LONG DRAWN OUT DEFENSE
Vienna, July 31. Austrian cavalry
entered Lublin Friday afternoon, ac
cording to the official statement last
RUSSIANS LOST AN IMPORTANT
London, July 31. The Austro-German
cavalry have entered Lublin, 95
miles southeast of Warsaw. Vienna
announces this officially, supplement supplementing
ing supplementing the German claims last night that
the Russian grip on this southern
front is broken. This indicates the
important Ivangorod Lublin-Chelm
railroad is strongly held by the in invaders,
vaders, invaders, cutting off one line of retreat
of the Russian forces in southern
VON BUELOW'S DRIVE
Meanwhile Von Buelow continues
his drive toward Vilna, seeking to
cut the northern Warsaw-Petrograd
RUSSIANS IN A TIGHT PLACE
Unless the main forces of the Rus Russians
sians Russians are already out of the Warsaw
district they are in a serious pre predicament.
dicament. predicament. Warsaw's 800,000 inhabi inhabitants
tants inhabitants are fleeing east. Every Russian
dispatch makes a guarded reference
to some phase of evacuation. Aban Abandonment
donment Abandonment is not forthcoming.
RUSSIANS MOVING OUT
Geneva, July 31. A Tribune dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Innsbruck says German
aviators, after a flight over Warsaw,
reported they saw the Russian troops
evacuating the city and marching
ENGLAND MUCH ALARMED
London, July 31. Military writers
are debating the chances of extricat extricating
ing extricating the Russian armies successfully.
Quick action to save the armies is be believed
lieved believed to be imperative. Some British
newspapers this morning urge con conscription
scription conscription to show Russia that the Al Allies
lies Allies will put pressure on in the west
to help out. The Russian press, ac according
cording according to specials, feels that the
western allies should have started a
movement in France or Belgium to
relieve the Russian strain. It is now
realized that Russia has lost the in initiative
itiative initiative for the remainder of the
summer, which will enable the cen central
tral central powers to strike hard on other
WAR WILL BE FIERCE IN THE
It is believed that as soon as the
Germans force the Russians back to
new lines, the Germans will begin
trench warfare at Warsaw and turn
their attention to the west, where it
has been generally quiet for the past
weeks except in the Vosges. Berlin
has announced that hand to hand
fighting continues over one position.
The Paris statement last night an announced
nounced announced there was no infantry action
yesterday, but that there was some
sharp artillery actions and describes
an aeroplane bombardment of Ger German
man German positions near Rheims, and a
German factory in Alsace, which was
making asphyxiating gas.
NEW RUSSIAN LINE
The headquarters of the Russian
army since its retreat will be Brest
Litowsk, 150 miles due east of War Warsaw.
saw. Warsaw. It is a city of 50,000 people, on
the Bug river with two lines of rail railroad
road railroad running through it, one running
northavest to Chelm and the other to
Moscow. There is a nest of ten fort fortresses
resses fortresses surrounding the city on three
sides. On the east there is need of
no protection, as there are the Pinsk
marshes 150 miles long and 500 miles
wide, very simitar to the Everglades,
the water not navigable by boats or
passable with teams or on foot. The
Pripiet river, with its thousands of
branch streams waters this vast ter-
.1 H 11 j
J 1 1 l U.J
Armies are Maneuvering
Cut Them Off
Of WARSAW MAY COS! THE
ritory. The Germans will never envel envelope
ope envelope Brest Litowsk. Tli" c.ar's troops
can put their backs to tiu? w;ill and
fight without danger of an attack
from the rear of any great propor proportion.
tion. proportion. For weeks the Russians have
been strengthening the forts at this
If Moscow is to be saved from in invasion
vasion invasion the armies of the czar must
hold Brest Liotwsk.
AIR RAID IN ALSACE
It also announced that forty-five
French aeroplanes yesterday morning
dropped more than a hundred bombs
on the gasoline works in Alsace and
cn a railroad station nearby. All the
machines returned safely, but it is not
known what damage they inflicted.
AUSTRIAN NAVY REPULSED
Bad weather is again hampering
the operations on the Austro-Italian
front, but Rome announces that Aus Austrian
trian Austrian cruisers and torpedo boats were
repulsed in an attempt to recapture
the Austrian island of Pelagosa in the
AT SILVER SPRINGS
Mr. James Thomas McCreight of
Duluth, Minn., and Miss Edna Smoak
will be married at 12 o'clock tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow noon at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Smoak at
Silver Springs. The bridal couple
will leave immediately for an exten extensive
sive extensive wedding trip thru the west be before
fore before going to their home at Duluth.
The bride to be is Miss Sudie Ed Ed-monia,
monia, Ed-monia, the third daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Smoak, and a very charming
The bridal couple will leave on the
limited for Toronto, Canada, where
they will visit the groom's parents,
and will then visit the exposition be before
fore before going to their future home in
Duluth, where Mr. McCreight holds a
position with the Clyde Iron Works.
Mr. McCreight was at Silver Springs
a year ago and was employed in put putting
ting putting up the Rentz mill machinery,
and it was then that he met Miss
Mr. Bert Guynn and Miss Emma L.
Hogan, both of near Grahamville,
were married this morning by Notary
John E. Bailey in his office in hte
On the 25th of July I had the pleas pleasure
ure pleasure of uniting in marriage Mr. Elbert
M. Griggs and Miss Edith Cordery,
both of Lynne. The groom is a son
of Mr. L. B. Grig-rs and tlf bride a
daughter of Mr. E. O. Cordery. Both
are members of the Oklawaha Bridge
Baptist church. The best wishes of
their many friends ;oes with them for
a happy and prrrperous life. May
the cares and crof.-r-s of thir life be
few and the joys ar d plea?ures many,
is the wish of their old giandpa,
B. I. Hull.
BLIND TIGER COULD BITE
Five Lives Lost in a Mississippi
(Special to the Star)
Osceola, Ark., July 31. -One woman
and four men weie killed in a raid of
a sheriff's posse on a blind tiger on
island 37 in the Mississippi river. The
dead are Mrs. Susan Wiiiia ns, keeper
of the tiger. She:. if MaMen, Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Johnson, Sam iJills and John
A little son was born yesterday
morning to Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Mis Mis-let
let Mis-let of North Magnolia street.
THE STAR IS THE ONLY NEWSPAPER IN MARION
CZAR'S FORCES ANOTHER
All LAID MY
CHICAGO HAS BURIED HER
DEAD AND IS INDIGNANT
AT SECRETARY RED RED-FIELD'S
FIELD'S RED-FIELD'S METH METHODS
ODS METHODS (Assoolate.l Press)
Chicago, July 31. Public funeral
services attended by over a thousand
people, were held at Cicero today for
Willie Novetny, aged seven, whose
body was unidentified for six days.
Many city officials were present and a
brass band furnished music. The
boy's father, mother and 12-year-old
sister, who also perished on the East Eastland,
land, Eastland, were buried with him.
The federal grand jury sought evi evidence
dence evidence relating to the stability of the
Eastland. United States Attorney
Clyne is expected to present evidence
oi the history of the vessel, which
had previously been reported for
cranky performances. It is alleged the
owners had this knowledge.
People Think He is Trying to White Whitewash
wash Whitewash Federal Inspectors
(Special to the Star)
Chicago, July 31. Secretary Red Red-field's
field's Red-field's inquiry on the Eastland came
to a dramatic close today, when Lieu Lieutenant
tenant Lieutenant Governor O'Hara demanded
that some representative citizen be
permitted to sit on the probe com committee
mittee committee and its scope broadened. Red Red-field
field Red-field declared this would be irregal
and abruptly adjourned the hearing
until Monday. Mayor Thompson de declared
clared declared he will go to Cornish, N. II.,
and lay Redfield's methods before the
president, if the investigation results
in a whitewash.
