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:

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Ocala weekly star

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Full Text


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VOL. 21.

n n n
Serbians Have




(Associated Press)

London, Oct. 28. Unofficial reports
from Greek sources represent the sit situation
uation situation in Southern Sertria as more
favorable for the Allies. An uncon unconfirmed
firmed unconfirmed Athens dispatch says the Bul Bulgarians
garians Bulgarians have evacuated Uskup. Salon Salon-iki
iki Salon-iki advices tell of a fierce battle along
x the Veles-Komanosvo front, with; the
Bulgarians retreating. Hopes have
revived that the Serbians will be able
to re-form their line on the Monister
front. The Germans having effected
a junction with the Bulgarians, the
Allies may turn their attention to
cutting Constantinople communica communications,
tions, communications, instead of endeavoring to re relieve
lieve relieve Constantinople. Riga and Dyinsk
retain the chief German objectives on
the eastern front. Comparative quiet
prevails on the other fronts.
- London, Oct. 8. Bulgarian -troops
with Nish as their objective, have oc occupied
cupied occupied the strongly fortified town of
Pirot, says a Saloniki dispatch to the
Daily Mail. Pirot is thirty-five miles
east of Nish and was the scene of an
important battle in the Serbo-Bul-garian
war of 1885.
Berlin, Oct. 8. The war office an announces
nounces announces that further ground has been
gained in Serbia. Gallemitz's army
has taken 2,033 Serbian prisoners
since Oct. 23rd. The Bulgarians have
captured Zajecar and Kniajevate, hav having
ing having crossed the Timok river, over a
large front.
Rome, Oct. 28. A Bucharest dis dispatch
patch dispatch to the Steffani News Agency
says a Russian fleet bombarded Var Varna,
na, Varna, Bulgaria, yesterday and did great
; (Associated Press)
jJl Washington, Oct. 28.-Governor
Ferguson of Texas, has telegraphed
President Wilson, asking that more
troops be sent to Brownsville. Border
raids threaten to be more menacing.
Gov. Ferguson wired President
Wilson urging him to use his influence
with Carranza to prevent further
border raids. It was reported here
that Gov. Ferguson had asked for
more troops, but no request has been
A 12-year-old colored girl, whose
name we did not learn, was run over
while on her way to school at 8
o'clock this morning, at the corner of
North Magnolia and Henry streets.
The man who ran over her took her
home in his car, as she lived very
close by, and promised to send a phy
sician to attend to her injuries, but if
this was done it was after consider
able delay.
On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries, for
casb- Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf


W Li

Made Another
(Associated Press)
Paris, Oct. 28. It is understood
that Premier Viviani of France will
retire in favor of for Premier Briand,
who will become premier and minister
of foreign affairs. Premier Viviani
will hold the post of minister of jus justice
tice justice in the reorganized cabinet. It is
believed the reorganized cabinet will
be ready to appear before parliament
this afternoon. There are several
other less important changes.
Early this afternoon the Viviani
cabinet resigned. 1 Aristides Briand
has r.sked for a new cabinet.
(Associated Press)
London, Oct. 28 The British cruis
er Argyll, which has been reported
aground off the coast of Scotland,
may, be a total loss. All hands have
been taken off.
That picture show, at the Temple,
'.Midnight at Maxim's," was the
cause of many old married men stay
ing down town late last night. They
passed the word to each other. A
few of them saw the first run of the
reels, and went and told
all the
Quite a number of the boys and
some of the girls saw it, too.
The Temple has a pretty good pro
gram tonight, also. 1
Bulgarian General Anxious to
Russian Army to Battle"
Milan, Italy, Oct. 28. The Cor Cor-riere
riere Cor-riere Delia Sera says that it learns
from an authentic diplomatic source
that General Radke Dimitriopf for former
mer former commander-in-chief of the Bul Bulgarian
garian Bulgarian army, will lead the Russian
forces against Bulgaria. He is now at
Bucharest, trying to induce the Ru Rumanian
manian Rumanian government to permit the
passage of Russian troops through
Rumania. Gen. Dimitropf was Bul Bulgaria's
garia's Bulgaria's minister to Russia when the
war started, but immediately resign resigned
ed resigned to offer Russia his services.
On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries, foi
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
Fresh seeds of all kinds at
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tf



PPfiPublic Square

With Happy (People

Never in the history of Ocala has
there been such a happy crowd on the
public square as on Wednesday eve evening,
ning, evening, and never has that part of any
other part of the town looked so
bright and pretty.
Superintend nt Caldwell of the city
electric plant had carried out his con contract,
tract, contract, and the square was radiant
with lights most advantageously and
tastefully distributed. The entire
space was radiant without being glar glaring,
ing, glaring, and-the public illumination was
aided by most of the business men,
who lit up the fronts of their stores.
The visitors were out in force, and a
large proportion of our own people
were also present.
Next to the illumination, the chief
cause of happiness was the band.
This, under the direction of Prof.
Chattaway of Palatka, rendered the
finest music for over two hours, and
receiving encores again and again.
The program was as follows: j
Gippsland march.
My Tom, Tom march.
. March.
Southern Star overture.
Sprinkle Me with Kisses two-step.
Spirit of Independence march and
two-step. ;
Virginia Reel, Star collection.
Moonlight on the Nile waltz.
Everybody Rag ragtime.
King Rose overture.
King Over All march.
Master at Arms inarch.
Hello Friscotwo-step. ?
Finale, Dixie.
Immediately after the music began,
the space in front of the Ocala House
was roped off, and soon several meriy
couples were whirling in the dance.
As it was an innovation, not as many
danced as wanted to, but all had a
good time, either dancing or watching
the dancers.
Some of the veterans went out and
shook a foot as lively as anybody, and
one old soldier received great ap
plause for the rendition of one of the
double shuffles with which he and his
comrades wmled away many weary
hours around the cainpfires over half
a century ago.
Following are the bandboys who so
efficiently aided in the pleasure of the
Professor Chattaway, director;
Messrs. Leon Fishel, Joe Needham,
A. Melin, M. A. TenEyck, Ben Bor Borden,
den, Borden, W. W. .Condon, Welch Dewey, A.
E. Gerig, George Nash, Frank Math Mathews,
ews, Mathews, Fred Weihe, F. E. McClane, Eric
Collier, Travis Collier, Hugo Mcin Mcintosh,
tosh, Mcintosh, David Melin and H. W. Tucker.
All the veterans who wanted to go
were taken on a 'trip .to Silver Springs
and down Silver river Wednesday
afternoon. The call of the commit committees
tees committees for autoes was fully responded
to. There were cars and to spare.
At the springs, the Carmichaels took
charge of the water end of the route,
and on their swift and comfortable
yachts, the City of Ocala and the
Silver Springs, the old soldiers were
shown the attractions of the most
beautiful of rivers.
The veterans met at the Temple
Theater at, nine o'clock, with Gen. Jon.
A. Rosborough presiding.
The meeting was opened with pray prayer
er prayer by Bishop Weed.
The roll of camps was called, from
the first brigade thirty-seven dele delegates
gates delegates responded, from the second
twenty-three, and from the third
The adjutants of the brigades made
their annual reports, showing the va various
rious various camps in good condition, con considering
sidering considering the thinning of the ranks.
The third brigade reported one camp,
Key West, abandoned, as there were


Was Thronged
only two members left of the one time
good sized camp.
The Sons of Veterans sent greetings
to the convention and invited the vet veterans
erans veterans to attend their meetings at the
court house whenever opportunity of offered.
fered. offered.
On motion it was ordered that Gen General
eral General Cox compile a report of deaths
occurring in the ranks since last re reunion.
union. reunion. He asked that all camps re report
port report j to him aX once so that a com complete
plete complete record may be presented at the
meeting this afternoon.
A committee, consisting of Messrs.
Ayer, Rawls and Duncan, was ap appointed
pointed appointed to receive and report upon the
monument fund at this afternoon's
On motion," it was decided to de
vote one hour from twelve to one
o'clock tomorrow for devotional or
memorial services.
Convention then adjourned until
two o'clock this afternoon. ,x
, It is probable that the next meet meeting
ing meeting of the veterans will be in Tampa.
That city has asked for it, and so far
has no opposition. The matter will
be decided at tomorrow morning's
' The Sons of .Veferans held a busi business
ness business meeting at the courthouse this
morning, and attended to the busi business
ness business of their organiaztion. We will
have the official report tomorrow.
The beauty and chivalry of the city
will greet the veterans and Sons of
Veterans at the Woman's Clab rooms
At 11 o'clock tomorrow will take
place the annual parade of the old
soldiers, accompanied by the Sons of
Veterans. The parade will form in
front of the Ocala House, and will
probably march to the high school
and return, going by the primary
school. There will be plenty of cars
for all who do not $ eel like walking.
It is reported that the Ocala Rifles
will escort the procession.
And tomorrow afternoon the part parting
ing parting handclasps will be given and the
old soldiers will leave f or thei homes.
m m m
Judge A. O. Wright, of Jacksonville
is in the city. The judge is the of official
ficial official head of what is left of the Con Confederate
federate Confederate ;navy, he having served in
that small but active element during
the war. Mr; Wright was one of the
best municipal judges Jacksonville
ever had; .also, he is a man of high
standing in the literary circles of
Mr. Frank Lyons, many years ago
a prominent citizen of Dunnellen, is
in the city attending the reunian and
visiting his old friend, Mr. G. A.
Carmichael. Mr. Lyons formerly liv lived
ed lived in Ocala, moved to Dunnellon,
where he remained for several years,
and from there went to Tampa where
he now resides. Time has dealt kind kindly
ly kindly with him and he looks almost as
young as he did twenty years ago.
General Harriss yesterday was
proudly carrying the beautiful state
flag of' the Florida Sons of Veterans.
Rev. T. J. Dobbs, a Baptist min minister
ister minister of Jacksonville, formerly well
known in Marion county, is attending
the 'reunion.
Mr. C. C. Stephens, the Berlin vet veteran,
eran, veteran, accompanied by his grandson,
Mr. Ernest Rawls, of the Seaboard,
is attending the reunion.

28 1915

Massachusetts Had a School
Horror this Morning


Peabody, Mass., Oct. 28. In a fire
which started in the St. Johns par parochial
ochial parochial school here shortly after it
opened today, possibly fifty children
lost their lives and many others were
fatally hurt. There were over six
hundred students at their desks when
an explosion occurred, apparently in
the boiler room of the school build building.
ing. building. The flames spread rapidly jand
before the children could get out of
the rooms the doors were choken
with the terrorized pupils. Many
were trampled under foot by their
fellow scholars and others were over overcome
come overcome by smoke. Many jumped from
the windows of the burning building.
The death list will probably not be
over thirty, twenty bodies having been
recovered at 11 o'clock. The children
became jammed in the vestibule,
twelve bodies being found there. The
students ranged from seven to thir thirteen
teen thirteen years of age. The mother super superior,
ior, superior, Sister Aldegon, smelled smoke
and gave the alarm. The sisters said
the children marched orderly until the
leaders made the mistake of rushing
into the vestibule instead of out thru
the rear doors, as ordered. Some
child uttered a cry of fear which was
taken up by. others, and the sisters
were unable to stop the panic which
seized the children. The vestibule
was jammed with the living and dead.
Firemen were unable to force an en entrance
trance entrance and are in doubt as to the exact
origin of the fire. All sixteen of the
teachers escaped.
add another slaughter
Peabody, Mass., Oct. 28, 3:16 p. m.
As the result of the fire and panic
in the St. John's school this morning,
twenty pupils are dead and scores are
injured. The town is paralyzed with
horror. Scarcely a home in it that
has not lost a relative or friend. v
Citra, Oct. 21 Dr. W. J. Carpenter
of Jacksonville and nephew, Capfc
Will Carpenter of Indianapolis, were
guests of C. W. Driver 'this week.
This was Capt. Carpenter's first view
of an orange grove and he was de delighted
lighted delighted with what he saw in Citra.
Mrs. R. C. Douglas has returned
from Maryland, where she has been
spending the summer.
Mrs. Talmadge Dupree visited
friends in Jacksonville last week.
Mrs. J. Packer of Holder spent last
week with Mrs. Driver.
Mrs. Blackshear and little son
Pope arrived last Friday from Dem Dem-orest,
orest, Dem-orest, Ga., where they have been
spending the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lambert have
returned from a trip over on the east
Mr. and Mrs. Lonner of Steuben Steuben-ville,
ville, Steuben-ville, O., arrived yesterday and will
spend the winter in Citra.
Mr. J. Clark Greiner, who has been
spending the summer in Virginia, has
returned to Citra.
A little boy arrived at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Sutton Friday.
Fresh seeds of all kind3 at the
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tf
Kodak books, all styles, The Book
Shop. 23-3t

NO. 256

". is l 1 l (J 10) la y Ij)

(Associated Press)
Trenton, Oct. 28. The government
today filed in district court here a pe pe-tion
tion pe-tion for an appeal to the United
States Supreme Court in the anti anti-t,rust
t,rust anti-t,rust suit against the Steel Corpora Corporation.
tion. Corporation. The district court recently dis
missed the government suit. The ap appeal
peal appeal taken as a matter of right insures
a hearing by the supreme court.
Twenty-three alleged errors were re recited.
cited. recited. ORANGE SPRINGS
Orange Springs, Oct. 27. Mr. J. T.
Jordan is going to Ocala today to at attend
tend attend the U. C. V. reunion.
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Rast returned
home Sunday after a month's visit to
their daughter, Mrs. H. C. Anthony
of Jacksonville. Mr. Perry brought
them over from Edgar in his new
Buick car.
Mr. -W. H. Pegram, after an eight
weeks' visit to relatives in Lexington,
Ky., returned home Sunday.
Mr. Schwartzbuk is ,to move into
the Strauss cottage east of town.
Mrs. E. McKinney, Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Eloid of North Dakota, and Ed. A.
Buckman of Little Rock, Wash., are
registered at the Carlton House.
They are looking after property in interests
terests interests here.
Mr. W.' C. Townsend of Lake But Butler
ler Butler and Mr. Murphy, president of the
new land company of this place, were
visitors here Friday and Saturday.
Mrs. Sears' house will soon be
ready for occupancy. She has made
many repairs and improvements on it.
Mr. Benson and family with a
party of friends spent Saturday and
Sunday on the Oklawaha river in their
The Woman's Civic Gub meets to today
day today with Mrs. Shigley. There are
very few members now so many hav having
ing having gone away for the summer but
expect more this -winter as they will
soon be coming away from the frost
and into sunny Florida.
Miss Copeland's mother and sister
from Boston, Mass., are visiting her.
Mrs. Tunis has returned from her
summer home in New Jersey.
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 tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning happy in mind and
entirely satisfied, start your treat treatment
ment treatment tonight. 25c. a bottle. No. 2.
W. K.' Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. fi




e Bminoni

Tom the Sky


Copyright, 1915, by Roy L. McCardeU

(Continued from Last Week)
TERS. CHAPTERS. A feud has existed between Colonel Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Stanley and his cousin. Judge Lamar
Stanley, over tfn heirloom, the diamond
It yrcx tho sky, found In a fallen meteor by
;ai ancestor. Also, the succession to the
Stanley earldom In England may come to
an American. Arum a daughter Is born
to the colonel Tad 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
4he girl, being reared in secret, an I leaves
her son undetected as the heir. The gyp gypsy
sy gypsy lias obtained possession of the diamond
from the sky, 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 Ilagar
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
xnal'B 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 hhn for his wild life. Needing
money, he pawns the diamond in Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. At a ball, at which a supposed
New Tork 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, Hagars gypsy guard,
teals the diamond, and to avoid detection
drops it into a mail box. Atthur leaves
Richmond and roes to the west. The dia diamond
mond diamond passes into a mall 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
Ilagar s and Esther being received in
Fairfax society. Blair strikes down Ha Hagar
gar Hagar and steals the finger prints, leaving
the gypsy demented. t The diamond is
found by a negro boy and is taken by a
tramp. The latter is murdered by Hung
IS It Is stolen Just as a slumming party
ntrs Hung Li's dem Hagar is again
;w4th Esther among the gypsies. .'Manna .'Manna-4uke
4uke .'Manna-4uke Smythe, lawyer, arrives to announce
Arthur- is heir to the deceased Earl of
Stanley. Learning Arthur is a fugitive he
seeks Blair instead. To win Vivian. Blair
teals the diamond, later marrying her
-an! leaving for the west." Their train ia
TObbed, Vivian losing th diamond, which

a. slain train robber drops in the deeert.
The 800,000 he stole is found by Arthur,
vow known as John Powell, sheep herder.
Vivian deserts Blair, telling him he must
ngara the diamond for her. Luke Lovell,
driven from the camp after learning Ha Ha-I,ars
I,ars Ha-I,ars secret, leaves to seek Blair. Hagar
Is under treatment and Esther is in
Richmond society, protege of Mrs. Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, who suspects her real name, and of
Mm. Randolph. Abe Bloom, gambler, who
knows Blair's guilt,' covets the diamond
and calls it the price of his secrecy. Blair
: will cot listen to Lovell, and Arthur also
tasists on his silence. Blair returns to
Richmond and. instigated by his mother,
; oars unwelcome court to Esther, Mrs.

Stanley asserting Vivian had been married
: before. The diamond is picked up by an
Indian woman. Dr. Lee, Arthur learns,
filed of heart disease. Becoming very rich
he buys 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, sends for Blair.
, Esther and Quabba, also 'Blair, go to
'the California mines to seek Arthur, Blair
to learn the whereabouts of the diamond
for Vivian. Smythe is sent west by Blake.
Lovell repairs the coach in which Esther
and Smythe ride. Quabba catches a fish
with the diamond in its gills, but a peli pelican
can pelican bears off the gem. -r
The coach rolls down the mountain, hut
- Esther and the lawyer escape unhurt.
Meanwhile Quabba returns, and he and
Esther fiee -Into the woods, pursued by

Blair and Luke. In the morning Quabba

and Esther flee in an ore car over a trol

ley, thinking there will be help at the
mine. They elude Luke and Blair by
going through a tunnel on the electric
trolley. ( Meanwhile John Powell goes
aboard his yacht in Santa Barbara bay.
Vivian hires a sailboat and heads directly
across the course of the yacht.

consciousness, by the crushed aiu cut

down sailboat she. drove across the
course of the grreat white yacht. Vivi Vivian
an Vivian Marston chose the path of peril to
gain her purple :uid that pnrp se Is
her wild wUn for the diamond fruia
the fiky. It is : desperate ch in e she
take.1, but the diamond U the guerdon
of desperate chance. To Virion any
IawUss love she might inspire in
Blair Stanley or hhs cousin Arthur, for
whom now she wove her webs, were
but a means to the end to her that
end her. ail consuming desire for the

At the first cry of danger Arthur had j
sprung from the wheel of the yacht j
and run from the bridge to the deck.
Hardly bad the impact of the yacht's
cutwater cleft the little sailboat and
crumpled it into a shattered msiss and
hardly had Vivian sprung into the wa water
ter water with a scream than Arthur dove
overboard. There was a hurried rush
to the starboard rail, the quick com command
mand command of the sailing master, the hur hurried
ried hurried lowering of a boat, the casting
over of life preservers, while other dar daring
ing daring members of the crew plunged head headlong
long headlong into the sea to a!J the gallant
young owner. John Powell, in his
rescue of the reckless young woman
who, through foolhardy daring, had at attempted
tempted attempted to cross the bow of the swift
yacht in her tiny sailboat.
. Arthur in his excitement did not no notice
tice notice the fair face of the woman he had
plunged overboard to save was a some somewhat
what somewhat familiar one the face of the vi vivacious
vacious vivacious Vivian Marston. In fact, until
now Arthur's encounters with Vivian
had left but the slightest impression
upon him. Even when he had first
beheld her at the ball in Richmond
with the diamond from the sky blaz blazing
ing blazing upon her breast he had no thought
for her save to wonder by what
strange and mysterious manner the
great Jewel he had left to the pawn pawnshop
shop pawnshop the day before had come to gleam
upon the neck of this bold, handsome
Let him be the rightful heir of Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, impoverished by his owi prodigal prodigality
ity prodigality and a fugitive from Justice In Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, or let him be John Powell, the
golden man, as he was known in
California. In either case Vivian
Marston will have enmeshed him, even
as she has enmeshed bis desperate
kinsman, Blair Stanley. Which of
these two got the diamond it mattered
not to her now. Vivian felt convinced
the great gem would come to her from
the hands of either of them. If it
came rightfully as a heritage to either
she would have it. If it were to be
bought for money John' Powell had
the means to buy it for her. She had
done well, she thought, to take the
path of peril to find the diamond by
throwing herself in the arms of Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Stanley, alias John-PowelL
So Vivian sighed with vague con

tentment and clung, seemingly semi semi-unconscious,
unconscious, semi-unconscious, to Arthur as they were

hauled Into the lifeboat, and when she-

was borne up the companion way and

into the handsomely furnished cabin of
the yacht's owner who had rescued her
she could have laughed aloud for sheer

Joy at the success of her wild plan.

In the mine the path of peril is dark

and fearsome to the timid girl who is

driven over it, pursued by the desper

ate men who will stop at nothing so

This 13

the main
I know.

tunnel he -told me


roes straight

The Paths of Peril.

