed for
the west, taking with him the pony

and piano cart, of which he was in inordinately
ordinately inordinately proud, together, with Clar Clarence,
ence, Clarence, his simian collector of external
revenue. -v-J: -:

Quabba had hardly superintended the
unloading of his traveling outfit from

the express cur huj ;;.iuca lodging
for himself when Esther arrived in

Los Angeles also.
Quabba, whose tastes were bohemian

if not vagrom, permitted himself a

change of costume so far as to take
out his earrings and don a straw hat,
the very ; shape and feel of which he
detested, and immediately sought for
John Powell.
Under this name Arthur Stanley was
a leading figure In Los Angeles, and
Quabba soon found himself at the of offices
fices offices of the Good Hope Oil company. ;
Here a supercilious office boy and a
condescending telephone girl reluctant reluctantly
ly reluctantly informed .the strange looking in inquirer
quirer inquirer that Mr. John Powell had gone
far off Into the distant Sierras to ac acquire
quire acquire some mines. It would seem that
John Powell, the new oil millionaire,
was extensively branching out into
other industrial Investments.
It was this" same Information, but
more agreeably given, that was vouch vouchsafed
safed vouchsafed to Blair when he called later in
the day at the suggestion of Vivian
Marston when Blair had joined that
vivacious lady, who had married him

In haste for the diamond and parted
from him In equal celerity at the loss
of it ;.r:.;-; ;
From the beginning Vivian made
their relative positions clear to Blair,
"You are a very dear boy," she said,
"and there Is a refreshing air of youth youth-fulness
fulness youth-fulness about your wicked ways. But
you are so delightfully Incapable of
doing the right thing when there Is a
wrong thing to do at the same time
that I cannot be too closely concerned
with you in the matters we have in
hand. r.c,-.
"I want the diamond from the sky!
I don't care where It Is or who has It.
I would sell my soul for It, and I
would not care how many lives stood
In the way of my desire; no, not even
if your life was one of them, my dear
Blair's eyes glittered murderously.
"You go too far with me, Vivian V he
panted. "No one knows better than
you that there Isn't anything I wouldn't
dare for your'
Vivian seated herself on the edge of
the table, still keeping Blair at his dis distance
tance distance with a significant gesture of calm
"That is just the trouble," she an answered
swered answered coolly. "There isn't anything
you would not dare for me or for any anything
thing anything else you desire Esther Harding,
for instance."
Blair winced. "Ah," continued Vi Vivian
vian Vivian mockingly, "I see that shot went
home, and it was a chance one. You
dare to love me. and you dare to love
tha i.v scd t-ixnkl izxasx zizL

This contest is open to any man,
woman or child who is not connected,
directly or indirectly, with the Film
Company or the newspapers publish publishing
ing publishing the continued story. No literary
ability is necessary to qualify as a
You are advi sed to see the continued
photo play in the theaters where it will
be shown to read the story as it runs
every week, and then send in your
suggestion! Contestants must con confine
fine confine their contributions for the sequel
to 1,000 bvords or lest. It is
the idea that is wanted.

TERS. CHAP-TERS. A feud has existed between Colonel Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Stanley and bis cousin. Judge Lamar
Stanley, over an heirloom, the diamond
from the sky, found in a fallen meteor by
an ancestor. Also, the succession to the
Stanley earldom in England may come to
an American. When a daughter is born
to the colonel and the mother dies, the
colonel buys a gypsy boy and substitutes
him. Three years later the gypsy mother,
having had no part in this bargain, steals
the girl, being reared in secret, and leaves
her son undetected 'as the heir. The gyp gyp-sy
sy gyp-sy has obtained possession of the diamond
from the eky, and a document with the
Stanley secret. When Esther Is grown a
beautiful young girl, Hagar, now gypsy
queen, returns to Virginia with her. Dr.
Lee, the late Colonel Stanley's friend,
adopts Esther, but demands that Hagar
turn over to him the diamond from the
sky. Arthur Stanley, son of Hagar, falls
In love with Esther and so does his com companion
panion companion and cousin, Blair Stanley, rightful
male heir of Stanley. In stealing the dia diamond
mond diamond Blair causes the death of the doc doctor
tor doctor and tries later to put the blame on
Arthur, who takes the diamond from him.
The sheriff attempts to take Arthur into
custody, but he eludes his pursuers and
joins Hagar, who reveals his identity and
upbraids him for his wild. life. Needing
money, he pawns the diamond in Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. At a ball, at which a' supposed
New York belle, Vivian Marston, is the
guest of honor, Arthur and Blair find the
diamond on the visitor. She is an adven adventuress
turess adventuress who has borrowed it.
Luke Lovell, Hagar's gypsy guard,
steals the diamond, and to avoid detection
drops it into a mail box. Arthur leaves
Richmond and goes to the west. The dia diamond
mond diamond passes into a mail bag, picked up
by Quabba, organ grinder. Quabba's
monkey steals the diamond. Hagar takes,
Esther to Stanley hall.
Tom Blake, a detective of Richmond,
who is hired by Hagar, produces finger
prints convicting Blair. Hagar proposes
silence to Mrs. Stanley as the price of
Hagar's and Esther's being received in
Fairfax society. Blair strikes dorm Ha Hagar
gar Hagar and steals the finder priiis, caving
the gypsy demented. The diamond is
found by a rero boy and Is taken by ti
tramp. The latter is murdered by -Huns
Li. It is stolen just as a Eiarirnfcj pr.rtr
enters Hung Li's d'en.; Hagar is asrain
with Esther amon gypsies. '.ilaraia '.ilaraia-duke
duke '.ilaraia-duke Smythe. !a v.ver, arrives to trr.cuuce
Arthur is heir to tho drcDrsed Eirl el
.Stanley. L :nir.g ArUurJj a fugitive h?

seeks Blair instei-d.,.

steals the (linnon l. later m.-rryinj -hci
and leaving for Oe Ves't. Their train if
robbed, VivLau lusi.s. the dla:r.o:id. r.-lilc'-a
slain traUi robber tlrcps in 'i:ic.2csori-'
The rJXf.W he stole is four.d by A-fhv.r
now kno.w: as John Powell, rlecp herder'
Vivian deserts Clair,, telilnj: he i.iiisv
regain" the diamon l for her.? Lulre Lovell
driven from the camp after Icarni: Ha Hagar's
gar's Hagar's sfcrtt, leaves x seek Clair. ja
is under treatment r.nd Esther i h
Richmond society, protege of ZIrs Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, who suspects her leal name, and Oi
Mrs. Randolph.:. Abe Eloom. jjamblor. win
know? Blair's 77Jl!t. oov:3 tbi .d'amarr''.
ad ea'.!s it the of.h'.s F?creey. Biai:
will -not lUta tu Lovell. and Arthur als-.
Ins'.sts on Lis sll-j-ce. Blair -returns t t-Richmond
Richmond t-Richmond and. instigated by his mother,
pays unwek'or:e court to Esther, Mrs.
Stanley. inverting Vivian had been married
before. The diamond is picked up by an
Indian woman. Dr. Lee, Arthur learns,
died'of heart disease. Becoming very ric'i
he buj-s Stanley hall, sold at auction,
through Blake, and also provides for Ha Hagar
gar Hagar and has money left secretly in Es Esther's
ther's Esther's room. Luke Lovell buys the dia diamond
mond diamond from the squaw, but loses It In a
fight on Santa Barbara bay, the gem sink sinking.
ing. sinking. At the auction Smythe buys a mount mounted
ed mounted deer head. Vivian, desiring aid to en ensnare
snare ensnare Arthur, senSs for Blair. The latter
is worsted ii an attempt to take the Stan Stanley
ley Stanley document from Esther, defended by
Blake and Quabba.

Well," If you have double lives why
may we not have double loves? Now,
don't scowl, Blair, my. dear. You can't

frighten me for one moment Phys

ically you are stronger than I am, and
I have no doubt If you had me alone
some place you might strangle me, but
you could not frighten me.

"Now listen." continued Vivian. "You

know how the desire for the diamond
obsessed you when you saw it In the
hands of the old doctor whom you
murdered for it I do not care If this

diamond rightfully belongs to you or

whether it rightfully belongs to Arthur
Stanley, and I do not care whether
your suspicions as to his being In your

way wrongfully are correct or are mis

taken. ".- r
"I only know that Arthur Stanley is
known out here a3 John Powell, and I
only know that John Powell has many
millions and is making more. You

cannot expose him, because, after all.

he knows he Is not guilty of the mur murder
der murder of Dr. Lee, and he knows you are.
That he has tacitly accepted the guilt
by his flight from Virginia and living
here under a false name does not con concern
cern concern me. I only know that you hate
Mm and that he Is fond of you. In the
minds of those who knew him In Vir

ginia he is believed to be a murderer.

n HTE have just completed and have
XJSj livery, an up-to-date map of

ready for de-

of the County

24x34 inches in size and showing all sections in quar quarters.
ters. quarters. Price $1.00.

If you own one or two parcels of land in the
County and will send a list of them at the same time
you send order for the' map, we will show their loca location
tion location (in color) so that you can see just how near a
town, railroad, county road or school house your land
lies. 4
A postoffice or express money order or just a
dollar bill will do the business.


South cI Posfoilice Bldg.



o o
o o



aha' ne lets tins onus rest on nis name,
or, rather, the name he wore back
there, for your sake.
"If the diamond rightfully belongs to
Arthur Stanley I will marry him for it,
even as I married you for It, and if
you say a word I will send you to the
gallows. As desperate as you are, my
dear Blair, I can see you do not wish
to go to the gallows. You do not wish
even to be charged and tried and Im

prisoned for the murder you know you
are guilty of, although you told Arthur
that Dr. Lee died from excitement
when you broke into his house to get
the diamond.
"If you are the rightful heir to the
diamond and the earldom all well and
good. I want, the diamond, and I
would dearly love to be Lady Stanley
of Stanley castle, Warwickshire.- But
your very recklessness has placed you
in your present position.
"You can claim nothing. So if you
will think it over you will see that
while we had better work together, it
must not be as man and wife. You
are apt to venture too rashly, and I
cannot be identified with ycu. 5.
"The diamond from the sky has dis disappeared,
appeared, disappeared, but John Powell's millions
are very tangible. No matter what I
do to gain the money or the diamond
you must not interfere. If all goes
well we may gain the diamond, the
earldom and John Powell's" money to together.
gether. together. We hold Arthur Stanley's se secret
cret secret and that is a good advantage at
the start ;
"Now you go and find him. He Is at
these mines he has Just bought He
will be as glad to see you a3 he was
in Richmond. He does not know your
true character as I do. He will make
you his manager or partner, for he Is
generotts and will be glad to have hi3
kinsman, if you are his kinsman, and
boyhood comrade with him.
"On my part I Will Interject myself
Into his affairs eltlier with your aid or
without We will work together, and
I promise you that In the end If all
goes well we will have our desires."
-Off to Seek Her Love.

O this was their strange compact

and Blair departed for the mines
In an automobile to throw hin
self Into Arthur's way.

Quabba, passing the hotel where
Blair and Vivian had their meeting,
got a glimpse of them parting in the
street He telephoned to Esther where
she was stopping, and Esther resolved
to start at once to find Arthur before
Blair reached him.
Again Esther thought it best that she
go alone. But Quabba, parted with at
the depot, took the next train after
Esther, first leaving Clarence, the mon monkey,
key, monkey, and the pony and the other equip equipment
ment equipment in good hands.
(Continued on Third Page)




For delivering work the same day it is received if it is sent in early
and immediate delivery requested. This feature of OUR LAUNDRY
is quite convenient for traveling men and transient people generally.
We use the best of everything that goes to giving absolute satisfac satisfaction.
tion. satisfaction. Your clothes will last longer when laundered with modern
appliances than by the antiquated methods of years gone by. Come
in and inspect our plant and see our methods of handling collars.

mperial Steam laundry

Ffione 21,


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(Continued from Second Page)

Tnere was airotner seelter f 6r the
golden man In Loi Angeles. It was
none other than Marmaduke Smythe.

Mr -.V t- ) J A Ar-A.



r, "--'

-1 4

Blair Departed' For the Mines.
the eccentric English legal representa representative
tive representative of the earls, of Stanley. His
methodical British mind compelled him
to make every effort to locate the fugi fugitive
tive fugitive heir to the earldom ere he return returned
ed returned to England. He had consulted Tom
Blake upon reflection, perhaps with

a desire to keep the American Stan Stanleys'
leys' Stanleys' game with destiny going, had giv given
en given the English lawyer a hint that John
Towell in Los Angeles could give him
information of the missing Arthur
Stanley, heir to the Stanley earldom,
as well as the missing diamond.
It was an interesting game to Blake,
and he watched the moves of those
concerned, and none was more con concerned
cerned concerned than he. He knew that Marma Marmaduke
duke Marmaduke Smythe, for all his eccentricities,
would have suffered ; himself to tor tortures
tures tortures by the Indians, who in the Brit British
ish British barrister's foggy mind still lurked
in ambush in the jungles of America,
rather than betray a Stanley of the
blood. -V ;'-'
Blake not only gave the timid yet
loyal lawyer a hint; he also gave him
a letter of introduction to John Pow
ell couched in guarded terms. So
Marmaduke Smythe departed for "the
veldt," as he expressed it, taking with
him an elephant rifle, and as a fur further
ther further incitation to the hunt the mount mounted
ed mounted deer head t he had bought at the
sheriff's sale at Stanley hall.
Lawyer Smythe had a shawl strap
arrancement with which he carried
this incongruous object as hand lug luggage
gage luggage with him on all his journeying
In barbarous America. So highly had
he come to esteem this trophy of the
chase that by some strange mental
process, wherein the wish was father
to the thought, the English lawyer had
come firmly to believe that the deer
head he so highly prized was actually

the spoil of his own gun. ;
"I figure it out this way," Smythe
explained to Blake: "You remember 1
was in the wilds of Virginia twenty
years ago. I detrained in the dark
amid the howls of savages and wild
beasts. I fired my gun there was si silence.
lence. silence. The late Judge Stanley after afterward
ward afterward chaffed me about it, saying I
had fired at frogs. ; ;
"But it is very strange that I should
not have noticed this deer head at
Stanley hall at that time. It is my
belief that in discharging my gun into
the jungle I slew this stag f
So in due time Solicitor Smythe
found himself with gun and deer head
trophy in far Los Angeles. "Always
too late, my word! he exclaimed
when informed that John Powell was
at his far distant mining properties in
another part of the state. "But I shall
follow him and knock over some big
game In the Interim," he added.
"There ain't no big game in the in interim,"
terim," interim," vouchsafed the office boy at
the headquarters of the Good Hope Oil
company. "But there's big game in
the mountains, mister.
"Quite so! Quite so!" replied Mar Marmaduke
maduke Marmaduke Smythe and took his departure.
Where passengers for the Lady Ve Veronica
ronica Veronica mines alighted from the train
at a small and desolate way station a
dally stage conveyed them to the
mines, thirty miles away up the rocky
mountain passes. V
There was another passenger be besides
sides besides Smythe, who still carried his gun

and the deer head trophy as well as
his dress suit case. "rMs passenger was
a very pretty yoan woman in a neat
dark blue traveling suit. Had Mar Marmaduke
maduke Marmaduke Smythe a good memory for

faces he might have recollected his fel

low passenger as a young girl he had
seen at Stanley hall upon his present
visit to America, some six months ago.
But Marmaduke Smythe was shy with
the ladles. He had nardly looked at
the pretty girl who bad answered his
questions when he had called at Stan Stanley
ley Stanley hall to find Arthur Stanley gone,
no one knew whither, upon the occa occasion
sion occasion when the lawyer had come to give

notice that the old earl of Stanley was
dead and the English line of Stanleys
was extinct with him.
But Esther recognized the lawyer
and shrank back into her corner of the
seat in the somewhat dim interior of
the rattletrap and battered old stage
coach. Esther alciie in the world and
sorely tried, suspected every one. after
her exierience with Blair and his
mother and even the friendly though
wishy washy Mrs. Randolph. Her
hope, her desire was to see Arthur.
Now that be was rich and powerful
she determined to be guided in her ac actions
tions actions by Arthur's reception of her.
Was he much changed? Had success
turned his head and made him selfish?
Did be still love her as sister or sweet sweetheart?
heart? sweetheart? ;. :V
Lonely, apprehensive, even disheart disheartened,
ened, disheartened, Esther felt that to be coolly re received
ceived received by Arthur would be the last
straw. The secret joy she had felt to
realize that she was the rightful heir
of Stanley had passed. She had been
denied her birthright so Jpng that she
could feel: no gladness aMhe thought
of being accepted as Esther Stanley
rather than Esther Harding, the poor
gypsy girl.
Only Arthur, only the love she bore
for him, made her steadfast. She felt
she could go, away and die of a broken
heart If he had changed and with his
millions had grown arrogant, selfish
and cold toward her. She regretted
she had gone into the wilderness ? to
seek him. Might fhe not have better
stayed in Los Angeles till Arthur re returned
turned returned and met him there? But then
there was Blair. Blair was seeking
Arthur too. ."l'-.s.V
Arthur had been Blair's comrade in
their wild boyhood and even wilder
young manhood. Blair might poison
Arthur's mind against her.
Blair was despicable enough for such
an action. No. she would keep on, she
would see Arthur. If his eyes lit up

with love and joy at the sight of her

she would tell him all and beg his pro protection
tection protection from Blair.

And so Esther mused as the stage

rocked and creaked on Its way up, the

mountain passes to the mines.
Meanwhile Blair is making his way

in the roadster he has hired for the

purpose as best he can over the rough

roads through the mountains that he

curses continually,

: It is prophetic of his curses and fore forebodings
bodings forebodings that the front axle of his car

snaps, and it is disabled on the moun

tain side. He walks afoot and arrives

at the blacksmith shop near the mines,

to encounter an old acquaintance

Luke Lovell. -i

Luke Lovell has sentenced himself
to hard labor as a blacksmith helper

since the death of his evil companion
In Santa Barbara bay the night when

the diamond from the sky dropped into

the waters of the bay in that death

struggle In the darkness.