RUSSIA IS RICHER
Suppression of Vodka Traffic Enables
People to Save their Shekels
Petrograd, July 31. Savings de deposits
posits deposits in 'oeal banks continue to pile
up due t the suppression of the
vodka trafiic and to other economies
attendant upon the war. The first
fb-e uw nths of li15 showed an in increase
crease increase in deposits over the same
period of the previous year of $122, $122,-500.
500. $122,-500. On June 1 deposits aggregated
J?l,03f.f0-) ;n cash and $219,550 in
MISERY IN MACEDONIA
People Need Help Worse than in the
Days of St. Paul
( A. oeiaU il Press)
London, J my 31. Dispatches i" i"-vived
vived i"-vived from Eiitish Co .-.? I Greir rt
Monastir, Macedonia, indicate that
the situation of the refugee popula population
tion population in that district is very serious.
"So many people have succumbed to
the effects of exposure and starva starvation,"
tion," starvation," says Mr. Greig, "and the crop
piospects are so Lad, that despair
has quenched all initiathe. Every Everywhere
where Everywhere the distress is increased by the
enormous prices of foodstuffs, by the
lack of medical assistance, by the
need of clothing and housing. The
situation is equally precarious for
Christian and Moslem population.
Mr. Harry Booth, who has been in
Georgia, South Carolina and New
York City for the past two weeks on
.business for the Metrotiolitnn Knit.
ting Mills, of which he is superinten superintendent,
dent, superintendent, returned home this afternoon.
FLOKIDA. SATUKDAY, JULY 81, 1915
CAPTAIH DISKED THE
ODDER 10 STOP
London, July 31. The Leyland
liner Iberian, 5,222 tons gross, has
teen sunk b a German subnwrr.c.
Five of the crew were killed and two
died aboard the rescue boat. Sixty
one aro safe.
The Iberian has been carrying war
supplies from the United States to
England for several months.
FOUR AMERICANS KILLED
Queenstown, July 31. Four of the
men killed when the Iberian sunk are
said to have been Americans.
STEAMER WOULDN'T STOP
Washington, July 31. U. S. Consul
Frost at Queenstown reported that
the Iberian disregarded the German
submarine's orders to stop, conse consequently
quently consequently the vessel was shelled. The
crew was given time to take to the
ONE AMERICAN KILLED
London, July 31. The men killed
on the Iberian lost their lives by shell
fire. The steamer was torpedoed.
SUNK A BUNCH OF TRAWLERS
The Lowestoff trawlers Quest,
Strive, Achieve and Athena were
sunk today by German submarines.
The crews were saved.
The trawlers CorlandeV and Fitz Fitzgerald
gerald Fitzgerald were also sunk. The rcews
landed at Lowestoff today. Two
others, names lacking, were sunk and
the crews landed at Yarmouth.
MANTON DID NOT
NAME FIVE MEN
To Whitman as Accomplices of
Becker in Grafting
New York, July 31. Martin T.
Manton issued a statement here to today,
day, today, emphatically denying that he
has given Governor Whitman the
names of five men implicated with
Charles Becker in alleged grafting.
GOOD WORK IN ARMENIA
Everywhere Abroad Our Country is
the Friend of the Oppressed
Tiflis, July 31. A telegram from
Archbishop Nersus from Julfa, says
that during the five months of Turk Turkish
ish Turkish occupation of Crmia, the Ameri American
can American missions there sheltered 10,000
and fed 00,000 Armenian Christians.
During the same period, the arch archbishop
bishop archbishop said 4,000 died of disease and
over 1,000 were killed by the Turks
and Kurds. After the capture of
Van 150 Armenians were massacred.
The sum of $100,000 he said was need needed
ed needed for relief of the suffering popu populace.
lace. populace. TENNESSEE HAS RETURNED
Big Cruiser has Been in Mediterran Mediterranean
ean Mediterranean Eleven Months
New York, July 31. The armored
cruiser Tennessee returned yesterday
from nearly a year's cruise in Euro European
pean European waters. She left New York
August 7, 1914, with $5,807,000 in
gold for war refugees, and returned
with $1C'J,000. The money was dis distributed
tributed distributed to needy Americans in Tur Turkey
key Turkey and Asia Minor. The cruiser also
aided in rescuing nationals of lelKg lelKg-erent
erent lelKg-erent countries bordering on the Med Med-iterran
iterran Med-iterran an.
BOY DROWNED AT
Tarpon Springs, July 31. Irvin,
the ten-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.
F. E. Whitehurst, of Sutherland, was
drowned in a lake in front of his
home yesterday afternoon between 5
and 0 o'clock.
The body was recovered at one
o'clock this morning by friends who
bad searched over the lake with a
lantern for eight hours.
Mr. J. C. Close, the young civil en engineer,
gineer, engineer, has gone to Okeechobee City,
where he will be engaged with a land
company for the next few months.
COUNTY TAKING TELEGRAPH SERVICE
LIFE lii LONDON
Has the Gaiety of Men Seeking a
Brief Respite from War's
London, July 31. One of the par
adoxes of the war is the visiting of
Parisians to London for a bit of ex excitement
citement excitement and gaiety. Paris is noth
ing like its old self, for its theaters
are closed, motor buses at the front,
most of its taxis laid up and a large
number of hotels closed. But London
has sacrificed but little of its old life.
Hotels are full, tea rooms and res
taurants as crowded as ever, the
aters, especially the music halls and
revues, well attended and the Hyde
Park and upper Thames have their
usual crowds of holiday makers.
But this does not mean that London
does not feel the war. The hotel
guests are mainly purchasing agents
for the allied powers, visiting at
taches on official business and agents
for American factories looking for
supply contracts. Comparatively few
of the younger men seen in the fash fashionable
ionable fashionable tea places and restaurants
wear civilian clothes. Khaki is also
the prevailing colore among the men
at the revues. The "Piccadilly knut,"
as the young men who set the fash fashions
ions fashions are called, has largely disappear disappeared
ed disappeared from his old haunts. y
London's gaiety is in one sense
largely kept up by the war. Men liv living
ing living the hard routine of duty at the
training camps or a life of constant
danger at the front seem to find a
complete change and rest of mind in
a frivolous show as in nothing else.
The first idea of a wounded man on
getting out of the hospital is a round
of restaurants and variety halls. Of Officers
ficers Officers ami enlisted men with arms in
slings and on crutches are sights too
common there to attract more than
NEW BRITISH NOTE
Will Probably be Released to News Newspapers
papers Newspapers Next Week
Washington, July 31. The supple supplemental
mental supplemental British note on the rights of
r.outrals at sea and within blockade
lines will be delivered to the Amer American
ican American embassy at London within a day
or so, Ambassador Page reported o o-day.
day. o-day. It probably will be released for
I uhlication early next week.
Whether the original note received
here last Monday, and withheld from
the press until the supplemental note
could be dispatched, will le allowed to
stand, has not been disclosed. It i3
thought possible the entire British ar argument
gument argument will be covered in the new
note r.nd that the previous communi communication
cation communication will be withdrawn.