T IIIE path of peril leads through

the heart of the mountains.
The path of peril is across the
deeps where the dimpling of

the waters shows the footsteps of the
wind upon the sea. Through the heart
of the mountain, in. the dark and drip dripping
ping dripping tunnel of the mine, goes the dingy
Httle electric motor bearing Esther
beside her the one constant friend and
faithful servant. Quabba, the hunch hunchback.
back. hunchback. ' A.-'; v., A A'.v

Behind them, blundering through the

darkness, relentless as they are. des desperate
perate desperate and determined, come the Vir

ginia ne'er-do-well and the gypsy out

law, Blair Stanley and Luke LovelL

Where the path of peril lies upon the

sea Vivian Marston floats, feigning un-

Contractor in all kinds bfA Wood
Work. Roofs repai ed or. Re Re-shingled.
shingled. Re-shingled. All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
v Call Phone 457

Residence 806 S. Orange Street



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, A A ., i
, -' .' a!' s& I
t, J A
a a y'- y
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through the mountains for four mi'e
to the openings at the workings in thr
opposite val'.ey."
"She stops; she don't go no more!"
moans Quabba as the little motor
grinds and halts, then goes forward
few feet and sfops with a jerk.
"Do you think you can fix it?" asked
Esther eagerly.
Quabba's courage returns as he notes
in Esther's question a' tone of confi confidence
dence confidence In his ability as an amateur

electrical engineer.

'Ha!" he says. "Plenty time I fix
the organ. I find what's the matter
and fix this." And he jumps from the
seat, and under an electric light In a
wide part of the tunnel where the mo motor
tor motor has halted he proceeds to examine
it with the air of one who desires to
impress all beholders with his deep



,51 iff 1

1 1 :M 1 iff' i
&tf4r '



, gr s

A A"-


Vivian Marston Lies In the Cabin of
the Yacht.
knowledge of electrical mechanics.
There was light enough at this point
to make any slight repairs, provided
poor Quabba was competent to do so.
But an Intimate knowledge of the
mechanism of street pianos is hardly
of avail in repairing bajky electric mo motors:
tors: motors: "..'. '.
"Do be careful r cautions Esther. "If
anything should happen to you I would
never forgive myself. I" have heard of
men being killed tampering with elec electric
tric electric wires. And look!" And Esther
pointed to a sign at the side where a
new heading from the main tunnel
was evidently being driven, for there,
plain in the light from the overhead
incandescent bulb, was a dingy yet
plain sign (of warning that read: "Dan "Danger!
ger! "Danger! Blast Ready f Near it was a

small black box from which a plunger

protruded and to which colls of in insulated
sulated insulated wire were attached.
Even to Esther's Inexperienced eyes
the purpose of the grim looking little
box and the colls was apparent. It

was mechanism to set off a blast, and

the blast, as the sign warned, was


Quabba realized the fact as well as

Esther and redoubled hid efforts to

locate the cause of the trouble In the

motor and to get out of the danger
zone. The young girl and the poor

hunchback, fleeing from the peril of

human enemies, were now In danger of

annihilating death in the deserted mine

tunnel at this point. But uch a death

"Esther AM not rtrwd as sh dreaded

Arthur Sees Vivian Go Overboard.
they prevent her reaching Arthur Stan

ley with the Stanley document that
they believe she carries with her. The
operation of a mine electric motor is

simple enough, but when It balks in
the inexperienced hands of Quabba
then indeed the dangers of this path

of peril grow manifold.

Me don't know what's the matter

with him all the time now. Miss Es

t her. whimpers Quabba. "Some wire

'nose, maybe? Eh. what you think?"

"We are far ahead of them," says
Kst'jer encouragingly. "Even if the

;or,r .will only do this well they wil

iitt overtake us. It seems to me we
have irone miles and miles through

fhis d -erulfr.! darkness. The driver of

'if fae ro!d me about these mines


Steamship Lines
New Yorlc

- Washington
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best

service. ; Wireless teiegrapn on au
steamers. Through fares and tickets,
to all Northern and Western points.
Automobiles carried.

For reservations, tickets, etc
Jacksonville, FIs-









the 'worst fate that might come to her
if s!:e ft II again into the hand?; of
Hlalr Stanley.
For Luke Lovell. bruAl as he was,
Esther had not the fenr s'je had of
Elair. Her o'd association and author authority
ity authority over Lnke sis the daughter, as sho
was .ssrpteJ! to b?. of Hagar. the
queen who rr.le-fl the Romany ieop'i
with strong tlecision. Esther knew
wouli riake the gyisy hesitate in anj
evil i::TPnt he might have toward her.
Esther krew. too, that Luke, for all
his Lrr.i";. had ever been attached
to her. He had protected her in some
measure before. Perhaps he would do
so again. But dominated as he was
by greed and the stronger, wickeder
mind of Blair Stanley Esther felt no
great confidence in Luke Lovell's fur further
ther further protection; if protection it might
be called. '
While Quabba fussed and perspired
In his inexperienced efforts to remedy or
find the cause of the balking of the mo motor
tor motor Esther sat listening wih straining
ears to the weird and eerie subter subterranean
ranean subterranean sounds of the ceaseless drip dripping
ping dripping of the water from the mine roof
and the occasional rattle and fall of
loosened earth and rocks In the dark
depths of the tunneL
Then there came through the dark darkness
ness darkness from far off behind them the
sound of footfalls through the water
that covered the tunnel floorl Like

moving stars In the distant darkness

she saw the lights of the candles borne
by the relentless pursuing Luke and
Blair. She knew it must be them, for
the mine and all its workings had been
as deserted as a place of the dead.
"They are coming. Quabba !" she
cried. "What shall we do?"
The hunchback's usual kindly face
took on a set expression of murderous
determination strange to Esther's eyes.
"This time I kill themP he exclaim exclaimed.
ed. exclaimed. "Walt; you seer
The Spoil of the Pelican.

EJTVING his task of searching for
- the trouble in the mechanism

of the motor. Quabba slipped
around to the back of it and

pushed the little machine with many
grunts and straining efforts, from the
dangerous spot near the set blast and
its warning sign.
Pushing and panting, he shoved the
heavy little machine over the water
covered tracks a hundred yards or
more down the tunneL Then he rush rushed
ed rushed back under the electric light by the
set blast and, seizing the blast battery
by its leather handle and uncoiling the
loops of wire, the other ends of which
were fastened deep down In the blast
holes to the detonator in the dynamite.
Quabba slipped back through the dark darkness
ness darkness and' called to Esther In a tense
whisper to come around behind the
shielding bulk of the motor with him.
From the blast battery box he carried
trailed the length of wire that would
carry the vital spark of the forces of
destruction. A
Now Blair Stanley and Luke Lovell
had located them by the single light
upon the electric motor. They, pressed
forward with exultant shouts; then
Just as they reached the wide space
where the blast was set at the new
heading QurJ)ba, a hundred yards
away,, and shielded, with Esther, be behind
hind behind the motor, drove the plunger of
the battery down swift and hard.
There was a deafening boom and
crash, a burst of fire, the sound of
showering rocks, a heavy fall of earth
and debris that seemed to heave out
apd groan and rattle and settle then
a choking fog of blast smoke and si silence.
lence. silence. t
Whatever had been the matter with
the motor, the shock and Jar of the ex

plosion had settled the loosened wire
back in place to a proper contact, for
when, shaking with fright and excite

ment, Quabba had dragged Esther
aboard the motor again and turned the
lever the little machine moved forward

like a living thing, slowly at first and

then, gaining speed, glided smoothly
and swiftly out of the smoke and on
and on, swifter, faster, until the hunch hunchback
back hunchback and the trembling girl felt a
breath of fresh air from outside blow
upon them and saw a gleam of day daylight
light daylight and sped on and out from the
dark mouth of the mine into God's
good sunlight!
The men called to this side of the
mountain to the new workings were
astounded at the appearance of so
strange a pair bursting out from the
tunnel and speeding down the track on
the electric motor that had been left
at the other and far off portal of the
tunneL The trackmen dropped their

tools. The mine foreman and ma wire
joined with the throng of miners that
surged around the motor and the
strange pair that drove It
They told their wild story to sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic ears. Turning Esther over to
the ministering attentions of the big
hearted, sharer of his Joys and sorrows,
the mine boss and several assistants
reversed the motor and drove back res resolutely
olutely resolutely into thii mine depths to find the
men whom Esther and Quabba told of.
They returned at nightfall having
cleared away the debris of the blast,
but finding no trace of Luke Lovell
and Blair Stanley. The wicked have

luck alike with the good. At the edge

of the blast Blair Stanley had been

struck down and hurt slightly, and
Luke had borne him back through the

choking smoke all the weary way,

whence they had come, until they, too.

reached the daylight and safety, as
Esther and Quabba had reached It, but

on the far side of the mountain mine.

That night by the fire in the office

shack of the mine boss Esther and

Quabba told again such parts of their

story as they carea to teu to me rougu

but sympathetic new found friends

around them. Esther told of her

search for Arthur, calling him only by
the name that he was known by as oil
magnate and owner of these newly ac acquired
quired acquired mines. She said that he was a
friend, a relative, and that for reasons
she was unable to "Tve tPA degperatg

J it It. 5r7Ts r 3 Sr

Sit- It Ji-i.-rj; -IVM I


1 WAX't&i

i jar





Best Qualit

Lowest Pr

QuicK. Jervcej

.... -..('.
If you have on hand a sufficient quantity oi
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,
Booklets, Invitations Visiting
Cards, Announcemenfs, Etc.
are not excelled in this section of the state.



ml Ti 'ill iA fill in


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

Sto Leo C

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



Broadway and 14th Street.

Union Square


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


American Plan, $2 per Day,
and up .
European Plan, $1 per Day
and up.



We sell


Superior to Plaster or

Ceiling in Quality
and Price


) i )

Packing:, Storing,

N. Shinnin of Freieht.

Pianos, and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best

COLLIER BEOS., Proprietors


(Continued on Page Three)

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
Magnolia meat market, phone 167,
North Magnolia street, opposite Flor Florida
ida Florida House, fresh oysters, fish and
meats. 26-tf


onrnmif? ?n5


For Good Wood
BIG Load for 01.
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.




(Continued from Second Page)
men wno had tracked her were evident evidently
ly evidently desirous she should not. meet him.
"lie Is a fine j onus man. John Pow Powell
ell Powell Is, my dear." said the kindly wife
of the mine boss. "I will take good
care of you. and In the morning my
husband will hare one of the boys
drive you to the railroad station. Mr.
Powell has gone to Santa Barbara.
They say he has bought a beautiful
new yacht, which is there to meet him.
He will protect you and take care of
you, I know and you know.. As for
those rascals you got away from, it Is
fourteen rough miles across the moun mountain
tain mountain trail from the north portal of the
Frank Durand, the "King of Diamonds."
tunnel. If they escaped with their
lives they will hardly make their way
over the mountains tonight. ..
, "If they come this way 4 1 promise
them a warm reception remarked" the
mine boss grimly. The boys are Just
naturally pining to get hold of those
two fellows. There will be work for
tte coroner if the boys catch them.
And the coroner had better bring in a
verdict of 'frozen to death too.'
. '' :-- :
The moon shone on the waters of
Santa Barbara bay. It shone down
upon the broad white deck of a great
yacht that, moved majestically across
the waters. Beneath the moon the
sensuous strains of a love song chant chanted
ed chanted In a minor., key arose. In snowy
white, with, flower garlaiids on their
breasts, a Hawaiian orchestra played
"The Love Fong'of the Sky Flowers.
It is seductively sweet in the vernacu;
lar. In English It may be sungiyr ;
Be"ove3. the stars are sky flqwers ,ln the
night! - ' ;
The fiowere are ground stars, dear, by
... day,1 : ;
And all the air is soft tor your delight;
Then let us love, sweetheart, while yet
we may; ; ;'
f Beneath the moon, a chaplet of flow flowers
ers flowers in her hair, a clinging white gown
of Grecian simplicity setting off her
languorous beauty, reclines Vivian
Marston. Near her Is Arthur Stanley,
enthralled, enraptured under the spell
of Vivian's alluring charms the witch
ery of the Hawaiian love song of the
sky flowers and the magic of the moon moonlight
light moonlight over all. : 4
Under the spell of Vivian's languor
ous eyes Arthur Stanley. John Pow
ell, millionaire now. treads the path
of peril In his turn, but the path Is not
plain to him, for it Is hidden Tty dead
ly flowers. The flowers on the path
of peril seem sweet and fair to him.
They may be such as are in the chap
let on Vivian's dark locks, for Arthur
bends over these and murmurs. 1
would give you anything in the world!
An eager glow comes Into Vivian's
dangerous eyes, a deeper flush suf suffuses
fuses suffuses her fair cheeks. "You would
give me anything in the world?" she
whispers. "Then get me the diamond
from the sky.
"It has disappeared utterly off the
earth. answers Arthur. "If it comes
to light it may not be mine to give.
And he leans over to clasp her in his
arms. But, pouting like a child de denied,
nied, denied, Vivian holds him aloof. "You do
not care for me, she says with af
f ected plalntiveness, "or you would
promise. And Arthur, such is the
witchery of-this fair woman, such Is
the magic of the moonlight, promises
her. v ;
The magic of the moon casts no spell
over Frank Durand. In faraway New
York Durand has no dreams or Illu Illusions.
sions. Illusions. He is a practical person, known
fci the sphere that he adorns as the
"King of Diamonds," for he is the
moving spirit of a band of lnternatlon
al jewel thieves and swindlers. Mr.
Abe Bloom, prosperous gambling house
. keeper in Richmond, is almost in de de-:
: de-: spair about the great diamond that
slipped through his fingers once. In
this half despair and desperation Mr.
Bloom has written, to Mr. Durand.1 his
New York acquaintance of the upper
underworld. Mr. Bloom's letter to the
wily Durand Is brief and blunt:
My Dear Durand The last heard of the
diamond from th Pkv was train robbers

f "i I ''J ' i
I V-i I "-M r i
mm I I :
w 1
i ft i


"Every time mother gets out Calu
met I know there's going to be good
things to eat at our house. Delicious,
tender, tempting doughnuts, biscuits,
cakes and pies! I've never seen a bake bake-day
day bake-day failure with Calumet. Mother
says it's the only Baking Powder that
insures uniform results.
Received Highest Awards,
Htw C-l &i Fn Set S
Cheap and big can Baking Powders do not
save you money. Calumet doesit's Pure
and far superior to sour milk and soda.
etole It In yaltrornta. It you ana you
bunch of crooks can get it I have a syn syndicate
dicate syndicate to pay you your own price. Fur Further
ther Further details later: Our mutual friend Viv Vivian
ian Vivian is after it. Am afraid she will double
cross us. This diamond is worth $500,000.
In his luxurious bachelor apartments
the "King of Diamonds' receives his
dapper and alert lieutenant. Felix de
Vaux; alias Count de Vaux. and shows
him the letter from the sententious Mr.
"So our old i friend Vivian is after
the diamond?" says the dapper little
count as he turns and faces the framed
photograph of Vivian Marston tbat oc occupies
cupies occupies a place of honor in Durand's
handsomely 1 furnished apartments.
Vi was always clever. Remember she
wrote about this stone?" v
The handsome Durand strokes his
close cropped vandyke beard and
mcies. "I always thought that dia dia-rr.
rr. dia-rr. rfd was a myth. he says finally.
l! taany of these old nnd supposedly
priceless heirlooms turn out to be junk
when an expert gets his hands on
them." and Frank Durand ; placed a
peculiar emphasis on the word "ex
"We have records of this so called
diamond from the sky." continued the
arch crook, 'but nothing much was
known of it'except it was supposed to
be in the possession of an old Virginia
family. But no one knows much of-it,
only there was an old family tradi tradition
tion tradition glorifying some gimcrack that per
haps would prove worthless $ven It
really existed.
"Well. Interjected the dapper little
count, "if Abe Bloom says there is
such a stone and that it is worth half
a million you can be sure, it is a real
diamond and worth much more. Abe
Bloom and his little brother. Ike. the
Richmond pawnbroker, are two of, the
best judges of diamonds In the coun country."
try." country." '.,
"We should know that. assents Du Durand.
rand. Durand. "We have paid them well more
than once to come on to New York and
appraise stones for us when even we
were in doubt And now good night.
We start west tomorrow. Pleasant
dreams about the diamond from the
sky to you. Felix T r :
' Pleasant dreams about the diamond
from the sky! j
Vivian Marston. 3,000 miles away,
dreams of the diamond.
Quabba, a humble hunchback organ
grinder, sleeping by a fire in a mine
shed, dreams, too, of the diamond.
No selfish dream is Quabba's. There is
one person on all the earth he loves
above all others, and that one is his
young fair mistress. Esther. Quabba
longs and dreams of the diamond that
he has so' strangely found and lost
twice .in his lowly life. He longs for
the diamond that he may give it to his
fair young mistress as a tribute from
her devoted servitor. In his dreams
Quabba beholds Clarence, the monkey.
his next beloved and from whom he
long has been parted. And in his black
and hairy paws Clarence, the monkey,
extends to his master the diamond from
the sky. Then Qaabba wakes and
sleeps again, perchance again to dream
Since the wreck of the coach down
the hillside Marmaduke Smythe. the
English lawyer, cursing a fate that led
him to lose himself in the wilderness
while. seeking the heir of Stanley for
the Warwickshire earldom, dreams, too,
by a dying: fire. But his dreams are


not of "diamonds. Lie drea Lua a horrid
savage leers at him through a mon monoclea
oclea monoclea savage who is a stickler for
the niceties. For even in his dreams
the timid London lawyer knows that
it is night, and he is Impressed by the
fact that the savage about to scalp
him is attired in a dress coat. The
lawyer wakes with a shriek of fear,
and on his ears fall the harsh creak-

l ,-f'-', i ? ? ,V

? ,; A 't v"
Marmaduke Smythe's Dream.
ings of the unseen enemies who con constantly
stantly constantly alarm him. Not redskins.' as
he thinks but greenskins. Not 'sav 'savages
ages 'savages in ambush, but frogs in the marsh.
Stirred by the frightful memory of his
dreams. Marmaduke Smythe springs
to his feet and discharges his shotgun
into the marsh. Then all is still. The
silence brings back courage to the
heart of the British barrister lost in
the wilderness.
"Ha." he says. "I must have jolly
well exterminated the savage Iroquois!
I will reconnoiter! But caution, Mar Marmaduke,
maduke, Marmaduke, caution!" he counsels himself.
"Perhaps V they are endeavoring to
draw me into an ambuscade!" -He
creeps forward stealthily and
parts the bushes by a marsh puddle.
There lies the corpse of his foeman. a
great green frog extremely defunct
Near by. caught in the low tangle of
marsh shrubbery, is a curious gleam gleaming
ing gleaming object in the moonlight. The law lawyer
yer lawyer stoops down and picks it up.
It is the spoil the pelican despised
when he shook it from the fish that
brought, it from the. depths. Worth Worthless
less Worthless to fish or fowl.' the eccentric Lon London
don London lawyer grasps it with a startled
cry of wonder and surprise.
Marmaduke Smythe has the diamond
from the sky'
.5 (Continued Next Week)
South Bound
No. l.--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 &. m. ; J L
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. in., 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. in.'; 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. : x
io. xv i-iv. jsi. .reiersDurg,
a. m.; Ar. Tampa, 10:50 a. m.; Lv.
Tampa, 1 p. m.; Lv. Ocala, 4:10 p.
m.y Ar. Jacksonville 7:15 u. ra.1 Lim
ited train.
Pain results from injury or con
gestion. Be it neuralgia, rheumatism.
lumbago, neuritis, toothache, sprain,
bruise, sore stiff muscles or whatever
pain you have yields to Sloan's Lini
ment brings new fresh blood, dis
solves the congestion, relieves the in
jury, the circulation is free and your
pain leaves as n Dy magic, xne nature
of its qualities penetrate immediately
to the sore spot. Don't keep on suf suffering.
fering. suffering. Get a bottle of Sloan's Lini Liniment.
ment. Liniment. Use it. It means instant relief.
Price 25c. and 50c. 1 bottle holds six
times as much as the 25c size. No. 2.
If you wish a new automobile of
the latest model, either roadster or
five-passenger car, for less than half
cash down, balance on monthly pay
ments, write to box 164, Ocala, Fla. tf
'."I have used Chamberlain's Tablets
and found them to be just as repre
sented, a quick relief for headaches
dizzy spells and other symptoms de
noting a torpid liver and a disorder
ed condition of the digestive orjjans
1 hey are worth their weight in gold.
writes Miss Clara A. Drierers. Elba
N. Y. Obtainable 'everywhere. Adv.