From Lovell Blair, after mutual prof

fers i of friendship and assistance.

learns that Arthur Stanley, or John
Powell, as he is now known, has left
for other mines he is considering pur purchasing,
chasing, purchasing, far across the valley in anoth

er range of mountains.

Meanwhile Quabba, disobeying Es

ther's commands through his very af


from our own farm daily. Open night
and An-v. Merchants Cafe. tf




5 ;i


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. -Ay




stage shall come on the morrow to bear
him to his destination. Quabba won wonders
ders wonders If he may not miss Esther if he
goes afoot- Irre.-oIutely he takes the
fishing rod and follows the fishermen.
He Is told that the mountaineers and
miners sometimes come down to the
coast for the fishing afrd that he may
be given a ride back by buck board or
wagon to the mine by some of these
who may be returning. So Quabba
plays his luck and goes fishing, not
so much for a fish as to angle for a
ride to the mountain mine where Es Esther
ther Esther has gone seeking Arthur. ..

Quabba meets with no friendly fish

ermen from the hills with buc-kboard
or wagon returning to the mine. So

he fishes and wishes be had started

afoot, let the distance and the rough

ness of the read be what it may.

I The sport is jrocd. save that Quabba

is anno-ed by the aggressive boldness

or friendliness. Quabba can hardly tell

which, of a persistent pelican.
It Is a prreat fat white pelican,
which reminds Quabba very much of
a certain pompous, long nosed, cor-

Found Himself In Los Angeles With
His Deer Head.
' V" i ..
fection for her, has taken the next
train and arrives at the lonely station,
only to be Informed that the stage to
the mines does not meet any train here

save the earlier one. In order to avoid
a journey that would be made doubly
perilous by darkness.
A group of fishermen to whom the
islands off the wild seacoast hereabout
offer big fishing in their waters have
alighted with Quabba. They banter
the poor Italian that he is anxious to
reach the mines thirty miles away up
the mountains. One proffers him a
slightly broken fishing rod and tells
him to be philosophical and fish till the

I Krr.-


'JLU if I I

; J -.j.x ....

tight that Is the true nsnerman's de delight
light delight with some great and game fish,
and had forgotten the pestiferous peli pelican
can pelican luming boldly near.
Far away along the crest of the
mountain, beside a precipitous dizzy dizzying
ing dizzying declivity the broken linchpin does
its work. The wheel comes off and
spins away, the coach topples over, the
tongue snaps off short, and the great
swaying vehicle falls over nd rolls
and gathers momentum as it rolls,
while Esther and the English lawyer
huddle in its groaning interior, spun
round and round with the rolling coach,
too terrified to shriek.
And then the coach strikes a great
bowlder and smashes as an egg would
smash. A spurt "of dust and then still stillness.
ness. stillness. From tragedy to comedy -drama the
distance is thirty miles. On the rocky
seashore Quabba lands hi3 quarry, a
great, quivering fish. Caught in Its
gills, and partly hanging from Its
mouth Is a chain of antique workman workmanship,
ship, workmanship, and from it dangles the diamond
from the sky.
And then the great white pelican
swoops down and bears off the fish and
the great glistening jewel the dia diamond
mond diamond from the sky Is no longer the
diamond in the sea!

(Continued Next Week)


V- 4JT Ar- jr" 7MTJM

LB -gi-

i'i in utintui m.-,A'-flf-i'' i TUT i Wl I



: I

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G3t OuQliL

zlLow&it Price




V Arthur Inspecting H i Mines.
pulent southern magistrate who wore
a white waistcoat and mulcted Quabba
of $10 for playing hand organ music
without a license.
, Quabba remembers this magistrate
with extreme distaste, and the peli pelican
can pelican resembles him so much that Quab Quabba
ba Quabba hates the pestiferous bird all the
more In consequence.
The stage to the mines stops at the
blacksmith shop. A broken linchpin
is giving trouble. Luke, in the ab

sence of the blacksmith, whose helper
he was, starts to adjust a new linch linchpin,
pin, linchpin, r Blair Stanley, within the dark

ened shop, for he half expected recoj

nition by some one, saw Esther as
Esther shrank back from the window

at. sight of Luke. y-:

.', Luke, in turn, was busy at his work

at the wheel and gave no attention to

the passengers except one, an Eng

lishman with side whiskers, who hung

out of the coach and annoyed him with

foolish questions. i

When Luke came into the shop for

tools Blair drew him. to one side and
whispered: "There is some one in that

coach who will ruin our game with

Arthur Stanley. You know what to


Luke had a dim remembrance of the

English lawyer, and not having seen

Esther in the coach, deemed Blair re

ferred to that pestering individual.

Luke nodded grimly and replaced the
broken linchpin and called to the driv

er, "It's all right," grandly waving aside

the driver's proffer of "two bits," for
Blair had paid for the work with a

twenty dollar bill. v

Down by the rugged coast line thirty

miles awav Quabba was fighting th

Dr. D. M. Boney

: v s t & k
. i iT I i n 'i ,rr..r,flr ,,,'

I have recently returned from
New Orleans where I have
been taking a post graduate
course in optometry under the most
noted specialists in the country. I
can now be found in my office pre prepared
pared prepared to give those in need of my
services the benefit of my recent
researches. My reduction in prices
on lenses of every description for
a limited time will be of interest
to those in need of glasses.
Office and Laboratory Rooms 2-6
Gary Block

Belleview, Oct. 131 The young
people of the town have organized a
get together social meet to be held at
the Masonic hall store room Friday
evening, Oct. 15. The purpose of this
meeting is social and to promote a
feeling of harmony and good will be?

tween the people of the town and the
surrounding country, therefore it is to

be hoped that every one that sees this
notice will doll up, put on their best
smile and come in to this gathering
and say hello to your neighbors that

you have not seen since the last time.

Everybody come, young and old, from
far and near, and make this a mem memorable
orable memorable occasion. : 7

Miss Mildred Merrill visited with!

her friend, Mrs. I. W. Holly of Ocala

for several days.

Mr. John T. Lee, of Winter Haven,

who once upon a time took a crack at

truck growing in this section, and j

ater removed to Winter Haven, is

spending a week or so in our midst.

Mr. Lee is very much enamored with

his new home and location, and in
discussing his past experience in
trucking and farming, blossoms forth

in poetry and lets the follQwing drops

of wisdom gush forth: :

If every farmer was just like me,

What kind of a country would this

be." ...:;',.,;.::
He then subsided and repaired to

his home in the west end of town,
where he is making some improve-

Mr. R. L. Sumner, our efficient de-

pot agent, is enjoying a visit from his

father, whose home is at Bayette.

Mr. Sumner Sr. is one of the old time

settlers in South Florida and has lived
to see the Kissimmee valley develop

from an untracked wilderness into one ;

of the most progressive and prosper-


If you have on hand a sufficient quantity ot
Bill Heads, Statements and Envelopes
to carry you by the first of the month's billing
period. If not,
and let us prepare you for the work in ample
time to prevent friction at bill making season.
Our facilities for turning out on short notice
Office Stationery, Programs,
Boblilets, Invitations Visiting
Cards, Announcements, Etc.
are not excelled in this section of the state.

I I'Sthft HI

. : r

uaue (LSUMp 'Smt



Hal L l



Tickets sold October 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 12, 13, 14 with limit to October 20th.
Extension limit to November 29 th may be secured by depositing tick ticket
et ticket with Union Ticket Agent, Jacksonville and payment of fee of 50c.
For further information call on any A. C. L. Ticket or
Division Passenger Agent, Tampa.

ous parts of our state.

Mr. Delbert Haskell has improved

the entrance to his place on the Lake

Weir hard road by installing an au-'

tomatic opening gate.

Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Strong were

week-end visitors to our town. 1

Mr. J. S. Barrett, who has been

visiting with his son, Mr.' Sam Bar Barrett,
rett, Barrett, left for his home in Georgia last


Rev. Whidden and sister Miss Mabel

attended the Epworth League conven-!
tion which was held at Eustis last
week. j

Mr. L. More ton Murray, the tem

perance crusader, spent several hours
in Belleview in behalf of his chosen1

work and getting data to further the
fight in the coming wet or dry elec

tion. i j

Hons. Perry H. Nugent and Gene

Dobbs passed through Belleview last
Tuesday afternoon and stopped long

enough to say "hello" to some of

their friends.

Saturday night, Oct. 16, the Mas- j
ons will convene their first meeting

summer recesa, ana a large

attendance is looked for.

The W. C. T. U. held its retnilnr

monthly meeting at the home of Mrs.

Tremere last Tuesday afternoon. The
regular order of business was carried

out. A feeling of fellowship and har harmony
mony harmony was promoted, and after some
discussion it was decided to hold the
next meeting at the residence of Mrs.
Delbert Haskell. ,-
Mrs. C. H. Miller and the Misses
Ethel and Grace, motored up from
Eustis last Thursday and are cosily
located at their bungalow on the hill,
where they are supervising improve improvements
ments improvements being made to the house.
Mr. Tremere spent last Saturday on
Heather Island with Mr. Hightower
and an expert from the U. S. depart department
ment department of agriculture, going over the
immense acreage of camphor trees
planted out. This expert, Mr. S. C.
Hood, has made the study of camphor
trees and their propagation a ten ten-year
year ten-year specialty and under his advice
and cooperation there are thousands
of acres being developed into cam

phor groves in this state at the pres- home town. He organized a Masonic
ent time. One notable 'instance is lodge and served as master for about
that west of Green Cove Springs, thirty-five years. He held other high
where one company has bought eleven and honorable positions and leaves
thousand acres of land and is fencing, numerous relatives to mourn his loss,
clearing and pulling the stumps from Prof. A. B. Connor is still making
same and planting the entire acreage good in his new field of labor at In Into
to Into camphor. Mr. Hood ranks as the jverness, and has gotten the faculty
leading authority on the camphor and school organized and down to
industry in the United States today business and from the comments made
and he was greatly pleased with the,by the leading people of the town it
progress that he found on Heather j seems that Prof. Connor is giving
Island, stating that one little nursery jthem a scho1 administration such as
of about 20,000 camphor trees was!they have never enjoyed before. Prof,
the finest that he had ever seen. One ; Connor is making himself known by
of these davs the camphor industry of making public addresses and also mix mix-the.
the. mix-the. state of Florida will rank with iRS around among the leading men of
that of oranges, turpentine, phos-.the county who are quick to appre appre-phate
phate appre-phate and lumber. Japan has the en- date his sterling integrityf The en entire
tire entire monopoly of the whole output of tire Connor family, including Mrs.

camphor. Florida has the climate and Mattie Jones, are well and happy and
the soil, the wherewith to divide the il Phases us to hear these glad tid tid-honors
honors tid-honors and profits. jings and comments on our old towns-
Mrs. Haskell will y entertain the1 man, Mr. Connor.
thimble party at her home next Tues- j In letters from Southern College at
day afternoon and suggests as a san- J Sutherland, Minnie Tremere is en en-itary
itary en-itary precaution that each and every jthusiastic over the town, the college
isitor bring their own drinking glass buildings, the faculty and the meth meth-alorig.
alorig. meth-alorig. This suggestion is called forth od3of teaching and keeping the pupils

from the fact that there are not j1""" in ine wors wors-enough
enough wors-enough glasses at home to go around Mrs. Bohanon and her mother have
a large gathering. entered the ranks of the chicken fan-
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Beardsley from!ciers and have Progressed to the ex ex-Rock
Rock ex-Rock Island, 111., came in last Friday ltent oi settin two hens- th

afternoon and are the first arrivals of lleir cmciten raisinS ana cow Pea or"

the season. scnara, tney nave plenty to keep them

Our old friend, Peter K. Hekkema j busy'
surprised the town last Saturday! 01d timers are feting Bert Smith
morning by appearing upon the scene ;an.d tellmS him how Slad tliey are
in his meat wagon, after an absencesee him m his oId time Place at the
of several weeks. He now promises (Belleview Trading Company.


to be good and not to lapse again
soon. : :

The Belleview Workers at their last!

regular weekly meeting transacted i Pain results from injury or con con-the
the con-the regular business and decided ,toll BJ?JI

hold the next election for officers the!

first Thursday in November.
Mrs. John T. Hames has received

lumbago, neuritis, toothache, sprain,
bruise, sore stiff muscles or whatever
pain you have yields to Sloan's Lini Liniment
ment Liniment brings new fresh blood, dis-

news from her old home at Gaffney, jliry the drculation "is free and your
S. C., of the death of her cousin, Capt. f pain leaves as if by magic The nature
R. M. Gaff ney, who was a grandson! of its qualities penetrate immediately
of the founder of the important little 1 he sore spot. Don't keep on suf-
. r r '" tt: 'fenng. Get a bottle of Sloan's Lim-
town of Gaffney. He was very prom- j mentf Use it It means relief
inent in church and fraternal circles, s Price 25c. and 50c. 1 bottle hold3 six
and had been associated with the j times as much as the 25c size. No. 2.

Southern "RsuTurnv fn fn-ri"r-savT J


years. He served in the Southern
army and also a term as mayor of his

See tne line of Rexall school sup supplies
plies supplies at Gerig's. tf



JEL R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Learengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla postoffice as second class matter



One year, in advance ...'....$5.00
Six months, in advance ...... 2.50
Threel months, in advance.... 1J25
One month, in advance. .... -50
Mayor Joseph E. Bell of Indianap Indianapolis
olis Indianapolis has been acquitted of the charge
of conspiracy in the election of 1914.
President Wilson's program for na na-tirtnal
tirtnal na-tirtnal rfefen&e is wise, Datriotic and
moderate. Millions for defense at
once may save us from spending bill billions
ions billions in tribute in the near future.
It is likely to be a long time before
another city establishes Boston's re record
cord record in baseball. Last year a Boston
team won the World's Series by tak taking
ing taking four games in five. This year, the
feat is repeated. Boston culture seems
adequately reinforced with muscle.
They are touting Wayne Thomas of
the Plant City Courier, for state rail railroad
road railroad commissioner. What does Wayne
know about railroads? He never own owned
ed owned one. Clearwater Sun.
The main question' is, does one, or
will one, own him?
We are surprised beyond measure
to note from the progress of an ar argument
gument argument between the Lakeland Tele Telegram
gram Telegram and the Ocala Star that neither
of them knows a thing about real
war, after all-- St. Petersburg Times.
If you were interested, why didn't
you inquire. Either of us would have
told you for the asking.
Congressman Clark, on his visit to
Ocala Wednesday was accompanied
by his wife. Mrs. Clark is a most
charming and cultured lady, one whom
it is a pleasure to meet. She intends
to accompany Mr. Clark when he
visits the Marion County ; Fair nextj
month, and may be certain of a most
cordial welocme.
Collier's Weekly is to send two of
its most accomplished men, Julian
Street, writer, and Wallace Morgan,
artist, to "write up" the South. Col Collier's
lier's Collier's wants letters of invitation from
i'all southern cities. Has the board of
trade sent- one yet? Why not ask
Street and Morgan to visit Tampa
and neighboring towns during the
South Florida Fair and Gasparilla
carnival in February ? Tampa Times.
Ocala should come in on this.
Many friends of Frank Adams, the
city marshal of Ocala, are trying to
persuade him to .run for sheriff in the
next primary. Mr. Adams is a very
popular young man, and has entirely
made good in-his present position. If
he comes out against the old war war-horse,
horse, war-horse, John-P. Galloway, the race will
be lively and interesting.
The question of the constitutionality
of thej Davis law will come up in the
supreme court of Florida tomorrow.
If th law, stands, it will increase the
i chance of the wets to carry Marion
county j it is doesn't stand, it will in increase
crease increase the chances of the dry. There
are'4ute a number of temperance
people in Marion who want to see the
law; given at least a year's test.
State Commissioner of Agriculture
McRae and State Chemist Rose have
given out notice to the state press
relative to' inspections of citrus fruit,
the method of obtaining the standard
of ripeness, etc They have also is issued
sued issued notice to growers and shippers
that, contrary to general belief, the
inspection period does not expire on
Nov. 5, as had been generally suppos supposed,'
ed,' supposed,' but continues until lifted by the
federal department of agriculture.
Its the opinion of the Ocala baseball
enthusiastsr who contributed most of
the coin to obtain the World's Series
reports that they have been stung.
They gave up $100 $20 a day to re receive
ceive receive the reports at the Temple the theater,
ater, theater, and one day the wire fouled, and
the hearing had to be finished in the
Western Union telegraph office. Very
few paid to hear the reports, not
more than sixty any one day, and
most of those men who had already
contributed to the fund to secure the
bulletins. The Western Union made
a killing all it had to do was to run
a wire into the theater; it didn't even
have to pay for an operator, R. T.
Adams doing all the work. If the
fans -had chipped in and raised not
exceeding $35, the Associated Press
thru the Star would have given them
a full report, which could have been


One year, in advance , .
Six months, in advance...,..,
Three months, in advance. .,
One month, in advance. . .
. 4.25
. 2.25
. 0
bulletined in front of the Star office as
fast as it came in. There are some
loyal baseball rooters in Ocala, but
when it comes to blowing in the coin
they are generally absent.
Florida editors what do you think
of the suggestion that you have a
real, unafraid, unadulterated newspa
perman represent you at Tallahassee,
year in and year out? Don't you owe
it to yourselves and your readers to
publish more state political news and
less state political buncombe? Get a
good man, stand behind him as long
as he does right, and present your
compliments to any "statesman" who
refuses to give him news that is news.
Let's have more news and less free
advertising out of Tallahassee.- Tam
pa Times.
The Star seconds the motion. It
would pay the newspapers of the
state to maintain an intelligent and
non-partisan .reporter at Tallahassee,
and have him send them absolutely
colorless reports of happenings at the
state capitol. Most of the news that
is sent out from Tallahassee is writ written,
ten, written, at least in part, to suit the inter interests
ests interests of some faction.
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M meets on the first and thirtf
Thursday evening of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter Xo. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p. m. H. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake Brown. Sec'y.
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge'a hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacL
month at 7 so o'clock.
Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M. ;
Mrs. Lillian aimmos, Sec'y.
Fot King Canip No. 14 mtets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visiting
i?-vereigns are always welcome,
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
Tulua Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extend id to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.
; Ocaia Lodge No. 1 8 6, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth 'Buesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postcfBrte, east side.
!. H. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelsot. Geise. Secietary. At.
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate B. Howell, M. R.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yongfc's Hall
on the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor, F. M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secre tar. Ad.
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial Treloome to vis
iting brothers. C B. Howell, C C
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S Ad
adds a rich flavor
to any cup of coffee
No. 71 Leave Palatka, 7:30 a. m.,
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m.
No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.;
arrive Palatka; 5:25 p. m.