BRITISH MAY GIVE
Washington, July 31. Unofficial
but vigorous efforts by the state de department
partment department to obtain for American im importers
porters importers the release of vast consign consignments
ments consignments of German, Austrian and other
goods now held up in neutral Euro European
pean European ports by the British order in
council is Wlieved by officials here to
be responsible for the British supple supplementary
mentary supplementary note, which is expected this
week. It is lelieved that Great Bri Britain
tain Britain has decided to state her side of
the case official 1 v.
MANUFACTURERS OF MOSCOW
Contribute Fund to Supply Ammuni Ammunition
tion Ammunition for their Country
f A ool.it Pre3)
Petrograd, July 31. The leading
manufacturers of Moscow have join joined
ed joined in furnishing the capital for a na na-ti.'iii!
ti.'iii! na-ti.'iii! munitions factory there. The
plant, which will start at once, is to
cost 5'5.(U)0,0O all of which will be
raised within a fortnight. Most of the
J manufacturers have agreed to sub sub-j'cribe
j'cribe sub-j'cribe a sum not less than one per
J tent o' their capital.
Has Trouble In Both Mexico
AMERICAN MARINES NEEDED
Washington, July 31. At Port au
Prince, where two American blue
jackets were killed by snipers, quiet
prevails, says reports from the Amer American
ican American legation. Disarming the natives
is going on. The legation recommends
that a larger naval force be sent to
the island. The battleship Connecti
cut, with 500 marines, is due to say
from Philadelphia today.
SHOT BY SNIPERS
The men killed were Wm. Gompers
of Brooklyn and Cason S. Whitehurst
of Norfolk. Admiral Caperton report reported
ed reported he had been warned that the town
would be attacked at about 8 o'clock.
He prepared for the defense but the
only disorder was when snipers killed
the two Americans.
ASSAILANTS WERE PUNISHED
Washington, July 31. Admiral
Caperton reports that the attacking
party lost five killed and two wound
IS ON THE WAY
Philadelphia, July 31. The battle
ship Connecticut with nearly 500 ma
rines sailed for Port au Prince this
CARRANZA AGAIN HAS THE
San Antonio, Texas, July 31. The
reoecupation of Mexico City last
night by Carranza troops under Gon
zales, is reported in a telegram to
day to Samuel Belden, local represen
ts tive of Carranza, from Jesus Acuna,
minister of the interior.
EVEN WILSON'S PATIENCE IS
ALMOST PLAYED OUT
Washington, July 31 Definite
steps towards the restoration of peace
in Mexico will be taken immediately
after President Wilson's return from
New Hampshire next week. This
specific action was disclosed, but it
was not stated authoritatively that the
executive departments of the govern
ment were preparing to carry out the
program determined upon. Only an
unexpected move in Mexico itself to
restore peace, would prevent the Unit United
ed United States taking a hand now. Armed
intervention is not regarded as con
templated, as it is believed that most
of the factions will force a conference
to restore peace, although Carranza
is still holding off. Whether in case
the conference did not meet, the Unit United
ed United States would lay an embargo on
aims, or use United States soldiers to
guarantee the transportation of food
to the starving is unknown, but the
army and navy are known to be ready
for any eventuality.
LOST IN HAYTI
(Special to the Star)
Washington, July 30, 4:10 p. m
wo American seamen were killed
during the fight which followed the
anding of Admiral Caperton's forces
at Port au Prince last night. As a
result of these casualties, and at the
request of Admiral Caperton, Secre Secretary
tary Secretary Daniel3 ordered 500 marines to
proceed from Philadelphia to Port au
rince immediately on the battleship
More Trouble Expected
Washington, 4:30 p. m. The men
were killed by snipers. In the roes-
age, Admiral Caperton stated that
an attack from outside the town is
feared tonight and additional men are
Connecticut Will Steam this Morning
Philadelphia, July 30, 4:30 p. m.
The Connecticut will leave for Hayti
at 9:30 tomorrow morning. Stores
nd marines are being taken aboard.
Houses for rent on Daugherty
street, all modern conveniences. Ap Apply
ply Apply to A. G. Gates at Gates Gar-
TO RESTORE ORDER II! THE
AMERICA PAYS FOR
An Incomplete Estimate of What it
is Costing Our Country to Keep
London, July 31. The principal
speaker of the opening' of the summer
season of King's College was H. C.
Hoover, chairman of the American
commission for relief in Belgium. His
address was a description of the work
of the commission.
"I could bore you stiff with details
of the multitudinous branches of our
work," he remarked, "but the main
facts are there:
"Foodstuffs worth $55,000,000 have
been supplied and sold up to June 30;
"Two hundred ninety-three com
plete shiploads, comprising over 600, 600,-000
000 600,-000 tons of bread stuffs, have been
"We are spending $3,500,000 for
the upkeep of the Canteens for Bel Belgians
gians Belgians absolutely destitute;
"We have spent $500,000 through
the committee appointed to look after
homeless and orphan children; 24,000
children have been placed in tempor temporary
ary temporary homes until after the war;
"Twenty thousand foreign refugees
in Belgium are also being cared for
"In destroyed communities $500,000
has been spent in the erection- of tem temporary
porary temporary shelters;
"Clothing worth $3,400,000 has been
distributed through the central cloth clothing
ing clothing bureau in Brussels;
"For the purchase of clothing
locally, $2,200,000 has been distribut distributed
ed distributed to the destitute;
"The total subscriptions up to date
in actual cash have been about $15, $15,-000,000;
000,000; $15,-000,000; "In the distribution of food over
55,000 volunteer workers, mostly Bel Belgians,
gians, Belgians, have been employed;
The relief work has extended to
the distribution of medical supplies
and to the distribution of thousands
of tons of seed to agriculturalists;
"In France, where the nation is
still behind the dispossessed indus industrial
trial industrial workers, the commission has
found it sufficient to grant money
subventions to the communes, which
undertake the care of their own des destitute."
titute." destitute." WHY DID GER5IANY
SUPPRESS THIS MESSAGE?
Petrograd, July 30. The following
telegram was sent by the Russian to
the German emperor one year ago
yesterday: "Thanks for thy concilia conciliatory
tory conciliatory and friendly telegram, whereas
the official communication made to today,
day, today, by thy ambassador to my minis minister
ter minister was framed in a very different
tone. Pray explain the difference. It
would be more correct to submit the
Austrian-Servian problem to The
This telegram did not appear with
other telegrams passed between the
two sovereigns and printed in the
German "White Book" issued at the
outbreak of the war.
ONLY TALKED INFORMALLY
Berlin, July 30. The German Im Imperial
perial Imperial Chancellor, Von Bethmann Bethmann-Hollweg,
Hollweg, Bethmann-Hollweg, who has returned from the
front, where he talked with the Kaiser
called in American Ambassador Ger Gerard
ard Gerard yesterday and conferred for more
than an hour with him over the rela relations
tions relations between the United States and
Germany. As far as i3 known, how however,
ever, however, the conference is not likely to
tangible results or any formal change
in the manner of Germany's subma submarine
rine submarine warfare.
Col. R. F. Rogers will preach at the
Baptist church Sunday morning at 11
o'clock. Everybodyis cordially in invited
vited invited to attend the service.
OCALA EVENING STAR SATURDAY. JULY SI, 1915
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS j
It. R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager j
J. II. Benjamin, Editor I
i .fff,mt the- Summorfield-
haul Vfi-.fl petition and
i'. i h-t I t. ro wa more
ho;-.;!.! !I'ars sub.-cribed to!
t.':m o of road should be built
A Nice Point In Law.