7 Sr



Natives Have a Topsy Turvy
Way of Doing Many Things.
And Whenever a Native Has a Mo-1
merit to Spare He Resorts to the Tub,
With Its Peculiar Code of Ethics.
Houses Without Windows!.
I just can't get used to how turned
around, upside down. Inside out, topsy
turvy. things are in Japan. A Japa
nese carpenter draws the plane toward
himself, and a blacksmith sits down tu
A Japanese blacksmith never knows
the joys of getting tickets to the circus,
for he hasn't any place for, the advance
man to paste up his three sheets. The
whole front of a Japanese blacksmith
shop is open, with other buildings jam
med up so close on each side that the
circus man couldn't get a poster In.
A Japanese book begins on our last
page and finishes on our first para
graph. And their sentences begin at
the top of the page and read down, like
long columns of figures. ; They wear
white to funerals and judge poetry by
the beauty of the handwriting.
Japanese houses haven't any chim
neys. so you may see, a whole plateau
of. houses with not a single curl of
smoke as far as the eye can reach. The
Japanese cooidng is done outside the
house in a little charcoal stove. They
have no stoves to keep themselves
warm, only little hibachis, gallon jars
with charcoal in them covered with
fine ashes. .There Isn't enough heat lu
one to singe a miller, and whenever
they get .too cold they take a warm
bath. ' :
Bathing is a sacred rite. Whenever
they have .a spare moment they run
and take a bath. When business is dull
they hurry to a public bathhouse and
jump in. If they miss one train they
take a bath while waltiDg for the next
They take hot baths steaming, siz
zling hot. And the strange thing is they
don't do the bathing in a tub. They
have little foot baths about the size of
crocks that they use for washing them themselves,
selves, themselves, and when they are thoroughly
clean they climb into the tub.
If you should get into the tub first
the proprietor would break into tears
and tell you that you were bankrupting
him, for the same water Is used all
evening, no difference how many guests
the hotel has.
After soaking awhile they crawl out.
steaming all over, gently blot' them
selves, get into kimonos and sit around
bare ankled. One would think that be before
fore before the evening was oyer a fleet foot footed
ed footed runner would have to be dispatched
for medical assistance, but instead of
that they never catch cold!
When I got here and was invited into
a Japanese home I found that they
hadn't any chairs. In fact, there isn't
a stick of. furniture a foot high- in a
Japanese house. You have to sit on the
floor. A person of my buifd was never
meant for sitting on the floor; When I
get down on the floor and try to draw
up to a Japanese table my feet are so
in the waythat I can't get up to where
there is' anything do'ng. The waitress
has to walk around my feet to bring me
the viands. By the time the meal is
over she is pretty well fagged out
V A Japanese house hasn't a single
window. And it's only the most stylish
of houses that have a pane of glass
.A person who has a pane of glass
somewhere In his house sets the social
pace In that neighborhood. Instead of
glass they have paper pasted on sliding
frames, and through the paper the
light filters. Naturally one wonders
how they keep the rain out This is
little trouble, for outside the paper
walls are a series of wooden doors,
which also, slide back and forth.
When time comes to retire you look
around for the bed, but there Isn't one
in sight It is rolled up In a drawer,
and the Japanese wouldn't know a
bedstead fxm a quilting f rame. Mil Millions
lions Millions of people in Japan have grown
to manhood, voted, paid taxes and
gone to their reward without ever hav having
ing having clapped eyes on an American bed bedstead.
stead. bedstead.
To make the bed ready the servant
opens the drawer and unrolls the quilts
on the floor, putting a tomato can look looking
ing looking thing under one end for a pillow
Then she shuts all the paper windows
and pulls to all the wooden slides so
that not a breath of air can get in and
the bed is ready. Money in the palm
wouldn't persuade a Japanese to sleep
with the window open.
Their theory is that during the day
the air becomes full of dust and germs
so that if you keep your windows
sealed during the night none of the
germs can get in. Homer Croy in Les Leslie's
lie's Leslie's Weekly.
Queer Spelling.
Jack was looking over the dictionary
and once he laughed aloud.
"Why are you laughing? asked Dot
"Is your book Interesting?"
. "No, not interesting." answered Jack,
"but amusing. It spells words so dif different
ferent different from the way I spell them.
Sacramento Union.
Might Take the House.
"How do you like built in furni furni-rurejr
rurejr furni-rurejr "First rate. In fact it has one great
"And what is that?
"Installment men can't come and
move It out" Birmingham Age-Herald.
Whatever disgrace we have merited,
It is almost always in our power to re reestablish
establish reestablish our reputation. La Rochefoucauld.

Is in evidence when you wear a soilad Palm Beach suit. We are pre prepared
pared prepared to clean them on snort notice at a reasonable price, there therefore
fore therefore there's no need for wearing them in a soiled condition. We
clean and press them entirely by hand, doing away with the hard
wear caused by machinery. Only soft water used. Call phone 21 and
let" us show you how neatly we can clean your suit.



' 1 II IIM Iil 'llL "" i
!)ooq 44p3 plf I 1 1 V 3 yAn$xverint only wentad, r
H :!v to p-fj

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.
Have you ever gone through a typ typical
ical typical pine forest when you had a cold?
What a vicrorous 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 m its attack against
cold germs. Every family needs a bot
tle constantly at hand. 25c. No. 2.
Twelve pair of men's full dre?s
pumps, sized 5 to 9, to close out at
$3.50. Former price, $5. Little's
Shoe Parlor. 23-6t I
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. 9-2-1 m
It is certainly surprising that any
woman will endure the miserable feel
ings 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
berlain's Tablets and they cured me
of biliousness and constipation. Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere- Adv.
Lost, late Monday afternoon on the
street, two five dollar bills. If finder
will leave at the Star office the owner
will be very grateful. 26-3t
SEE THE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's Cafe every, day with
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf.
For-plumbing ana electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
For pine or oak wood call 3 M, four
rings. Quick delivery. 9-27-6t
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. Phoe 434. tf
Advertise in the Star.

Dh D. M. Boney

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
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral '.Directors and.
Licensed Embalincrs
Licensed EmbaJnier
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
Lot A Woodrow's Addition.
One of the most desirable
corner lota on Fort King
Avenue. For prices and
terms, call on B. N. Dosh.
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the citr.

.... ..!... i niMi I i.iui ...i...'u,iii.jii.. II... II II III! HUM iiii.i I 1. i.i.Jimi.lll..Wi. u.M. ill LI iHi'iiiMii.ii.Hi. MH ) mm I illi II IJ ,1111 1millii L ill W III W..I Jl L ii I III mill L 1 1 ll I I II .1 .11 1 1 II IWn III I III II. V I 'HJWHHy 1IMWI.IIMI HM III.IH.IIM1 IIIJ I.I IUI) II .1 IJlll.MiWiM .IJ)1I I III Ipi.HJM ) IHJIMUL MWWl, WMWlWOTBWllWgWli-"' WfMHWJH wtHKlwt ,.M,mWKmmmymlm ivmmmn,



R. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
' J. IL Benjamin, Editor




Eelleview, Oct. 27. John Ernest

Thanks All who are Helping to Make I Tremere, U. S. N., retired, of New-

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter



One year, in advance ...... .$5.00
Six months, in advance ...... 2.50
Three months, in 'advance. "". 1.25
One month, in advance....... .50

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



President Rogers of the Board of
Trade elsewhere makes a suggestion
that the Star heartily endorses; in
fact, was going to "make it itself, but
"Colonel Bob" beat us to it.
It is that the globes and wires for
the electrical illumination on the
square remain until after the Marion
County Fair, now four weeks off.
Superintendent Caldwell of the elec electric
tric electric plant says that everything can
be kept in place at little expense, and
that no great amount of current is
needed when the lights are used.


The weather clerk handed us a
damp package this morning in a num number
ber number of most uncomfortable flurries of
cold rain. ;
Such weather only reminds the vet-"
erans of fifty years ago, but it is
rather hard on us effeminate town


This is Confederate week in Ocala,
the state reunion of Confederate vet veterans
erans veterans opening v there today. As a
standard of hospitable entertainment

Ocala has the example of Lakeland
set last year and is pretty sure to

reach it, but will not get beyond it.

Xakeland Telegram.

Lakeland is a good town but Ocala

is trying to set an example of her

Quite a number of the veterans
here declare they have never been so
well, treated) as at this reunion, and
everybody is trying to make them feel
that the town belongs to them.

shot by the Germans, for aiding pris prisoners
oners prisoners to escape, was a cousin of the

rector of St. James Episcopal church

in Lake City, Rev. Walter T. Cavell.

In consequence of the Confederate

Veterans' convention, a large number

of benches have been set out on the

public square, and are proving a great

convenience not only to the visitors

but to the town, people.

The Star hopes that when the re reunion
union reunion is over, that these benches, or

at least a part of them, will be allow

ed to remain. They would be not

only a convenience, but a positive
benefit to many of the country peo

ple, who when in town have absolutely

noplace to rest. The courthouse
grounds belong to them as much as to

anybody, and it is only right they

should have a place on them to rest.

The benches would also be a good
thing for many town people, who
would take much more pleasure in the

pretty court house square if they
could see it from any other angle

than standing up.

It has been argued that if seats

were placed on the square they would
be monopolized by loafers. This is
something that the police attend to in
ether cities, and they could attend to

it here.

the Meeting of the Veterans a
Pleasant Occasion
Editor Star; Ocala. has done her

self proud in the generous efforts of
her people to entertain the Confed Confederate
erate Confederate reunion.

Our everlasting thanks are due to

the untiring efforts of the secretary
of the Board of Trade and his effi efficient
cient efficient co-laborers, the committee of

noble women of the Daughters and

Sons in providing homes for the old

We offer our unstinted thanks to

the committee on decoration and es

pecially to the city council for its
generous help in furnishing the elec electric
tric electric lights and to the electrician for
his efficient and attractive manner in
placing the lights around the court courthouse
house courthouse square. May God's blessings
continue to abide on our big-hearted
citizens of Ocala.
A suggestion: The county fair will
be on. in three or four weeks. It
would be so attractive and inviting to
keep the decorations and the work in
placing the lights intact until the fair
and then turn them on again in full
display. Yours for Ocala,
R. F. Rogers.




The Star is sorry it cannot repro reproduce
duce reproduce the speeches of ', Congressman
Clark, Col. R. W. Davis and Post Postmaster
master Postmaster Rogers at the opening of the
Confederate convention Wednesday
morning, t
Messrs. Davis and Rogers were
both on the program. Colonel Davis
has been aptly called the 'silver 'silver-tongued
tongued 'silver-tongued orator of Florida, and there

is no man in the state who can speak
better. And we all know that for solid
sense as well as eloquence, Mr. Rog

ers has few equals.

Congressman Clark, who came over
from Gainesville with Colonel Davis
and other friends, was not on the pro program,
gram, program, but was called from his place
in the audience by Secretary Rooney
for a talk. Mr. Clark responded in
his usual happy manner. His speech
was much appreciated.

The proprietors of the Ocala Knit Knitting
ting Knitting Mills have issued an invitation
to all of the veterans and other visit visitors
ors visitors in the city to call at the knitting
mills at any time during their stay in

the city and see the only cotton knit knitting
ting knitting mill in the state and as far as is

known, the only one in the world own

ed and operated by colored people.

The mill is located on South Main
street, two blocks from the Harring Harrington
ton Harrington Hall corner, and the visitors will

see thirty people there as busy as
bees, knitting, cutting and fitting
and sewing cotton underwear and

making it ready to ship to the mar

kets all over the country. In this

factory the finished, packed and label labeled
ed labeled garment is made from the huge

balls of cotton yarn.

The ladies of the Kendrick W. C.
T. U. were entertained Tuesday aft afternoon,
ernoon, afternoon, October 26th, at the home of
Mrs. J. J. Guthery. In spite of the
threatening weather there was a full
attendance and a large number' of
visitors present.
Mrs. Guthery, superintendent of
the "Mother's Department," had pre prepared
pared prepared the following most excellent
Song, "Crusade Glory Song."
Scripture reading, Ephesians 6:1 6:1-18,
18, 6:1-18, by the president.
Prayer by Mrs. Clark.

Reading, "Be Polite to Your Chil

dren" Mrs. W. B. Livingston.

Vocal solo, "Mother's Voice," by

Mrs. C. H. Shaw, accompanied by
Mrs. Davis, piano, and Mrs. Ashworth,


Essay, "Home Influence," by Mrs.

Ashworth. N

Piano duet by Miss Berths Guthery

and Miss L.iman .Livingston. i

.Reading:. "Girls and Mothers of

Girls," by Miss Julia Webb. ;

Recitation, "Ashamed of Mother,"

by Miss Angie Guthery.

At the close of a short business

session, Mrs. Guthery assisted by her
two daughters and Miss Lillian Livr
ingston, served delicious refresh refreshments,
ments, refreshments, consisting of cake and iced

ruit ; juice and during which time

Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Ashworth ren

dered several beautiful instrumental


The next regular meeting wjjl be

held at the church Tuesday afternoon,

November 9th. A cordial invitation

is extended to all to be present.

Julia H. Webb, Press Supt.



Says the St. Augustine Record:

, Confederate Veterans, numbering
possibly as many as 350, will gather
in Ocala tomorrow for the I annual
state, reunion. Ocala, true to her
traditions and her reputation for hos hospitality,
pitality, hospitality, has prepared a splendid pro program
gram program of entertainment, i That city's
progressive newspapers nave devoted
a great deal of space to the reunion
and will give due prominence to all
the proceedings. Everywhere through throughout
out throughout Florida there will be thousands
whose interest will be centered on
this, the most important event of the
week in the state.. Year by year, the
number of veterans grows less, and it
will not be very long in the ordinary
process of time before these reunions
will have passed into history. So
long as they last, while life is spared
those who fought for principle and
love of home and country, they will
continue to have the love and good goodwill
will goodwill of fellow citizens.

It is probable that every saloon in
Florida is breaking the Davis law,
tho it is possible that some of them

are not aware of the fact.

The law says that whisky shall not
be sold in less quantities than half a
pint. In order to supply customers

who might not have more than fifteen
cents, the saloon keepers had certain
brands of cheap whisky put up in

what they say is half -pint bottles.

These bottles, so far from contain

ing half a pint, hold not much more
than three-eights of a pint. Every
time, a saloonkeeper sells one, he

breaks the law and is liable to prose

cution! and, if convicted, the ful

The retail dealers did not measure

this whisky themselves, so some of
them may not be aware of the short shortage,
age, shortage, but if they do not stop the sale

of these short packages, on their, at attention
tention attention being called to it, they should

be brought into the courts.


Ocala r is host to the Confederate
Veterans of the state today. They
will be treated right royally, scores
of Ocala citizens opening their homes
to 'entertain the "old boys" for a
period k of three days. Clearwater
Sun. '
Say hundreds and you will have it


TrU Pi A. a

xue ol. Augustine decora says
that Miss Cavell, the English nurse

Mr. Arthur Green, the hustling

representative of the Antietam Pa Paper
per Paper Co., was in town today. Had any
of the veterans who were at Sharps Sharps-burg
burg Sharps-burg known he was here, they would

have made him recite "Maryland, My


News comes from Anthony of the

death of Mrs. T. F. Hanna. Mrs

Hanna was a sister 4 of F. P. Wylly.
The funeral will take place at An

thony tomorrow.


Blitchton. Oct. 27. Mr. J. W.

Coulter motored to OcaLi Friday.

Messrs. F. E. Crawford, Sr. and Jr;,

of Montbrook, were Saturday callers

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Davis, Mrs. Cot-

tie Davis and Mr. and Mrs. Sd Snow

of Inverness, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Har

ris, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Mitchell, Mrs,

L. T. Hendrix and Miss Mabel Hen-

drix of Morriston, were Sunday visit


' Mr. Roy Godwin is home after, sev

eral weeks spent at Gainesville.

Mr. John L. Edwards of Ocala

spent Monday here.

Messrs. J. R. Moorhead and Gordon
Moorhead of Ocala, C. C. Stephens

and Harry McCully of Berlin, called


Mr. J. M. Beard and Mr. Z. A

Crumpton will attend the reunion in

Ocala this week.

Mr. Joseph Akin and Misses Ro

wena Hammons and Legie Blitch wil

attend the Marion Baptist Association

at Inverness next week.

' Miss Legie Blitch is expecting as
her guests the latter part of this

week, Miss Melvine Burts of Tampa

Miss Annie Stephens of Palatka and

Miss Sue Simpson of Gainesville.

Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Sanders spen

the week-end at Evinston.

port, R. I., came in the morning of
the 16th and will spend the winter
with his brother, Mr. Chas. A. Tre Tre-mere.
mere. Tre-mere. Mr. Tremere after an exper experience
ience experience of thirty- years in the navy, is

laying back and will take things
easy for the remainder of his natural

life. Become coming south he spent
twenty-five days touring Connecticut
and Massachusetts in an automobile,
and visited a great many of the mu munitions
nitions munitions plans and other factories
where war order goods are being
turned out night and day. His de

scriptions of the state of these var

ious industries are very interesting,

n discussing the preparedness of this

country for war, Mr. Tremere very

tersely quoted his feelings by stating,

"The only way to learn a man or boy

to shoot a gun is to let him shoot it.

And he also said, "Hot air will not

stop a ten-inch shell." He knows, be

cause this is. his business. Mr. Tre

mere is a mixer with the milk of hu

man kindness flowing through his

veins and he intends to live to live.

Mr. B. F. Hoover of Minnesota, a

prominent farmer and G. A. R. man
of that state, blew in last Monday
and will make Belleview his home.

Mr. Hoover has bought the Will Ab

shire farm on the Ocala and Summer-

field road and will develop the prop

erty along original lines of fruits and


Miss Minnie Kilpatrick spent sev

eral days visiting with her sister,

Mrs.' Lansford at Silver Springs last


Rev. S. W. Coleson of Gainesville

has been holding a series of meetings

at the town hall that have been well
attended by the community at large

as well as a large number of people

driving in from the country. Hiadis

courses interest the auditors and it

z hoped that the seed will not fall on

barren ground.

Mrs. G. R. McClendon made a lit

tle trip to Wild wood last Saturday,

retyrning Monday.

The Belleview Workers held their

regular weekly meeting last Thurs
day afternoon and besides transact

ing the regular routine business dis discussed
cussed discussed the preliminary plans of the

different entertainments to be held

through the coming winter,

Mr. and Mrs. Sands Haviland from

Marlboro, N. Y., arrived last Friday,
afternoon and will divide their time

between their Belleview cottage and

their camp at Smith Lake.

Mrs. W. T. Evans came down from

Ocala last Friday afternoon to spend

a day or so at her home .and an announced
nounced announced that Mr. Evans, Miss Flossie

and Mrs. Seymour will arrive this
Wednesday to spend some time in

Master James Fielding left Satur

day for a visit to his sister at Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. i : -'

Prof. H. P. Chambers made a busi

ness trip to Ocala last Saturday.

Mrs. Bird Waite after spending

several days at her farm west of
town, returned to her home at Brad Brad-entown
entown Brad-entown last Saturday.

Mrs. S. C. Wiggins spent several

days last week visiting at Manatee.

Mr. Winters Hames returned from

Tavares last Tuesday morning, where

he has been for the past several

months employed by a large land de

velopment company.

Mr. G. A. Blood of Chicago, with

his wife and family have bought the
James Lindsey place and will make a

specialty of breeding chickens. Mr.

4.1 I




Mr. T. I. Johnson of Summerfield,
was among the Star's pleasant call callers
ers callers yesterday afternoon. He was in
the city on business connected with
the proving up of his homestead

The council held a meeting last
night, to consult on the light and wa water
ter water question. The matter of chucking
away a thousand dollars of the city's
money in boring experimental holes
in the ground was under discussion.

Associated Press)

Joilet, Ills., Oct. 28. Joseph Camp

bell, a negro, was put on trial here

today for the murder of Mrs. Ed

mund H. Allen, wife of the warden o

the state penitentiary.
Remarkable Hen.

Tommy had always lived In the
city, but he was spending his holiday,
at a farm. One day he frightened the
hen from her nest and picked two

warm eggs out cf the nest.- He ran

with them to his mother and cried

Took, mother, ti e hen out in the barn

lays eggs already cooked
Advertise in the Star.

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository,

Lindsey with his family has departed
for his home in the west.

Dr. Camp from North Lake Weir

was a business visitor in town last

Tuesday morning.

Mr. O. S. Shade came down from

Jacksonville last Saturday to spend
the week-end with his brother, Mr. C


Mrs. W. R. Bryant is visiting her

son, Cecil Bryant at Ocala.

Mrs. I. I. Strong- was a week-end

visitor to our town.

Mrs. E. J. Brown returned last

Monday from Coleman, where she has
been visiting her daughter, Mrs. L.
A. Walker.

Mr. R. L. Sumner made a little

business trip to South Florida last

Rev. W. S. Whidden motored down
to Fruitland Park last Friday and
returned with his sister, Miss Mabel,
who had been visiting her parents at
that place.
Miss Gertrude Turner, after spend spending
ing spending the summer in Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and other points, has returned and is
nicely settled in her home on Robin Robinson
son Robinson avenue.
Mr. John Brown is spending the
week-end in Ocala sight seeing dur during
ing during the Confederate reunion.
Mrs. M. T. Bohanon and her
mother, Mrs. Newland, have been
somewhat indisposed this last week.
Mr. B. Kendale came in last Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday from Gardner, Mass., and will
visit with his son for a while.
Mr. Sam G. Thomas is building an
addition to his house.


: We Want YOU
to become better acquaint acquainted
ed acquainted with

y (Lai

23 hY

Every day we will give a
lady or gentleman an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to treat a friend
to a BOTTLE of Coca-Cola
at our expense. Watch the
columns of the Star for
your name.