The young man who enters the
navy goes through the preparatory
school and at the end of four or five

months goes out to face the world and the Methodist church tomorrow, (Fri (Fri-carve
carve (Fri-carve a place for himself therein, and day) afternoon at three o'clock. All

it is easy, just as easy as falling off
a log, to make advancements, more or
less. I
Without trying for any of the ad-i
vanced ratings, but just using the

natural brain and push that any ord- j Special Prayer for Missionary Spir Spir-inary
inary Spir-inary boy is endowed with, he can it by President. :
fall into any of the following ratings: J Hymn Higher Ground. "

Coal passers, pay, $33 per month; j
firemen, first class, $38.50; ship shipwrights,
wrights, shipwrights, $27.50; carpenters' mates,
third class, $33; carpenters mates,
second class, $38.50; carpenters'
mates, first class. $44: chief carpen
ters' mates, $55; carpenters, $1,500 to J
$2,400 per year; machinists' mates,
second class, $44 per month; machin-
ists' mates, first class, $60.50; chief
machinists' mates, $77; machinists,
warrant officers, $1,500 to $2,400 per
year; coppersmiths, $60.50 per month;
boilermakers, $71.50; blacksmiths,
$55; shipfitters, second class, $44;
shipfitters, first class, $60.50; elec electricians,
tricians, electricians, third class, $33; electricians,
first class, $55; chief electricians, $66;
gunner warrant officer, $1,500 to $2, $2,-400
400 $2,-400 per year; yeomen (clerical force,
$38.50 per month; yeomen, first class,
$44; chief yeomen are petty officers,
who receive $66 pe rmonth; plumbers
and fitters, $49.50; sailmakers' mates,
$44; painters, third class, $33; paint painters,
ers, painters, second class, $38.50; painters, first
class, $44 ; ship's cooks, third class,
$33; ship's cooks, second class, $44.
Now these are only a few of the
ratings that the average young man,
like Leo Hames, Lloyd Maier, Harry
Jones or boys of their make up, can
look forward to gaining with compar
atively small effort on account of the
innate cleverness of their nature and
their clever ways.
There is one thing to remember,
and V that is, the above figures show
almost clear gain, free board and
lodging, sick or well, work or play,
your pay goes on; it is not work this
week and hunt for another job the
next, but fifty-two weeks in the year
your pay goes on and Uncle Sam is a
good paymaster. E. A. T.
The following letter has been re received
ceived received by Genreal Jno. A. Rose Rose-borough,
borough, Rose-borough, of Windsor; and General Al Alfred
fred Alfred Ayer, of this city, regarding
the rates to put on by the railroads
for the Confederate Reunion to be
held in Ocala the latter part of this
Jacksonville,: Fla., Oct. 11.
Gentlemen: For the State Con Convention
vention Convention at Ocala, October 26th, the
Seaboard, as well, as other line m
Florida, have put on low rates from
all points within the state, selling
tickets October 25 th, 26th, 27th, limi limited
ted limited to October 30th.
Also for the Unveiling of Confed
erate monument at Jacksonville, Oc October
tober October 26th, we have, as well as the
Coast Line, put in a reduced rate of
$1.50 for the round-trip from Ocala
and Gainesville to Jacksonville, sell
ing tickets October 25th limited to
return October 27th.
I thought you gentlemen would
like to know what we were doing
for the U. C. V. and hope that if
you should attend the unveiling cere
monies at Jacksonville that you will
use the Seaboard and also have any
others that may witness this occa
sion to patronize our line.
Hoping you are both enjoying good
health, I am Very truly yours,
G. Z. Phillips,
Asst. Gen. Pas. Agt.
On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
casb- Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Mr. Bethel Gallagher returned
home yesterday afternoon from a
three weeks visit to Mr. and Mrs. J.
H. Letton at Paris, Ky.
"Go North by Sea"
Steamship Lines
New York
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
jto all Northern and Western points.
Automobiles carried.
For reservations, tickets, etc
Jacksonville, Fla.


There will be a literary meeting of
the Woman's Missionary Society at
members urged to be present. Visi
tors welcomed. 1
Topic. I
Hymn America. j
Bible Lesson Ec. 9-10.
Social Service; It's Purpose Mrs.
G. W. Martin. f
Hymn Rescue the Perishing.
Hymn History Mrs. T. M. Moore.
Social Service; It's Methods Mrs.
J. M. Gross.
Solo Somebody; Mrs. D. G. Bar-
Social Service; What Hinders It-
Mrs. F. R. Bridges.
Song and Chorus Help Somebody
Poem Reading.
Volunteer Song.
Are you bilious, dizzy- and listless ?
Dr. King's New Life Pills taken at
once seizes upon, constipation and
starts the bowels moving naturally
and easily. Moreover it acts without
griping. Neglect of a clogged system
often leads to most serious complica complications.
tions. complications. Poisonous matters and a body
poorly functioning need immediate
attention. If you wish to wake up to
morrow morning happy in mind and!
entirely satisfied, start your treat treatment
ment treatment tonight. 25c. a bottle. No. 2.
Cur sheet music stocfc Is up-to-date.
Daily demonstrations.
8 ?-tf Lattner's Fiano Store.
Plant City, Fla. "I can recommend'
Dr. Pierce's medicines. j
"The Golden'
Medical Discovery j
gives new hie and
energy, and there
is no better blood
medicine made.
The 'Pleasant Pel Pellets'
lets' Pellets' cannot be sur sur-passed
passed sur-passed for the liver.
I have taken 'Fa 'Favorite
vorite 'Favorite Prescription'
and found it very
strengthening- in
motherhood." Mrs. L. M. Anderson,
Plant City, Fla.
Get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis Discovery
covery Discovery to-day from any -medicine dealer;
it is a powerful blood purifier, so pene penetrating
trating penetrating that it even gets at the impure
deposits in the joints and carries them out
of the system.
Depend upon this grand remedy to give
you the kind of blood that makes the skin
clear, the mind alert, the vision keener, and
puts ambition and energy into the entire
body. You won't be disappointed. For
free advice or free booklet on blood, write
Dr. V. M. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets not only
the original but the best Islttle Liver Pills,
first put up over 40 years ago, by Doctor
Jt. V. Pierce, have been much imitated but
never equaledt as thousands attest.
and all who contemplate marriage should
own this complete book of Life The
"Common Sense Medical Adviser," by
R. V. Pierce, M. D. .It unfolds the se secrets
crets secrets of married happiness, so often re revealed
vealed revealed too late. No book like it to be
had at any price. 1008 pages bound in
cloth. Sold formerly for $1.50.
Special Offer: For a limited time we
will send one copy for 3 dimes to pay cost
of wrapping and mailing, to any reader of
this paper. Address, 603 Main St.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Corner lot on
Fort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, east of D.
S. Wpodrow's
residence, and
southwest of R.
S. Hall's resi residence.
dence. residence. Price is
reasonable and
the terms are
easy Apply to

I j :!!
' .Hi1
'. Ijli

18 Years feperience
The latest machinery, skill skilled
ed skilled labor and an abundant
supply of soft water we are
able to give the public an
exceptionally high quality
of work. :
Ocala Steam Laandry"
Phone 101, 402-104 South Main SU

i lie Lcimmerc


CAPITAL STOCK 350,000.00.
State, Coanty and City Depository.

White Star Lfee Trans!


We sell
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
and Price

( )--"

COLLIER BEOS., Proprietors

Broadway and 14th Street.


A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient
and Homelike Hotel on both
American and European Plans.



A block of our ice will do more to keep you cool and healthy during
this hot weather than anything else and the cost is the merest trifle.
Keep your refrigerator well chaiged'with our ice and you can charge
- off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.

Jeaia nee

rat fMbsoji'sdp

ii I) iA. I saf
Phono Si

: llmlm?irJrii!iMlIi I ffj

si i

EXTisg C5o1b"Ttifipbsa9 Operata;'
p3 hsm cta ess' tSPema! Help
XfesssS' cr Ctastte Vcnted Fems2-t
tor Css pedtfea hrfgbt csl eady Jw osarf

Put Your Ad.





1 7- M
Packing, Storing,
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
Baggage Service
v. -; i the Best
Union Square
American Plan, $2 per Day,
- and up .
European Plan, $1 per Day
and up.
4S H-
ftiiljU t
mm m.
fci-ts SvWll
1 i ill
fi) hi
s t in
i i 1 1 I I i
t iS HiMii'Ml I U I
in the Star



i ;Nv , ;- --.

1 U 1 I iilil I I
h If inil'i



Every Woman Should Know
There are three entirely dif different
ferent different kinds of baking powder,
(1) Creaa of tartar, derived
from grapes ;
(2) Alun,: a mineral acid ; and
(3) Phosphate of Lice.
(1) Baking Powders made of
Cream of Tartar add to the food
the same healthful qualities that'
exist in ,the ripe .grapes from
which Cream of Tartar is derived.
(2) Baking" Powders made of
Alum add to thef ood some form of
Alum or Aluminum, a heavy metal,
wholly foreign to, any natural
article of food.,1

(3) Phosphate of Lime is made
from rock orjhy burning bones
which by chemical action are
changed intjo, a white .powdered
acid. It is'USed in baking powden
only because St is a cheaper
substitute. f-
A Cream of Tarter powder never contains
Alum or Phosphate,
Every housekeeper should read
the names, of the ingredients
printed .on the label and know
what she is using.
. New York


? i
(If you have any items for this department, call "phone 10)

Caution. Yield of Oil From Cocoanuts.
Be slow of tongue and quick of eyo. It is said 40 cocoanuts will yield a
-Ce'ntf;s. rallon of oil. 1







( W

50 cts. 75 cts. and $1.00




i :



i oa (oji

You Bleed a Tonic
There are times in every woman's life when she she-needs
needs she-needs a tonic to help her over the hard places.
When that time comes to you, you know what tonic
to take Cardui, the .woman's tonic Cardui is com composed
posed composed of purely vegetable ingredients, which act
gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs,
and helps build them back to strength and health.
It has benefited thousands and thousands of weak,
ailing women in its past half century of wonderful
success, and it Trill do the same for you.
Yu can't make a mistake in taking

The Woman's Tonic
Miss Amelia Wilson, R F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark.,
says: "I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth,
for women. Before I began to take Cardui, I was
so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy
spells and a poor appetite. Now I feel as well and
as strong as I ever did, and can eat most anything."
Begin taking Cardui today. Sold by all dealers.
Has Helped Thousands.

I I I Mill II 111 I J

If!) tu-l fill 01


Our Evening Thought

Inclination or duty why should we

have to choose between them. How
easy to follow the one, how hard to t
obey the other. Duty may be a hard

taskmaster, but there is a peace that

follows obedience. "Colors woven by
candlelight are not the same by day."

The beautiful colors woven by dutys
children bear close inspection, for
duty is a bright and golden sunbeam
that gilds the humblest lot with light

divine. S. C. Clark.
Mrs. M. N. Waters and Miss Hilda
Eulenfeld of Electra were guests' for

the day of Mrs. McClymonds on Lime

Mrs. Loderick Jones is spending a
few days as the guest of Mrs. E. C.

Beuchler at-Anthony.

Mrs. Annie Stroud of Williston was

the guest of Miss Frances Tarver and

family in this city yesterday, motor-,
ing in with friends from her home.
mm m
Miss Maybell Tender will leave
early next week for a long visit to her
sister, Mrs. Elmer Carrington and
family at West Palm Beach.
The literary meeting of the "Wom "Woman's
an's "Woman's Missionary Society will be held
at the Methodist church Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30.
Little Alice Bullock Miller arrived
yesterday afternoon with her father,
Mr. Chas. V. Miller from Tampa for
a visit to her grandparents, Judge

and Mrs. W. S. Bullock and family.
Mrs. Frederick Hocker and little
son are expected to arrive home Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon from a lengthy visit
to her parents, Dr. and Mrs. Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery in Elizabethtown, Ky. They
will be accompanied home by Mrs.
Hocker's grandmother, Mrs. Granville
Watson, who will spend the winter
with her.
The many friends of Mrs. Ford
Rogers are giving her a warm wel welcome,
come, welcome, she having arrived yesterday
afternoon from Detroit, Mich., where
she has spent the summer at her old
home. Mrs. Rogers will again spend
the winter at the residence qf Mr.
and Mrs. Sidney Haile on Oklawaha
Mrs. L. N. Green, who has been
quite ill for several days at the hos-

jpital, was removed to her home today,
land will soon be entirely well, which
(news will be of interest to her legion
fof friends.

Mrs. G. A. Plummer of Hunting Huntington,
ton, Huntington, W. Va., arrived yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon for an indefinite visit to Mrs. C.
H. Dame, at her home on South Lime
street. Mrs. Huntington may, in all
probability, invest in Ocala and
make it'her future home.
Which is more forgetful, the man
or the woman? The lost and found
bureau in one of the great railroad
stations in Chicago says that women
are much more forgetful than the
men, basing the assertion on the fact
ascertained after many years of find finding
ing finding and restoring lost articles, that a
vast majority of the articles left on
trains and in stations are claimed by

i women.


tions of the different states who are

participating in the rifle matches.
Each delegation was headed by the
ranikng officer. This presentation of
guests was headed by Col. Batchford,
the executive officer of the matches,
accompanied by his adjutant, Captain
Clopton and Captain Pearson. The
adjutant generals from Tennessee,
South Dakota, Minnesota, Wyoming,
South Carolina and West Virginia,
were prominent throughout the evening.


Preparations are being made by the
Baptist choral society to produce the
beautiful dramatic cantata, "Bels "Bels-hazzar,"
hazzar," "Bels-hazzar," at the Temple theater Thurs Thursday
day Thursday evening, the 21st. The musical

part of the production is in charge of

Prof. Leavitt P. Booie, assisted by
Miss Mary Gates, pianist. All the
robes and other paraphernalia used in

the production will be of the period
portrayed, and a real treat is in store

for those who witness it next week.

A number of rehearsals have been
held and a dress reeharsal will be put
on next Sunday afternoon.

Tickets will be placed on sale in a

few days, and as the proceeds are to

be used by the Baptist Sunday school
classes, it is to be hoped that a liberal
patronage will be accorded the production.

The members of the Kendrick W. C.
T. U. met yesterday afternoon, Oct.
12th, in the church.
Opening song, "The Temperance
Scripture reading, the 19th Psalm.
Prayer by Mrs. J. B. Webb.
Roll call and reading of minutes of
previous meeting.
Reports of committees.
Following the business meeting, the
remainder of the afternoon was spent
in discussing plans for the future, and
many new plans were suggested. One
plan presented was favorably acted

upon and put into operation by the
members present, which resulted in

good, and which promises to continue

to bring in good results.

We are looking forward to a big
day next Sunday, Oct. 17th, when we
will have with us Mrs. Lillian Britton

Fulton, "Florida's woman orator on

temperance," who has spoken in seven
states and two foreign countries, and

now just returned from two years in

Panama. Mrs. Fulton will occupy the
pulpit both morning and evening at

the Kendrick church, and all who have

once heard her will desire to hear her


The next meeting of the union will

be held at the home of Mrs. J. J.
Guthery, Tuesday afternoon, October
26th. A cordial invitation is extended

to all to be present. 1
Julia H. Webb, Press Supt.

This nation is now in the midst of

a controversy as to how best to pro

mote universal peace. That question

we will leave for diplomats to dis

cuss, but peace within nations is no

less important than peace between
nations and it is heavily laden with
prosperity for every citizen within

our commonwealth.

Many leading politicians and ofttlmes
political platforms have declared war

upon business and no cabinet crisis
ever resulted. Many men have stood

in high places and hurled "gas bombs'

at industry; thrust bayonets into bus

iness enterprises and bombarded ag

riculture with indifference. Party
leaders have many times broken dip

lomatic relations with industry; sent

political aviators spying through the

affairs of business, and political sub submarines
marines submarines have sent torpedoes crushing

into the destiny of commerce. Dur During
ing During the past quarter of a century we

have fought many a duel with prog

ress, permitted many politicians to

carry on a guerrilla warfare against
civilization and point a pistol at the

heart of honest enterprise.

No man should be permitted to cry

out for universal peace until his rec record
ord record has been searched for explosives,"
for no vessel armed or laden with
munitions of war should be given a
clearance to sail for the port of Uni Universal
versal Universal Peace. Let us by all means
have peace, but peace, like charity,
should begin at horae.

Mr. Lou Hailey, formerly of this
city, has just purchased the home of
Dr. C. H. Field in Clearwater and is

moving his family into it. Dr. Field RPAQPIHfi AT THE HAnfH'J

A v; 4- 4-u i. UIIHUI l"U 111 Ilk UllflUUII

ouu io ifliuiiji jiasscu imuugil vycaia j

yesterday in their car en route to

Gnfnn, Ga., where they will make
their future home.