Of Sir Tboma E-'Tt'n. v. Lo was crift crift-rd
rd crift-rd with qui. k pvrcej ti-n. this story Is
told: "A Ir wiium h;id be:n in-
trut-l with th- care of a iaruo sum i
of r.iwiiey ly three farmers who told
her to keep it safely until they a; a;-r
r a;-r -eared te:rt.-ther to claim it. Shortly
Excellent Features for the Next Few
Entered at Ocala, Fla., posteffice as second class matter
ith the ''Central Hi-h-
For the next five Monday evening?,.
Mr. Bonr.ett has secured a series of j
j the m"-t attractive features. That;
afterward one of them went to her
and. r-rires.-ntin? that he eamo at thei"r rxt
direction of the other two. he received a live-reel Vitagraph, with Earl Wil- j
the money and forthwith disappeared.
The other two brought action to re recover
cover recover the whole deposit. Ere?t":i hr.p-
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 month?, in advance. .
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance . .
"Air Line Highway" from
KVlM-vr ,1. Coler
i should he boo .-ted for all it is worth.! la which an intimate friend defended
v wi i firin no its snare. "--".. lu ....
pened to be in court d-ring the trial.
poing airainst his friend. Lgerton vol volunteered
unteered volunteered to speak as amicus curiae. Per Permission
mission Permission was granted. Emphasizing the
condition on which the money was left
Clearwater was not in shape to
Dodge the St. Petersburg nine yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. Otherwise results might have
been different. See ? Clearwater Sun.
Which is equivalent to saying
Clearwater lost the game.
Mrs. J. Your.gherg and cnildren ot
Ocala are here vi.-iting their relative
-:tr-ff fit t he HiiiTK'-tead. nrior to
In his speech at Blitchton, Gus Mor Morton
ton Morton referred to the Star, and its re remarks
marks remarks regarding the Silver Springs
canal, and went on to say that the
canal would be a great thing for Mar Marion
ion Marion county, that the Ocala Board of
Trade had endorsed the proposition,
etc. Very true, Gus, but there hasn't
been any proposition for Marion
county to bond to help Ocala dig the
canal. That is the assertion that
some slick Bloxham politician sent
out, with the intention of raising a
howl about the county being taxed to
cut a canal to Ocala. You didn't re refer
fer refer to that, Gus, for the good reason
that there were twenty or more well
informed Ocala men ready to call you
down if you did.
Rev. Mr. Douglas at the Blitchton
and Turner Pond meetings referred
to the small counties in Georgia and
made them a basis for his argument
for Bloxham, as Georgia is cut up into
small counties. The writer knows
something about small counties in
Georgia; he spent the first twenty
years of his life in them. They have
from three to four times as many
people to the square mile as Florida,
and they do not spend as much in pro proportion
portion proportion for public purposes as Florida
counties do. Florida spends far more
per capita for public schools than
Georgia does, and more in proportion
for good roads, tho good roads are
much easier and cheaper to build in
Georgia than in Florida. Georgia has
four cities bigger than any in Florida,
and twenty big towns to help pay
state expenses. Florida has 58,G80
square miles and about 800,000 popu population.
lation. population. Georgia has 59,475 square
miles about 800 more than Florida,
and 2,700,000 people three and a
half times as many. No wonder they
have smaller counties.
tv. and help make it better, in-tc
of going 'into a smaller and weaker i
one, trie w imstoniies aie ui.um.. r
them, me lilitcnton peopie, "hl.e former's departure for Chicago.
ery other people, nave a rigni io loim.
or cnange tneir option.,, il .l -;Hundav to xiAt hi, pisterf Mrs
wrong for people to cnange ineir j
opinions, its wrong to try to induce;
them to do so, and every illistomte
is doing his best to induce people
Why t.tt Marion?
There could be no better invest investment
ment investment than a cold storage, a creamery
and a cannery in Summerf.eld. The. ln the woman's care. Eirerton said: 'It'
. .. it .:.t- . I
I opportunity is awaiting ine man wiui j i3 clear mat the plaintiffs cannot recov-
J er because it is to the three appearing
I together that the defendant agreed to
i deliver the money. Where 13 the third?
Let him be produced.' Thus Egcrton
saved the day for his friend."
against county division to change
PICNIC AT TURNER POND
" Ilere is what a kilowatt t and the
Fart. Jr., who is very sick and under; f0rrQUia for computing it
treatment at the hospital. j First, multiply the current by the
J. A. Scroggie, who was hurt in a conscience of the proprietor of the elec
tric ligut piant; aiviue uits vy uie me meter
ter meter ou the wall and add whatever you
Mendenhall has at last made a
statement and now will those papers
hollering for one be satisfied? The
statement of course does not mean
anything. It is exactly such a state statement
ment statement as an innocent man under the
circumstances would make. It is also
exactly such a statement as a guilty
man under the circumstances would
make. In fact, it is the only state
ment that an intelligent man under
the circumstances could make. And
yet it is really no statement at all.
But Mendenhall has made a state statement,
ment, statement, and it is to be hoped the anx anxious
ious anxious exchanges feel better. St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg Times.
Straub tries to be sarcastic in the
foregoing. Now, Straub has no super superior
ior superior in sarcasm when he starts right,
Friday was picnic day at Turner
Pond, and the fact that no rain fell
there on that day is quite a coinci coincidence
dence coincidence for this season of the year in
Florida. The gathering was a large
one, as it always is on this annual
holiday for the community.
Interest was added to Friday's pic picnic
nic picnic at Turner Pond on account of the
promised discussion of county divis division
ion division by many of-the prominent men of
both Levy and Marion counties.
Mr. Alfred Aver, Marion's able tax
assessor, was the first man introduc introduced
ed introduced and took a position against the
slashing up of the two counties to
form "Bloxham." He cited a number
of reasons why he believed that the
division movement should be voted
down at the polls in September.
He was followed by Mr. Jasper
Willis,-of Levy county, who was just
as strong in favor of the new county
and put up about as good argument
as any man could with the material
at hand to substantiate it.
After Mr. Willis' speech dinner was
announced, and such a dinner. Im-
mense tames nan neon constructed i
for its reception, but they proved en entirely
tirely entirely inadequate, and many were
compelled to spread on the shaded
After dinner the people again as
sembled to hear the addresses of
those selected to speak on county
division. 'Mr. Crosby of Citra, our
representative in the legislature, was
the first speaker "against" the prop proposition.
osition. proposition. The others who spoke against
division were: Messrs. J. II. Brinson,
J. T. Hutchins, Rev. W J. Folks, D.
M. Barco and J. F. Parker; while the
divisionists were represented by
Messrs. Gus A'. Morton, W. O. Brew
er and Rev. Douglass, the latter from
Flemington, who recently migrated to
the county from Georgia.
Mr. J. F. Parker acted as master
of ceremonies and carried off his part
in a manner that would be a credit
to an old stager at the game.
runaway at ucaia two weeKs ago,
visited Dr. T. K. Slaughter last Sat Saturday
urday Saturday to have his wounds dressed.
?Ir. Scroggie has improved considera considerably.
bly. considerably. Mr. and M. II. R. Hinton of Sil Silver
ver Silver Springs, were hero last Satur Saturday
day Saturday and Sunday, visiting their par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Seymour.
Last Thursday week, Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Mayo, accompanied by Nat,
Jr. and little Miss Gertrude Mayo
and Will Lyles autoed to the Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha river to spend the afternoon
fishing. Little Gertrude proved the
best fisherman in the party, she land landing
ing landing several bream and catfish.