I$'8 The Same Story Everywhere.
Ft. Myers, Fla. Dr. Pierce's claims in
respect to the virtue and helpfulness of

favorite jrresenp jrresenp-tion'
tion' jrresenp-tion' and 'Golden
Medical Discov Discovery
ery Discovery I can substan substantiate
tiate substantiate in every par particular.
ticular. particular. I suffered
from troubles pecu peculiar
liar peculiar to women, with
dull, distressing
bearing-down pains
and disco mfort,and
irregularity. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps my organs
were. influenced by

my general wretched physical condition,
which was one of great depression with
a very excited, unnerved state. Three
bottles of each of the above-mentioned
remedies gave me the hoped-for results
and benefited me in every way." Mrs.
B. Sheridan, 261 Lee St., Ft. Myers, Fla,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription ia
a true friend to women in times of trial
and at times of pain when the organs are
not performing their functions. For head headache,
ache, headache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal con condition,
dition, condition, bearing down sensation, mental
dpnresaon. dizziness, fainting spells, lassi

tude or exhaustion, women should never

fail to take thia tried and true woman's

It's not a secret remedy for all the in

gredients are printed on the wrapper.
Snlrl in either tablet or liauid form.

Sick people are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce bv letter, free. All correspond

ence is held as strictly private and sacredly

confidential. ,
Send three dimes (or stamps) for maiun
cnartres to Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hote

Buffalo, N. Y., and enclose thi3 notice

ana you WUJl receive uy return, ajj
charges prepaid, a copy of --TheTeoplers
Common Sense Medical Adviser." A
hnok that evervone should have and read

in case of accident or sickness. It is so

plainly written that anyone can under understand
stand understand it.

Lake Weir, Oct. 27. Mr. and Mrs.
John T. Lewis with Mrs. Emily Perry
left Monday morning for Jacksonville
to spend several days shopping and
visiting friends. '..
Mr. N. W. Harison left on the noon
train Sunday for Augusta, Ga., to
spend a week with his brother, Dr.
Harison and other friends.
The ladies of Oklawaha will give a
supper at the school house Friday
night to raise funds for the orphan
home in Jacksonville. Mrs. John T.
Lewis and Mrs. John Smith are at
the head of the committee which, in injures
jures injures a bountiful supper and pleasant
evening to all who are present. Sup Supper
per Supper will be served from 6:30 toU'
Rev. Bunyan Stephens of Ocala will
conduct services at the Baptist
church Sunday evening at 220 and
will receive into the church seven

members1 who were baptized by Rev.

Edward Henderson some weeks ago.

The Carney Investment Co. and

the Camp brothers have opened their
packing houses and will ship several
cars of fruit this week. Their oranges

are the Parson Brown variety and

have stood the test and found to con

tain a higher per cent of sugar than

was required to ship at so early a

Mr. Schmidtman has leased the
Mucrand farms and ha3 a fine crop
of winter vegetables almost ready to
Mrs. S. P. Carson of Nashville,
Tenn., accompanied by Mrs. Blanch
Anderson will arrive here Tuesday
evening to spend the winter at the
former's cottage on the lake shore.
;, Mr3. Hamp Chambers and her
mother, Mrs. Blocher, motored down
and spent Sunday with Dr. and Mrs.
F. P. Herr.

Ocala Coca-Cola
Bottling Works


I Launches, Skiffs, 4

Baries, Built to









4 t




This offiee 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.

"I have tried most all of the'eough
cures and find that there is none that
equal Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It has never failed o give me prompt
relief," writes W. V. Earner, Mont Mont-pelier,
pelier, Mont-pelier, Ind. When you have a cold
give this remedy a trial and see for
yourself what a splendid medicine it
is. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.


1916 automobile and motorcycle
licenses are due and payable on the
1st day of October, 1915. To continue
to drive your car without first secur securing
ing securing your license and getting a brand
new 1916 tag, after that date, is in
open violation of the laws of Florida.
Yours very truly,
W. L. Colbert,
9-29-wed k Tax Collector.



yCcsrpetcnt Force of Work

men for Road Work at
& All Tiraca.

Is 5 """J



CAiuiMion limy

Bay it of your

grocer today

CnifF ftF TIT THIUPO VK ffllfrl

uuui. ui iul IllfiiUJ II L iimlLH
Jz MU1 Shtnrle.
Jmxan Metal Celtlngr. tl

. Bbvo Trongrh and Gnttn.
CB4lo'tF Pipe fitting.
Corrnjrated! Sheet.
Corrturated Awnlnji.
Sheet Metal Rooflntf.
Met "Brfek" Sfdfny.
MetftI "Stone" Biding.
Aem Xetab!e Culverts.
Imper1l BiTeted Culverts.
Turpentine Stnis ad Cvpm.
Sheet Metal Cornice.
Sheet Metal SkyUsrht.
Dredge I1l and Ilttlogs.
General Sheet Metal Worken.

ATc jwnr dea-lear ee write vn for e-







280 Erergrreen Ave,



today -At' XJie


THE CUP OF CHANCE. (Knickerbocker three-reel Drama, featur featuring
ing featuring Alice Brady. : tTJ : 5.- 'l'-:
THE WANDERER'S' PLEDGE. (Biograph Drama, featuring Isabel



(If you have any items for this department, call ,'phone 106)

ww:X5) j ward Badger and Mrs. James badg

er and Mr. Williams, a brother of
Gen.' Williams.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Phillips, Dr. and
Mrs. J. M. Gross, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Bouvier, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt,
Mrs. G. D. Washburn, Mrs. Maude
Williams, ,Miss Emma Washburn,


Mrs. F. W. Cook, Messrs. L. W. Du-

- i

Thoughts Treasureable being done by the Girls Club, which

. v: t j is under the sunervisinn of Mrs- E. T.

Anyone can carry ma uuxuen - Tin(ieP MrCnnn and Lester Wilson

ever heavy, till nightfall. Anyone caa f oner, wno nas not on y gamea oy j retued fro 0rlando when
, ,? i i.- j her efforts state recopnition for herinave returnea irom unanao wnen

GO ms worK, nowever xmxu, j , thev attended the meeting of the Flor

. piun nut nannna i v

aay. Anyone can live swwuj, y-.

tiently, lovingly, purely, till the sun

goes down. And that is all that life
ever really means. Stevenson.


ST or



Reminiscencing Party
At 5 o'clock this afternoon at her

home on Oklawaha avenue Mrs. Ed-

Reception and Band Concert on the ward Badger entertained the sur-

Square jvivmg members, who are attending
I the reunion now, of the Fourth Flor Flor-The
The Flor-The first day of the annual reunion jid reeiment. her husband, the late

of the state division of Confederate Col Badgei.f having had command of
Veterans and Sons of Confederate j that TegimenU Xhe guests were the
Veterans, now being held in Ocala, following veterans, Messrs. Cpllens
concluded with a band concert and re-jof piant City M Graham of Gra.
ception held last, night on the court hamville Smith of Oxford, Frank

house square. Lyons of Tamna. and Mr: Keen. Mrs.

In honor of the distinguished visit-, Bader deemed it the honor of her

ors, the square which is beautiful at me to entertain the men who so nobly
all times, had been brilliantly lighted fought for the lost cause under the
and elaborately decorated with the leadershiD of her husband and the

Confederate colors, red, white and gathering of the guests at the home

red and Confederate nags. Lines oi of their hostess was the cause of
red and white electric lights and lines much remjniscmg. Mrs. Badger had
of blue rights arching welcome signs, on display a number of war relics,
extended the full length of either side but the ones dearer to the guests on
of the square, being caught at reg- account of the sentiment surrounding
ular intervals to the magnificent them was the pistol that

palm trees, ine monument was arap- life Df their beloved colonel, a sash
ed in the Confederate colors and the wor hv him dj w. nnr4.rait. Mrs.

band .stand and all of the business Emily B Green and Mrs; Mary
firms on the square were elaborately Eagleton daugnters of Mrs. Badger,
and effectively decorated. The streets served nunrh and rate and assisted

OOODODODOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOO on the north' 'eESt and SUth LSid6S !their mother entertaining her

See That Your Ticket Reads






Ticket Agent, Ocala, Fla.

D. P. A, Tampa, Fla.



O were roped off and they were throng-! ffuests

m,m a1 t -wrryy 1 1 rn H'. n r opk vv i i ri m

crowd estimated at two thousand or; w. -r-iu r-'.-

more. I ,
. i Fftrmallv nnemnc the fliiri spacnn

. '".' i r t to. t i t. J I a Knenaiiv selected' ana nreDarea :

you wnai wonaermi Denem i nave re- "V v-.'the annual reception of the Ocala
. l ThAHfnrH'c Rlartr.nrai.tTlit wrlfp P program of music was -rendered by u

I J 1 tit J o opiciiviiva uauu tivut

"I want to tell vou what! wonderful henef it I have re- Tar

ccived from the use of Thedford's Black-Draught,'

Mrs. Sylvania Woods, of Clifton Mills, Ky.
"It certainly has no" equal for la grippe, bad colds,
liver and stomach troubles. I firmly believe Black-Draught
saved ; my little girl's life. When she had the measles,
they went in on her, but one good dose of Thedford's
Black-Draught made mem break out, and she has had no
more trouble. I shall never be without


n7 IrxN t n n nn

n nCP

I w I


For constloation. Indigestion, headache, dizzi-

w a tTt

0 in my home.1

J ness, malaria, chills and ff fever, biliousness, and all similar X

q ailments, Thedford's Black-Draught has proved itself a safe, q

() reliable, gentle and valuable remedy. -O
If you suffer from any of these complaints, try Black-
' ) Draught It is a medicine; of known merit Seventy-fi"e
V years of splendid success- proves its value. Good for

yuuiig ciiiu uiu. rui ioic cvciywucic xtiwc ccnio.

new members

. f 'will he heM-frnm 3-50 tn K nVlnMr

O band stand and during tne intervals
I Ai, 4-, i Saturday afternoon at the attractive

Vieinra irttwhaMoA visits, manv 'dub house on Tuscawilla street. An

renewing acquaintances of long stand-; interesting feature of the afternoon
O ing. Dancing on the streets was par- "n be a .musical program which has
O ticipated in by the old and young :been. arranged by Mrs. D. E. Mclver

mi. The Drala House, official head-: '""

S f 4.t, ,- MMOn be participated in by several of

-a-"- x i

an animated scene, its parlor

spacious veranda being crowded with

ladies and gentlemen, many officers of Mrs. A. G. Whitney and daughter,

the state divisions, the local camps Miss Beulah Whitney, have returned
and Dickison chapter, U. D. C, re- home from Orange Lake, where they


-V lf X A 1 i 1 "

and v-,caia s "1U55L taienieu musicians,

ceiving there. were called several days ago on ac-

i count of the serious illness of the

Mrs. ,R. F. Rogers is the guest of former's mother, Mrs. William Hick-

son, whose death occurred shortly
after -their arrival.1 They will, have

relatives in Jacksonville.

Mrs'. Minnie Sanders of Early Bird the sympathy of their many friends

Q is visiting her mother, Mrs. Mary m their bereavement. Times-Union.

i?rost ana sister, miss iiuian r rosw j

I Present for the formal opening of
Mr frnlr- WottiorU rptnrnpH the Confederate reunion yesterday at

O this afternoon from a short visit to the Temple theater was Mrs. John

ida Wesley Bible Class Federation.
, Mrs. P. G. Snowden, a resident of
Ocala a number of years ago, con concluded
cluded concluded today a visit to her daughter,
Mrs. Walter Hawkins, in Jacksonville,

leaving for Tampa where she makes
her home with Mrs. Goree Nelson an another
other another daughter.
Miss Janet Weathers is home from
a pleasant visit of a week to friends
in Lakeland. Miss Weathers went
down especially to attend the wed wedding
ding wedding of Miss Margaret Southard to
Mr. O. E. Young of Savannah, which
was solemnized Tuesday evening.

She was one of the ribbon bearers.
Ball for the Veterans this Evening

A brilliant event of this evening
will be the ball given at 8 o'clock at
the Woman's Club by Dickison chap chapter,
ter, chapter, U. P. C, in honor of the Con Confederate
federate Confederate Veterans. The guests on
this occasion besides the veterans will
be the Sons of Confederate Veterans,
the United Daughters of the Confed Confederacy,
eracy, Confederacy, all. visitors to the city and
their hosts and hostesses.
A ceremonial meeting was held by
the Camp Fire Girls with their guar guardian,
dian, guardian, Mrs. William Hocker, at the
Woman's Club yesterday afternoon.
The beads for honors won by the
girls during the summer were dis

tributed and each member happily
learned that she had scored ten hon honors
ors honors or more thereby' earning a ring.
The following members of Dickison
chapter and the C. of C. will preside
at the punch bowls at the Veterans'
ball this evening: Misses Carolina
Harrisa, Catherine and Mary Harriet
Livingston, Irma Blake, Louise San Sanders,
ders, Sanders, Annie Moorhead, Ruth Ervin,

Louise Spencer, Alice Bullock, Annie
Atkinson and Mrs. H. A..Davies.
Mr. and Mrs. Eli A. Osborne, who
motored to Jacksonville last week to
visit the latter's aunt, Mrs. N.' G.

Wade, returned home yesterday aft

ernoon, driving a handsome new car
which they purchased while in the
state metropolis.

South Lake Weir, Oct. 27. Mr.
Nye of" Orlando, has bought quite a
number of the crops of oranges and
grepefruit from this place and he has
his men here now to pick and pack
the fruit for market and the packing
houses will start up tomorrow.
Mr. Carney has started the pack packing
ing packing house on the island and is putting1
up two or three cars per day, hence
the the local S. A. L. train is in here
every day now. ? v
The announcement of Mr. F. Mc McDonald's
Donald's McDonald's marriage to a young lady of
Apopka, which took place in Apopka
last week, was received by your

scribe and we all extend congratu congratulations.
lations. congratulations. Mrs. Chas. E. Brown and son
Karl of Webster and Mr. ; and Mrs.
Roy A. Anderson of Ocala were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Gates Sunday. ;
Mr. E. B. Sherman was a visitor in
Ocala Monday.
Mr.' and 'Mrs. .E." C. Albertson re returned
turned returned from an extended trip spent
in the western states. Both look well
and hearty and we are glad to wel welcome
come welcome them back. ?

The sad news of Rev. McKinleyV
misfortune, the death of his wife,
reached here Sunday and all sympa sympathize
thize sympathize with him in his loss. Mrs. Mc Mc-Kinley's
Kinley's Mc-Kinley's death was quite sudden.





Evinston and Micanopy.

Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Frink of Berlin

iM. Martin Jr. of Jacksonville and

her cousin, Miss Ella Owens of
Sparr'.' They came especially" to hear


. ... m iV- 1 f.1 T

are reunion Visitors, tne guests OI me xormer s lamer-m-iaw, wju iw.

their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. John Gra-;M. Martin, speak.

ham. ; .

Miss Lois Epperson and a arty of

friends of Williston attended the band

THE GREATEST HOT WITHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST concert given last night for the vet

' 11 1- M I-- iX JA -n tann xrnrt rwn1 enrl VioolfVltr Anrin& 1 1 eranSi

A DlOCK OA UUr VY 111 UU Ju vv. w..v "-'"J -"0
this hot weather than anything 'ilse and the cost is the merest trifle.
Keep your refrigerator well chafed with our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and m6t other torrid time ills v

;0cala te





Bishop Weed of Jacksonville, is the

guest of Rev. and Mrs. J. G. Glass
at the rectory. He is chaplain of the
Florida Division, U. C. V.

Miss Eloise Robbinson has return returned
ed returned to her home in Orlando after en enjoying
joying enjoying a visit of a few days to Miss
Susie Lou Ellis. Miss Robbinson is
the efficient society editor of the Orlando-Reporter

Miss Beatrice Williams is

from her visit to Tampa.

' V

wwvvvvvvrr "a the women of the Confederacy.

acnnolia Meali MaFkeS

Capt. Frink, of Jasper, is taking in
the reunion and while in the city is
a guest at the home of Mr. J. V. Tar Tar-ver.
ver. Tar-ver. Capt. Frink is the father of Mr.

home A. J. Frink. ;

V j Mrs. Francis Howse returned this
Mrs. R. R. Carroll has returned afternoon from Tampa, where she

from Jacksonville, where she attend-J has been enjoying a visit of ten days

ed the unveiling of the monument to ; to her granddaughter, Miss Minnie

Lee Stovall.

340 North Magnolia Street


Sarasota Market







Mr. Robinson of Orlando, Orange

"I feel that I owe the manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers 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-
Elaint. After taking a dose of it I
ad not long to wait for relief as it
benefited me almost immediately."
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

Have your prescriptions filled at
Gerig's, the only drug store in Ocala
employing all registered pharma pharmacists,
cists, pharmacists, tf



Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C. B. HowelL C. C.
CUsls. K. Sage, K. of R. S. Ad


Mr. M. Robinson, of Jacksonville, is

county's popular clerk of the court, is a guest at the home of Mr. D. E. Mc Mc-a
a Mc-a reunion visitor, stopping at the Iver, arriving yesterday to spend the

Ocala House. remainder of the reunion. Mr. Kobm-

" son is the father of Mrs. Alfred
Col. J. Hamilton Gillespie, of Sar- Marsh formerly of this city but now of

asota, a golf enthusiast well known in Washington, D. C, and during his vis-

No. 10 S. SECOND ST. PHONE 380
Established Three Years. r
Florida and Western Meats Poultry, Eggs and Vegetables


this city, is captain-elect of the Hun-

4 tley Lodge, MoflFat, Scotland, golf

club, at which place he is residing for
the present.




it has been greeted by a number of old


18 Years Experience
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 Laundry
Phone 101 402-404 South Main St.

Mrs. C. H. Dame reached home this

afternoon from a visit to her former
home at West Palm Baech. En route
home she visited Miss Lois Dame at

St. Joseph Convent in St. Augustine.

m m m
Mr. M. L. Graham of Grahamville,

is a veteran attending tne reunion.

He isa guest of his son, Mr. John
Graham and family.

Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Henderson of

Lynne and the latter's sister and

brother, Miss Mamie and Mr. Joe

SHudgins of Berlin, are reunion visit


-" .."..'..'',-..
Educational day was observed at

Lady Lake today and the celebration

was attended by Miss Agnes Harris,

state canning demonstrator, and her
assistant, Miss Warren. A state ed

ucational official was present, also the

! county agricultural instructor and
canning club demonstrator. The

pelebration is the result of the work

From the white house there comes
another romance, the announcement
of the engagement of Miss Isabella
L. Hagner, social secretary to Miss
Margaret Wilson to Mr. Norman
James of Baltimore, Mr. The wed wedding
ding wedding will take place in November
and will be attended only by relatives

I of the bride and groom.

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Carney have as
their guests during the reunion Mr.
Newton Knoblock of Martin, Mr. D.

F. Freer, Belleview, Mr. W. W. Best,

Fairfield, Judge McClaren, Reddick,
Mr. Barron, Evinston, Mr. C. C. Priest
and Dr. Baskin, Anthony.

Gen. A. D. Williams, a prominent

personage taking active part in Con

federate circles, both state and gener general,
al, general, is a well known veteran attending
the reunion. Today Gen. Williams
was the special guest of honor at as
prettily appointed dinner given at 1

o'clock by Mr. and Mrs. E. M. How

ard. Other dinner guests were Mrs
Howard's aunt and cousin, Mrs. Ed-

Moss Bluff, Oct. 27. Mr. and Mrs.
I. Perry left Thursday for Lake Al Alfred,
fred, Alfred, where they will spend the win winter.
ter. winter. '.
Miss Mollie Chalker of Oklawaha
is visiting her aunt, Mrs. 'M. O. Mor Morrison.
rison. Morrison. Miss Lizzie Johnson of Ocala is
visiting relatives here.
Mr. Owen Hutto of Swansea, S. C,
i3 visiting his sister, Mrs. S. J. Mar Mar-tm.
tm. Mar-tm. .; ,;; -.
Mr. A. W. Fort and son Sidney,
made. a business trip to Ocala Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Mr. L. E. Griggs went to Ocala
Miss Bessie Price visited relatives
in Oklawaha Sunday.
Mr. Clarence White of this village
and Miss Mary Hamilton of Electra,
spent Sunday at Mcintosh.
Mr. H. E. Martin made a. business
trip to Ocala Tuesday.

Mr.Carl Hightower and Miss Ad-

die Morrison were married in Ocala
Tuesday. Only a few friends were

present. :We wish them a long and

prosperous married life.


All primary teachers who are plan

ning to send an exhibit of school
work. to the Marion County Fair are

requested to attend the next meeting

of the Marion County Teachers As-J

sociation, to be held at the primary
school building on South Third street

on Nov. 6th at 10 o'clock, and to
bring their premium lists and entry
blanks with them. Information will

be given at this meeting in regard
to entries.. Nellie C. Stevens,

Supt. of Primary Exhibits.

Clothing is needed for a family of
six motherless children. The two

youngest are girls, four and six; the
boys are from seven to fifteen. Shoes
and stockings, in fact, anything will

be gladly received. We have numer

ous requests for men's pants and

shoes, winter clothing preferred. Any

one having clothing of any kind to

contribute, please sent to Mrs. W. W.
Clyatt, who now ha 3 the "box" in

charge, and the same will be proper

ly distributed among the needy.

Our sheet music stock Is up-to-date.

Daily demonstrations.
3 2-tf Lattner's f iano Store.

Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &

A. M., meets on the first and tnird
Thursday evening of each month at

8:00 o'clock, until further notice.

A. E. Burnett, W. LL,
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. 31.

Regular convocations of the Ocala

Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at

8 p. m. H. S. Wesson, H. P.

Jake Brown, Secy.


Ocala Chapter No. 29, O. E.

meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacn

mohth at 730 o'clock.

Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Liliian simmcms, Sec'y.