'tip mi



!U. JlMM J I I
i.l.!lLjjy ff JtL' Kg. It fcctM immiHir m
tft ..In. m win ii i hi ii" rRMa. Md Ikify M-M tm

L sH f&a 'SA&f iFmI;!ssrs

rvra-m Accrrrrn i


T1 Hi (I lmmm

-"f !.,--' I 'I'll wmm hi I

I gaar taff trf-' wjv- v f--.-i:'istBrat,g:fe




The Military Service Club celebrat-i

ed its opening last evening at the
state camp grounds in the most fitting j
manner by giving a house warming
party that will go down in military
annals as the most brilliant function
ever held. Jacksonville society turn

ed out in force and the picture of the
brilliant uniforms of the officers and
the handsome gowns worn by the la ladies
dies ladies made the occasion an unusually
inspiring one. The spacious rooms of

the new club house were thrown open
to the guests and dancing to entranc entrancing
ing entrancing music was enjoyed by the society
folks and officers until a late hour.
The guests were received in a hospit hospitable
able hospitable manner by Adjutant General J.
Clifford R. Foster, president of the
club, and his charming wife. Others
who assisted in receiving the guests
were Gen. and Mrs. C. P. Lovell, Mr.
and Mrs. J. D. Holmes, Major and
Mrs. Herbert Weller, Major and Mrs.
Henry Covington, Capt. and Mrs. A.
Y. Milan, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Groover
and Capt. A. Wright Ellis. An im impressive
pressive impressive feature of the function was
the reception of the military organiza-

No man especially if he Is mar marriedwould
riedwould marriedwould deny woman any right
she demands. Take the earth and
give us peace, but why does woman
long for the ballot?
When all is said and done, is not
the selection of the butcher more im important
portant important to the home than the election
of a mayor; Is not the employment of
the dairyman a far more important
erent in the life of the children than
the appointment of a postmaster; is
not the selection of books for the
family library more important than
voting bonds for jail and court house?
Why does woman lay aside the im important
portant important things in life? Why leave the
cubstanee and grasp at the shadow?
Be it said to the credit of woman woman-flood
flood woman-flood that it Is not, as a rule, the
woman who rocks the cradle that
wants to cast the ballot; it is not
the mother who teaches her children
to say "Now I lay me down to sleep"
that harangues the populace; It is not
the daughter who hopes to reign as
queen over a happy home that longs
for the uniform of the suffragette. It
is, as a rule, the woman who despises
her home, neglects her children and
scorns motherhood that leads parades
and smashes windows.


Ballard's Self Rising Whole Wheat,

Graham, Pancake and Buckwheat
Flour, Aunt Jemima's Self Rising
Buckwheat and Pancake Flour, Quak Quaker
er Quaker Oat Meal, Pettijohn's Breakfast

Food (25 Bran), Wheat Hearts,
Cream of Wheat, Shredded Wheat
Biscuit, Corn Flakes, Puffed Wheat,

Puffed Corn, Puffed Rice, Grape Nuts,
Pearl Barley, Pearl Tapioca, Hasty

Tapioca (granulated), Noodle Chips,

Potato Chips. All new goods. O. K.
Teapot Grocery. 10-13-d&w-3t

We Want YOU
to become better acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with


The best peanut brittle on earth is

the kind that has just been received;

at the Court Pharmacy. 13-6t

Beginning Thursday, Octo

ber 14th we will give some
lady or gentleman an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to treat a friend
to a BOTTLE of Coca-Cola
at our expense. W atch the
"Unclassified Ad." column
of the Star for your name.

Ocala Coca-Cola
Bottling Works


It is certainly surprising that any
woman will endure the miserable feel feelings
ings feelings caused by biliousness and con constipation,
stipation, constipation, when relief is so easily had
and at so little expenese. Mrs. Chas.
Peck, Gates, N. Y., writes: "About a
year ago I used two bottles of Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets and they cured me
of biliousness and constipation." Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
O XT' XT' TTTf xrATHT it- OH

UUjU AJJLJI i' iillViU Mil uie OliVCt

Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf.
Fresh Nunnally's candies by express
twice a week at Gerig's. tf
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
Most complete line of tablets, pens,
pencils, etc., for school children, at
Gerig's. tf

For Good Wood
BIG Load for i.
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.

For pine or oak wood call 3 M, four
rings. Quick delivery. 9-27-6t

1 I
Yd V'-. & J s U

R E A D 4L

! Serial Story
u It b novelized from the t
$I0,G09 prize photo play V
W by Koy L. McCardell. k J
IT IS A fi
I Thrjiling, p
Gripping and j

I ead the story j

(& and see the ft I 9

ft photoplay

p) Is the sum offered ft
M for a sequel lo p)

tV f J9

Contractor in all kinds of sWood
Work. Roofs repaired or Re Re-shingled.
shingled. Re-shingled.
All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 457
Residence 806 S. Orange Street

Iclver & MaeKay
PHONES 47, 104, 305






w-x-x- :-: -:x-:-x-x-xx-

Faxon Metal 8hin?les.
Jaxon Metal Ceilln?.
Kbt Trotifh and Gutters.
Conductor Plp Fittings.
Corrugated Fheet.
Corrugated Awning.
Rheet Metal Roofln;. -Metal
"BHek" Sldinr.
Metal "Stone" Siding.
Aetne Ketable Cnlrerta.
Imperial Riveted Cnlrerta.
Turpentine Stills and Caps.
Sheet Metal Cornice.
Sheet Metal SkylUht.
. Drediro Pipe and Fittings.
General Sheet Metal Workers.

yoar dealer or write as for ea-


2630 Erers-een Are

I g L

fJZmmJJ. i

The nev initial stationery at the

I Court Pharmacy is the nobbiest ever

in boxe3. 8-6t.




Notice Is hereby given that the following lands to the city of Ocala will
be cold at public auction on
Moidi), the Vlrut Day of Xerembtr, A. D. 1915
at the city hall in Ocala, Marion county, Florida, or bo much thereof as will
be necessary to pay the amount due for city taxes herein set opposite the
same, together with cost of such sale and advertising.


All blk 11 O S (for 1914). ........
104 ft n and s by 112 ft e and w in ce;
cor blk 13 O S (for 1911 1912, 1913,:
JOteand w'by" 120 ft n and s In ne
- cor blk 13 O S (for 1914)
Lots 2 and 3 blk 17 O 6 (for 1911, 1912)
JU1 blk 22 O S (for 1911. 1912, 1913
Ix9Aub bl'k'ii'o's (for 19121914)!!.
60 ft e and w on w side lot 2 blk 2 O
S (for 191, -114). .....
Clnm 25 ft tot sw cor blk 2 O S, e 25

ft n 112 ft w 25 ft s 112 ft (for 1911,

1912 1914) -....... .'
Com 70 ft w of se cor blk 25 O S, w
25 ft.n 112 ft e 25 ft s 112 ft (for 1913

Com 95 ft w of se cor blk 25 w 2o ft
n 112 ft e 25 ft s 112 ft (for 1914)...
SVim at b nr Vot 2 K1k 27 OB. 8 10 ft

e 112 ft n 50 f t rw 112 ft s 40 ft, (for

1911 1914)
V.v. lot 4 blk 27 O 6 (for 1914).....

72 ft n and s by 56 ft e and w in nw cor

lot 2 blk 27 o s (tor iiz,
Lots 2 and 3 blk 28 O 6 (for 1914) ...
6 lot 1 blk 33 O 6 (for 1914)
ail. lot i .blk 45 O 8 ffor 1914)...

WU lot 2 blk 35 O 6 (for 1911, 1912,

1913 1914) .....
S or'lots 3 and 4 "blk 35 O & (for 1914)
All lot 1 blk 38 O fi (for 1914)

70 ft n and s by 157 ft e and w in se

cor blk 40 o uor iij ....... ....
r'nm ?&. ft w rwf rift ?or blk 47 O 6. 8 0

ft e 18 t s 40 ft w 25 ft n 110 ft e
topob (for 1914)
rnm 194 ft a nf n mt blk 47 O S. S 100

ft w 173-4 ft n 100 ft "3"4Aft, also
f Jv. blk 47 O S (for 1914)..
30 ft n and e by 60 ft e and w in ne cot

lot. 1 blk 48 O B lior 1311, i ;
rm ku ft a rf jiA fnr lot 1 blk 48 OS,

s 25 ft w 11514 ft n 25 ft e 115 ft
CoTO301f t s of ne" co'r toti i& p 8.
s 25 ft w 115 it n 25 ft e llo ft
(for 1914 :A;x',
S lot 2 blk 48 OS (for 1914)......,.
N lot 4 blk 49 OS (for 1913, 1914)..
cu int 1 wit 49 O S (for 19141..
All lot 2 blk 51 O S (for 1912. 1914). ..
rv.T, at nor fnr blk 52 O S. e 134 ft S
120 ft w 15 ft 8 12 ft w 119 ft n 131
ft itnr 1TIZ .19141 ". .' .............
Com at ne cor blk 57 O S, w 119 ft s
102 ft e 119 ft n 102 ft, also com at
ZJrJrX siir 57 O S. w 87 ft n 100 ft
e 29 ft 3 ft 42 It s 24 ft e 18 ft
e 73 ft (for 1914) ........
Lota 8 .9 Holder sub of w blk 57 O S
Ixtsl ind4 bik'64 '6"s'(for"l9"l3Vi9i4)
6 or lots 3 and 4 blk 56 O S (for 1914)
6 or lots 3 and 4 blk 68 O S (for 1914)
10ft ft so in e or blk 67 O S (for 1914)
Wor lots 2 and 3 blk 69 O S (for 1912,
6 lot 2 blk Vo" "6 6 "for "(1911, lVlV,
1914) i.. .........
30 ft e and w by 115 ft n and s in
&w cor lot 3 blk 75 O S (for 1914)...
Com 30 ft e of w cor blk 75 O S, e 40
1-3 ft n 115 ft w 40 1-3 ft s 115 ft
(tor 19141 .... :
75 ft e and w by 30 ft n and s in nw
cor lot 2 blk 70 O S (for 1913, 1914) .
r?o.m 45 ft s of ne cor blk 13 N S S, 8 10
f t -W 112 ft n 90 ft e 112 ft (for 1911,
1913, 1914) ...
N lot 1 blk 18 N S S (for 1914)...
au lnt 1 blk 19 NT fi (for 1912. 1914)
6 lot 2 blk 19 N S S (for 1911, 1912.
ciA it TbYkiaI (for "1912'. 191 4)
N lot 3 blk 19 N 8 S (for 1911, 1912,
1914) .... ... ...... ............
All irt.t 1 iblk 20 N K S (for 1914)....
All lot 4 blk 23 N S S (for 1911, 1912,
1914 .......
Lot 6 Snowden's sub blk 24 N S S (for
N91lpt 2blk 25'"NiS's(fori9ii,"l912,
1S13, 1S14)
"W lot 1 blk 34 N S S (for 1914)...
All 55 -V :S S (for 1914) ........
140 ft n and s on n end of blk e of and
adjoining blk 35 N 5 us uor xvxi
1812. 191'X. 1914)
6 blk bd s by 7th st e (by lime st
N s o (ior iiz, ivit, xt) ........
wia fnavtl blk 1 N S N (for 1913. 1914)

' All fractl blk 4 N S. N (for 1911, 1912
t-t A .......

All blk 13 N S N '('for 1911. 1912, 1913
1 Q14 .... ... ...........
aii tt 112 ft and iw by 130 ft n and
s in ne cor blk B Dunn's Central (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) ...........
Tt 5 fi 7 blk A Allred'a (for 1914).
rnm ins ft of Tiw for blk B Allred's
s 35 ft e 205 ft n 35 ft w 205 ft (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) ..............
nnm at wir lot 10 blk C Allred s, e
60 ft n 120 ft -w 60 ft s 120 ft (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) ......... ....
Lots 12 9 10 blk C Allred'a (for 1913
1914) ....
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 6 8 9 10 11 12 blk D All
r.'a rforlftll. 1912. 1913. 1914)...
W. lot 7 blk D Allred'a (for 1912 1914)
All blK s Aurea 8 Aior laix, ii,
1914) ........ ..... .-. . ........
ah in.t 1 blk p Allred's (for 1914).
All lot 1 blk H Allred's .(for JS12, 1913
All lo? 1 ,hlk"l4lVre"3's'(fori5i4)'.
All lot 3 blk 1 Allred'3 (for 1911, 1912
1913, 1914) ........ .......
Tta i ni 2 blk 2 Allreds (for 1914)
ru, of neii lot 4 blk 2 Allred's (for
1911, 1912. 1913, 1914) .............
v. lot 4 blk 2 Allred's (for 1914)...
Nwii lot 4 blk 2 Allred's (for 1911
1912. 1913. 1914)
All lot 3 blk 3 Allred's (for 1911, 1912
1913, 1914) .............. ......
Ail lot 4 blk 5 Allrfd's (for 1914).
Lots 1 and 4 blk 6 Allred's (for 1914).
All .lot -4 blk 8 Allred's (for 1914)....
t. i 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ll .Fla Central
Land Co sub lot 1 blk K Allred's (fori

1914) ....................
All lot 4 blk 1 Fla Central, Land Co
sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914).
Lots 6 7 blk 1 Fla Central Land Co sub
blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)....
All lot 1 blk 2 Fla Central Land Co
sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914).
Lots 2 5 6 9 blk 2 Fla Central Land Co
ub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914).
, Lots 3 4 blk 2 Fla Central Land Co sub
blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914) ...
Lota 7 and 8 blk 2 Fla Central Land Co
sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)
Lots 11 and 12 blk 2 Fla Central Land
Co sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
Lot9 V lk 3 Fla" CentraV Land Co sub
blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)......
Tta a-nri ift hik 3 Fla Central Land

Co sub blks 3 ana 4 Allred's (for
Lot 12 blk 3 Fla Central Land Co sub
blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)....
Lots 2 and 4 nlk 4 Fla Central Land
Co sub blks 3 anl 4 Allred'a (for
LoPs and 8 blk V Fla Central Land
Co sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
S9lot 1 blk 5 Ailr'ed's "(for 1914)! . .
6 lot 3 blk 5 Allred's (for 1914)....
All lot 4 blk 5 Allred's (for 1914)....
All blk 6 Allred's (for 1914) ...
Lots 1 to 26 lncl Fla Central Land Co
a..,K bik i and 2 Allred's (for 1914)
Lots 29 to 56 lncl Fla Central Land Co
sub blka 1 and 2 Alirea-s trorsi;
All lot 1 blk Y Allred's (for 1914) . .
All n and e of r r of lot 2 blk T All Allred's
red's Allred's (for 191)..'.. .......
T-nta 12 3 4 5 6 7 Sevmour s sub w
part lots 2 and 4 blk Y Allred's (for
All9n4and e of V r lot 4 blk T AUred's
(for 1914) : -.
Lots 7 and 10 Clyatfs sub (for 1914)..
Lots 8 and 9 Clyatt's sub (for 1914)....
Lot 17 Clyatt's sub (for 1914) . .....
120 ft e and w on w side lot 20 Clyatt s
anh ItnT -1914) ... i ........"......
Com 746 ft n of se cor of sw sec 8 tp
15 r 22, n 682 ft m 480 ft s 682 ft e
680 ft (for 1913. 1914)..............
Com on w side Daugherty st 440 ft s
of old cltv limits, s 164 ii w vj n
163 ft e 409 ft (for 1913, 1914)......
Lots 1 2 3 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18
palmr'a. nlat (for 1914)... -L' ........
S blk 1 Gregg and McMasters (for

1913. ism........ v.---,:
N and se lot 22 Smith and Daugh-
erty (for 1912, 1914) ...............
All loft 23 and w 2-3 of lot 24 Smith
and Daugherty (for 1914)

c c
3 S
5 M
o a

Gary Sirs F R.. .......
J 5 03
Unknown .. .. ....
J R TVhite..........
39 15
11 55
13 02
Mrs M E Smith,.
Unknown .. .. ...
F W Ditto ........
Unknown .......
114 15
13 05
14 93
Giles R M
12 08
Unknown ..
10 50
12 57
Odd Fellows Lodge
Unknown. ". .
J D McDuffy....
Unknown .
10 50
6 75
13 35
11 48
9 90
8 .53
S T Sis trunk .
Unknown . .
Mrs. F R Gary
Unknown . .
Prescllla Cody
24 62
16 '0
24 OS
20 44
Unknown . .
Wedhe F G B
D S Wood row
4) 43
Carmiehael and Son
40 43
16 15
Unknown . .
4 99
Unknown .
Nannie Echols
4 99
5 18
22 50
9 90
11 48
Unknown .
C H Stewart
George Giles
48 30
D A Clark & Walter Ray
217 32
107 67
Baxter Cam
E P Rentz .
R S Hall
157 95
591 08
George Giles
39 83
16 50
40 13
10 20
63 75
D 6 VVoodrow
R R Carroll
Unknown .
8 93
8 6:

A Brooks 10 20
O 1 Crooks 5 17
Nellie Garrison .. 22 50
Unknown . . L ...... 5 47
Unknown .. .. ........ 13 05
Unkown 22 80
D S Woodrow 13 05
Unknown 10 50
J A Quart erman ...... 8 93
C C Shooter 55 06
Unknown 439
D S Woodrow .. 39 83
D 8 Woodrow ......... 14 14
Unknown 24 38
Unknown 2 03
Unknown . . 14 93
Unknown .. .. ........ 57 45
Unknown .. 45 15
Unknown 4 39
Unknown ... ... 4 99
Mrs Lottie Jarvls .V.. 16 80
William Lucius 7 03
Smith and Roberts ... 13 35
George Curry ...... 990
Unknown 19 65
Unknown 2 03
Unknown . '. 2 90
Brag Scrtven .. 2 03
Unknown 553
Unknown .. .. ....... 1 40