OCALA SEED STORE
A full line of Corn, Oats, Bran,
Shorts, Hay and Mc'asses feeds. Cotf
OCALA FHATERHAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
can't multiply. The answer will come
In dollars and cents. Just divide these
by the price ou pay per kilowatt and
multiply again to Cud out what a kilo kilowatt
watt kilowatt Lj. It Is something you can feel,
but can't Bee; something that you pay
for according to what some one tells
you who doesn't know what he is talk talking
ing talking about, and he proves it by the me meter
ter meter that runs by guess and by thunder
and is attached to a wall by a hired
man with machine grease on his nose.
You know Just how many kilowatts
you have had, just what they cost you
apiece, but you don't know what they
are, what they look like, who made
them or what shape they are. St.
kr.ms and Anita Stewart in the lead leading
ing leading roles.
"Juggernaut" was compiled at con considerable
siderable considerable expen.-e, as may be realized
when one considers the train wreck
in one of the scenes. In this fea feature,
ture, feature, a locomotive and train of cars
takes a plunge off a broken bridge
into a river, a stunt that cost the Vit Vitagraph
agraph Vitagraph Co. a cool $25,000.
The succeeding features of the suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding four Monday nights will le
August iUh, Graustark, 0 reel Es Es-s.nnay
s.nnay Es-s.nnay feature with Francis X. Bush Bushman,
man, Bushman, Beverly Bayne, Bryant Wash Washburn
burn Washburn and Edna Mayo.
August K.th, The Carpet from Bag Bag-drd,
drd, Bag-drd, reel Selig feature with Kath Kath-lyn
lyn Kath-lyn Williams.
August 25 The Island of Regener-
ltion, O reel itagraph with Edith
Storv and Antonio Moreno.
August .A The Rosary, 7 reel Selig
feature, with Kathlyn Williams.
Ocala Chapter, No. 2D, O. E. S.,
moots at Yonge'si hal! the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacL
month at o'clock.
Mrs. Emily Webb, W M.
Mrs. Lillian Simmons, Sec'y.
IN THE GREAT NORTHWEST
OCALA LODGE NO. 2S6, B. P. O. E.
Ooala Lodge No. 28 6, Benevolent
and Protective Orde.- of Elks, meets
the second and fourth TSuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoince, ast sine.
L. II. von bngelken, L. It.
Nelson Geise. Secietary. At.
PINE ISLAND PICNIC
The Curious Pelican.
The pelican is us large as a swan.
has whito feathers tinged with red.
while the breasts of the old ones are
yellow. Tho breast feathers end in
narrow points, and all the plumage Is
very coarse. But the remarkable point
about tho pelican Is its beak. The up
per Jaw Is long, large and flat and has
n hook at the end, which curves over
the lower jaw. The lower jaw has at at-Liched
Liched at-Liched to it a great pouch, which the
pelican can make small when empty or
can expand so as to carry all the flsh
which it catches In a hunt. This pouch
Is the pelican's game bag. When the
pelican goes into the water of a stream
or lake it catches all the tish It can,
but does not swallow them. It carries
them ln its pouch. When It reaches
the land it can eat the fish at Its leisure.
But more important Is the fact that
from the pouch tho pelican can feed
Its young ones. Kansas City Star.
There will be a picnic at Pine Isl
and, about half a mile west of Romeo,
at a point near the old Shipp place, on
Thursday, August 5th. Speakers on
both sides will be invited to address
the people on the question of county
division. There will be sack races,
foot races and other amusements.
The public cordially invited to attend
and bring well filled baskets. Re
freshments will be served by Mr. J.
T. Hutchins. Respectfully,
W. O. Brewer.
J. T. Hutchins,
J. B. McGehee,
J. B. Dean,
W. II. Markham,
J. D. Wiggins,
L. II. Hicrs,
T. F. Morgan,
J. L, Starling,
General Ticnic Committee.
Yellowstone National Tark, July 21.
After leaving Denver the Cate tour
ists were taken to Colorado Springs,
where the day was spent in visiting
Pike's Teak at sunrise, Cripple Creek
and Seven Falls. Leaving Colorado
Springs a glorious ride through the
but when he starts wrong, as in this sa ,
. -t i-. o flat car. The entire day was spent
instance, he bungles. Some of the I J 1
. xu pi 4-U. I ill crossing tne kockics, siiuw-tiUJiicu
state papers, the Star among them, .
ave inquired why, if Mendenhall j b J
. i 4:30 a stop of an hour was made at
was innocent, he did not -give a de- l , ... L o u
. -I r ,t i Tnr, i uienwooo. springs, arriving at oun,
tailed narrative of where he was and J .
what he did on the fateful evening. I ..
in Pinpllns: I ""mi,e trolley ride over tne city ana
attending the organ recital at the
If he did so, every person
and Hillsborough counties would be
favorably impressed, would be look
ing-for clues to substantiate his state
Mormon Tabernacle, where a special
program was arranged for our benefit.
would almost certainly find The was entertained at
a cfofDmDnf AToon the Wilson 'hotel, where every cour-
them. The statement Mendenhall i
has made adds to the suspicion
against him instead of lessening it.
I tesv and attention was shown. At
2:30 a trip to Saltain Beach was tak taken.
en. taken. We arrived at Yellowstone sta station
tion station next morning where hacks were
taken for a two-mile drive to the
hotel for breakfast. Then a ride of
twenty miles was taken for the per permanent
manent permanent camp for the night, within
sight of Old Faithful Inn and the
geysers. After dinner a musical pro program
gram program was rendered after which the
dance hall was opened for one hour
and the young ladies of the crowd had
the distinction of dancing with the
coach drivers who were dressed as
cowboys, and the majority of them
college boys out here for three
months making money to finish their
college term, also the waitresses are
almost without an exception college
girls, very refined and lovely. A trip
was taken to the geysers and Ob!
Faithful Inn with a humorous guide.
Back to the station afterwards for a
long ride, when we reach San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Monday morning for a six-day
stay. The bears and deer on their
native heath proved a source of de delight
light delight and cameras were turned on
them from every angle.
Tul Ja Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. P.,
meets :u Vonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome alwavs extended to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
IAlUO-DU.N MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evening or each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
WOO DM K A OF THE WORLD
Fot King Camp No. 14 mtets' at
the K. of P. Hall at 8 p. m., every
second and fo.irth Friday. Visiting
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, C- C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.
KNIGHTS OK PYTHIA3
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 8 p. m., at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis
iting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S. Ad
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p.m. II. S. Wesson, H. P.
Jake ruo.vn. Secretary.
CONCORDIA LODGE T. U. YF A.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yoagt's Hall
cn the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage. Secretar.v. Ad-
Hymns and Longevity.
Tho practice of hymn writing ap appears
pears appears to be conducive to longevity.
Charlotte Elliott,' who wrote Just as
I Am," was eighty-two at the time of
her death; Bishop Blckersteth, who
wrote "Peace, Perfect Peace," was
eighty-one, as also was Charles Wes Wesley.
ley. Wesley. Bishop Walsham How, author of
some of the most popular of the hymns,
ancient and modern; John Keble and
Bishop Kerr, the writer of the-famous
"Evening Hymn, were seventy-four.
Fanny Crosby, the famous blind hymn
writer, was ninety-four. And in com compiling
piling compiling such a list as this, one ought
not to forget the name of W. E. Glad Gladstone,
stone, Gladstone, who narrowly escaped becoming
a nonagenarian. Ono of Mr. Glad Gladstone's
stone's Gladstone's hymns "Oh. Lead My Blind Blindness
ness Blindness by the Hand" is to be found In
the English IlymnaL London Chronicle.