Fort King Camp No. 14 meets at

the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every

second and Xourtn mazy, vismn
sovereigns are always welcome.-

J. W. Lamar, C C.
Chas. K. Sage, Herk.


Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F

meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday

evening at 7:30 o'clock. A warm wel

come always extend ta to visiting

brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.

W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

OCALA LODGE NO. 286, B. P. O. E.

Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent

and Protective Ordei. of Elks, meets

the second and fourth Uuesday even

ings in each month. Visiting breth

ren always welcome. Club house
opposite postofhee, ast side.

!. H. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson 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. u.
Kate B. Howell, M. E.
Concordia Loage, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yongt's Hall
on the second Thursday evening of

each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. IL

Chas.,K. Sage, Secretary. AdU

Charles E. Kipiinger
Rooms 20 and 21 Holder Block
Consultation free. Office hours: 9
to 12 a. m., 1:30 to 5 p. m. Evenings
by appointment.




Notice is hereby given that the following land3 in the city of Ocala will
be sold at public auction on
Mondaythe First Day of Xovemher, A. D. 1915
at the city hall in Ocala, Marion county, Florida, or so much thereof as will
be necessary to pay the amount due for city taxes .herein set opposite tne
same, together .with cost of such sal and advertising-

All blk 11 O S (for 1914)...-..........
104 ft n and s by 112 ft e and w in se
.cor blk. 13 O S (for, 1911, 1912, 1913,
90 ft e and w by 120 ft n and s in ne
cor blk 13 O 8 (for 1914)
Lots 2 and 3 blk 17 O 8 (for 1911, 1912)
All blk 22 O 6 (for 1911, 1912, 1913
1914) .. ..
Lot A sub blk 15 O 6 (for 1912 1914)..
60 ft e and w on w side lot 2 blk 25 O
8 (for 191, 1014) .........
Com 25 ft.e of w cor blk 2a O S, 25
- ftn 112 ft w 25 ft B 112 ft (for 1911,
1912, 1914)
Com 70 ft w of se cor blk 25 O 8, w
25 ft n 112 ft e 25 f t 112 ft (for 1913
Com 95ft."w of se"corbik 25 w 25 ft
n 112 ft e 25 ft s 112 ft (for 1914)...
rvm at rtv cor lot 2 blk 27 O 6. b 10 ft
e 112 ft n 50 ft w 112 ft 8 40 ft (for
1911 1914)
E lot 4 blk 27 O 8 (for 1914) ....
72 ft n and s by 56 ft e -and w in nw cor
lot 2 blk 27 O S (for 1912, 1914).....
; Lots 2 and 3 blk 28 O 8 (for 1914)....
8 lot 1 blk 33 O S (for 1914).
8 lot 1 folk 35 O S (for 1914)... ..'
W lot 2 blk 35 O 8 (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
8 or lots 3 and 4 blk 35 O 6 (for 1914)
All lot 1 "blk 38 O & (for 1914).........
70 ft n and s by 157 ft e and .w in se
cor Wk 40 O 6 (for 1914)
Com 75 ft iw of ne cor blk 47 O S. s 70
ft e 18 ft s 40 ft w 25 ft a 110 ft e
topob (for 1914)
Com 124 ft s of ne cor Mk 47 O 8, s 100
ft w 173 ft n 100 ft e 173 ft, also
nU. of blk 47 O fi (for 1914)..
30 ft n and e by 60 ft e and w In ne cor
lot 1 blk 48 o 8 (lor isiz,
Vim 55 ft of tie cor lot 1 blk 48 O S,
,. s 25 ft w 115 ft n 25 ft e 115 ft
rrdn3ft1f t vf o cor iot 1 blk 48 6 8
v s 25 ft w 115 ft 11 25 ft e 115 ft
(for 1914) 1.
S lot 2 blk 48 O S (for 1914)........
N lot 4 blk 49 O S (for 1913, 1914)..
6" lot 4 blk 49 O 3 (for 1914)
Ail lrtt 2 blk 51 O S (for 1912. 1914)..,
Onm at nw cor blk 52 O S. e 134 ft s
120 ft w K ft s 12 ft w 119 .ft n 131
ft (for 1912. 1914
Com at ne cor blk 57 O S, w 119 ft fii
102 ft e 119 ft n 102 ft, also com at!
se cor ik u is, w sis ax u i i
e 29 ft s 3 ft e 43 ft s 24 ft e 18 ft
e 73 ft (for 1914)
Lots 8 .9 Holder sub of w blk 57 O S
KIOT 1914) ...........
Lots 1 and 4 blk 64 O S (for 1913, 1914)
8 or lots 3 and 4 blk 56 O S (for 1914)
i S or lots 3 and 4 blk 68 O S (for 1914)
100 ft sa in se cor blk 67 O IS for-1914)
, W or lots 2 and 3 blk 69 O S (for 1912,
1914) ........
8 lot ,2 blk 70 O S for (1911, 1913,
1?14) ........ ..
30 ft e and w by 115 ft n and 3 in
8.W cor lot 3 blk 75 O S (for 1914)
Com 30 ft e of ew cor blk 75 O S, e 40
1-3 ft n 115 ft rw 40 1-3 ft s 115 ft
(for 1914) ........
75 ft e .and w by 30 ft n and s in nw
COr lot Z 'D1K 70 O iS (for 1913, 1914)..
Com 45 ft s of ne cor blk 13 N S S, s 90
ft tv 112 ft n 90 ft 112 ft (for 1911,
1913, 1914) .......................
N lot 1 blk 18 N 8 8 (for 1914
8 lot 1 blk 19 N 6 8 (for 1912. 1914).
S lot 2 blk 19 N 8 S (for 1911, 1912,
1914) ...
S lot 3 blk 19 N S S (for 1912. 1914)
N lot 3 blk 19 N IS S (for 1911, 1912,
1914) .... ...
All lot 1 blk 20 N 8 8 (for 1914).....
All lot 4 blk 23 N 8 S (for 1911, 1912,
1914 .......
Lot 6 Snowden's sub blk 24 N S 8 (for
1914) ...
N lot 2 blk 25 N 8 8 (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
W dot 1 blk 34 N 6 8 (for 1914)
All blk 35 N88 (for.1914) ......
140 f t n and s on n end of blk e of and
adjoining blk 35 N S 8 (for : 1911,
1912. 1913. 1914)
6 blk bd s by 7th st e by Lime st
N S 8 (for 1912, 1913,1914) .
N fractl blk 1 N S N (for 1913. 1914)
All fractl blk 4 N.S N (for 1911, 1912,
1914) ..... ... ... ..
All blk 13 8 N (for. 1911, 1912, 1913,
1914) ... .... ... ...
All ex 112 ft e and w by 130 ft n and
s ln ne cor blk B Dunn's Central (for:
1911; 1912, 1913, 1914) ..............
Lots 5 6 7 blk A Allred's (for 1914);...
Com 105 ft s of nw cor blk B Allred's,
s 35 ft e 205 ft n 35- ft w 205 ft (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) .....
Com at se cor lot 10 blk C Allred's, e
60 ft n 120 ft tv 60 ft s 120 ft (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
Lots 12 9 10 blk C Allred's '(for 1913,
1914) ...
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 6 8 9 10 11 12 blk B All Allred's
red's Allred's (for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
Tr lot 7 blk D Allred's (for 1912 1914)
All blk E Allred's (for 1911, 1912, 1913,
1914) ... ..........
All lot 1 blk F Allred's (for 1914)....
All lot 1 blk H Allred's (for 1912, 1913J
All tot 1 blk 1 Allred's '(for 1914)
All lot 3 blk 1 Allred's (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
Lots 1 and 2 blk 2 Allred s (for 1914).
6 of ne lot 4 blk 2 Allred's (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
8e lot 4 blk 2 Allred's (for 1914)....
HwV lot 4 blk 2 Allred's (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 1914) t
All lot 3 blk 3 Allred's (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914) .....
All lot 4 blk 6 Allred's (for 1914)....
Lots 1 and 4 blk 6 Allred's (for 1914).
All dot 4 blk 8 Allred's (for 1914H... i
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 II Fla Central
Land Co sub lot 1 blk K Allred's (for;
1914) ...
All lot 4 blk 1 Fla Central Land Co
ub 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)
AH 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
eub 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)....
Lots 7 and 8 ,blk 2 Fla Central Land Co
sub blks 3 a-nd 4 Allred's (for 1914)
Lots 11 and 12 blk 2 Fla Central Land
Co sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
- Lot 5 blk 3 Fla Central Land Co aub
blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)......
Lots 9 and 10 blk 3 Fla Central Land
Co sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
1914)..... ... ...
Lot 12 blk 3 Fla Central Land Co sub
blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)....
Lots 2 and 4 blk 4 Fla Central Land
Co sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
Ixts1 56 and 8 blk VFla Central Land
Co sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
S9lot 1 blk 5 AKr'ed's (f or 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 incl Fla Central Land Co
Aiib blks 1 and 2 Allred's rorll4)
Lots 29 to 6 Incl Fla Central Land Co
s sub blks 1 anxl z Aiireas tior ishj
All lot 1 blk Y Allred's (for 1914)
All n and e of r r of lot 2 blk Y All All-TAd'a
TAd'a All-TAd'a ffor 1914)
Tt 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Seymour's sub sw
Dart lots 2 and 4 blk Y Allred's (for
1914)..... ... ... ... ......
All n and e of r T lot 4 blk Y Allred's
(for 1914) ... ... ... ...
Lots 7 and 10 Clyatt's sub (for 1914)..
Lots 8 and 9 Clyatt's sub (for 1914) ...
T.ot 17 Clvatt's sub (for 1914)

120 ft e and w on w side lot 20 Clyatt's
sub (for 1914)
Com 746 ft n of se cor of sw4 sec 8 tp
15 r 22, n 682 ft w 480 ft s 682 ft e
68Q ft (for 1913. 1914)
Com on w side Daugherty st 440 ft s
of old city limits, s 163 ft w 409 ft n
163 ft e 409 ft (for 1913, 1914)
Lots 1 2 3 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 1?
Palmer's plat (for 1914) ........
S blk 1 Gregg and McMasters (for
1913. 1914) ..........!
N and se1 lot 22 Smith and Daugh Daugh-erty
erty Daugh-erty (for 1912, 1914) I
All lots 23 and w 2-3 of lot 24 Smith;
and Daugherty (for 1914) i

Gary airs F R.......
S 5 03
Unknown ..
33 15
11 55
13 02
114 15
13 05
14 93
J R White
Mrs M E Smith..
Unknown .. ..
F W Ditto
Giles R M
12 08
10 50
12 57
Unknown .. .. .....
Odd Fellows Lodge
Unknown. . ....
10 50
6 75
13 35
11 48
9 90
8 J3
34 62
16 0
24 08
2i 44
J D McDuffy
Unknown .. .. .......
S T Sistrunk ....
Mrs. F R Gary .......
Unknown ...........
Prescilla Cody
Unknown . . .......
Weihe F G.B .........
D S Woodrow
40 43
40 43
16 15
4 99
CarmJohael and Son
Unknown ..
Unknown .
Nannie Echols
Unknown ...
C H Stewart
Unknown. . .
22 50
9 90
11 48
George Giles
48 20
D A Clark & "Walter Ray
217 92
107 67
157 95
591 OS
39 83
16 50
40 13
10 20
63 75
8 93
8 6:
10 20
5 17
22 50
5 47
13 05
22 80
13 05
10 50
8 93
55 06
4 39
39 83
14 14
24 38
2 03
J4 3
57 45
Baxter Carn .........
E '.P Rentz
R S Hall ..........
George Giles . .......
D 6 Woodrow
Unknown .. .........
Unknown . .
R R Carroll ...
Unknown .
A Brooks
O L Crooks
Nellie Garrison
Unknown ,". . .....
Unknown 5
Unkown ...........
D S Woodrow ......
Unknown . .
J A Quarter man
C C Shooter
Unknown ...
D S "Woodrow . .
D S "Woodrow .......
Unknown . . ......
Unknown . . J . .
Unknown ..
45 15
4 39
4 99
16 80
7 05
13 35
9 90
19 65
2 03
2 90
2 03
5 53
; 1 40
2 64
2 64
3 59
1 56
1 40
3 42
1 23
1 38
1 23
2 64
1 54
2 33
2 03
2 33
2 03
1 23
2 03
'Mrs Lottie Jarvla
William Lucius
Smith and Roberts
George Curry .
Unknown .. ......
Unknown ,. ......
Brag Scriven . .

7 15 22
7 15 22
7 15 22
7 15 22
7 15 22
7 15 22
7 15 22
7 15 22
7 15 22
7 15 22
8 15 22
8 15 22
8 15 22
8 15 22
8 15 22
8 15 22

Unknown . ...
Unknown .... ...
W J Good en . .
Unknown ....
W Johnson . . ..
i m-M
Unknown . . .
Unknown . .....
Unknown . .....
Unknown .. .. ..
Unknown ..
B H Seymour
M T Orr
Unknown .
B H Seymour
Walter Wells..
Mrs D A Smith..
Unknown . .. ..
Unknown.. .. ..
Unknown .. ..
Unknown . .
Unknown .. .. ..
Unknown ......... ...
2 63
1 64
1 24
2 03
3 60
7 05
7 63
1 24
1 54
S Benjaimln
Unknown ..... .-
Unknown .. .. .. ....
Unknown..... ... ....
B H Seymour .........
B H Seymour
Unknown.. .. . .. ..
Unknown ..... ...
1 84
1 24
1 24
2 03
1 54
Unknown ...
Unknown .... ....
F Smith...;. ...
M McCormick ..
P Stewart ....
E C Smith. .... ...
B C Smith ....

13 63
4 20
6 58
5 48
3 12

Unknown.. .. ..
E C Smith
E C Smith..

Baxter Cam


25 ft a and s by 100 ft e and w in nw
cor lot 28 Smith and Daugherty (for
1914) i
100 ft e and .w by 125 ft n ana s on w
side of lot 29 Smith and Daugherty
(for 194) ...
Lots 3' 32 and 33 Smith and Daugh Daugherty
erty Daugherty (for 1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 35 and s lot 38 Smith and
Daugherty (for 1914)
N lot 38 Smith & DaugHertv(for 1914)
All lot 39 Smith & Daugherty (for 1912,
All lot 42 Smith and Daugherty (for!
lsiz, lsif)....:.'
All lot 46 Smith & Dauehertv ffor 1914)
All lot 48 Smith and Daugherty (for;
1912. 1913, 1914)
All lot 55 Smith and Daugherty (for
E and raw 14 lot 58 Smith and Daugh Daugherty
erty Daugherty (fOT 1914)
Lots 63 64 Smith and Daugherty (for
1914) ... ...
49 1-3 ft n and s on n end of lot 2 and
all of lot 3 Reardon's Middle town
(for 1911, 1914)
All lot 7 Reardon's Middle own (for
1914) ...
Com at se cor lot 1 Reardon's Middle Middle-town,
town, Middle-town, e 69 ft n 162 ft w 69 ft s 162 ft
(for 1914)
105 ft q In ne cor blk 9 Caldwell (for
1913, 1914)
Com at ne 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)
SeV blk 22 Caldwell's (for 1914)
E blk 23 e blk 24 Caldwell's (fori
1912, 1913, 1914)
Com 144 ft e of sw cor blk 29 Cald Caldwell's,
well's, Caldwell's, e 70 ft n 70 ft w 70 ft s 70 ft
(for 1912, 1914)
Com 150 ft rw of se cor blk 30 Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's w 60 ft n 123 ft e 60 ft s 123
ft (for 1914)
N of e blk 31 Caldwell's (for 1913,
1914) 1
Lot 6 Benton's sub blk 34 Caldwell's
(for 1914)
90 ft e and w by 100 ft n and b in nw
cor blk 36 Caldwell's (for 1914),.
70 ft e and tw by 120 ft n and s in nw
cot blk 37 Caldwell's (for 1914) ..
Lots 4 5 6 blk 1 Benjamin's sub blks
40 and 50 Caldwell's l for 1914)..
Lot 3 blk 1 Benjamin's sub blks 40 and
41 Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lot 6 blk 2 Benjamin's sub tlks 40 41
Caldwell's (for 1914) ...............
Lot 7 blk 2 Benjamin's eub blks 40 41
Caldwell's (for 1911, 1914)
Lot 8 blk 2 Benjamin's sub blks 40 41
Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lots 11 and 13. blk 2 and part lot 10 blk
2 lying n of lot 13 blks' 40 41 Cald
well's (for 1914)
142 ft e and w by 118 ft n and s 4n nw
cor blk 44 Caldwell's (for 1914) ..
La-ts 7 and 8 Hatcher's sub n blk 45
Caid well's (tor 1914)
50 ft n ai s by 105 ft e and w in nwi
. cor sw4 blk 45 Caldwell's (for 1914)
W ex 150 ft e and w by 87 2-3 ft n
and -s in nw cor blk 46 Caldwell's (for
IVii, ....
65 ft n and s by 118 ft and w in nw
cor blk 47 Caldwell's (for 1912. 1914)
Lot 6 Buffutm's sub blks 52 and 55
Caldwell's (for 1914) .......... ..
Lots 11 12 BuffuTO's sub blks 52 55
Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lot 1 and e lot 2 sub of blk 53 Cald
well's (for 1911, 1912, 1914)
W lot 2 sub of blk 53 Caldwell's (for
1914) ...
Lot 3 Teague's re-survey blks 54 59 60
Caldwell's (for 1914)
E 1-3 lot 4 Teague's xe-survey blks 54
59 60 Caldwell's (for 1912. 1914)'
W blk 62 Caldwell's (for 1914) . .'.
Com at aw cor blk A Caldwell's, n 290
i 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 b (for 1914)
All blk D Caldwell's (for 1911, 1912,
1914) ....
All blk E Caldwell's (for 1914) ......
A1J blk H Caldwell's (for 914) .......
All blk J Caldwell's (for 1914)
Com at mw cor blk O Caldwell's, s 7.09
cha e 7.13 ohs n 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 723 ft
n 540 ft (for 1914)
All lot 5 Oklawaha 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 (for
1914) ...... .. .
Lots 144 and 145 Linwood Park (for
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 intersect on Ft King
ave and Tuscarwilla 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 n 119 ft w 81 ft s 119 ft (for 1914)
Com 100 It w of Intersection Ft King
ave and Watula st, s 119 ft w 66 ft
n 119 ft e 66 ft (for 1914)
Lots 10 15 and e lot 9 Stern
bergers sur (for 1911, 1912, 1913.
1914) . ..
Com at a pt 210 f t e of a pt 235 ft n of
nw cor blk 80 O 6. 8 77 Iks e 1.72 chs
n 77 links w 1.72 chs (for 1911, 1912,
. 1913. 1914)
Com on e side Osceola et 165 ft n of e
bdy of sec 8 tp 15 r 22, s 125 ft e to;
8 A L r r ne with r r to pt e of p o b;
.w to id o o tror 1914)
Com on e side Osceola st 40 f t n of s bdyi
of see 8 tp 15 r 22, e to SAL ew to:
, 'Usceoia st n to p o o ior 1914 j
Com at a pt 522 yds n of Alvarez -grant;
on line with vOsceola st n 578 ft e
567.9 ft to Tight of way of 8 A L rr
thence sw .witn rr topow tor isii,
1912, 1914)
dam 76 ft a of nw cor sec 17 tr 15 r 22.
s 80 ft 105 ft n 80 ft w-105 ft (fori
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
Com 1402-3 ft s of aw Intersection of
Smith and Orange sts 76 ft w 100
ft n 76 ft e 100 ft (for 1913, 1914)...
Blks ACE 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
Highland 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 iMagonlia Place (for 1914) .
Lots 13 14 15 "Magnolia Place (for 1912,
Lots 18 19 20 21 Magnolia Place (for
1912, 1914)
All lot 25 Magnolia Place (for 1913,
1914) ........
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
Lots 68 and 69 -'Magnolia Place (for
Lots 71 and 72 Magnolia Place (for
1912, 1913 1914) .........
Lots 77 78 79 80 81 90 Vl 92 93 and 94
Magnolia Place (for 1912, 1914)
Lots 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 and 89 Mag Mag-nolai
nolai Mag-nolai 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 (for 1914)
Lots 4 and 5 blk 2 Palmetto Park (for
Lots 2 and 3 blk 4 Palmetto Park (for
1913, 1914)
Lots 2 and 3 blk 5 Palmetto Park (for
Com 32 ft e of sw cor Alvarez grant, e
14.14 chs n 7.07 chs w 14.14 chs 8 7.07
chs (for 1914)
Lots 9 and 10 Bullock's sub ne (for;