W J Good en
2 64
2 64
W Johnson
22 1 Unknown
22 Unknown
Unknown .
B H Seymour .
M T Orr ......
Unknown.. ..
B H Seymour ..
Walter Wells..
Mrs D A Smith.
3 42
1 23
1 23
2 64
1 54
2 33
2 03
2 33
2 03
1 23
2 03
S Ben jasmin. .
Unknown . .
Unknown .
B H Seymour
B H Seymour
Unknown .
Unknown.. ..
7 05
7 63
1 24
1 54
Unknown. . .
Unknown. ...
F Smith.;...
M McCormlck
1 84
P Stewart
1 54
E C Smith.
13 65
E C Smith

4 20
6 58
5 48
3 12

E C Smith
E C Smith,


25 ft n and s by 100 ft e and w in nwj
cor lot 28 Smith and Daugherty (for
100 ft e and .w by 125 ft n anj a on w
siae or lot Z3 Smith and Daugherty
(for 194)
Lots 3 32 and 33 Smith and Daugh
erty (tor 191Z. 1913. 1914)
All lot 35 and s lot 38 Smith and
JUaugnerty (for 1914)........ ......
N lot 38 Smith & Dausrnerty(for 1914)
aii lot 39 4mitn & Daugherty (for 1912,
All lot 42 Smith and Daugherty (for
1912, 1914)
All lot 46 Smith & Daugherty for 1914)
All lot 48 Smith and Daugherty (for
11Z, 1913. 1914)
All lot 55 Smith and Daugnerty (for
1911, 1914)
E and 3iw lot 58 Smith and Daugh
erty (for 1914)
Lots 63 64 Smith and Daugherty (for
19141 ...
49 1-3 ft n and s on n end of lot 2 and
all of lot 3 Reardon's Middletown
(for 1911, 1914)
All lot 7 Reardon's Middletown (for
Com at se cor lot 1 Reardon's Middle
town, e 69 ft n 162 ft w 69 ft s 162 ft
(for 1914) ....
105 ft sq to ne cor blk 9 Caldwell (for
1913, 1914)
Com at ae cor blk 10 Caldwell, w 70
ft s 104 ft e 14 ft n 9 ft e 50 ft n 95
ft (for 1912, 1913. 1914)
Com 70 ft e of nrw cor blk 10 Caldwell's
e 70 ft s 104 ft w 70 ft n 104 ft (for
1912. 1913, 1914)
65 ft n and s by 105 ft e and w In sw
cor blk 12 Caldwell's (for 1914) ..
W blk 18 Caldwell's (for 1914) ....
70 ft n and s by 105 ft e and w In nw
cor blk 20 Caldwell's (for 1914)..
Lots 1 and 2 sub of blk 21 Caldwell's
(for 1914)
Se blk 22 Caldwell's (for 1914)...
E blk 23 blk 24 Caldwell's (for
1912. 1913. 1914)
Com 144 ft e of sw cor .blk 29 Cald-
weil's, e 70 ft n 70 ft w 70 ft s 70 ft
(for 191Z, 1914)
Com 150 ft (w of se cor blk 30 Cald
well's vw 60 ft n 123 ft 60 ft s 123
rt (for 1314)
N of e blk 31 Caldwell's (for 1913
1914) ..........
Lot 6 Benton's sub blk 34 Caldwell's
(for 1914) ..
90 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s In nwi
cor blk 36 Caldwell's (lor 1914)....
70 ft e and rw by 120 ft n and s in nw
cor blk 37 Caldwell's (for 1914) ....
Lots 4 5 6 blk 1 Benjamin's eub. blks
40 and 50 Caldwell's (for 1914)....
Lot 3 blk 1 Benjamin's sub blks 40 and
41 Caldwell's (for 1914) .....
Lot 6 1lk 2 Benjamin's sub blks 40 41
CaldweH's (for 1914)
Lot 7 blk 2 Benjamin's sub blks 40 41
Caldwell's (for 1911. 1914)
Lot 8 blk 2 Benjamin's sub blks 40 41
Caldjwell's (for 1914)
Lots 11 and 13 blk 2 and part lot 10 blk
2 lying n of lot 13 blka 40 41 tjaid
-well's (for 1914)
142 ft e and w by 118 ft n and s In nw
cor blk 44 Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lats 7 and 8 Hatcher's sub n blk 45
Caldwell's (for 1914)
50 ft n ad s by 105 ft e and w to nw
cor sw blk 45 Caldwell's (Tor 1914)
W" ex 150 ft e and w by 87 2-3 ft n
and s in nw cor blk 46 caia weirs iror
1912. 1914)
65 ft n and s by 118 ft e and w in nw
cor blk 47 Caldwell's (for 1912..1914)
Lot 6 Buffutm's sub blks 52 and 55
Caldwell's (lor 1914)
Lots 11 12 Buftum's sub blks 52 55
Caldwell's (for 1914) .......
Lot 1 and e lot 2 sub of blk 53 Cald-
rwell's (for 1911, 1912, 1914) .....
W lot 2 sub of blk 53 Caldwell's (forj
1914) ...
Lot 3 Teague's re-survey blks 54 59 60
Caldwell's (for 1914)
E 1-3 dot 4 Teague's re-survey blks 54
59 60 Caldwell's (for 1912, 1914)
Lot 11 Teague's re-survey blks 54 59 60
Caldwell's (for 1914) .... .... . .
W blk 62 Caldwell's (for 1914) ..
Com at aw cor blk A Caldwell's, n 290
ft e 470 ft s 290 ft w 470 ft, also com
at ne cor blk A Caldwell's, w 40 ft s
127 ft ,w 110 ft s 130 ft e 250 ft n
tO P O D (tor 1914)
All blk D Caldwell's (for 1911, 1912
All blk E Caldwell's (for 1914) .
All blk H Caldwell's (for 914) ...
All bdk J Caldwell's ( for 1 9 1 4 ) ...
Cam at nw cor blk O Caldwell's, s 7.09
chs e 7.13 ohs a 7.09 chs "W 7.13 chs
(for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) ......
Com at ne cor blk X Caldwell's, w 623
ft s 250 ft -w 100 ft s 290 ft e 725 ft
n 540 ft (for 1914)
All lot 5 Oklawana Park (for 1914)
Lots 8 9 10 Oklawaha Park (for 1914)
All lot 126 Linwood Park (for 1914)..
All lot 127 Linwood Park (for 1914) .
All lot 128 Linwood Park (for 1914)...
Lots 131 and 132 Linwood Park (xori
1914) ...........
Lots 144 and 145 Linwood Park .(for
1914) ..
Lots B and C blk 1 Woodrow's plat plat
book A page 129 (1911, 1912, 1913
1914). ... ......
All lot C blk 4 Woodrow's plat plat
book A page 129 (for 1911, 1914)
Com 398 ft e of Intersection Ft King
ave and Tuscaiwilla st, e 120 ft n 142
ft w 120 ft s 142 ft (for 1913, 1914)..
Com 100 ft of se cor blk 76 O S, e 81
ft 119 ft w 81 ft s 119 ft (for 1914)
Com 100 ft ws of intersectfon Ft King!
ave and Watula st. s 119 It w b6 it
n 119 ft e 66 ft (for 1914).,...
Trfvta 10 15 and e',4 lot 9 r Stern
berjrer's sur (for 1911, 1912, 1913.
1914) .......... ...... ........
Com at a pt 210 ft e of a pt 235 ft n of
nw cor blk 80 O S, s 77 Iks e 1.7Z ens
n 77 links w 1.72 chs (for 1911, 1912.
1912-1914) ......
Com on e side Osceola st 165 ft n of s
bnv of 8 ti 15 r 22. s 125 ft e to
S A L r t ne with r r to pt of p o b
w to p o b (for 1914) I
Com on e side Osceola st 40 f t n of s bdy
of sec 8 tp 15 r 22, e to S A L sw toj
Osceola st n to p o d tior lanj..
Com at a pt 522 yds n of Alvarez grant
on line with Osceola st n 578 ft e
" KR7 9 ft to rlcht of way of S A L rr
thence sw with rrtopob (for 1911,
1912. 1914)
rvm 76 ft a of nw cor sec 17 tt 15 r 22
s 80 ft e 105 ft n 80 ft "w 105 ft (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
Com 1402-3 ft s of sw Intersection of
Smith and Orange sts 7b it iw iuo
f t n 76 ft e 100 ft (for 1913, 1914) ..
Blks A C E and F Dunn's Highland
Park (for 1914)
Lots 12 3 blk B Dunn's Highland Park
(for 1914)
Lots 1 2 3 4 17 18 19 20 blk D Dunn's'hlia.-nd Park (for 1914)
All lot 14 blk D Dunn's Highland Park:
(for 1911. 1912, 1914)
All lot 3 Magnolia Place (for 1914)...
Lots 7 8 9 (Magnolia Place (for 1914)...
All lot 12 Magonlia Place-(for 1914) ..
Lots 13 14 15 Magnolia Place (for 1912,
Los1418 19 20 21 Magnolia Place (for
1912, 1914)
All lot 25 Magnolia Place (for 1913,
Lots 27 and 36 Magnolia Place for 1914)
All lot 31 Magnolia Place (for 1912,
Lots 41 and 42 Magnolia Place (for
1912. 1914)
All lot 47 Magnolia Place (for 1914)..
Lots 50 and 51 Magnolia Place
1913. 1914)
Lots 66 and 67 Magnolia Place
1914) ....
Lots 68 and 69 Magnolia Place (for
Lots 71 and 72 Magnolia Place (for
1912 1913 1914) -.... ...
Lot3 77 78 79 80 81 Vo" Vl 92 V3and 94
Magnolia Place (for 1912, 1914)
Lots 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 and 89 Mag Mag-no
no Mag-no lai Place (for 1914)
Lots 1 2 3 4 and 5 blk 1 Palmetto Park
(for 1914)
Lot 9 except east 10 ft blk 1 Palmetto
Park (lor 1914) ;
Lots 4 and 5 blk 2 Palmetto Park (for
1914) ...
Lots 2 and 3 blk 4 Palmetto Park (for
1913. 1914)
Lots 2 and 3 blk 5 Palmetto Park (for
1914) ........ ...
Com 32 ft e of sw cor Alvarez grant, e
14.14 chs n 7.07 chs w 14.14 chs s 7.07
chs (for 1914)
Lots 9 and 10 Bullock's sub ne (for

3 83
2 x ci
6 tt o


Mrs J F Crawford .... 1 68
Mrs J F Crawford .... 7 35
E C Smith... ..... ... 21 06
H S Chambers .. ..... 14 93
R W Flinn 5 18
E C Smith ............ 38 55
E C Smith..... ...... 3 90
J A Pittman 2 03
Unknown .... .. 3 59
J F Hollinshcd ....... j 3 90
D S Woodrow ........ 7 05
Win Hocker 1 54
E W Davis 43 58
J D Robertson ....... 16 50
J H Spencer . 15 23
W D Davis 18 08
R R Carroll .......... 30 98
R R Carroll .......... 45 15
Wm Wolf ..... ... .. 28 32
D S Woodrow 12 27
J R Moorhead ........ 5 48
Citizens Investment Co 20 40
D S Woodrorw ........ 4 39
Mrs Musle Bullock ... 105 79
C E Brown ........... 6 27
Mrs M S Brown ....... 7 35
Mrs. T H Livingston .'. 65 33
Mrs S D Souter ....... 8 63
G T Liddon .......... 16 50
C W Hunter .......... 22 02
E P Rentz ...... .... 79 45
Unknown .. .. ........ 4 69
Unknown .. ....... 5 40
Unknown ..... ... ... 48 00
T J Killebrew 16 50
Mrs L B McKean 60 12
Baxter Cam ., .Y .... 4 69
Baxter Cam .......... 10 20
Unknown .... .... ... 10 20

F W Ditto ........ 51 45
Mrs M E Fox .... .... 16 50
L.F Blalock 16 50
Unknown ......... .V. 4 69
Unknown .. .. .. .... 43 28
E E Robinson .... . . 4013
M.J" Roess 55 88
H M Hampton ........ 87 38
C L Anderson ........ 24 38
F G Moorhead 13 05

B H Sanders
D S Woodrow .
Mrs J F Pedrlck
33 15
22 80
5 18
R C Connor ........
130 99
D A Clark & Walter Ray
Unknown ...... ......
79 80
9 90
12 27
1 94
D S Woodrow
C C Bailey
W K Zewadski
C B Woodrow ........
J R 1)ewey ...........
Ocala Lbr & Supply Co
6 6
Mrs J A Miller . . .
D S Woodrow .......
Heirs Mrs L P Pike..
W T Gary . ........
5 78
2 33
39 64
8 63
8 93
7 05
5 29
J H Spencer
Ditto and Maloney
Citizens Gas Co .....
Citizens Gas Co ......
Unknown ......
13 9
4 20
96 15
19 95
Stephen Hodge ...
Unknown. .
8 93
13 35
3 90
5 09
3 12
2 82
8 33
2 82
12 57
12 88
2 89
4 23
3 04
5 32
2 33
5 32
2 83
2 83
5 79
12 41
8 63
20 40
1 08
2 33
3 90
1 94
T P Drake
Unknown .
T P Drake
A T. Woodrow .
R L Anderson ........
D S Woodrow
Mrs F M Morrison ...
B H Seymour
D S Woodrow
E E Robinson ........
R V. Robinson ........
B W Partridge and
E E Robinson ........
F E Weatherbee . .
Woodrow & Robinson.
L F Savares ..........
Mrs Cora McClure ....
B H Seymour .........
M E Robinson ........
F E McClane .........
Unknown ..... ......
Ocala Lbr & Supply Co
T F Means ...........
Jacksonville Dev Co...

Paid ... ......
Fla Central Land Co.




Lots 12 and 13 Bullock's ub ne (fori
1913. 1914) .....119
Com at nw cor of ne of ne, sec 19
tp 15, r 22. s 3.17 chs e 3.17 chs n 3.17
chs w 3.17 chs (for 1912, 1913, 1914).
Com 109 ft .w of ne cof of iw of ne4
sec 19 tp 15 r 22. w 260 ft s 210 ft e
260 ft n 210 ft (for 1914)
Com 210 f t s of nw cor of ne of ne4
sec 19 tp 15 r 22, w 369 ft 210 ft e
589 ft n 210 ft w to p o 'b (for 1914)
Com 732 ft e of nw cor of nehi sec 19
tp 15 r 22, e 239 ft s 420 ft w 273 ft
n 320 ft e 34 ft n 100 ft (for 1914)...
Com 698 ft e of nw cor neU sec 19 tp
15 r 22. s 100 ft e 34 ft n 100 ft w 34
ft (for 1913. 1914)
S of se blk 82 Gary's add (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 1914)
97 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s in ne
cor blk 85 Gary's add (for 1914) ...
40 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s in se
cor. blk 85 Gary's add (for 1914) ...
50 ft e and w by 112 ft n nd s in se
cor blk 84 Gary's add (for 1912. 1914)
Com 40 ft w of se cor blk 85 Gary's add,
w 50 ft n 112 ft e 50 ft s 112 ft (for
1914) ...