Even fungi collectors seem generally
agreed that there Is really no trust
worthy test for distinguishing whole
some from dangerous mushrooms be
yond the old Baconian method of ob
servation and experiment. Toward the
end of tho eighteenth century Curtis.
the original compiler of "Flora Londl-
nensls," adopted an Ingenious device
for determming whether fungi were
edible or poisonous. He tried every
suspected fungus, not "on the dog." but
upon his gardeners! What happened
to those unhappy horticulturists is not
recorded. London Family Herald.
The one jarring note the waiter
heard at the Blitchton picnic was the
"showing up" by Mr. W. O. Brewer
of Dr. S. II. Blitch, Mr. Brewer as
serting that the county division move movement
ment movement started at Blitchton and Dr.
Blitch was the father of it. Politics
is a game and it is fair for the player
to make a point "when he can, so it
was not unfair for Mr. Brewer to
make his charge. But the Star
thinks he should have made it else elsewhere.
where. elsewhere. Blitchton is Dr. Blitch's
home; he and his family were doing
all in their power to make the day day-pleasant
pleasant day-pleasant for the visitors, who were
all, to a certain extent, their guests;
and according to the Star's ideas of
courtesy it was not the proper thing
for Mr. Brewer to take that time and
place for his little "showing up"
stunt. As a matter of fact, county
division did not start with Blitchton
, nor Dr. Blitch. As Mr. Duval showed
in his speech, it began eight years
ago, at which time Dr. Blitch and his
neighbors were as loyal to Marion as
any people could be. Time went on,
and the people of Blitchton saw they
were neglected by the remainder of
the county, and became discontented,
and the Williston bunch took advan advantage
tage advantage of their discontent. Dr. Blitch
and his neighbors have said, and the
Star has agreed with them, that their
community was not having a fair
show. As long as they were in that
frame of mind, they suited Williston
exactly, and were patted on their I A full line of loose leat ledgers,
backs. Now that they show signs of I note books and memorandums al-
a- resolve to stay with their old coun-' ways on hand at Gerig's. tf
Ot ALA TEMPLE
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 23
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate B. Howell, M. R.
LOV.Hi Opium OF MIHSH
Ocala Lodsre No. .., L. O. M.,
nveets every Thursday at S:30 p. "u.
Visiting bre-ihern always welcome io
thf lo.lse and club house on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street, near postoflioj.
On Saturday and Monday, 10
pounds of sugar for ?1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 43 L tf
Use Nyal's lamiiy remedies. All
good good for all. Sold by Annex
Drug Store. 10-tf
Go North by Sea
MERCHANTS & MINERS fRANS.CO
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph cn al
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points
For reservations, tickets, etc
II. C. AVERY, AGENT
E. C. Jordan & Co.
'm Funeral Directors and
WILBUR VV. C. SMITH
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.
Not to Be Desired.
TIow artificial we have grown since
the good old days!"
"Maybe. replied Mr. Growcher, "but
no argument is going to get roe long longing
ing longing very seriously for the good old
days when the women used to come
down to bioakfast with their hair in
curl pa Kirs." Washington Star.
All rocks contain some water, but
some, such as the granites, carry only
an lna'ire'tatile iimounr. paniiuue.
on the otL. hand, has an absorptive
capacity of a gallon or more of water
to the cubi foot of rock and is the
K'st watei learer of the solid rocks.
has no terrors for the
housekeeper who has her
kitchen equipped with a
GAS RANGE and a
WATER HEATER. The
cooking and cleaning on
Long Hot Days
are made easy with the
heln of these ideal ser servants.
vants. servants. LET THEM HELP YOU
Keep your range clean.
A dirty gas range will
make a big gas bill.
Is Now Going Om
In justice to yourself you
should buy everything you need
in this line at our store.
We have made some more
reductions in prices.
Your choice of any Man's Straw Hat in
our store, some of which we sold as
high as $3, for only
Benefited by Chamberlain's Liniment
"Last winter I used Chamberlain's
Liniment for rheumatic pains, stiff
ness and soreness of the knees, and
can conscientiously say that 1 never
used anything that did me so much
e-ood." Edward Craft, Elba, N. Y.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR.
Men s GENUINE PALM BEACH
SUITS, the kind that always
sell up to $7, at only
Men s GENUINE PALM BEACH
TROUSERS, the kind that sold
for $3 at only
"Where You Will Be Treated Right."
Decided to Stay.
'ii. linn'-;, 1 ill i-'rl'J
hat !k s;mm1 news?
ieft a fortune?"
iwtti-r: The nw cook has sent
fr hr tnii.k. Philadelphia Ledger.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
PHONES 47, 101, 303
"Yur new assistant Is blue over bis
"T nr that i- l.iiie he Is so
re-ti :iImuI It.-Ex halite.
Oiio tins n prnteotin,'; power save
Beauty More Than Skin Deep
A beautiful woman always has jrod
digestion. If your digestion is faulty,
Chamberlain s Tablets will lo you
rood. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
SEE 'HIK FARM on tbe Silver
Springs road which furni.-nes the
Merchant's Cafe every day with
fresh vegetx les, milk and egjrs. tf
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
Your Order will hmve
J. L. SMOAR
At Snioak's Vro hop.
"35L "57 ft
r I i
A mm i
THE PEOPLE OF THIS COMMUNITY "RELIEVE" IN OUR
JEWELRY STORE FOR JUST ONE BIG REASON WE HAVE
NEVER DECEIVED A CUSTOMER.
WE HAVE BUILT UP OUR BUSINESS, FIRST, BY CARRYING
ONLY JEWELRY AND JEWELRY STORE THINGS WE KNOW
TO BE SUPERB IN QUALITY AND CORRECT IN STYLE, AND
SECONDLY, BY ASKING FOR THEM ONLY A REASONABLE
WE MAKF niALITY" RIGHT: THEN THE PRICE RIGHT.
A. E. BURNETT
OCALA'S RELIABLE JEWELER
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
summer drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
jj w i 5. wilt
SJ'-"r"T iiim. iimi w. mini .ii mi
. t.uMi .t- mm- - 1
ik-t'jt.v f.r juj i ... ,.v ,rrrrjr71
STONES TO 1
ADS OFFER EETTERj
PO SITIONS AND
P.rTTFR 5A1 APTF
OCALA EV ENING STAR SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1915
SPECIAL MEETING j Wilson, W. F.. 035a, sl7, tl5, r21, Simmons, Clyde. 100a, sll, tl2, rl9, LufTman, Mary F., lot 16 sub of Web
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS! $400 to 1200. to v. estate, 7ta, slT, tl5, r23, $130 to
, iChambliss, Z. C, 120a, s23, tl5, r21, Mmmons,
. ... f ,0 to X I 0 -ii, n. ri.', .?. iu ?oo.
The county comissioners will meet Stricuandt B.', 80a, s25, tl5, r21, Clarkson, W. C, 320a, sll, t!2, r!9, Ocala Mfg Co., IOjsx, si, tl5, r22. $250
on August 2nd and Aucrust 10th tot $800 to $1000. .;-" TO to .:',.,).
U. C. ICOa,
hear complaint frdm all who object
to the raise made by them, from the
assessment for 1915 of the tax as assessor,
sessor, assessor, from the first to the second
amount as shown below:
i Brooks, F. W., 5a, sC, tlT, r24, $40 to Maikham, Clyde, 40a, 5 10, U5, rl8.