All lot 10 Bullock's add (for 1914)

c c
6 et O
H b O

Mrs J F Crawford
Mrs J F Crawford
E C Smith...
1 68
7 35
21 06
14 93
5 18
38 55
3 90
2 03
3 59
3 90
7 05
1 54
43 58
16 50
15 23
18 08
30 98
45 15
28 32
12 27
5 48
20 40
- 4 39
105 79
6 27
7 35
65 33
8 63
16 50
22 02
79 45
4 63
5 40
48 00
16 50
60 12
4 69
10 20
10 20
51 45
16 50
16 50
4 69
43 28
40 13
55 88
87 38
13 05
H 8 Cbambers .. ....
R W Fltnn . ...
E C Smith
E C Smith ..........
J A Pittman ........
Unknown ..........
J F Holllnshed
D S Woodrow
Wm Hocker .........
E W Davis ..........
J D Robertson
J H Spencer X .
W D Davis .......
R R Carroll .i....,
R R Carroll ......
Wm Wolf ...
D S Woodrow
J R Moorhead ........
Citizens Investment Co
D 8 Woodrow .......
Mrs SMusie Bullock
C E Brown ...........
Mrs M S Brown .......
Mrs. T ; H Livingston. .
Mrs 8 D Souter .... .
G T Liddon
C W( Hunter
E P Rentz ....
Unknown .. ..
T J Killebrew
Mrs L B'ilcKean
Baxter Cam
Baxter Cam
Unknown ....
F W Ditto .
Mrs M E Fox ........
L F Blalock ..........
Unknown .... . . U
Unknown . .... ...
E E Robinson ........
M J Roess ............
H M Hampton
. .... .
F G Moorhead
B H Sanders ....
Unknown .' .
D S Woodrow
Mrs J F Pedrick
Unknown . .
R C Connor
33 15
22 80
5 18
5 18
5 18
130 '99
DA Clark & Walter Ray
79 80
9 90
12 27
. 1 94
6 67
Unknown ..... ......
D S Woodrow .......
C C Bailey ..........
W K Zewadski
C B Woodrow ......
J R Dewey
Ocala Lbr &. Supply Co
Mrs J A Miller
D 8 Woodrow ........
Heirs Mrs L P Pike...
W T Gary . .
5 78
2 33
39 64
8 63
8 93
7 05
5 29
13 95
4 20
J H Spencer
Ditto and Maloney ...
Citizens Gas Co
Citizens Gas Co
Stephen Hodge ... .
19 95
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 L Woodro w . .
R L Anderson
8 Woodrow
Mrs F M Morrison ...
B H Seymour
Unknown . ........
D S Woodrow
E E Robinson . ... .
E E Robinson .. . ...
B W Partridge and
E Robinson ........
E Weatherbee
Woodrow & Robinson.
L F Savares ..........
Mrs Cora McClure
B. H Seymour j .........
M E Robinson
F E McClane .........
Unknown ..... ......
Ocala Lbr & Supply Co
kF Means ...........
Jacksonville Dev Co...
Paid ... ......
Fla Central Land Co..
IS 50
8 33




Lots 12 and 13 Bullock's sub nei (for
1913, 1914)
Com at nw cor of ne4 of ne4, sec 19
tp la, 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 cor of nw4 of neV
sec 19 tp 15 r 22, w 260 ft s 210 ft el
260 rt n zio rt dor 1914)
Com 210 ft of nw cor of neU of nei
sec 19 tp 15 r 22, w 369 ft 210 ft ej
5S9 tt n zio it w to n o o (ior 1914)
Com 732 ft e of nw cor of ne4 sec 1
tp 15 r 22, e 239 ft S 420 ft w 273 ft
n 32U it e 34 rt n iuo it tior 1914)..
Com 698 ft e of nw cor ne U sec 19 tp)
15 r 22, s 100 it e 34 It n 100 Tt w 3
ft (for 1913. 1914)
S of seH blk 82 Gary's add (for 1911J
1912, 1913. 1914)
97 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s 1n ne
cor blk 85 Gary's add tior 1914)
40 ft e and w by 112 ft n and e in sej
cor blk 85 Gary's add (for 1914)
50 ft e and w by 112 ft n and is in sej
cor blk 84 Gary's add (for 191Z, 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 (fori
1914) ......
90 ft e and w on e side blk '86 Gary's
add (for 1914)
Com 20 ft w of tne cor blk 87 Gary's
add, w 80 ft 115 It e 80 It n 115
Vft (for 1911. 1912. 1914)
Com 135 ft w of ne cor blk 88 Gary's
add. w 45 ft s 112 ft e 45 ft n 112 fd
for 1913. 1914)
45 ft e and w by. 112 ft n and s in se
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.
1914) .......
All blk 89 Gary's add (for 1914)
All w of S A L r r blk 90 Gary's ad
All blk 98 Gary's add (for 1914V-..
All w of S A L r x blk 99 Gary's add
(for 1914)
50 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s in ne coil
blk 100 Gary's add (for 1914)
Com 121 ft w of ne cor blk 100 Gary's
. add w 50 ft s 112 ft e 50 f t n 112 tti
(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 tti
(for 1913. 1914) ..
Lot bounded n by s 3rd st e by 'S A Li
r r s djt s tn st w oy iw oay 01 w
of sey. (for 1914)
Lots 135 141 and 143 Gary's add (foil
Lots 136 139 and 145 Gary's add (foil
1914) ,
E lying w ofSALrr blk 2 Scott's
survey (for 1914).
All e of 8 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 w 81 ft a 112 ft e 81 ftJ
(for 1911. 1912. 1914) ......
All e of S A L, r r blk 8 Scott's survejl
(for 1912, 1914)
Com 85 ft w of ee cor blk 9 Scott's sur
vey 11 119 ft w 45 ft s 119 ft e 45 fu
(for 1913, 1914)
60 ft e and w by 119. ft n and s in net
cor blk 9 Scott's survey (for 1914)..
79 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 incl Connor's
sub blks 5 and 6 Scott's survy (for
1911. 1912 .1913. 1914)
Lots 1 2 3 9 10 11 12 15 16 17 18 blk 1
Lincoln Heishts (for 1914)
All lot 13 blk, 1 Lincoln Heights (for
1912. 1914) .......
All lot 8 blk 1 Lincoln Heights (for
1911. 1914)
Lots 1 to 13 inc blk 2 Lincoln Heights
' for 1914)
Lots 1234567 14 15 and 16 blk 3
Lincoln Heiehts (for 1914) ..
All ex lots 2 4 and 22 blk 4 Lincoln
Heights (for 1914)
All lot 2 blk 4 Lincoln Heights (for
1914) ......
Lots 4 6 7 8 10,12 13 and 14 blk 5 Lin
coin HeierhtsHf or 1914) ...
All lot 5 blk 5 Lincoln. Heights (for
1914)..... ...
Lots 9 and 11 blk 5 Lincoln Heights
(for 1912. 1913. 1914) ......
Lots 1 and 4 blk 6 Lincoln Heights (for
Lots 2 3 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
and 18 blk 6 Lincoln Heights (for
1914)..... ...... ... ...
All lot 3 blk 1 Ditto's Tevised plat (for
1914) ...
All lot 4 blk 1 Ditto's Tevised plat (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
All ex 22 inches off n end lot D blk 2
Ditto's Tevised plat' (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
All ex 22 inches off n end lot 3 blk 2
Ditto's revised nlat (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
1914) ....... ... ... ..
All lot 2 blk 3 Ditto's revised plat (for
1912, 1914) .....
Lots 7 and 10 blk 3 Ditto's revised plat
( f or 1 9 1 2 1 9 1 4 ) .
Lots 1 2 and 3 blk 1, blks 2 3 4 5 6 and
7.-lots 1 2 and 3 blk. s. oiks 9 ana iu
dots 5 and 6 blk 11, blks 12 13 14 15
and 16, lots 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 Kidge (for 1914).
All lot 1 blk 17 Oak Ridge (for 1914).
All lot 1 blk 20 Oak Ridsre (for 1914).
All blks 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28
ex lot 1 blk 20 Oak Ridere (for 1914)
All ex 72 f t n and s by 72 ft e and
w in se cor lot 1 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
acre on w side lot 3 E G Smith's (for
1911, 191Z, 1913, 1914 j
55 ft n and s by 163 ft e and w in se
cor lot 8 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912,
1913. 1914) .i....
Com 40 ft e of nw cor lot 5 E G Smith's
e 45 ft s 138 ft w 45 ft. n 138 ft
(for 1913, 1914)
40 ft and w bv 138 ft. n and a in nw
cor lot 5 E G Smith's (for 1911 ,1912,
1913, 1914) .. ..i..
Com at w cor lot 5 E G Smith's, e
177 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 138 ft w 43 ft
n 138V, ft (for 1913. 1914) ..
Com 39 ft w of ne cor blk 6 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 nw
cor lot 6 E G Smith's (for,1913. 1914)
Com 50 ft e of sw cor lot 6. e 50 f t 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 e
cor lot 6 E 'Jemltfh's (lor 191Z. 1914)
N lot 6 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912.
1913, 1914)
Com 40 ft w of ee 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 and w by 89 ft n and s in se cor
lot 7 E G Smith's (for 1911, 19IZ,
1913. 1914)
E of sw lot 7 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914) ......
W of w4 lot 7 E G Smith's (for
1911 .1912. 1913. 1914)
Ne of nw lot 7 E G Smith' (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 S EG 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,
W of w lot 10 E G Smith' (for
Lots 1 and 2 Giles' sub lot 11 E. G.
Smith's (for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)..
Lots 3 4 5 Giles' sub lot 11 E G Smith's
(for 1912. 1914)
Lt 11 Giles' sub lot H E G Smith's
(for 1911 .1912. 1914) ......
43 ft e and w on e end lot 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 It s 174 rt e 43 it
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
Srmith's w 43 ft s 174 ft e 43 ft 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 of lot 13 E G Smith's
(for 1911, 1912. 1913. 1914)
Lot 1 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's
1911. 1912. 1913. 19'4)
Lot 2 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's (for!
1911. 1914)
Lot 3 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's
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 E G Smith's
(for 1911. 1912. 1913, 1914)
All lot 16 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912.
113, 1914)

3 2
6 tj O

Munroe & Chambliss tr

3 90
29 40
7 35
4 20
7 35
2 24
31 95
3 12
1 94
3 $0.
.12 87

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 .... . .".
Lydla Beville ........
B Richardson .
Mrs. F R Gary
2 63
3 60
1 23
2 82
2 33
4 69
2 3
,8 93
8 93
5 19
5 48
4 69
2 33
5 78
5 48
19 95
6 27
2 33
95 55
9 42
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 ............
Mrs'F R Gary ........
M Morgan ......
R A Tate .............
E T Helvenston . . .
Heirs Wm Young
S D St wart
R F Rogers ...........
H Johnson -.
Clark Ray Johnson Co.
Unknown ......
W H Spikes ..........
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Unknown ....
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Andrew Scott
2 33
6 5$T
8 53
7 05
9 73
1 54
6 58
3 12
4 53
Unknown ... ....
Clark Ray Johnson Co
.10 50
1 54
3 0
::4 20
5 4S
3 99
M 54
3 90
F W Ditto .
W J Gooden .........
Forest Wright .......
Unknown ...... I...
H Hampton ...
F W Ditto
A L Izlar
Clark Ray Johnson Co
20 55
. 93
1 23
24 S3
Hattle McIntosh
Chas -F Scbneider ....
Woodrow. Curren
and Chazal ..... ....
Ellis Wlngo .....
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Morris Solomon .
Unknown ....

is ce i
10 2
10 20
" f
10 20
f Z$ I
2 31 j
5 73 i
10 20
' i 2 I
.4 20
5 22 I
z SO I
3 90 i

Cella Jones ..... . .
R C Murry r.... .......
Mary Pearson
Mary Pearson .
Alice Woodard
C Wiggins
Wm Giles...
Unknown ...... ... ...
Unknown ..... ... ...
Unknown ..... ... ...

Unknown ..... ...... 4 20 f
Unknown .... .... ... 5 4t I
Mrs M E Fox 2 03
H A Fausett .......... 3 SO
C C Shooter .......... 3 IS
Unknown ........... 1 C3 f
Unknown ...... ... ... 3 90 I
H Felder 7 ,14 f
Unknown ..... ... ... -"J $9
John Dawklns 20
Ella. Bythewood ... t ft i
' -: : "'!
Sam Dawklns .. .. ... -4 25
Wm Mitchell .. .. .... 2 33
Unknown ... 3 SO :
Unknown ..... .. .... 8 Si
R Graham ..... ...... 3 S? ;
Unknown ....V ... ... if Et f
Carrie Felder 2S5
Unknown..... .... 7 OS
Susan Jacobs .........I 13 S5 f


13 65 1
2 63
2 33 I

-. i






Ius 1 Z A 4 6 7 sub of lot la E G
omuns (for 1911. 1912. 1913, 1912)..
All lot It Alitchell's first plat (for 1911,
1912. 1913, 1914)
EVj 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 Tevlsed (for 1911,
1912 ,1913, 1914)
Lots 17 and 18 Mitchells revised (for
1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 33 Mitchell' revised (.for 1914)
Lots 39 43 and &4 Mitehell's (for 1911,
1912, 193. 1914)
All lot 41 .Mitchell's revised (for 1914)
Lots 45 and 46 Mitchell's revised (for
1912, 1914)
Lots 66 57 and 63 Hitdieira revised (for
1913, 1914)
Lots 9 10 11 12 12 27 28 30 31 32 42
Mitchell's revised (for 1911, 1914)...
All lot X 6 J Green's add (for 1912. 1914)
All lot 2 8 J Green's add (for 1911,
1912, 1914)
All lot 4 a J Green's axld (for 1911, 1912,
Com at iw cor lot 18 E G Smith's add.!
m 60 ft n 100 ft 50 ft 100 ft (for;
Corn at mw cor lot 15 E O Smith's add,!
w 49 ft e 83 ft e 49 ft in 83 ft (for
Com 759 ft w of ne cor of ew4
w 50 ft s 224 ft e 50 ft n 224 ft (for
Lota 1 and 3 oik f West End (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 1914)
Lots 14 and 16 blk 8 West End (for
1014 .

I 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 13 blk 9 West End (for 1911,
1913, 1914)
All lot 19 blk 9 West End (for 1911,
1913, 1914)
All lot 12 blk 10 West End (for 1914)
Lots 14 and 16 blk 10 West End (for
1914) ...
Lots 15 and 17 blk 10 West End (for
1812. 1914)
Lots 18 22 and 24 blk 10 West End (for
1912, 1914)
All lot 20 llc 10 West End (for 1914)..
W lot 4 and all-lot 6 blk 29 West
P.nil I ttr 1Q14V .....................
All lot 24 blk 29 West End (for 1913,
. IioWand V blk 30 West End'(f or 1812,
1913 1914) .
Lots 21 22 23 and 24 blk 30 West End
itnf 11? 1913. 1914)
Lots 1 to 10 Inc blk 49 West End (for
Lots1 V to' 10 inc ilk IV West' End (for
101! 1(414)
Lots 1 4 5 8 and 9 blk 1 Western (for
1912, 1913, 1914) "V
Lots 12 and 13 blk 1 Western, (for 1912,
1913, 1914) '':'i-:x:izm'"
All lot 1 blk 4 Western (for 1914) ...
Ail lrf 1 Hi lr 5 Western (for 1914)...
t a 9 a-nA K Hllc S Western, (for 1914)
All lot 1 blk 5 Western, (for 1912, 1913,
All lot 1 blk 6 Western (for 1914)..,.
All lot 7 blk 6 Western (for. 1914) . .
All lot 1 Re&rdon's Due West (for 1912,
1014) ..................
Lots 5 and 9 Reardon's Due West (forj
All9lot 10 Rearndon'V Due' West Uot
1914) ...... ... ...
Lots 12345678 and 11 blk 51 Santa
(Maria Place (for iai)
Lots 1 to 24 inc ex lots 21 23 blk 71
Santa Maria Place (for 1914) ......
Lots 21 and 23 blk 71 Santa Maria
a r-a irnr I a 1 4 1
pfr i to 28 tee .blk 72 Santa Maria
1014) ...
Lots 30 vand 32 blk 72 Santa Maria
ah kiv 7a sifl.ntn. Alaria Place (for 1914)
tvn i to 28 Inc blk 74 Santa Maria
Place (for 1914) ...........
Lots 29 and 31 blk 74 Santa iMariai
ina.oft (for 1914)
Lots 30 and 32 blk 74 .Santa. Maria
Place (for 1914) ...................
All blk 75 Santa Maria Place (for 1914)
Clam 25 ft of TlW cor of W V
208 ft e 208 ft n 104 ft w 104 ft n
104 ft iw 104 ft (for 1914)
Lots 1 to 16 inc Columbia City (fori
lal4) ... ...
Lots' 17 to 25 Inc Columbia City (forj
Lots 26 Vo "4d "incCoiuinbia City (for
Place (for 1914) ...............
Cnm 198 -et n of cor of nw4 of ne
n 198 ft w 420 ft a 198 ft e 420 ft (for
rnm i7 21 ft of ne cor of nwH;
s 160 ft w 204 ft n 160 ft e 204 ft (for
nv. y so ft a and w bv 100 ft n and s in
ne cor lot 1 Cline's (for 1911, 1912,
113, 1914) ...........
Com 66 ft e of w cor lot 8 Cline's, n
86 ft w 66 ft n 68 f t e 112 ft n 40 ft wi
V12 ft n 14.6 ft e 208.6 ft 208.6 ft w
152.6 ft (for 1912, 1914)
i '50 ft e and w iby 100 ft a and a In aw
r lftt S Cline's add (for 1912, 1914).
Lot 7 and sV4 lot 8 Cline's add (for
1911. 1912, 1914 i v
lot 8 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
181.1 1914)
Nwt lot 9 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
1913 1914) .................
N lot 10 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912.
1913 1914) .......
NVi lot 11 Cline's add (for 1912, 1913,
1914) ... ...
NA and ee4 lot 12 Cline's add. (for
1912 1914)........... .....
Sw lot '2 Cline's add (for 1914) .....
N lot 13 Cline's add (for 1912.1914)
Ail im IB Cline' add (for 1912. 1914).

I Sett lot 17 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,

i 1913 1914) ........
t sw fot 17 Cline's add (for 1911. 1914)

All Jot 18 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
. 1913. 1914)

i SeVi lot 20 Cline's add (for 1911, 1913,1

All lot 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.
1914).... : ... ... .......
All lot 13 Tucker Hill (for 1912, 1914).

1 All lot 14 Tucker Hill (lor 1911,
? 1913. 1914) U ... ....

Com 40 ft n of se cor lot 2 Dunn's N
W add, a 169 ft w 105 ft s 169 ft
e 105 ft (for 1911, 1913, 1914)
30 ft n and s by 105 ft e and w In ne
i cor lot 2 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
i 1912. 1913. 1914)
' 40 ft n and s iby 105 ft e and w in se
cor lot 2 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
i 1912. 1913. 1914)
'. "WA ex 30 ft n and s on n end lot 4
xninn's N w add (tor isii,
---1313. 1914)
&ia lot 5 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
t 1912, 1913, 1914)
' Ei lot 6 Dunn's 'N W add (for 1914)
N of n lot 11 Dunn's N W add (for
1911. -I91Z, 1913, 1314)
of ex 37 ft e and iw m iw end
lot 11 Dunn's N W add Stor 1912,
1913. 1914)
&V lot 11 Dunn's N fW add (for 1914)
Nett lot 12 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 1914).
S and ne lot 14 Dunn's N W add
(for 1912. 1914)
All lot 16 Dunn's N W add (for 1912.
BeM, lot 17 Dunn's N W.add (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 1914)
70 ft e and w by 115 ft n and s dn sw
cor lot 18 Dunn's N W add (for 1912,
1913. 1914)
All blk A Dunn's N W add (for 1914).
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 7 9 11 12 13 14 blk B
Dunn's N W add (for 1914)
Lots 6 8 and 10 blk B Dunn's N W add
I (for 1914)
iLets 1 2 4 6 7 9 and 14 blk C Dunn's
I N W add (for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
JLiOts z 3 4 5 7 9 and 11 dik u uunn s is
W add (for 1912. 1914)
Lots 6 8 and 10 blk D Dunn's N W add
(for 1913. 1914)
Lota 1 3 K 7 ft 1ft 11-12 fl.nd 14 blk E
Dunn's N W add (for 1911, 1912,
i 1913. 1914)
All hllc V TViiTiTi'a -W W aAA (for 1911.
1912. 1913. 1914) ...................
All blk G Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 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. 1912. 1913. 1914)
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, 1914)
All lot 9 blk L Dunn's N W add (for

5 5
o i c

Unknown. .
C C Shooter
Unknown .
7 05
,10 20
1 24
5 5. 2
3 52
6 27
10 60
1 24
7 05
7 05
3 90
18 48
4 39
4 30
6 67
1 84
3 42
8 63
7 05
7 84
7 05
7 03
2 49
3 90
1 24
4 69
3 90
7 05
2 82
1 54
2 01
3 90
7 05
3 12
4 69
6 75
lt 65
3 60
2 80
1 08
5 48
6 27
1 54
19 65
3 90
2 33
3 12
3 12
3 60
i 3 12
2 33
2 33
2 82
Unknown ...
Unknown ..... ...
Mrs M E Fox.....
F W Ditto ....
Unknown. ...
H A Fausett
F W Ditto ...
Unknown .....
Ida HitcheM
S J Finley
W. O Bartley . . . ...
Celia Adams ....
Unknown ..V. ... ...
J D McDuffy . ... ....
Abe Lambrigrht
Lucy Hall
Ed Mathews
Unknown .
C C Shooter
iOcala Investment Co.
Unknown ..... ...
Unknown .. .. .....
Unknown .
Unknown .
H A Fausett
Wan Ponder
J W (Mann s
j w Manna
ED Mack
Smith and Roberts
Henry Gillam . .
J D McOall
J C Boozer
J A Michael ..........
S Simmons
H A. Fausett
Unknown . .
Sam Hampton .. .'...
Cicero iMitcliell -. .
Unknown ...... ...
Unknown .... .....
S and If Sawaya ......
ir s Sims
Unknown .
Unknown ..
Unknown .
John Browiv
Unknown .
Unknown ..
2 15
1 54
1 51
2 33
4 99
2 63
15 64