90 ft e and w on e side blk 86 Gary's!
add (for 1914)
Com 20 ft w of ne cor blk 87 Gary'si
add, w SO ft s 115 ft e 80 ft n 115
It (for 1911. 1912. 1914)
Com 135 ft w of ne cor blk 88 Gary'sa
add. w 45 ft s 112 ft e 45 ft n 112 10
(for 1913. 1914)
45 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s In sej
cor blk 88 Gary's add (for 1913, 1914)
Com at nw cor blk 88 Gary's add w 45
ft s 112 ft e 45 ft n 112 ft (for 1913
All blk 89 Gary's add (for 1914)
Ail w of S A L r r blk 90 Gary's ad di
IOT 1914) ...........
All blk 98 Gary's add (for 1914)
Ail w of s A L r J! blk 99 uarys adfl
(for 1914)
50 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s in ne corj
lk 100 Gary's add (tor 1914)
Com 121 ft w of ne cor blk 100 Gary'sj
add w SO ft s 112 It e 50 It n liz ttJ
(for 1914)
Com 225 ft w of ne cor blk 100 Gary's
add, n 112 ft w 45 ft s 112 ft e 45 ItJ
(for 1913. 1914)
Lot bounded n by 3rd st e by S A JJ
r r s by s th st w by iw bay of w
oi se4 dor 1914)
Lots 135 141 and 143 Gary's add (fori
1914) ...
Lots 136 139 and 145 Gary's add (fo
1914) ...
E lying w of A L r r blk 2 Scott's
survey dor 1914)
All e of S A L r r blk 2 Scott's survey,
(for 1912. 1914)
Com 84 ft w of se cor blk 5 Scott's sur-'
vey n 112"ft rw 81 ft s 112 ft e 81 ft
(for 1911. 1912. 1914) ......I
All e of S A L r r blk 8 Scott's survey.
(for 1912. 1914)
Com 85 ft w of se cor blk 9 Scott's sur
vey n 119 ft w 45 ft s 119 ft e 45 ft
(for 1913. 1914) ........!
60 ft e and w by 119 ft n and s in n
cor blk 9 Scott's survey (for 1914)..
794 ft e and w by 119 ft n and s in nw
cor blk 10 Scott's sur (for 1914)
Lots 3 to 13 and 16 to 33 lncl Connor's
sub blks 5 and 6 Scott's survy (for
1911, 4912 ,1913, 1914) ..........
Lots 1 2 3 9 10 11 12 15 16 17 18 blk 1
Lincoln Heisrhts (for 1914) .........
All lot 13 tolk 1 Lincoln Heights (for
1912. 1914) ...
All lot 8 Wk 1 Lincoln Heights (for
1911. 1914)
Lots 1 to 13 inc blk 2 Lincoln Heights
for 1914)
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 14 15 and 16 blk 3
Lincoln Hedehts (for 1914),.......
All ex lots' 2 4 and 22 blk 4 Lincoln
Heishts (for 1914)
All lot 2 blk 4 Lincoln Heights (for
Lots 4 6 7 8 10 12 13 and 14 blk 5 Lin
coln Heis-hts (for 1914)
All lot 5 blk 5 Lincoln Heights (for
Lots, 9 and 11 blk 5 Lincoln Heights
. ffor 1912. 1913. 1914)
Lots 1 and 4 blk 6 Lincoln Helght3 (for
1912. 1914)
Lots 2 3 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
and IS blk 6 Lincoln Heights (for
All lot 3 blk 1 Ditto's Tevlsed plat (for
1914) ........ ...
All lot 4 blk 1 Ditto's revised plat (for!
1911. 1912, 1913, 1914) ....!
All ex 22 inches off n end lot D blk 2
Ditto's Tevlsed plat (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)- i
All ex 22 inches off n end lot 3 blk 2
Ditto's revised plat (for 1914) ......
All lot 6 blk 2 Ditto's revised plat (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 1 blk 3 Ditto's revised plat (for
AH lot 2 blk 3 Ditto's revised plat (for
1912. 1914) ....
Lots 7 and 10 blk 3 Ditto's revised plat
(for 1912, 1914) ..........
Lots 1 2 and 3 blk 1, blks 2 3 4 5 6 and
7, lots 1 2 and 3 "blk 8. blks 9 and 10,
lots 5 and 6 blk 11. blks 12 13 14 15
and 16. dots 2 3 4 5 6 7 and 8 blk 17
Oak Ridge (for 1914)
All lot 4 blk 4 Oak Ridge (for 1914)..
All lot 1 blk 11 Oak l.idge (for 1914) .
All lot 1 blk 17 Oak Ridge (for 1914)..
All lot 1 blk 20 Oak Ridge (for 1914)..
All blks 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28
ex lot 1 blk 20 Oak Ridge (for 1914)
All ex 72i,4 ft n and s by 72 ?i ft e and
w In .e cor lot 1 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
acre on w side lot 3 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
55 ft n and s by 163 ft e and w in se
cor lot 3 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912.
1913. 1914) .. ..... ...........
Com 40 ft e of nw cor lot 5 E G Smith's
e 45 ft 138 ft w 45 ft n 138 ft
(for 1913. 1914)
40 ft e and w by 138 ft n and s in nw
cor lot 5 E G Smith's (for 1911 ,1912,
1913. 1914) ...........
Com at sw cor lot 5 E G Smith's, e
177i,i ft n 139 ft w 177 ft s 139V
ft, also com 85 ft e of nw cor blk 5
EG Smith's, e 43 ft s 138 ft w 43 ft
n 138A ft (for 1913. 1911)
Com 39 ft w of ne cor blk 5 E G Smith's
w 39 ft s 138 ft e 39 ft n 138
ft (for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914) .....
50 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s in sw
cor lot 6 E G Smith's for 1913. 1S14)
Com 50 ft e of sw cor lot 6, e 50 ft n
100 ft w 50 ft s 100 ft (for 1911, 1912.
1914) .. ... ...
50 ft e and w by 110 ft n and s in se
cor lot 6 E J- Smith's (for 1912. 1914)
N lot 6 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912,
1913. 1914)
Com 40 ft w of se cor lot 7 E G Smith's
w 76 ft n 89 ft e 76 ft s 89 ft (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
40 ft e and w hy 89 ft n and s in se cor
lot TEG smith's (lor 1911, laiz,
1913 1914)
E of sw lot 7 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914) ..i
W of w lot 7 E G Smith's (for
1911 .1912. 1913. 1914)
Ne of nrw 4 lot 7 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
52 ft e and w by 85 ft n and s in ne
cor lot 7 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912,
1913. 1914) ....
E lot 8 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912,
W of e lot 10 E G Smith's (for 1914)
E of e lot 10 E G Smith's (for 1911,
1914) v ... .,
W of w lot 10 E G Smith's (for
Lots 1 and 2 Giles sub lot 11 E. G.
Smith's (for 1911, 1912, 1913. 1914)..
Lots 3 4 5 Giles' izb lot 11 E G Smitb's
(for 1912. 1914)
Lot 11 Giles' sub lot 11 E G Smith's
(for 1911 .1912. 1914)
43 ft e and w on e end let 12 E G
Smith's (for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)...
Com 43 ft w of ne cor lot 12 E G
Smith's, w 43A ft s 174 ft e 43 ft
n 174 ft (for 1911. 1912, 1913. 1914).
43 ft e and w on w end lot 12 E G
Smith's (for 1911. 1912, 1913, 1914)..
Com 87 ft w of ne cor lot 12 E G
Smith's w 43 f t 174 ft e 43 f t n
174 ft (for 1911, 1912. 1913. 1914)...
Lots 2 and 3 sub of lot 13 E G Smith's,
(for 1914)
Lots 4 and 5 sub f lot 13 EG Smith's
(for 1911, 1912. 1913. 1914)
Lot 1 sub of lot 14 EG Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 194)
Lot 2 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1914)
Lot 3 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's (for

1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
Lot 4 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's (for
1911, 1912. 1913, 1914)
Lots 5 and 6 sub of lot 14 EG Smith's
(for 1911. 1912. 1913, 1914)
All lot 16 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912.
U13, 1914) ......!

E c

& a o
Munroe Sc. Chambliss tr
1 SO
29 40
7 35
4 20
' 7 35
2 24
31 95
3 12
1 $4
3 SO
12 &7
1 87
13 65
2 63
2 33
2 63
3 60
1 23
2 82
2 S3
4 69
2 63
8 83
8 S3
5 43
Heirs E L Freyermuth.
Mrs M E Lyles .. ....
Unknown ..".
E E DeCamp ..... .
P Michael ..... .......
Unknown ....... . .
J H Brown
John McNeil
Unknown ..... .......
J D McCall ...........
W T Gary
Unknown .. ..
Unknown . . ..,,.
Lydia Seville ........
B Richardson .
Mrs. F R Gary
Ocala and S W R R...
Mrs. F R Gary
Ocala and S W R R. .
B Goldman ... ......
Unknown ......
Mary Jones ... . ...
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Heirs T R Gary .......
W T Gary ..........

5 48
4 3
2 33
5 78
5 48
19 95
6 27
2 33
95 55
9 43
2 33
6 58
8 53
7 05
9 73
1 54
6 58
1 54
S 12
4 53
10 50
1 54
3 90
4 20
5 48
1 54,
2 33
3 90

Mrs F R Gary ........
M Morgan ..... ......
R A Tate .............
E T Helvenston ......
IHelrs Wm Young .....
!S D Stwart
R F Rogers ...........
H Johnson ...........
Clark Ray Johnson Co.
W II Spikes
Clark Rsy Johnson Co
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Unknown .... ... ....
I Clark Ray Johnson Co
Andrew Scott ........
Unknown .... .... ...
Unknown..... ... ....
Clark Rav Johnson Co
!F W Ditto
W J Gooden
Forest Wright
H Hs-mpton ..
F W Ditto .
A L Izlar
Clark Ray Johnson Co
20 55
1 23
24 28
Hattie Mcintosh
Chas F Schneider ....
Woodrorw, Curren
and Chazal ....
Ellis Wingo
Clark" Ray Johnson Co
Morris Solomon
Unknown .
Cella Jones
R C Murry ...
Unknown .....
18 06
10 29
10 20
5 78
10 20
6 28
2 31
3 90
5 48
10 20
4 20
4 20
5 22
3 SO
3 t0
4 20
5 4
2 03
' m
Mary Pearson . ..
- m
Mary Pearson . ..
Alice Woodard .. ....
C Wiggins '. ....
Wm Giles.
Unknown ....
Mrs M E Fox
H a Fausett ......
C C Shooter ......
Unknown .... ....

3 P0
3 12
7 03
3 SO
7 Zi
t SO
4 25
8 27
4 23
2 2?
3 SO
3 SO
3 SO
16 SO
25 r,
7 i
13 3c

H Felder
John Dawklns
Ella Bythewood
Sam Dawklns ..
Wm Mitchell ..
Unknown ... .
Unknown .....
R Graham

(Unknown .....
fcarrie Felder .
lunknown . . .,
i Susan Jacobs .

All lot 10 Bullock's add (for 1914) ..

16 50
X 33

Baxter Cam





Lots 12 3 4 6 7 sub of lot 18 E G
Smith's (for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1913).-!
All lot 22 Mitchell's first plat (for 1S11J
1912, 1913, 1914)
Ei lot 1 Mitchell's revised (for 1914).
All lot 13 Mitchell's revised (for '1911,
1912, 1913. 1914) ;
Lots 15 and 47 Mitchell's revised (for
1911, 1914)
All lot 16 Mitchell's revls&d (for 1911,

ijiu laiij ...................
Lots 17 and 18 Mitchell's revised (for
1912. 1913. 1914)
All lot 33 Mitchell's revised (for 1914)
Lots 39 43 and 54 Mitchell's (for 1911.
1912. 19'3, 1914)
til 1 J. (.. .. 4 t M ll 1 1 I

Lots 45 and 46 Mitchell's revised (for

1IZ, 1314)
Lots 56 57 and 58 Mitchell's revised (for

Lots 9 10 11 12 12 27 28 30 31 32 42
Mitchell's revised (for 1911, 1914)...
All lot 1 S J Oreen'a add (for 1912, 1914)
All lot 2 4 J Green's add (for 1911,

1V1Z, 1914)
All lot 4 S J Green's add (for 1911, 1912,
Com at aw -cor lot 18 E G Smith's add.
w 50 ft n 100 ft e 50 ft s 100 ft (for
Com at w cor lot 15 E G Smith's add,
iw 49 ft s 83 ft e 49 ft n. 83 ft (for


w 50 ft s 224 ft e 50 ft n 224 ft (for
1914) ...
Lots 1 and 3 Wk 6 West End (for 1911.
1019 mi taut

Lots 14 and 16 blk 8 West End (for
1914) v
Lot 18 blk 8 West End (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
Lots 6 and 8 blk 9 West End (for 1911,
1912. 1913, 1914)
All lot 18 blk 9 West End (for 1911,
1A10 101A

All lot 19 blk" 9 West End (for 1911,

1813, 1814)
A ll 1 9 hiv 1ft ,UT( T'.nA (tnr 19141

Lots 14 and 16 llk 10 West End (for
1914) ...........
Lots 15 and 17 blk 10 West End (for
mo 1 a 1 i .......

Lots 18 22 and' 24 blk 10 West End (for

1912, 1314)
4 11 1 t A W11.- 1 ft. TVir TTnA it nr 1910-

,W lot 4 and all lot 6 Tlk 29 West
T.'l 101i. -...:.

All lot 24 blk 29 West End (for 1913,
mill ... .......

Lots 1 and V blk 30 West End (for 1912,

1913, 1814) liV 'a
Lots 21 22 23 and 24 blk 30 West End
1G1d 1Q19 1Q14I ..........

Lots 1 to 10 lnc blk 49 West End (for

Lots 1 to' 10 inc iik 5o' West' Ed' (for
1912 1914)
Lots 14 0 8 and 9 blk 1 Western (for
1912, 1913, 1914) JV-'WiV
Lots 12 and 13 tlk 1 Western (for 1912,
1913 1914) ,.........
All lot 1 blk 4 Western (for 1?14) ....
All lot 1 blk 5 Western (for 1914)....
Lots 3 and 5 blk 5 Western (for 1914)
All lot 7 blk 5 Western (for 1912, 1913,

1914) ........ ...... ....
aii I- i Mir Wostftrn (for 1914)....

All lot 7 blk 6 Western (for 11)--
All lot 1 Reardon'a Due West (for 1912,
irii i v . ..........

Lots 5 and' 9 Reardon's Due West (for
All lot 10 Rearndon's Due West (for

1914 . ... ... ....

Lots 12345678 and 11 blk 51 feanta
Maria Place (for 1914) "V 'i:
Lots 1 to 24 lnc ex lots 21 ,23 blk 71
Santa Mania Place (for 1914)
Lots 21 and 23 blk 71 Santa Maria
Place (for 1914)
Tots 1 to 28 inc blk 72 Santa Maria
Place (for 1914)
Lots 30 and 32 blk 72 Santa Maria
Place (for 1914)
All blk 73 Santa Maria Place (for -1 91 4)
Lots 1 to 28 inc blk 74 Santa 'Maria
T-, 1fi11 . .

rJ,i a si hik74 Santa Maria

T1 lOlil .........

t 5ft nA. 32 hlk 74 Santa Maria

A-JXS K. v wv
Place (for 1914) ..
All blk 75 Santa Maria Place (for 1914)
DC a nt -nur rnr nf vw

s 208 ft e 208 ft n 104 ft w 104 ft n

104 ft w 104 it iror ii; a:;";;:;
Lots 1 to 16 inc Columbia City (for
imj ..i ........


T 17 tr 2a IrLft UOlUIUDia liy viui

1914) ........... '' ...
Lots 26 to 40 dnc Columbia City (for

1814) .. .. ... ...

sn 198 ft w 420 ft s 198 ft e 420 ft (for
1914) ... ... ...

Com. 617.21 ?jofne cor oi nwy .. lf

S 160 It W ZU4 II II low ii- v-"

1914) ..
t,, t cA -or Viv iftft f t ii and in

"e-coV lot 1 Cllne's (for 1911, 1912.
MX 'e V V ,r Mr int. 3 Cline's. n

v-u'".u" : V fV; ii? ft n 40 ft w

112 ft n 14.6 ft e 208.6 ft s 208.6 It w

152.6 ft (lor laiz,
50 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s in sw
cor lot 5 Cline's add (for 1912, 1914).
.vv, i w s fiitiA's add (for

Ijot i .ini a ne t
N ""ot "Cline's add" (for mi'.' 1812.
N4yl3lot19914Cline's add '(for '1911," 19lV,
4 A1 O 1 A1 A ........

n4 lot 10 Oline'i' add (for 1911, 1912.
L a ...... ....

NV2 lot 11 Cline's add (for 1912, 1913,
A. 4 ,1 ' ... ....

n4 and"s'eV' lot 12 Cline's add (for

Sw lot -2 Cline's add (for 1914)
N lot 13 Cline's add (for 1912. 1914)
All lot 15 Cline's add (for 1912, 1914).
Sei lot 17 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
1Q1 1 1 Ql 4 ...... ........
i' 1-7 r-vtno'a arlrl f or 1911. 1914)

All lot 18 unne s auu iiui ion, i-i,
i qi o 1914) ... ......
SeV lot 20 Cline's add (for 1911, 1913,

ah int 22" Cline's "add (for 1914)

All lot 23 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914) ... ...
All lot 1 Tucker Hill (for 1911, 1913,

All lot 14 Tucker Hill (for 1911, 1912,

1913, 1314)
r, a n ft t sf s inr In 2 Dunns rs

. W add, n 169 ft w 105 ft a 169 ft

e lvi it iror xii, mji.-mi;
en -r. o nri o .vv ift5 ft e n.Ti(l w In ne

cor lot 2 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 1914) ;
40 ft n and s toy 105 ft e and w In se
eor lot 2 Dunn's N W add (tor 1911,
1912. 1913, 1914)
wu 5A ft -n and s nn n end lot 4

Dunn's X W add (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
S1 lot 5 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,

151Z, 1813, 181;
ciia it niin-n'a V XV nAA (tnr 1914

of n lot 11 Dunn's N W add (fori
L .n.nA111J I

1811, li, aaio, ijii;
SU of n ex 37 ft e and w on w end
riot 11 Dunn's N W add (for 1912,

1913, 1814) ....
cu 1. 11 rinnn'o ?J W tLsKH ( tnr 1914)

NeU lot 12 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
111111 1011 1

SVss and ne4 lot 14 Dunn's N W add

(Tor 181. ii;
All lot 16 Dunn's N W add (for 1912


E c




Selot 17 Dunn'sN W add (f'or 1911
1!12. 1913. 1914)

70 ft e and w by 115 ft n and s In swi
.cor lot 18 Dunn's N W add (for 1912,

1913, 1914) ..--. ;:::
ah ihiu- a rimn's N W add (for 1914).

Iots 1 2 3 4 5 7 9 11 12 13 14 blk B

Tiiinn's N W add (for 1914)

Lots 6 8 and 10 blk B Dunn's N W add

(for 1914) ....

Lots 1 2 4 6 7 9 and 14 Wk C Dunn's

N W add fror iii, isia, iaia, iai
Lots 2 3 4 5 7 9 and 11 blk D Dunn's N
W aAA (tnr 1912. 1914) ............

Lots 6 8 and 10 blk D Dunn's N W add
fvn iJia: 1914

Lots 1 3 5 7 8 10 11 12 and 14 blk E
IuTin's N W add (for 1911. 1912,

1113 1914) .

All Wk F Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 1914) ......
All blk G Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1919 1fl1S. 1914)

Lots 1 3 5 7 blk I Dunn's N W.add (for


Lots 9 11 13 and 14 blk J Dunn's N W

(for 1911. 191Z. 1813. 1814 .........
Lots 10 and 12 blk J Dunn's N W add
(for 1911, 1912. 1913, 1914) .........
Lots 5 10 and 12 blk L Dunn's N W add

(for 1912, 1913, 1814)

All lot 9 blk L Dunn's N W add (forj

1911) ... ....

Unknown .
C C Shooter
Unknown ..


Unknown .".


Unknown .....

Mrs 31 E Fox.
Unknown ..
Unknown. ...

F W Ditto '.

Unknown. ...

H A Fausett

F W Ditto
Unknown .

Ida Mitchell

Unknown .....

S J Flnley ..........



W O Bartley
Unknown . v
Cella Adams ....
Unknown ..... ...
J D McDuffy .
A"be Lambright . .
Lucy Hall
Ed Mathews .. .. ...
Unknown ...
Unknown ..
C C Shooter .........
Ocala Investment Co.

Unknown. .........
Unknown . . t .



H A Fa-use tt-
Unknown .. .. .. ....