Malloy, 320a, s7, tl5, r23, $500 to ?r,00.
Williams, A. Trustee, 40a, s7, tl5, r23,
$00 to $80.
Sistrunk, Mrs. S. T., 320a, slO, tI5,
r23, $400 to $500.
: Kiehline. .1. A.. 320a. s22.
aiayo turpentine (Jo., 80a, si:j, tlb, ?5G0 to $;0.
r23, $130 to $100. j Hinton, J. L., 80a, s22, tl5, r23, $13'
Mayo, Nathan, 80a, s24, tlG, r22, to $100.
$1.10 to $100. Hclvcnston, Mrs. L. A., 80a, s21, tl5,
P.rnwn M T Rfi cir. til r91 9f50 r-'- 10 I'o.
Knoblock, 80a, slO, tl4, r21, $250 to
Kinsler, Jas. S., 80a, s28, tl4, r21,
$130 to $200.
Benjamin, Sol., 80a, s31, tl4, r21, $250
Waters, Miss E. E., 100a, s34, tl4,
r21, $150 to $200.
LufTman, J. F., 10a, s33, tl4, r22,
$00 to $100.
Williams, Goo. W., 35a, s5, tl7, r22,
$130 to $25y.
Lovell, S. G., 8a, slG, tl7, r22, $130
Branch, B. S., 150a, s24, tl7, r22,
$250 to 400.
Blackwell, P. D., 120a, s24, tl7, r22,
$300 to $350.
Froetor, J. Ii., 120a, s27, tl7, r22,
$200 to $350.
Clyatt, W. W., 100a, s34, tl7, r22,
$250 to $450.
Lawton, W. B., 140a, s8, tlC, r22,
$750 to $1000.
Rollins, M. C, 40a, s8, tlO, r22, $130
Guist, W. M., 40a, s:8, tl6,22, $130
Vogt, Wm, 08a, sl7, tlG, r22, $250
Swain, C. S., 240a, sl9, tlO, r22, $700
Mayo, Nathan, 80a, s9, tl7, r33 $130
Blackwell, P. D., 80a, s21, tl7, r23,
$130 to $200.
Fishel, M., 80a, s21, tl7, r23, $130 to
Levahman, 40a, s21, tl7, r23, $00 to
Guthery, B. J., lot 1, blG Reddick,
. slO, tl3, r21, $00 to $200.
Braddock, C, lots 1, 2, 3, 4, b20 Red Reddick,
dick, Reddick, slO, tl3, r21, $30 to 80.
Martin, A., heirs of, 115a, s25, tl3,
r21, from $200 to $300.
McMillan, S., 40a, s25, tl3, r21, $60
Howell & Chambliss, 306a, s31, tl3,
r21, $000 to $900.
Carlton, Geo. L., 40a, sl4, tl3, r22,
$130 to $200.
Payne, J. W., 80a, sl4, tl3, r22, $130
McConn, Alex, 80a, sl4, tl?, r22, $130
Souter, S. D., 78a, s21, tl3, r22, $130
Citizens Nat. In., 80a, s33, tl3, r22,
$350 to $800.
Shaw, J. D. & R. A., 79a, s24, tl3,
r23, $100 to $160.
Martin, E. L., 44a, si, tl4, r21, $100
Howell, J. C, 73a, si, tl4, r21, $150
Martin, Jno. M., 142a, si, tl4, r21,
$z;u to $4:jo.
ReifT & Co., 505a, s5, tl4, r21, $1400
ReifT & Co., 240a, s7, tl4, r21, $650
Townsend, G. D., 171a, sG tl4, r21,
$300 to $400.
Martin, Jno. M., 200a, sl4, tl4, r21,
$500 to $600.
Knight, W. A., 40a, slG, tl4, r21, $70
Russell, R. R., Jr., 80a, s3, tl4, r22,
$200 to $300.
Brown, W. N., 120a, slG, tl4, r21,
$250 to $300.
Cliappell, V. V., 99a, s25, tl4, r22,
from $250 to $300.
Martin, H. L., 200a, si, tl7, r24, $250
Ocala Mfg. Co., 360a, si, tl7, tr24,
$500 to $600.
Martin, R. L., 75a, s5, tl7, r24, $140
Martin, R. L., 12a, sl2, tl7, r24, $150
Ocala Mfg. Co., 450 a, sl5, tl7, r24,
$630 to $800.
Wright, Wm., 100a, sl5, tl7, r24, $200
Martin, R. L., 40a, sl5, tlG, r24, $200
Martin, W. E., 79a, sl9, tl7, r24,
$630 to $1000.
Kelsey, Mrs. II. W., 33a, sl9, tl7, r24,
$150 to $400.
Mechanic Sav. Bank, 12a, sl9, tl7,
r24, $60 to $250.
Perrin, Rachel, heirs of, 36a, s20, tl7,
r24, $400 to $500.
Jemerson, Mack, 15a, s21, tl7, r24,
$200 to $300.
Ocala Mfg. Co., 200a, s24, tl7, r29,
$300 to $400.
Sherrod, Mack, 10a, s27, tl7, r24, $50
Devaney, 10a, s27, tl7, r24, $50 to
Henning L. & I. Co., 640a, s8, tl7,
r21, $800 to $1000.
L. Home & Co., 400a, sl8, tl7, r21;
$650 to $800.
Elder, E. R., 157a, sl5, tl7, r23, $250
Fla. French Phos. Co., 80a, s6, tlG,
r23, $130 to $200.
Mayo Turpentine Co., 520a, s9, tlG,
r23, $750 to $1000.
Unknown, 110a, sll, tl6, r23, $150 to
Fla. French Phosphate Co., 80a, sl8,
tl6, r23, $130 to $200.
Mayo Turpentine Co., 520a, sl8, tlCj
rz6, $yoo to $1000.
Martin, J. B., 620a, s21, tlG, r23,
$900 to $1200.
Hopkins, L. L., 40a, sl3, tlG. r22. $50
J to $100.
Northern & Southern Co., 80a, sl3.
tlG, r22, $130 to $200
Osborn, P. M., 160a, sl3, tlG, r22,
$250 to $400.
Liddell, J. M., 40a, s22, tlG, r22, $60
Mayo Turpentine Co., 40a, s22, tlG,
r22, $70 to $100.
Mayo Turpentine Co., 153a, s23, tl6,
r22, $200 to $300
Shaw, Mrs. Etta, 110a, s26, tlG, r22,
$150 to $220
Pyles, S. R., 80a, s29, tlG, r22, $130
Standley & Mayo, 80a, sl5, tl7, r23,
$130 to $200
Elder, E. P., 8a, sl5, tl7, r23, $150 to
James, R., 40a, s2, tl5, r21, $40 to
Ocala Mfg. Co., 425a, s4, tl5, r21, $560
Wilson, W. P., 80a, s5, tl5, rl5, $130
Fausett, H. A., 644a, s7, tl5, r21, $750
Woodson, T. W., 40a, s6, tl5, r21, $60
Rou, A. D., 40a, s8, tl5, r21, $60 to
Home, L. & Co., 40a, s8, tl5, r21, $60
Knight, W. A., 40a, sl2, tl5, r21, $60
Moorhead, J. R., 40a, sl2, tl5, r21,
$60 to $150.
Brass, L. A., 4a, sl3, tl5, r21, $60 to
Tydings, C. R., 100a, sl3, tl5, r21,
$250 to $400.
Scott, Lucy, 80a, s?21, tin, r23, $130
Nugent. P. II., 120a, .'!!, tl5, r23.