H A Fausett' .......... 6 87
F W Ditto ............ 3 90
H A Fausett 14 93
J J Johnson 19 65
Andrew Soott ... 13 35
L T Gloster ........... 19 65
Unknown. . ........ 541
J C Boozer x 190
Unknown ..... ... ... 124
J C Boozer 3 60
F W Ditto 6 75
B Williams . ....... 7 05
Unknown .... ... .... 2 03
Sarah Ward .... ... .. 7 05
Unknown ... ... 5 48
Euegme Dixon .. .. .. 3 60
Unknown ... .... 7 05
Unknown . i. 7 84
Unknown .... 9 90
P C Coleman 15 72
H Holland .. i. .. 22 32
Unknown ...... ... ... 4 20
Unknown 4 20

Unknown.... ... ... 7 35
Unknown ... .... 7 05
D S Wood row. ....... 3 60
Unknown. ... ........ 7 05
Unknown.... .... .... 5 78
Unknown ... Q. 24
Unknown.. .. .." 4 69
Unknown. .... 2 33
Unknown..;.. 10 20
Unknown 705
Unknown..... ... .... 3 42
Unknown.. ..... 3 60
Unknown... ... .... 4 69
W A Alexander ...... 2 33
Unknown .... 7 68
J C lioozer .' z 90
Unknown .... 2 64
Unknown.... .... .... 9 59
Unknown ... .... n 78
Unknown ., .. .... 11 78
J W Haynes 13 35
Unknown .. .. .. .... 5 79
Celia Austin ........ "37
E C Smlta 3 12
J R Blacklston ....... 1 07


Lots 6 and & blk L Dunn's N W, aIu
for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
All lot 13 blk L Dunn's N W add (for
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)
Lois 1 to 12 inc blk O Dunn's N W add
(for 1911. 1913. 1914)
Lots 2 and 4 blk P Dunn's N W add (for
''lSll, 1912, 1&14)
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
1911. 1914)
Lots 12 and 14 blk R Dunn's N W add
(for 1912 .1914)
All lot 5 blk T Dunn's NT W add (for
1911. 1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 9 blk 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)
All kt 2 blk U Dunn's N W add (for
1913, 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 n and gwti lot 4 blk 2 Goes
add (for 191Z. 1913. 1914)
SVi of n -and se4 lot 4 blk 2 Goss
add (for 1912. 1913. 1914)
Lot 1 and n and se& lot 4 blk 3 Goss
add (for 1914)
All lot 3 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,
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 1911, 1912
1913. 1914) .' .......
SwYt, lot 1 blk 2 Goss add (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 1914) . .
Ne and n of nw lot 1 folk 2 Gos
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)
Lots 2 and 3 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911.
1913, 1914)
All lot .l blk 4 Goss add (for 1911,'
1914) ...
All lot 4 blk 4 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,
1913. 1914) ........ i...
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 iw side lot 1 blk 2.
116 ft e and w on e side lot 4 blk 2
Goss add (for 1912. 1914)
Com 83 ft w of ne cor lot 1 blk 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) ...................
94 ft o and w on w side lot 4 blk 2
Goss add (for 1914)
Lots 1 and 3 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 2 blk 3 Gos3 add (for 1914)
All ex n of nw lot 4 blk 3 Goss add
(tor 1911. 191Z. 1914) l
Sof lots 2 and 3 blk 4 Goss add (for
1914) .:. ...
Lots 3 and 4 blk 1 Goss add (for 1914)
All lot 1 fblk 2 Goss add (for 1912, 1913,
All lot 2"bik"2' Goss add (for19'lf,i9i4)
All lot 3 blk 2 Goss add (for 1914)...
All lot 4 blk 2 Goss add (for 1914)
All lot 1 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,
1913. 1914) ....... ..........
All lot 3 blk 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 (for 1914) ...
All lot 1 blk 3 Beg-ff's add (for 1914).
Lots 2 3 4 6 7 8 9 10 13 14 blk 3 Bess's
-add (for 1914)
All lot 5 blk 3 Beffg's add (for 1914)..
Lots 15 16 and 17 blk 3 Begrgr's add (for
Lots 1 2 sub lot 6 sub nw of nwVi
(for 1914) ... ..
Lots 3 to 22 inc ex lot 11 blk 6 sub nw'4
of nw (for 1914) . ..
B lot 7 stfb .nw4 of nw (for 1314)
All lot 8 sub nw of nw (for 1914)
In tfce Circuit Court of the Fiftfc Judi
cial Circuit of Florida, Marlon
County- In Chancery.
To John A. Bishop, Francis E. Harris,
Susannah Jenkins, General P. Mur Murphy,
phy, Murphy, Faith Murphy, Mary E. Ross,
A. J Jackson, Annie M. Atkinson,
W. H. Baker and F. B. Norman,
co-partners aoingr business as
; Norman and Company, Dickson IL
Irvine, administrator, of the estate
of J. L. Feaster, Chas. L. Billimgrs,
' Beulah R. Verge and Andrew J.
It appearing: 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. Osborn, co-partners doing
ousiness under t'he name and style or
Morrison. Ray and Company, against
you and others, that your respective
places or residence are or 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 nerson m the
state of Florida, the service of sub subpoena
poena subpoena upon whom would bind you, or
either of you.
Now therefore, vou and each of you
are commanded to appear before this
honorable court on r
Monday, the 2nd day of November, A.
- 1. 1915, r''-
to answer to a bill of complaint ex
ploited against you to our said court
by N. G. Wade. Walter Ray and
Flora 'M. Osborn. co-tartners doinsr
business under the name and style of
Morrison, Ray and Company., and to
do further and receive what our 6aid
court shall have considered in that be
half, otherwise the complainant will
proceed ex parte.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order shall be nublished once a
week for 8 consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Star, .a newspaper published In
saia county ana state.
Witness the Honorable W. S. Bul
lock, 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 'file in my office.
This the 31st day f -August, A. D.
1915. . ,
Seal P. H. "NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Courtof Marion
County, Florida. ..
tf-thurs By Alberta Weeks, D; C.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judl Judl-.
. Judl-. rial Circuit of Florida, Marion
County In Chancery.
To the -unknown heirs of C. H. Har Har-graves,
graves, Har-graves, and the unknown heirs of
Shed rick 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
soui.hwest 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 d.oing business
under the name and style of Morrison,
Ray and Company, against the un unknown
known unknown heirs of C. H. liar grave and

E c
O tj o
2 96
1 07
1 38
5 01
8 00
2 96
3 90
9 73
1 38
2 01
2 01
1 70
2 01
1 38
7 37
2 73
7 84
5 48
1 94
4 30
6 90
2 03
4 69
7 05
1 86
7 05
11 78
7 05
2 73
5 12
3 12
3 60
1 86
4 20
2 00
6 27
1 15
7 05
2 03
2 73
1 54
2 03
9 .42
3 22
2 10
2 01
3 60
2 01
3 SO
2 33

9 I ft
Geo A Badger
J C Boozei
P J Theus
Unknown ..... ...
J C Boozer
Unknown ... ..
J H Taylor .. .. ..
H S Stark ... ...
N Summers . .
H Holland . ......
Unknown .... .... ..
Jas 'laxey . . . .
Unknown ..... ...
H Lambrigrbt
Unknown..... ... '..
Heirs Wm Toungr ...
Unknown....'. ... ..
Unknown . . .
Unknown . .. .. ..
Heirs Wm Young; ...
Unknown ... ..
Unknown ...
Unknown .... .......
H Lambrigrht. .. ..
Unknown.. .. .. ...
Unknown..... ... ..
T J Anderson .... ..
Unknown. . .
R Anderson
Laura Goss
. . .
. ...
F W Ditto ....
Unknown. .
Unknown. .
Unknown. ..
Unknown ....
Unknown i .
Joseph Wesley
Unknown. ...
Unknown .
4 Unknown ..
4 Unknown...
4 (Unknown
4 Unknown..
22 Jane Morris
H A Fausett -.
Florence Berry .
Wm. Stewart .....
Ditto and Maloney
Unknown. ....
Ditto and Maloney
Addie Hunter .
5 16
2 03
3 60
City Tax Collector.
the unknown heirs of Shed rick Atkin Atkinson,
son, Atkinson, that the complainant believes that
there are persons Interested In the
property Involved to the eall suit, to to-wlt:
wlt: to-wlt: 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 (the said unknown heirs of said
C. H. Hargraves and the unknown
heirs of said Shed rick 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 1 appear before this honorable
court on
Monday the 6th day of December, A. TJ.
to then and there make answer unto
the said bdil of comnlalnt exhibited
against you In said cause now pending
In our said court, and to do further
and receive what our eaid court shall
have considered in that behalf, other otherwise
wise otherwise the complainant will proceed ex
parte.-.; ''
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 Marjon
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 file in my ;offlce.
This the 31st day of August, A. D.
Seal ; P. TL NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marlon
County, Florida.
tf-thurs By Alberta Weeks, D. C.
Careful people see that they are
stopped. Dr. King's New Discovery is
a remedy of tried merit. It has held
its own on the market for 46 years.
Youth and old age testify to its sooth soothing
ing soothing and healing qualities. Pneumonia
and lung troubles are often caused by
delay of treatment. Df King's New
Discovery stops those hacking coughs
and relieves lagrippe tendencies. Mon Money
ey Money back if it fails. 50c and 1. No. 2.
' mm ii i .. t
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchants Cafe. tf
Mclver & MacKay
PHONES 47, 104, 305

She Raid
The Forfeit

The Ilawksworth twins were so much
alike that when they were little chaps
their mother was obliged to tie a pink
ribbon on Jlmmie and a blue one on
Billie to tell which was which. When
they grew to be men Billie, who was
of a roving disposition, went to South
America, leaving his brother at home.
One evening at a function .. Jim
Hawksworth met a girl to whom he
took a desperate fancy, and the "girl
did the same by him. They danced
together a number of times, and what
dances they didn't know they "sat out"
in a cozy corner by themselves.
The very next day the girl met Jim
on the street. He was nearsighted and
didn't recognize her, but seeing a lady
smiling at him he took off his hat The
girl stopped; so did Jim.
"Upon my word," she said, "you have
a short memory. You don't remember
Jim did remember her very .well as
soon as he got near enough to distin distinguish
guish distinguish her features, but he didn't re remember
member remember her name. He skirmished for
time to think it up.
"I certainly do remember you, hav having
ing having passed some time with you very
pleasantly last evening. But I am not
sure that you have not mistaken, me
for some one else."
"How ridiculous!"
"Who am i?"
"What assurance! You are talking
this way for a purpose."
"Ill tell you what I'll do. Ill make
two calls on you and another will make
a third. If you write my name correct correctly
ly correctly when I call and never write my
name to the other visitor I'll pay any
forfeit, you may suggest. If you fail
you pay any forfeit I suggest"
"There's a catch."
"No catch at all."
; "What's the forfeit I pay you?"
"That I'll tell you if you lose."
"What Is your full name?"
"James Smithson Hawksworth."
"Have you a pencil and paper?"
Jim tore a bit of paper from a letter
and handed it her, with a pencil. She
wrote the name he had given her on
the paper and put it in her bag.
"I agree to your terms," she said.
"But mind, if there is any catch 1
won't pay. Now tell me who I am."
"You're Miss Turnlee."
Jim bowed himself away and pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to put a plan he had In hi3
mind into operation. His brother Bill
had returned from South America a
few days before, and the two were still
alike as two peas In a pod. Jim went
home, where he found Billie, whom he
told of his agreement adding:
"Now, Bill, I wish you to call on the
girl tomorrow night personating me.
The next night I will call on her myself.".-
-':.Y ; -j .-'":'..
Bill assented and the next evening,
after being thoroughly coaehed by his
brother, made the call. He asked the
young lady to write his name on a bit
of paper, which she did, and before
handing it to him she took care to com compare
pare compare it with the name Jim had given
her." ": ri: r'y 'i f ; .:;.. '' ;."V -. ;' :. V
The next day the twins had their
photographs taken standing side by
side. As soon as the pictures were de delivered
livered delivered Jim put one of them In his
pocket and, with a written statement
from his brother that he had ealled on
Miss Turnlee on a certain date, went
to see her himself. Miss Turnlee, who
could not divest her mind of the sus suspicion
picion suspicion that some trick was being play played
ed played upon her, was a bit rattled. She
was looking for some difference In her
writing the names on the two different
occasions. After chatting awhile, dur during
ing during which period she scarcely beard
what Jim said, he drew the paper on
which she had written the name when
his brother had called and, handing it
to her, asked her to write his name be below
low below the one she had written before.
This time she was In no hurry. She
studied the name she had written, com compared
pared compared it with the one Jim had given
her and held the first paper to the light
looking at it and through It Jim
handed her a pencil, but she refused it
seeming to suspect that there might
be something wrong In it After much
thought and hesitation she wrote the
name under the one she had already
written, but even then she seemed
loath to part with the paper. However,
a time came when she reluctantly sur surrendered
rendered surrendered It 1
"I suppose now it will depend on my
not mixing you up with the other vis visitor.
itor. visitor. If you have played me fair I
have won. I have Identified you twice.
All I have to do Is to say when he
comes that be Is not you. When Is he
"He has been here."
"Been here!" Miss Turnlee looked
"He was here some time ago. He Is
my twin brother."""
He drew the photograph of himself
and his brother and showed it to her.
For a ew moments she looked at it
with a blank stare: then, the explana explanation
tion explanation coming to her. she exclaimed re
proachfully: ;
"That's not fair!"
1 Jim admitted that it was a bit
tricky and said that he would not bold
her to her bargain unless she preferred
to be held. J
"What forfeit am I to pay?" she
asked. y ;
Jim did not reply at once.. The lady's
curiosity was aroused. She urged him
"Yourself P he said at last
Miss Turnlee did not pay at once, but
she did in timenot she said, because
she had lost fairly, but because Jim
assured her that if she did not his life
would be wrecked.


In Doing it Properly Lies the Secret of
Success In Swimming.
The way to avoid drowning, accord according
ing according to a swimming teacher, is to learn
how to swim. Good swimmers don't
drown. They might die of chill or
starve to death, but as for drowning
"How about cramps?" he was asked.
"Even good swimmers haia cramps."
"Cramps needn't cause a moment's
worry. I've seen thousands of good
swimmers seized with cramps, aikl
never a one was drowned. All they did
was to turn over on their backs and
either wait for help or paddle with
their free limbs. I've never heard of a
swimmer having cramps in bo legs
and arms. Even then his caselvould
not be hopeless.
"There never was a case of drowning
that was caused by cramps. That may
seem surprising after the countless
water tragedies that have been blamed
on cramps. Death in the water Is caus caused
ed caused by chill or strangling.
"People strangle to death because
they are ignorant of the proper method
of breathing. When they sink beneath,
the water they hold their air passages
shut When they come to the top they
have to breathe out the air they've
used while under water. As breathing
out takes fifty times as long as breath breathing
ing breathing in, they have no time to get a fresh
supply of air before they go under
again. This keeps tip until they breathe
In under the water and thus strangle to
"The process should be reversed.
Breathe In for the second you are
above water; then breathe out through
the nostrils while under, the water, and
you can keep it up until you starve to
"Nine-tenths of swimming Is breath breathing,
ing, breathing, and movement is only one-tenth,"
says the expert Kansas City Star.
Then Disease Germs Are Rarely Ab!
V to Infect Our Tissues. -(
The popular notion that the prompt
healing of a cut or other wound is an
evidence of purity of blood has a sound
scientific basis. When the skin is bro broken
ken broken germs In large or small numbers
are thereby admitted to the sacred pre precincts
cincts precincts of the tissues from which they
are ordinarily excluded by the dense
structure of the skin. When the tissues
pure and vigorous blood the few germs
which .enter are quiekly destroyed, so
that the formation of pus, or so called
suppuration, does not occur, but when
the blood is not pure, so that the serum
and the cells are not able to make the
necessary active defense, the germs
grow and develop, suppuration occurs
and the wound, if large, may require a
long time to heal.
We might represent thi3 by picturing
in our mind a glass globe filled with
wntor nnrt flshoa utiI rthr nmflll rrp-
tiirca Bwlmtntno' otvtnf irt it Knw tm.
agine that, indigo, Ink or coloring mat
ter of some other sort Is dropped into
the water. It will immediately become
tinged, and if the coloring matter Is of
a poisonous character the fishes will
soon show uneasiness and unless re-,
lieved by a replacement of the impure
water by a fresh supply will soon die.
This is Just the condition of the living
cells of the body when bathed in im impure
pure impure blood The stomach cells which
Secrete the gastric juice, the muscle
cells which contract the liver cells
which make bile, the brain cells which
think every one is definitely and seri seriously
ously seriously injured by the impurities brought
In contact with it "Impure blood, then,
must be regarded as the foundation of
a large portion of all the diseases from
which human beings suffer. J. H. Kel Kellogg,
logg, Kellogg, M. D- in Good Health.
Sending a Man to Coventry.
The expression "sending to Coven Coventry"
try" Coventry" had a military origin. It arose, so
it Is said. In the days of Charles L,
when the Inhabitants of Coventry,
strongly objected to any Intercourse
with the military quartered In their
town, and a woman known to speak to
a man in a scarlet cloak was at once
the subject of a scandal. So rigid were
the natives that the soldier was con confined
fined confined to the mess room for conversa conversation."
tion." conversation." Thus the term "sending a man to
Coventry" if you wished to shut him
from society took root in the English
language. London Chronicle.
Progress In Lunacy. ;
A few months ago, at a council meet meeting
ing meeting in a certain small town, a well
known alderman astonished the mem members
bers members by saying: r
"Gentlemen, we have been sending
our lunatics to asylum for a long
time now, and it has cost us a great
deal of money, but I am glad to be
able to tell you that we have now built
an asylum fo ourselves." Chicago
Some Hope of Finish.
"Whleh do you prefer, a preacher
who preaches extemporaneous sermons
ur a preacher who reads his 6erraons?"
asked Smith.
"I prefer the preacher who reads his
sermons." replied Brown. "He can tell
when be gets to the end of his ser sermon.
mon. sermon. Spokane Ileview.
A Fatal Omission.
"This." said the editor, "describes the
iuveutlou in graphic style, but you
haven't made it t-omplete."
"No." said the reporter.
"No. You haven't said that it Is des destined
tined destined to revolutionize the industry."
Boston Journal.-.::'
'Modem Child-What do they mean
h.v a ion? winter evenintr? Mother
A frtlun of the day which existed
hefore th era of movies and talking
ma'-hine .lndjre





Mr. 0. B. Howse returned this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon from a trip to Kissimmee and
Mr. H. C. Jones has returned from

Mr. R. E. Yonge has been in Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville for several days this week.

Buy your drugs t from
Ocala's Jest drug store.


Most folks onthe square envied Dr.
Peek last night. "Doc" .could see over
other people's heads so easy.

Mr. G. W. Taylor of Blackshear,
Ga formerly in the naval stores

business in this section, is here for a
few days.

Needham's orchestra will furnish
the music for the ball at the Woman's

Club building tonight."

Mr. Jack Galloway left this after

iioon for Orlando, where he has ac accepted
cepted accepted a position as night clerk in
the Empire Hotel.
Mr. Ray Hunt did his part in help helping
ing helping the reunion, staying up almost
all Tuesday night to put the Temple
Theater in shape.

meeting at Fort McCoy Tuesday

Mrs. J. N. McQuaig was in Ocala


Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Hinson, their

two interesting children and Mr. A.
W. Atkinson were guests of Mr. and

Mrs. Ethan Hinson Sunday.
Mrs; F. M. Harp and Miss Oldia
Hinson were calling in Fort McCoy
Wednesday. w


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

Capt Tom Bridges favored a Star
man yesterday with a big handfull
of pecans grown on the Marion farms.
They d6 not raise bigger, better
ones anywhere.
Mr. George L. Taylor and a friend

will be treated to Coca-Cola in bot

ties by calling at the store of Mr. J.
R. White and presenting this notice.

October 1 ...83
October 2 ...........84
October 3 84
October 4 88
October 5 ..87
October 6 88
October 7 ...........87
October 8 ...........75
October 9 . . .. . . .70
October 10 72

October 12 .
October, 13
October 14 .

Oct. 19
Oct. 21
Oct. 23
Oct; 24
Oct. 25

; October


Dr. W. S. Hall of Pensacola is in
the city, the guest of Dr. J. E. Chace.

Mr. E. M. Howard has a sure sure-enough
enough sure-enough rarity, or rather two rarities,
to show his friends. They are two
gold half-dollars coined half a cen century
tury century ago. They are fragile little coins
and Mr.. Howard says that if he had
tiot given them to Mrs. Howard to
keep, he would have lost them years

ago. K i.-...

The firemen have the pool around
the fountain in their park in shape,

and it is a pretty thing to see. They
have four young alligators swimming
in it. The boys did all the work


Mr. C. N. Hampton, of Martel, who
was in town last night, informed the
Star that Miss Ethel Smith would be

married to Mr. William Harold to

day. The bride is the pretty daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Freyermuth.

Mr. Harold is worthy young man of

' Chritiana, at which place the young

people will make their home.

Mr. Fred Fort, who has been with
the Banner some years, left today for
Lakeland, where he will take a posi position
tion position on the Telegram. Fred is a good

boy, and the Star's best wishes at

tend him.