Wtm Ponder .. ;.. ...
J V 'Manns

J W Manns

E D Mack

7 05
10 20
1 24
3 52
3 52
6 ii
10 0
1 24




o d o


N W aaa



18 48
4 39



1 84

3 42

8 63



Smith and Roberts
Henry Gillam ,

J D Mc-Oall .......
J C Boozer .......

J A Michael ......

S Simmons

H A Fausett
Unknown . . -.
Sam Hampton ..
Unknown ; .
Cicero iMItchell .
Unknown ........
Unknown ..... ...
S and M Sawaya
M S Sims'
Unknown . . . .

Unknown .... .

Unknown .. .. ...
. ..
Unknown . . .

John Brown . .


1 54
2 01
,3 90
7 05
3 12
4 69
6 75
19 65
3 60
' 2, 80
1 08
5' 48
6 27
1 54
19 65
3 90




4 99

Unknown ..... ... ... 2 63
Unknown ..... 10 54
H A Fausett 6 87
F W Ditto: 3 90
H A Fausett .......... 14 93
J J Johnson 19 65
Andrew Scott ..... ... 13 35
iL T Gloster .... 19 65
Unknown ... 5 48
I J C Boozer ........... 3 90
Unknown ..... ... ... 1 24
J C Boozer ........... 3 60
F W Ditto 6 75
B Williams .. .. 1 05
Unknown .... ... .... 2 03
Sarah Ward ... ..... 7 05
Unknown 5 48
Euegne Dixon .. .. .. 3 60
Unknown..... ... .... 7 D5
Unknown..... ... .... 7 84
Unknown ... .... 9 90
P C Coleman .. .. ... 15 72
H Holland .. .. .. ... 22 32
Unknown . ........ 4 20
Unknown 4 20
Unknown 7 35
Unknown ... .... 7 05
D S Woodrow.. .. .... 3 60
Unknown. ... 7 05
Unknown.... .... .... 5 78
Unknown .... .... ... 1 24
Unknown.. .. .. ..... 4 69
Unknown ... .... 2 33
Unknown .... 10 20
Unknown ....... 7 05
Unknown ....... 342
Unknown.. 3 60
Unknown.. .... 4 69
W A Alexander ...... 2 33
Unknown... 7 68
J C Boozer ............ 3 90
Unknown..... ... .... 2 64
Unknown..,. .... 9 59
Unknown 11 78
Unknown .. .. .. .... 11 78
J W Haynes 13 35
Unknown .. .. .. .... 5 79
Cella Austin .. .. .. .. 3 37
E C Smith ..f 3 12
I J R Blackiston ....... I 1 07

Lots 6 and 8 blk L Dunn's

for 1911, 1912, 1913., 1914)
AH lot 13 blk L Dunn's N W add

1914 ..
All lot 14 blk L Dunn's N W add (for
1913, 1914)
All ex lots 12 and 14 blk N Dunn's N W

add (for 1911. 1912, 1914)
Lots 1 to 12 inc blk O Dunn's N W add

(for 1911. 1913. 1914)

Lots 2and 4 blk P Dunn's N W add (for

1911. 1912. 1914)

Lots 5 7 9 blk P Dunn's N W add (for

1911. 1913. 1914)

All ex lots 11 13 blk Q Dunn's N W add

(for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)

All lot 11 blk R Dunn's N W add (for

lill, 1914)

Lots 12 and 14 blk R Dunn's N W add

(for 1912 .1914)

All lot 5 blk T Dunn's N W add (for!

1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)

All lot 9 bik T Dunn's N W add (for;

1911, 1913, 1914)

All lot 14 blk T Dunn's N W add 'for

1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) j

All lot 2 blk U Dunn's N W add (for

1912. 1914)

Lots 3 4 5 7 9 and 10 blk U Dunn's N

W add (for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914) ...

All lot 2 blk 2 Goss add (for 1912, 1913,


N of nVt and sw 1,4 Jot 4 blk 2 Goss

add (lor liz, 1913, 1814)

St of and se lot 4 blk. 2 Goss

add (for 1912, 1913. 1914)

Lot 1 and n and seM lot 4 blk 3 Goss

add (for 1914)

All lot 3 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,

1914) ... ... ... ..

Lots 1 and 4 blk 4 Goss add (for 1911,

1912, 1913, 1914) :..

Lots 2 and 3 blk 4 Goss add (for 1914)

S lot 2 blk 1 Goss add (for 1912, 1913,

1914) ...

All lot 3 blk 1 Goss add (for 191i; 1912,

1913. 1914)

Sw lot 1 Wk 2 Goss add (for 1911,

1912. 1913. 1914)

Ne4 and n of nw lot 1 Wk 2 Goss

add (for 1913. 1914) ...

All lot 2 blk 2 Goss add (for 1912, 1913.

1914)....... ... ......

Lots 3 and 4 blk 2 Goss add (for 1911

1912. 1913, -1914) i

Lots 2 and 3 blk 3 Goss add (for -1911,

1913, 1914)

All lot 1 blk 4 Goss add (for 1911

1914) ..

All lot 4 Wk 4 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,

1913. 1914) .

S lot 3 blk 1 Goss add (for 1911, 1914)

83 ft e and w on e side lot 1 blk 2 Goss

add (for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)

34 ft e and w on w side lot 1 blk 2.

116 It e and won e side lot 4 blk 2
Goss add (for 1912, 1914) ..;

Com 83 ft w of ne cor lot 1 Wk 2, w

93 ft s 100 ft e 93 ft n 100 ft Goss
add (for 1911. 1914)

Lots 2 and 3 blk 2 Goss add (for 1911,

1912, 1913, 1914) I

94 ft e and w on w side lot 4 blk 2

Goss add (for 1914) .. ..:

Lota 1 and 3 .blk 3 Goss add (for 1911,'

1912, 1913, 1914)

All lot 2 blk 3 Goss add (for 1914)

All ex n ofnw lot 4 Wk 3 Goss add

(for 1911. 1912, 1914)

S of lots 2 and 3 blk 4 Goss add (for

1914) ........ ... ...

Lots 3 and 4 blk 1 Goss add (for 1914)

All lot l. Wk 2 Goss add (for 1912, 1913.

1814) ........ ..." ..........

All lot 2 blk 2 Goss add (for 1911, 1914)

All lot 3T)lk 2 Goss add (for 1914)...
All lot 4 Wk 2 Goss add (for;1914) ....

All lot 1 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,

1913, 1914) ...........

All lot 3 Wk 3 Goss add (for 1914)....
All lot 4 blk 3 Goss add (for 1914)

All lot 1 blk 4 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,

1913. 1914) ........ ... .....

All lot 2 blk 4 Goss add (for 1914) ..

All lot 3 blk 4 Goss add (for 1914)
All lot 4 blk 4 Goss add (fdr 1914) V...

All lot 1 blk 3 Best's add (for 1914) .

Lots 2-3 4 6 7 8 9 10 13 14 Wk 3 Begg's

add (for 1914)

All lot 5 Wk 3 Betrsr's add (for 1914)..

Lots 15 16 and 17 blk 3 Begg's add (for

1914)......;. ... ... ... .

Lots 1 2 sub lot 6 sub nw!i of nwU

(for 1914) . ... ... ......

Lots 3 to 22 inc ex lot 11 blk 6 sub nwli

of nwVx (for 1914) ....

BV2 lot 7 sub nw'i of nw..(for 1314)

All lot 8 sub nw4


(for 1914) 1 1 S i 1522


IS 15





Geo A Badzer ...

J C Boozer ......

P J Theus ....

J C Boozer .......

Unknown ..... ...
Unknown ..... ...
J H Taylor
H S Stark .......
N Summers .
H Holland .. ..
Unknown .... ....
Jas Maxey .....
Unknown ....
Unknown .... ..
H Lambrlgnt .
Unknown..... ...

Heirs Wm Toung

Unknown ..... .

Unknown ....
Unknown.. .. ..

Heirs Wm Young-

Unknown. . ..

Unknown ..... .


H Lambright .

Unknown ..... ...

T J Anderson
Unknown ..... .
R Anderson .
Laura Goss .
F W Ditto ....

Unknown. . . ...
Unknown .... ...

Unknown ..... .
Unknown .... ...
Unknown..... ...

Unknown . V . .
Unknown ..... ...
Joseph Wesley
Unknown . .
Unknown. . ...
Unknown. . i
Unknown .... .
Unknown .... .
Unknown .....
Unknown.. .. ..
Jane Morris .
H A Fausett ...
Florence Berry ..
Wm. Stewart
Ditto and Maloney


8 00
2 96




11 78



1 86
4 20

2 00
6 27
1 15

Dr. C. E. Kiplinger, chiropractic,
anived in the city a few days ago and
has opened offices in the Holder build building,
ing, building, second floor. Dr. Kiplinger
graduated from the Palmer School of
Chiropractic seven years ago and has
been successfully practicing his pro profession
fession profession in several of the larger cities
of the country, more recently in Jack Jacksonville.
sonville. Jacksonville. He has many testimonials

from people who have been cured of

various afflictions, and as will be seen
by his card elsewhere in this paper, is

offering his services to the-people of
Ocala and surrounding territory.



2 73
1 54
2 03

Unknown.. ., .. ....
Ditto and Maloney .
Addie Hunter .. ..

. City Tax Collector.


. 85

Cotton Plant, Oct. 13. October

came in as fierce as a lion and the

first few days were cool and windy,
but it is now real pleasant.
D. M. Barco spent most of last
week in Ocala. attending to his official
Misses Mamie Parker and Helen
Thornton and Messrs. Frank, Henry
and George Parker were calling on

Miss Carrie Barco last Wednesday

night and enjoyed a few hours play playing
ing playing flinch and rook.

Miss Carrie Barco is again able to
be out after a few days struggle with

malaria. ' -: ' -

Miss Mary Callison of Leroy spent
several days last week with Miss

Carrie Barco.- :

Prof G. Fred Turner was a business

visitor to Ocala Saturday, v

Mrs. W E. .Veal and children of

Leroy spent a few days with Miss

Carrie Barco last week.

. Masters Edwin and Jack Veal had a
tussle with malaria last week but are
up again, much to the delight of

their playmates.

Miss' Carrie Barco is -spending a
few days 'this week with her sister,

Mrs. W. E. Veal at Leroy, during her

father's absence in Ocala this week.

Mrs. A. W. Woodward and Miss
Rachel Veal were visitors to Ocala


Mr. D. N. Barco and daughter Miss
Lucile, left last week for Arcadia,
their former home, to spend several

days. ; During their absence Mrs.
Barco and son are visting the former's
brother, Mr. Henry Clark of Berlin.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Veal and chil children
dren children and Miss Mary Callison of Leroy
attended Sunday school Sunday at St.

Johns and were dinner 'guests of Mr.
and Mrs. A. W. Woodward.
Sunday is regular preaching day.
Everybody come and bring a friend.
Brother Major only has one more
Sunday after this to preach' for lis.

An Episode -Of
the Russian


In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Jndl-

; clal Circuit of Florida, Marlon
; County In Chancery.

To John Bishop, Francis E. Harris,

Susannah Jenkins, General P. Mur Mur-,
, Mur-, phy. Faith Murphy, Mary E. Ross,
A. j Jackson, Annie M. Atkinson,
W. II. BaJser and F. B. Nonman,
co-partners aolng Business as
Norman and Company, Dickson H.
Irvine, administrator of the estate
of J. L. Feaster, Chas. L. Billings,
Beulah R. Verge and Andrew J.
It aoDearinff from an affidavit filed

in this court in a suit this day com commenced
menced commenced by N. G. Wade, Walter. Ray and
Flora M. Osboin, co-partners doing

business under the name and style of

Morrison, Ray and Company, against

you and others, that your respective
places of residence are of a state or

country other than the state of Flor

ida, but that your respective places
of residence are unknown to affiant.

but, that there Is no person in the

state of Florida, the service of sub

poena upon whom would bind you, or
either of you.

Now "therefore, you ana each of you

are commanded to appear before this
honorable court on

Monday, the 2nd day of November, A.

to answer to a Wll of complaint ex

hibited against you In our said court
by N. G. Wade, Walter Ray and

Flora M. Osborn. co-partners doing

business under the name and style of
Morrison, Ray and Company., and to

do further and reeeive what our said

court shall have considered in that be behalf,
half, behalf, otherwise the complainant will

proceed ex parte.

it is further ordered that a copy 01

this order shall be published once a

week for 8 consecutive weeks In the

Ocala Star, a newspaper published In

said county and state.

Witness the Honorable w. s. Bul

lock, Judge of our said court, and P.
H. Nugent, clerk, and the seal thereof,
at ithe court house 1n Ocala, 'Marion
county, Florida, this the 31st day of

August, A. jj. 131a.

Seal! f H. jNUtir.Pi 1,

Cler kof the Circuit Court of Marlon

County, Florida.
By Alberta Weeks, D. C.

the unknown heirs of Shedrick Atkin

son, that the complainant believes that
there are persons Interested in the
property Involved inf the sail suit, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: the unknown heirs of C. H. Har Har-graves
graves Har-graves and the unknown : heirs of
Shedrick Atkinson, whose names and
and places of residence are unknown
to the complainant and in said bill of
complaint having prayed for relief
against rthe said unknown heirs of said
C; H. Hargraves and the unknown

heirs of said Shedrick Atkinson.
Now therefore you and each of you,
and all other persons claiming an in interest
terest interest in or title to the property here hereinabove
inabove hereinabove described, are 'hereby requir required
ed required to appear before this honorable
court on
Monday the 6th day of December, A. D.
- . 1915
to then and there make answer unto
the said bill of complaint exhibited
against you in said cause now pending
in our said court, and to do further
and receive what our said court shall
have considered in that behalf, other otherwise
wise otherwise the complainant will proceed ex
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order shall be published once a
week for twelve consecutive weeks in
the Ocala Star, a newspaper published
in said county and state.
Witness the Honorable W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, judge of our said court, and P.
H. Nugent, clerk, and the seal thereof,
at the court house in Ocala, 'Marion
county, Florida, this the 31st day of
August. A. D. 1915.

Seal P. H. NUGENT,
Cler kof the Circuit Court of Marlon
County, Florida.
By Alberta Weeks, D. C.




I hereby certify that the foregoing

Is a true copy of the original order of
publication in the foregoing cause, as

the same appears on nie m my oince.
This the 31st day, of August, A. D.
Seal P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marion
County, Florida,
tf-thurs By Alberta Weeks, D. C.

In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, Marion
County In Chancery.
To the unknown heirs of C. H. Har Hargraves.
graves. Hargraves. and the unknown heirs of
Shedrick Atkinson, and all persons
claiming an Interest in and to (the
northeast quarter of the southwest
quarter, section 6, township 16,

range 18 east, and northwest quar quarter
ter quarter of southwest quarter and
southwest quarter of northwest
quarter of section 25, and west
half of southwest quarter of sec section
tion section 29, township 15, south, of
range 18 east
It appearing from the allegations of
a sworn bill of complaint filed in this
court on this day in a suit commenced
by N. G. Wade, Walter Ray and Flora
M. Osborn, co-partners doing business
under the name and style of Morrison,
Ray and Company, against the un unknown
known unknown heirs of C. H. Hargraves and

I hereby certify that the foregoing
is a true copy of the original order of
publication in the foregoing cause, as
the same appears on file in my office.
This the 31st day of August, A. D.
Seal P. H. NUGENT.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marion
County, Florida,
tf-thurs By Alberta Weeks. D. C.

Never in Doubt.
your wife ever doubt what
when you get home late?"

asked the Wise Guy. "Never," replied
the Grouch. "She knows I am lying."

you say

When Friendship Fails.
The more friends a man th:nks he
has the greater will be his disappoint disappointment
ment disappointment if he tries to prove it by putting
them to the financial test. ;

E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers

Licensed Embalmer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.

Careful people see .that they are

stopped. Dr. King's New Discovery

a remedy of tried merit. It has held

its own on the market for 46 years,

Youth and old age testify to its sooth

ing and healing qualities. Pneumonia

and lung troubles are often caused by
delay of treatment. Dr. King's New
Discovery stops those hacking coughs

and relieves lagrippe tendencies. Mon-
ey back if it fails. 50c and 1. No. 2. 1


South Bound
No. 1. Lv. Jacksonville, 9:30 p. m.;

Ar. Ocala, 1:45 a. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:50

a. m.; Ar. Tampa 6:30 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa 7:30 a. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg
9:30 a. m.

No. 3. Lv; Jacksonville 9:30 a. m.;

Ar. Ocala 12:57 p. m.; Lv. Ocala 1:17
p. m.; Ar. Tampa, 5:25 p. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 5:40 p. m.; Ar. St. Petersburg

8 p. m.
No. 9 Limited train; Lv. Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 1:30 p. m.j Lv. Ocala, 4:30 p. m.:
Ar. Tampa, 7:45 p. m.
North Bound
No. 2. Lv. St. Petersburg, 4:30 p.
m.; Ar. Tampa, 6:55 p. m.; Lv. Tam Tampa,
pa, Tampa, 9 p. m.; Ar. Ocala, 2:30 a. m.; Lv.
Ocala, 2:35 a. m.; Ar. Jacksonville,
6:45 a. m. ;:-
No. 4. Lv. Tampa, 9 a. m.; Ar.
Ocala, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 1:20 p. m..
Ar. Jacksonville, 5:25 p. m. t

No. 10 Lv. s St. Petersburg, 8 :30
a.; m.; Ar. Tampa, 10:50 a. m.; Lv.

Tampa, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 4:10 p.
tc.; Ar. Jacksonville, 7:15 'p. m. Lim Limited
ited Limited train.



Have you ever gone through a typ

ical pine forest when you nad a cola 7
What a vigorous impulse it sent!

How you opened wide your lungs to
take in those invigorating and mys mysterious
terious mysterious qualities. Yes, Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
possesses those stimulat stimulating
ing stimulating qualities and overcomes hacking
coughs. The inner lining of the throat
is strengthened in its attack against
cold germs. Every family needs a bot-

tie constantly at nana. zoc. io.