Messrs. C. N. Hampton of Martel
and E. T. Spencer of Ocala plan to go
to Crystal River in a day or two, for a
trip down the coast with Capt. Willis

in his launch.

Try one cf those frosted pints of
Pabst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf.

Mr. H. L. Sparrow, manager of the

New York Americans, was in town

yesterday afternoon, conferring with
Manager Hunter of the Ocala base

ball team in regarding to bringing
the Yankees" here for their spring
training.. Mr. Sparrow makes no
promises, but he says we have a good

'diamond and excellent hotels,, and he
shouldn't be surprised if the club

came here.

Fresh Nunnaliy's candies by express

twice a week at Gerig's. tf


Eureka, Oct. 27. Quite a few
Eurekaites attended the Sunday
school convention at Anthony Sunday

and report a most delightful time.

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Brinson are re

joking over the arrival of a fine baby

boy who made his advent Sunday

morning. They certainly have the
best wishes of their -friends for the

health of the little one and speedy

recovery of the mother.

Mr. F. M. Harp went to Jackson

ville Thursday and returned by way

of Anthony Sunday, going there to

participate in the royal festivity o

the Sunday school convention.

Master Otto Hinson was the week

end guest of his parents at Bay Lake

last week.




.' ..83











Weather Forecast
Rain tonight and Friday

air northwest portion.



Cotton Plant, Oct. 27. After the

beautiful weather of last week we are

having some cloudy and damp


Fall gardens are showing up lux

uriantly in this community and with
these and cane grindings and hog

killing time coming on, we expect to

'east. 1

Mr. W. E. Veal of Leroy motored

to Ocala last Friday, accompanied by

Mrs. C. R. Veal and son and Misses

Rachel Veal and Carrie Barco.

Mrs. D. N. Barco was in Ocala last
hursday and Friday on a shopping

tour. ..

The young folks of Cotton Plant

and Homeland met last Wednesday

evening at the home of Miss Carrie
Barco for the purpose of organizing a

social club, which was by vote named

"The Apropos Amusement Club."

This club will meet on Wednesday

evening of each week at different

homes each time. The purpose of this

club is to further the social and edu educational
cational educational advantages of the commun community.
ity. community. The meeting this week will be at

the home of Miss Rachel Veal and jan

old-fashioned spelling bee will be the

amusement for the evening.

Mrs. A. W. Woodward returned

Monday from a few days visit at

Croom. Her visit was shortened on

account of her son,. Mr. Alfred Har-

roun, being sick. He accompanied his

mother home to recuperate.

Miss Lucille Barco celebrated her

8th birthday Saturday afternoon by

entertaining5 her young friends. Af

ter playing games dear to their

young hearts, they were invited to

the dining room where a large birth

day cake lit up by eight candles sat
amid a bunch of evergreens on the

table. The little folks gathered

around the table and enjoyed hot

chocolate with marshmallows and

cake. At the conclusion of the feast
each guest was allowed to extinguish
a candle. After more eames the

guests bade Lucille good-bye after
assuring her of a pleasant afternoon
and wishing for her many more

bright days. Lucille was the recip
ient of several gifts.

Mr. Frank Morris was a business

visitor to Williston Tuesday.

Prof. G. Fred Turner spent the

week-end at his home at Gaiter.

jar. a. w. woodward and sons

were guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. F.

Sanders Sunday.

Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Veal and chil

dren of Leroy were guests1 Saturday

night and Sunday of Miss Carrie


Mr. Harry Woodward and Miss
i -r .

arrie carco were sunaay evening
callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs.

L. A. Tucker.

Messrs. M. L. Reynolds, Pedrick

and Moore of Ocala motored out Mon Monday
day Monday afternoon on business with Reg

istration Officer D. M. Barco.

We Have Eleven Species and All Are
Friends of the Farmer.
Prepared hy United States department of
Altogether there are within the limits
of the United States eleven species of

thrushes, five of which are commonly
known as robins and bluebirds. The
other six include the To wnsend soli solitaire,
taire, solitaire, the wood, the veery. the gray
cheek, the olive back and the hermit
The robins and bluebirds nest close
to houses, and even the shiest of the
other species are content with the se seclusion
clusion seclusion of an acre or two of woodland
or swamp. For this reason the brush brushes
es brushes are among the best known and most
carefully protected of native American
birds, and at times their numbers be become
come become so great that it is feared they
will do much harm to crops and fruit.
The investigations of the department
of agriculture, however, show that
there Is very little ground for this fear.
On the other hand, they destroy sch a
vast number of insects each year that
it Is probable that without them many
crops would suffer serious damage.
Of all the thrushes the robin Is prob

ably the best known. It has been fre frequently
quently frequently accused of destroying fruits

and berries, but it has now been ascer

tained that this only occurs In regions
that are so thickly settled that there is
no wild fruit upon which the robin

may subsist. In some years the bird is
a great pest in the olive orchards of
California, but it is probable that they
are driven to the orchards because of

the scarcity of native berries at these
times. Where a wild fruit Is available
the birds seem to prefer It to the culti cultivated
vated cultivated varieties.

Like the robin, the bluebird Is very

domestic; but, unlike the robin, it does
not prey upon any cultivated product
or work any Injury whatever to the

fruit grower. During the fruit season.
In fact, five-sixths of Its food consists
of Insects. It seems, therefore, that the

common practice of encouraging the

bluebird to nest hear houses by placing

convenient boxes In which It may build

Its home is thoroughly justified.

The six other species of the thrush

group also feed principally on insects

and fruit but a great portion of the
fruit which they consume is wild ber berries.
ries. berries. Domestic fruits are eaten so spar

ingly by these species that the damage

done is quite negligible.

The bird? known as the Towns end

solitaire is noted chiefly for Its song,
which is said to be at times the finest

of any of the thrush family. This
thrush, however, confines itself almost
entirely to the mountains and gorges of

the far west. The wood thrush, on the
other hand, is distributed over the east eastern
ern eastern part of the United States and Is a

frequenter of open 'groves and bushy

pastures. This thrush also is noted for

its sweet song, especially in the early

evening. It does not nest in gardens or

orchards, however, and is seldom seen

about farm buildings, so that many

people who are familiar with, its spng

would not know the bird by sight. The

wood thrush consumes a number of

very harmful Insects such as the Colo Colorado
rado Colorado potato beetle and white grubs.
The fruit which it eats it usually picks

up from the ground instead of taking

fresh from the trees. There is there therefore
fore therefore no reason why the wood thrush
should not be rigidly protected.
The other varieties also seem, to eat
little that is of value to farmers, while,
on the-other hand, they destroy multi multitudes
tudes multitudes of harmful Insects each year.

- The Family Look.
No eloquence of tongue, nothing that
stands written in any book, may sway
the heart as does that elusive quality
the race mark in a face. And this is
true less of the obvious physical aspect
than of Its thousand secret connota connotations.
tions. connotations. All the world knows the Haps Haps-burg
burg Haps-burg lip. the Jaw line of the Bona Bona-partes,
partes, Bona-partes, the subtler marks of clanship
keep their eloquence for their own own-Consciously
Consciously own-Consciously or not. each family group
stands before these symbols as the
small company of the learned might
before some Inscription on a desert
ruin. Mere strokes and scratches to
you and me. To the few who under understand
stand understand here Is the key that unlocks the
So the family look. In- the arch ol
an eye orbit, the curve of chin, we
read the sfcrnature of race. Chance
imprint maybe, maybe seal of some
struggle so profound as to hare set




At a meeting of the city council

t nr i ol: e " v.vvi(

rrre iMiupunauun tm oiupmeuia iur the registration books of the city of

the Marion County Fair
With a view to promoting the ag agricultural
ricultural agricultural interests of the state of
Florida the Southern Express Com Company
pany Company will transport free of charge
shipments weighing 50 pounds or
less, and also citrus fruits' and pine pineapples,
apples, pineapples, in packages weighing not
over 80 pounds, from points within
Florida, when consigned to the Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Marion County Fair,
Ocala, Fla., provided such shipments
are transported wholly within the
state of Florida, and are intended
solely for exhibition purposes. ;
Shipments as described may be re

turned free to the original owner at

our lips at this particular an-Ie. or,., ..... . ...

iming attenuations to per i .
gesture born a .thousand ?loe of the exhibition, if accompan-


through dimmin

petuate a

years ago in joy or in some

agony of body or of souL
The family look. The first we re remember;
member; remember; the last we shall forget
Elizabeth Robins In Harper's Magazine.'

V Father and Children.
"In the earlier years. says Pastor
Charles E. Jefferson In the Woman's
Home Companion, "children can be
controlled by their mother, but by and
by there 'com?s a time when they begin
to note the conduct of the father. No
eyes are keener than the eyes of a
child. He sees everything the father
does. He reflects on what the father
does not do. His logic is' Inexorable.

He argues his way to conclusions

which cannot be shaken.

"ir his rather does not pray, prayer

must be unnecessary. Grown men
surely know what is needed. If his
father never reads the Bible then the
big book can be dispensed with. Fa Fathers
thers Fathers know what books are most worth
reading. If he does not go to church
then church attendance Is a pastime
and not a duty, for men so old and
wise as father is would not neglect
church if church were of value to
them. '

ied by certificate to this effect sign signed
ed signed by the secretary of the fair.

Pabst Slue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ; ALL
drinksr at Johnny's Place. tf

Get the November Red Book today
at The Book Shop. 23-3t .
Derivation of 'Comedy.
Comedy, the anglicized form of th
Latin comaedia, Is derived from th
Greek comus, a festive procession, and
eideni, to sing, bearing on the ode
sung during the Drft-sion.


Sea Toll of Sailors.
Intercourse between Russia and Eng England
land England began In the middle of the six
teenth century by the White sea. It
was a hazardous and costly voyage.
The crews of two ofvthe three ships
with which Richard Chancellor made
his first trip In 1553 were frozen to
death. Sir Hugh Willoughby r among
them. On his second venture, in 1556,
Chancellor brought back with him a
Russian ambassador, Osip Nejea. Two
o'f the ships were never heard of
again, and Edward Bonaventure, after
four months at sea, was wrecked on
the Scottish coast Chancellor, many
of his crew and seven Russians per perished,
ished, perished, but Osip Nejea was among the
survivors, and the English lords and
merchants went out in state beyond
Shoreditch to welcome thi3 "Duke of
Muscovia." London Chronicle.

LOCKET LOST Lost on the streets
Wednesday, Oct. 27, a round gold
locket with chain attached. Locket
has nothing inside. Outside has init

ials M. O. B. Finder will receive re-

ward by returning same to the Star
office. N 28-?

OR RENT Nine-room cottage, cor

ner Watula and South Third streets.

Modern conveniences, reasonable rent.

C. Rheinauer. 28-tf

WANTED At once, a steady white

man. Apply at Carter's Bakery, tf

OR RENT House now occupied by

Mr. H. A. Waterman on S. First
street east. Apply to Mrs. W. S.

Bullock: 10-22-6V

Military Pensions In Servia.
Servian soldiers enjoy a pension,
granted only to invalid cases. The or ordinary
dinary ordinary veteran who does not suffer
some Injury which would render him
Invalid does not receive a pension, mil
itary service In Servia being compui-

, sory. Invalid pensions In Servia are

paid by the year that is, each appli applicant
cant applicant who is granted a pension receives
a certain sum' each year. In case the
soldier receives injuries which would
render him partiaily Invalid he receives
only part of the yearly amount most
likely one-half, but In case of the sol soldier
dier soldier being totally Invalid be gets the
full amount

One on the Stenographer.
The other day a little stenographer in
a downtown office In Boston begged
some workmen who were putting up a
new telephone not to place it so high
on the wall as they were doing.
Tou see. she said, "I have to use It
as much as any one. and I am so short

that I can hardly reach it
"Oh. well, miss." said the humorist
in charge of the work, "you can raise
your voice, can't you?' Boston Tran Transcript
script Transcript Definitions.
Miser, a man who kills two birds
with one stone and then wants the
stone back.
Tact, the art of saying nothing when
there Is nothing to be said.
Epigram, an artistic way of saying
something that Is not true. Woman's
Home Companion.

y : Interval.
The twenty-year-old daughter of the
president of one bank, director of two
others and a railroad or two stood be before
fore before her dressing table in a brown
study. Meanwhile
Three men. each one of whom want wanted
ed wanted to make a loan of $100,000, paced
the floor.
Her father sat Inwardly fuming in
the auto while a hundred business let letters
ters letters remained nnread. 1
Twenty clerks paused until the work
of a day could be given out.
Six cylinders, accomplishing nothing,
buzzed on.
Four servants, leaving their morn morn-tog's
tog's morn-tog's routine, rushed aimlessly about

And the zirl called: "Oh, papa, it

Isn't my fault. I cannot find my
gloves!" Life.

AUTO ON CREDIT If you wish a

new automobile, of the latest model,
either roadster or five-passenger car,

for less than half cash down, balance

on monthly payments, write to box

164, Ocala, Fla. tf

FOR SALE For a limited time I will

sell layer cakes at 50c. each, dough

nuts at 20c. per dozen and home

made candy at 50c per lb Mrs. G.

D. Washburn, phone 206. 10-23-6t

The Wife Oh, doctor, I think Henry
Is much better this morning. He took
my hand just a minute ago and called
me his own 'ittle tootsy wootsy. The
'Doctor The case is more serious than
I thought. It's a very bad sign when a
patient becomes delirious.-New York

A Difference.
"I am told that Jones is a regular
jeech. Is that true?"
"No: 1 would hardly say that. A
leech, you know, never gets stuck on
himsrlf. v'

Mr. A. W. Atkinson attended lodge rings. Quick delivery. 9-27-6t

Don't brood over the past nor dream

For pine or oak wood call 351, fourl ? th furnre. but seize the instant and

if! vrt'ir ?eson from the hour.

Silent Enthusiasm.

Charles Rowley, In his book, "Fifty

Tears of Work Without Wages. tells

a story against himself. A nature en

thuslast he was climbing Snowdon

and overtook an old gypsy woman. He
began to dilate upon the sublimity of
the scenery rin somewhat gushing

phrases. The woman paid no atten attention
tion attention to him. Provoked by her irrespon-

slveness. he said: "You don't seem to

care for this magnificent scenery?"

She took the pipe from her mouth

and delivered this settler: "I enjies It:

I don't jabber."

Proof Positive.

Mr. the subeditor, was asked to

Write an article on superstition and im

becility. When the article was printed

the opening sentence was found to be

as follows:

"That imbecility is not on the wane

perusal of the following lines will am

ply demonstrate. London Telegraph.

How to Treat a Wife.

An ancient Egyptian moralist writ writing
ing writing to his son. said: "If thou takest a
wife try to make her happier than any

of her women friends. She will be
doubly bound to thee if the tie is sweet

to her. Accord her what pleases her.

She will appreciate the effort"

Like the Bee.

. Hokus Why do you liken Harduppe
to the busy bee? He isn't particularly

industrious, 13 he? Pokus-Oh. no; it
Isn't that! But nearly every one he

touches gets stung. Town Topics.

Could Handle Both Sides.

.Simmons Isn't Barker always will

ing to hear both sides of a question?
Kimmons Not unless you let him do

all the talking. Judge.

Most of our misfortunes are more

supportable than the comments of our

friends upon them. C. C Colton.

refined, educated widow wants posi position
tion position as housekeeper, companion companion-nurse
nurse companion-nurse to children or clerk in a store.

Best of references. Mrs. ShallcrossJ
Brooksville, Fla. 21-6t


street; modern conveniences. Apply

to A. G. Gates. 10-9-tf

FOR RENT Large and comfortable
rooms with fireplace; nicely furnish furnished;
ed; furnished; conveniently located; all modern
conveniences; rates reasonable.. Apply

603 East Second street, corner San Sanchez,
chez, Sanchez, or at Star office. 9-7-tf f

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-
ed Residence," care the Star. 13-tf :

FOR SALE At a bargain, runabout

Maxwell car. Address "X," care the
Star. 10-12-tf

FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next to

the Colonial; also for light house

keeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf


SALE Spooner dwelling house at

Stanton, with small barn. Also lot

of land on which they are situated,

in section twenty-one. Address E. M.
Brooks, trustee, 345 Trement build building,
ing, building, Boston, Mass. 10-20-t

LAND TO RENT A ten acre tract
two miles out, fronting on Silver
Springs boulevard; fenced. Will be
rented on shares. Apply to R. R.
Carroll, SUr office. 9-30-tf

FOR SALE Two-story house on
Fort King avenue. One of the very
best locations in Ocala. Terms to
suit. Address- P. O. Box 273, Ocala,
Fla. 17-tf
Call at No. 1, South Fifth street Mrs
Mary Gillen. 10-12 ''

Ocala were revised and the following
names stricken therefrom:
Ward No. 1
Charles, Edward, moved.
Gates, C. A., moved.

.Harley, T. B., moved.
Jenkins, J. F., moved.
Kea, J. ,W., moved.
Kemp, H. IL, moved.
Kline, Jake, moved.
Knight A. E., moved.
Keating, R. L., moved.
Knight, S. S., 'moved.
Luckie, W. TM moved.
McCorkle, J. M., dead.
McCorkle, H. M., moved,
McCorkle, R. E., moved.
McClendon, H., moved.
Norwood, W. U., moved.
Richie, W. D., moved.
Smith, D. S., moved.
Ward No. 2
- Brigance, A. J., moved.
Bobbett A. Mn moved.
Beck, A. J., moved.

' Beaves, J. T moved.
Baum, B. B moved.
Bell, A., dead.
Cobb, T. A., moved.
Dodge, W. H., moved.
Dorr, George N., moved.
Dorr, W. L., moved.
Dekle, C. H., moved.
Fianery, A. M., moved.
Giles, J. J., moved.
Harrison, W. H., moved.
Kreger, C. R mved.
Koonce, R. E., moved.
Lansford, A. M., moved.
Landers, C O., moved.
Mershon, George F.r moved.
Mansfield, Geo. W., moved.
McGinnis, D. U.,( moved.
Peabody, Don, moved.
Robinson, E. E., moved.
'Rawls, H.- W, moved.
Roberts, J. H., moved.
Raysor, J. C, dead.
Sumner, M., moved.
Stafford, H. H., moved.
Thompson, Jno. M dead.
Ward, M. C, moved.
Wing, Asa M., moved.
Ward No. 3
Brooks, Anderson, dead.
Bailey, C. C, moved.
Brooks, Isaac, moved.
Crom, G. C, moved.
Cordero, O. W., moved.
Caruthers, H. A., moved.
Drury, M. D., moved.
Dusky, A. M., moved.
Franklin, Jack, moved.
Felder, P. II., moved.
Floyd, T. M., moved.
, Goin, P. G., dead.
Goodyear, P. D., moved.
Gibson, L. M., moved.
Hadley, S. H., dead.
Huntsman, R. O., moved.
Jeff coat, O. C, moved.
Knight. S. A., moved.
Michael Glover, dead.
Marsh, J. F., moved.
McCranie, C. V., moved.
Pittman, E. P., moved.
Peacock, C. A., moved.
Retky, Jas. J., moved.
Swartz, O. C, moved.
Thompson, J. F., moved.
Williams, Henry M., moved.
Wilson, B. F., moved.
Washington, W. W., moved.
Wilson, J., moved.
Woods, Wm. E., moved.
Williams, E, M., moved.
Warshauer, Herman, moved.
Woods, George C, moved.
; Ward No. 4
Buford, John, moved.
Blair, Curtis L., moved.
Fort, D. A., moved.
Groves, H. C, moved.
Hill, Nathan, dead.
Hadley, Anderson, dead.
Holland, Henry, moved.
Hane, W. L., moved.
, Hendricks, R. V., moved.
Hoocker, W. W., moved.
Irvin, Levi, moved.
Jones, Jim, moved.
Johnson, Holder, moved.
James, A. W., moved.
Laberth, A. J., moved.
Martin, Sam H., moved.
Moore. Wm. H., moved.
Grambling, A., moved.
Hawk, S. B., moved.
Johnson, H., moved.
Murray, J., moved.
Modes, George, moved.
McDuffy, I. S., moved.
McConnell, Henry J., moved.
Pendleton, Randle, dead.
Parris, Chas. H moved.
Parker, M., moved.
Reaves, Sip, moved.
Roberts, Dennis, dead.
Rush, E. T., dead.
. Richie, A. A., moved.
Strunk, A. Y., dead.
Scandrett, C. A., moved.
Sammia. John, moved.
Shaw, T. M., moved.
Thrilling, Sol, moved.
Thomas, Jacob, moved.

Tobm, E. BM moved.
; Tolar, J. N., moved.
Washington, General, moved.
Wolf, August moved.
; Wright, Forest, moved.
Weaver, C. J., moved.
Weston, J. W., moved.
Williams, C. D-, moved.
Washburn, F. H., moved.
Washington, Sam, moved.
The city council will meet on the
23rd day of November, 1915, for the
purpose of restoring names which
might have been erroneously strick stricken.
en. stricken.
The registration books are now
open at the city clerk's office and will
close on the 13th day of November ;
1915. j

This the 21st day of October, 1915
11. C. Sistrunk,
City Clerk and Ex-officio Supervisor
of Registration. 10-22-fri-5t

i .'.! j ii. m .11,11.11 1 ii i. il!.. iiLnmm i' .tmpujumwAtwruimmamm
L i i

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