The Essential Thing.
In Gilbert K. Chesterton's book "The
Flying Inn" is a sentence worth think thinking
ing thinking about in this day of excuses and
evasions. "For she felt God's wind
from nowhere, which is called the will
and is man's only cycuse upon this

A meeting of a revoutionary comi:
tee broke up in Petrograd, and

members went out one sometin

two at a time in order that tb h,
should not attract the attention of t f
police. A couple emerging from I J
building went together down the stre j
"Peter," said one to the other in : j
"What is it, Ivanr
"We have a traitor among us, a spy
of the government, who has joined our
circle to betray us." :
"Heavens! What can we do to cir circumvent
cumvent circumvent him?"
"It will be impossible without mak making
ing making sacrifices. I am. going to the chief
of police to denounce him as a traitor
to the government, one who pretends
to serve it while betraying its secrets
to the circle. But I will not be believed
unless I betray several of our mem members
bers members at the same time."
"But they will be sent to Siberia."
. "We must contrive to get them oft
before they go, and if that is impossible
we must attempt a rescue."
"A rescue! Impossibler
"We shall see." v
Ivan Demizorf the next day was
closeted with the chief of police. He
named four men who were plotting
against the government including the
spy, and recommended that they be
confined in a room on the top story of a
certain building, a window of which
could be seen from windows od the
opposite side of the street "Other con conspirators,"
spirators," conspirators," he added, "will learn where,
they are, will communicate with them
and can be arrested." The chief assent assented
ed assented to the plan, the arrests were made,
and the prisoners were confined as sug suggested.
gested. suggested. v :r
Spies were set to watch the opposite
side of the street and if any one was
seen making signs to the prisoners the
police were to be informed. The men
were held several days, but no one was
seen to be communicating. Not only
did the spies become tired of watching

and consequently careless, but those
guarding the prisoners relaxed their
vigilance. It was hoped that they
would all go to sleep at the same time,
but they did not Finally Ivan Demi Demi-torf
torf Demi-torf confessed to the chief of police
that his plan was a failure, but It was
agreed to leave the prisoners where
they were one day longer. If at the
end of twenty-four hours no other fish
were hooked the four men were to be
sent to Siberia.
That night at 8 o'clock a man of
dark complexion, wearing a red fez.

was seen iu eiiLer lue uuuuiug v ueio

the prisoners were confined. Auout
half past 8 a woman with a long stride
went in; later a negro and still later a
man in Montenegrin costume. The
last of these persons passed in at 10
o'clock, apd none of them were seen to
pass out
In the morning when the relief
guard went to the building they found
the door of the room where the prison prisoners
ers prisoners had been placed locked. They call called
ed called and were answered by the. guard
within and told to break down thj
door. They did so and found the guard
bound and gagged, while the prisoners
were gone. They told the relief that

during the previous evening they were
set upon by a number of men dressed
in different costumes, who had suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in snatching their guns, had
overpowered them and taken away the
The man who wore the fez, first en-
tering the building, was Ivan DemV
zorf; the others were members of
the circle of which he was a member.
They concealed themselves in different
parts of the building, and near mid midnight
night midnight the negro, who was so black that
he could not be distinguished in the
darkness, crept up to the top story,
where the prisoners were confined, and.
peeping, saw that of the four men com
posing the guard at the door three were
sound asleep, and the other was doz dozing.
ing. dozing. Returning, be reported what he
had seen, and the rescue party, headed
by Ivan Demizorf, crawled up the stair
case. On reaching the top Demizorf
awaited his opportunity, then made a
dash for the gun of the man who wns
One of the other men of the rescue
party got the gun of a man who was
asleep without encountering any re resistance,
sistance, resistance, but the two remaining res rescuers
cuers rescuers were obliged to fight for the oth other
er other weapons. However, it was not a
minute before every guard was cover
ed by a gun in the hands of a rescuer.
Demizorf opened the door where the
prisoners were confined and found
them all awake and intensely interest

ed in what had been going on out outside.
side. outside. There were now double the cum cumber
ber cumber opposing the guards, and their guna
had been taken from them. Ropes and
gags had been brought, and the first
thing ,done was the Insertion of the
latter. Then the guards were bound,
laid on the floor, the door locked, and
the rescue party departed with the
The three bona fide members of the
circle made their escape across the
border. One remained In Germany;
the two others went to America. Dem Demizorf
izorf Demizorf did hot dare face a suspicion of
having had a hand In the rescue,
though he had been well disguised, s
he made off for parts unknown. He
turned up in the United States, where
he became a head center for an asso association
ciation association of exiles who plotted to aid
their fellow workers In Russia.
The fourth Tr.fn who was rescued
was never henrd from after his rescue.
It is suppose! that be suffered for hi
treachery lfrre the p.irty separated.



Fresh peanut brittle just in at the
Court Pharmacy. 136t J
Try one cf those frosted pint3 of
Pabst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf.
Mr. Albert W. Fort from the east
end is among the business visitors in
town today.

Brussels 1 Linen correspondence
stationery in neat boxes, new novelty
flaps, in six colors. The Court Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. 8-6t. ,.
Mr. Jos. W. Dodge left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Gainesville, where he has
several painting contracts. Mr.
Dodge is an excellent workman, and
Gainesville people who employ him
are in luck.


The following reports of tempera temperature
ture temperature and rainfall are made to the Star
by the government observer, F. G. B.
Weihe, every morning:

Max. Min. Rain
October! ...........83 74 .79
October 2 .....84 72
October 3 84 71 .17
October 4 ... 88 72 1.20
October 5 87 70 .05
October 6 88 71 .32
October 7 87 70 .45
October 8 ... 75 69 .02
October 9 70 54 .
October 10 .... . ...72 51
October 12 ......... 76 58
October 13 ....... . 83 ,: 64 24

On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf

The seed men are being kept as
busy this week as. the clothing people
were for two days last week.
W. K. Lane, M." D., Physician and
.Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,

A nice-looking couple, Mr. JUaxey'J.
Adams and Miss Bertha L. Tubbs,
from Flemington, were in the city
yesterday, and obtained a marriage
license from Judge Smith. The judge
added the junction of their hands to
that of their hearts, and they left for
home with joy in their souls and sun sunshine
shine sunshine in their faces.


Mr. J. Y. Hicks came over from
Lynne this f orenoori for a few hours'
business visit in the city, returning
home this afternoon.

Mr. Lawton Priest of Morriston was
transacting business in our city Wednesday.

In a baseball game played recently
between the real estate men and the
merchants and their clerks of Sara Sarasota,
sota, Sarasota, Frank Anthony, formerly of this
city, took part, as will be seen by the
following from the Sarasota Sun:
"Frank Anthony played real ball and
became unpopular." The game was a
burlesque, but Frank played in earn earnest.
est. earnest.

Nice fresh peanut brittle, the kind
that has made us famous, at the Court
Pharmacy. 13-6t

Mr. O. B. Howse returned this
morning from a ten days' visit to Kis Kis-simmee,
simmee, Kis-simmee, where he has been on an im important
portant important business mission.

Its wonderful how much difference
cutting out the big tree in front of
the Air Dome makes. Anybody look looking
ing looking along the street would hardly no notice
tice notice the tree, but they notice its ab absence
sence absence immensely.

After eight summers of existence,
the Airdome is about to disappear
from the map. A force of men is
busy pulling it down and carrying it

Charles E. Kiplinger
Rooms 21 and 22 Holder Block
Consultation free. Office hours: 9
to 12 a. m., 1:30 to 5 p. m. Evenings
by appointment.






jt vert ri

Y, A I I

. .-"X ll IV 'W f 7,i

Vft4 J- ;rvlit

3 tthtiii

little Trained Nurse

s comes tx xis

for it"

Those who "know the difference come to us to get their prescrip prescriptions
tions prescriptions filled and for all of their drug store things.
All drugs under the same name are not the' same quality. ;
nti-Monopoly Drug Store.

Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President. Rev. Father Benedict, Director.

to Leo College

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West of Dade City and On Mile East of San Antonio

Gus Hill has the honor of opening
the new Tampa Bay Casino season.
Two performances were given by his
latest "Mutt and Jeff" company at
the playhouse in the park yesterday.
The children delighted in the antics
of the funny fellows and the merry
maidens who accompany them at the
matinee, and, last night, a well-pleased
audience greeted the entertainers.
"Mutt and Jeff" are among our regular-theatrical
season visitors and
there isn't much difference in the per performance
formance performance they put up, from one sea season
son season to the next. This year, however,
there are new songs and jokes and
the two comic paper characters are
funnier than ever. The theme of the
piece is "Mutt and Jeff in College,"
and this gives opportunity for a pre pretense
tense pretense of a plot.
The elongated "Mutt" and the di diminutive
minutive diminutive "Jeff" naturally engage the
lion's share of the attention of the
audience, but they are not the whole
show by any means. The music is
catchy, the songs clever, the chorus
attractive and the setting good. It's
a real lively, amusing and clean pro production
duction production and those who saw it are not
the least bit sorry. E. D. L. in Tam Tampa
pa Tampa Tribune.
This excellent show will be at the
Temple this evening.





sSZ-Z -----; : .... . m


Take a look at the big line of
Crane's Linen Lawn stationery, in all
shades and tints, at The Court' Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. 8-6t.

County Judge Smith has issued a
marriage permit to Mr. Miller J. Tim Tim-mons
mons Tim-mons Jr. and Miss Madeline Koehler
Simmons of Summerfield.




assen srer Too ring




Whereas, our Heavenly Father in
his divine wisdom on Sunday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, Oct. 10th, saw fit to remove
from our midst our co-worker in his
cause, Sister E. F. Beall, who was one
of our most earnest and zealous
workers in her master's vineyard, and
never tired of doing good for her
friends and neighbors; therefore be it
Resolved, that the Baptist Woman's
Missionary Society of Dunnellon, Fla.,
has suffered a loss which we will feel
deeply, and a place is vacant which
can never be refilled;
Resolved, that we extend to the
grief-stricken husband and relatives
our heart felt sympathies, in : this
their hour of sorrow and commend
them to our Heavenly Father who
alone can heal the broken hearted and
at last reunite the earthbound ties;
Resolved, that a copy of these reso resolutions
lutions resolutions be spread on the minutes of
our society, in silent memory of our
departed friend.
Mrs. T. N. Strange.
Mrs. A. J. Turner.
Mrs. Jas. T. Rawls.

Dunuellon, Oct. 12, 1913.


Ballard's Self Rising Whole Wheat,
Graham, Pancake and Buckwheat
Flour, Aunt Jemima's Self Rising
Buckwheat and Pancake Flour, Quak Quaker
er Quaker Oat Meal, Pettijohn's Breakfast
Food (25 Bran), Wheat Hearts,
Cream of Wheat, Shredded Wheat
Biscuit, Corn Flakes, Puffed Wheat,
Puffed Corn, Puffed Rice, Grape Nuts,
Pearl Barley Pearl Tapioca, Hasty
Tapioca (granulated), Noodle Chips,
Potato Chips. All new goods. O. K.
Teapot Grocery. 10-13-d&w-3t




In Jacksonville
In OCALA - -The
Roadster is

The Maxwell is the Best Looking,
The Best Riding and Cheapest Car

Of any oi the 1916




The MAXWELL will give you MORE Tire, Gasolene and Oil Mile

and Less Expense for General Upkeep than any automobile made, with
no exceptions. You can see the new car and get a demonstration of what
it will do by calling on the agent. Catalogs and specifications mailed on reques t


! I



Agent lor Marion County
Ocala - FIloMa





Ballard's Self Rising Whole Wheat,
Graham, Pancake and Buckwheat
Flour, Aunt Jemima's Self Rising
Buckwheat and Pancake Flour, Quak Quaker
er Quaker Oat Meal, Pettijohn's Breakfast
Food (25 Bran), Wheat Hearts,
Cream of Wheat, Shredded Wheat
Biscuit, Corn Flakes, Puffed Wheat,
Puffed Corn, Puffed Rice, Grape Nuts,
Pearl Barley, Pe&rl Tapioca, Hasty
Tapioca (granulated), Noodle Chips,
Potato Chips. All new goods. O. K.
Teapot Grocery. 10-13-d&w-3t


This office will make close prices

on sets of tickets for orange packers
for the coming season. Write us for

samples and prices,
d&w tf The Ocala Star.


Moss Bluff, Oct. 14. Mr. R. L.
Suggs of Oak preached his first ser sermon
mon sermon Sunday night at the Congrega Congregational
tional Congregational church, which was largely at attended
tended attended and enjoyed by all.
Miss Viola Lee, our efficient teacher,
spent Saturday in Ocala and Sunday
with Miss Dixie Pillans of Electra.
Mr. Dan Fort of our burg left last
Thursday to enter Stetson University.
We wish him a pleasant and profitable
Misses Sallie and Addie Morrison
entertained a few of their friends
Saturday night. The time was spent
in the most pleasant manner in music
and singing. Those present wera
Misses Bessie Price, Katie Long,
Angie and Celia Collins, Messrs. Clyde
Collins and Robert Suggs.
Mrs. M. O. Morrison and daughter,
Miss Sallie, spent Sunday with Mrs.
Mrs. J. C. Pillans and Miss Dixie
Pillans and Mrs. J. S. Martin spent
Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. E. L.
Miss Angie Collins spent Saturday
with Miss Addie Morrison.
Mr. Robert Suggs spent the week-

; end with friends here.

"I feel that I owe the mantifactur mantifactur-ers
ers mantifactur-ers of Chamberlain's Colic,' Cholera

and Diarrhoea Remedy a word of

gratitude," writes Mrs. T. N. White Whitehall,
hall, Whitehall, Gowanda. N. Y. "When I be began
gan began taking this medicine I was in
great pain and feeling terribly sick,

due to an attack of summer com

plaint. After taking a dose of it I
had not long to wait for relief as it
benefited me almost immediately."
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
Anyone having magazines about
the house which they can spare, will
please notify Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
chairman of the social service com committee
mittee committee of the Woman's Club, who will
see that they get into the hands of
people who cannot or do not take
magazines. 10-7-tf




will be given to Mr. Hugo Mcintosh

603, East Second street, corner San San-chez,
chez, San-chez, or at Star office 9-7-tf
. ij.,..
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
finished rooms in residence next, to
the Colonial; also for light house

keeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf

1 1 1
: : 'f.
FOR ALE .Two-story house on

Fort King avenue. One of the very

and one friend by calling and present-J b locations in Ocala. Terms to

lnp- this ad. at the Smith Cirocerv Co. :..,: avu t r t. n-o --i

c ixufti tuui caa i - unx jt.i. v

This ad. will contain a different name
each day. Watch for it. 10-14
FORD WANTED Wanted a Ford
touring car; must be cheap and in
good condition. Address "Ford," care
the Star. 10-13

If you want any kind of furniture
repaired, re-upholstered, re-polished
or remodeled, write me. Satisfaction
guaranteed, and the prices are right.
Fred J. Burden, Box 448, Ocala,
Fla. 9-2-lm


"I have used Chamberlain'3 Tablets
and found them to be just as repre represented,
sented, represented, a quick relief f Or headaches,
dizzy spells and other symptoms de denoting
noting denoting a torpid t liver and a disorder disordered
ed disordered condition of the digestive organs.
They are worth their weight in gold,"
writes Miss Clara A. Driggs, Elba,
N. Y. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

good, light weight, four or five pas passenger
senger passenger automobile, in first class run running
ning running condition; give price and descrip description
tion description of car in answering ad. "J. E. G."
car Star, Ocala. 13-6t
Call at No. 1, South Fifth street. Mrs.

Mary Gillen. 10-12
street; modern conveniences. Apply
to A. G. Gates. 10-9-tf



ton truck, powerful and in first class
condition; cheap for cash. Apply at
Florida House or at Star office. 9-tf

JO RENT A ten acre tract

two miles out, fronting on Silver
Springs boulevard; fenced. Will be
rented on fhare3. Apply to R. E.
Carroll, SUr office. 9-30-tf

STOLEN Thursday night, red frame
Pierce bicycle, red tread tires.. Suit Suitable
able Suitable reward for its return to P. V.
Leavengood, at Star office. 9-6t

COTTAGE FOR RENT A small cot cottage,
tage, cottage, well located. Owner will re remodel
model remodel same according to wishes of
tenant. Apply to Davis S. Welch. 29-tf
FOR SALE At a bargain, runabout
Maxwell car. Address "X," care the
Star. 10-12-tf
WANTED Any one desiring board
in private family; house well venti ventilated
lated ventilated and screened. Apply to 1129
Fort King avenue, Ocala, Fla. 9-3-lm
FOR RENT Large and comfortable
rooms with fireplace; nicely furnish furnished
ed furnished ; conveniently located ; all modern
conveniences; rates reasonable. Apply

FOR RENT A six-room and bath,
completely furnished, well located
residence, with every convenience, in including
cluding including garage, for rent for not less
than '"four-, months. Address "Furnish "Furnished
ed "Furnished Residence," care the Star. 13-tf

FOR LEASE I have a three-year
lease on large store room which I
want to sub-lease; location best in
town for any retail business; will give
possession January 1. No "pikers"
need apply. A genuine business
proposition. All correspondence con confidential.
fidential. confidential. If you mean business ad address
dress address "Lease," care Ocala Evening
Star. 14-et


At 10:30 a. m. on Tuesdav, the
26th day of October, A. D. 1915, 1 will
offer for sale at Dunnellon, Fla., the
entire stock of general merchandise
and store fixtures of D. G. Watkins in
bankruptcy. On the same date I will
also offer for sale the stock of paints
of the above named bankrupt.
. The above stocks to be sold for cash
to the highest and best bidder. The
trustee reserving the right to reject
any or all bid3 as he may see fit.
S. S. Savage Jr.,
10-13 Trustee in Bankruptcy.

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