$190 to $240.
Rahme, C. L., 60a, s5, tl5, r22, $150
Chazal, L. R., 00a, sl7, tl5, r22, ?700
McCullv, J. S., 25, f 9, tl5, r21, $10 to
:7u to sl"'i. .-5i:;iy, .j. u., a, si, r, to;
Markham, Walter, 4a, s4, tlO, rl8, $300. ;
" to $l"o. Morrison, II. C., 75a. si, tl5, r22, $200 i
Markham, Martha, 4a, slO, tl5, rl8, 4u0
liver's Je,ie. !"a, -l', tl5. rlS, $70 V' ughn, E. L., lot Z'J Magnolia Place, j
to $'".0 to $250. j
je--up, nauie, ,ua, sin, tl-. rl.s, .-,0 Carney, Jno. 1, 7oa, sl2, tl5, r22,
Kf.arkhami'Mr-. C. 40a, .!, tl5, rH, 510 to 25U.
70 to $150. Marion Farm?, 310a, pi.j tla, r22.
Hawraft. .Ie ie. U'n. si. t!5. r2it. Sf.O : M-" to ?200
tr. .km 'Thomp-on. S
Wacahoot;. J.-v 2:. ;"
fllUM MRS. MOORHEAD
TO THE CLUE GIRLS
t. 'r.y and I
b"Ii.u!.ii it i-
Hudgtns J. I... .':20a, .si 6, tl5, r20,
$ Jf'O to .";,!!.
Pettt-way, 'arn W., 4 0a, s24, tlO, rl9,
s: o to ,").
I'ettev.-n-. Sam W., 100a, s20, tlO, rl9,
$J'M( tO '.,f).
McCullv. S. J., 40a, s21, til, r20, $S0
to si.;-; and 4'., .-21, t!4, r20,
$100 to 150.
Mitchell, Jno. A., 40a, h9, tl5, r2I, $00 I 'fan & Bell. 120a. s2I, t!4, r20, $250
to $100. i"
Mitchell, Jno. A., 100a, slO, tl5, r21, 1 Hud-ens, .1. M.. foa, s31. ti l, r20,
$250 to $500. I $1"0 to -2oo.
Fosterling, G. W., 300a, slO, tl5,'r21 Hudgens, J. I.. 15., 4a, s31, tl4, r20,
S750 to S1000. $50 to $10O.
Steel & Freyermuth, 40a, s30, t!5, r21, Hudgens, Mary L., 40a, s34, tl4, r20,
$;0 to $100. I to 5.HJW.
Home, L. L., 80a, s30, tl5, r21, $130 Mei odith, J. t ., ne'i 100a, s2, tl5,
! rix, ?2..0 to 5.-J00; and se'i 160a,
Connor, Fred, 80a, s30, tl5, r21, $130
Williams, A., Trustee, 107a, si, tl5,
r23, $150 to $200.
Sistrunk, S. T., 580a, s9, t!5, r23, $000
Sistrunk, Mrs. S. T., 25a, -15, t15, r23.
$300 to $100.
Sims, James, 280a, s27, til, i2i, $350
Sims, James, 200a, neU nnrl neVi of
seli, s28, til. r24, $350 to $400.
Gordon, Wade, 40a, swU of se'.i, s29,
til, r24, $00 to $80.
Williams, A., Trustee, 610a, s33, tl2,
r25, $850 to $1200.
Williams, A. Trustee, 440a, s36, tl2,
r25, $900 to $1000.
Glass, Jas. G., 80a, slO, tl3, r21, $130
Parrimore, G. B., 80a, slO, tl3, r24.
$100 to $160.
Brant, G. W., 140a, s6, tl6, r25, $130
Williams, A. Trustee, 600a, s!7, tl6,
r25, $500 to $800.
Fort, A. W., 80a, s30, tlG, r25, $200 to
Davis, Mrs. E. A., heirs, 640a, sl9,
tl7, r26, $800 to $1000.
Turner, F. B., 640a, s2, tl6, r 21, $650
Vogt, A. A., 200a, s2, tlO, r21, $250
Clark-Ray-Johnson Co., 640a, s9, tl7,
r21, $1000 to $1200.
Horn Land Co., 640a, slO, tl7, r21,
$900 to $1200.
Home Land & T. C, 320a, s20, tl7,
r21,- $500 to $600.
Petteway, S. W., swU, s23, tlO, rl9,
$160a, $200 to $400.
Dunnellon Phos. Co., vV2 of swU, s23.
tl5, rl9, 80a, $130 to $200.
MefTert & Maynard, e1 of swU, s23,
tl6, rl9, 80a, $130 to $200.
Dorr, G. N., 120a, s25, tl6, rl9, $130
Dunnellon Phos. Co., nwM, s29, tlO,
' rl9, 160a, $250 to $320.
Home, Mrs. M. A., 240a, sl2, tlO,
r20, $250 to $400.
Home, L. &. Co., 640a, all s29, tl6,
r20, $1000 to $1280.
Home, L. & Co", G40a, all s33, tlG,
r20, $1000 to $1280.
Blickley, Miss Lizzie, 80a, s2G, tl2,
r!9, $200 to $400.
Anderson, A. M., s27, tl2, rl9, 160a,
$300 to $400.
Pasley, Dr. E. C, est. of, 160a, s35,
tl2, rl9, $450 to $500.
Hammond, G. E., 100a, s35, tl2, rl9,
$360 to $500.
Britt, Mrs. E. G., lot 2, s22, tl2, rl9,
$60 to $100.
Mimms, C. S., lots 7, 8, 9. and 10, s22,
tl2, rl9, $400 to $500.
Bishop, J. Q., 240a, nw and e of
swU, Sl8, tl2, r20, $400 to $600.
Carson, N. S. Co., 135a, s4, tl2, r20,
$200 to $500.
Brant, G. W., 40a, si, tlG, r24, $40 to
Pillans, J. C, 40a, s2, tlG, r24, $60 to
Pillans, J. C, 54a, s3, tlG, r24, $160 to
Oklawaha River Farm, 54a, s5, tlG,
r24, $600 to $1400.
Oklawaha River Farm Co., 640a, s8,
tl6, r24, $800 to $1600.
Martin, R. L., 260a, slO, tl6, r26, $200
Waters, Heirs of, 80a, slO, tlG, r24,
$130 to $100.
Young, J. D., 240a, s25, tlG, r24, $300
Martin, R. L., 3G0a, s28, tlG, r24, ?470
Woodrow, D. S., 40a, s28, t!6, r26,
$60 to S100.
Ocala Mfg. Co., 560a, s29, tlo, r24.
$750 to $1000.
Martin, R. L., 160a, s29, tlO, r24, $100
Martin, R. L., 320a, s32, tl6, r24, $100
Townsend, W. C, 320a, s24, tl4, r25,
$500 to $600.
Duval, L. W., 640a, s5, tlG, r25, $640
Pinkerton, Mrs. E. C, lot 2 and 200a,
s6, tlG, r25, $250 to $300.
Fla. Synd. Limited Co., 568a, s35, tlG,
r20, $900 to $1120.
Dunnellon Phos. Co., 40a, s4, tlO, rl8,
$30 to $150.
Cale, R. R., 105a, s28, til, r24, $150
Dobbs, E. E., Fla. House, Magnolia
St., $1600 to $2000.
Jordan, W. F., 174a, s28, til, r24, $250
Williams, A., s4, tl6, r24, 120a, $120
Oklawaha River Farm Co.. G40a, sG,
tl6, r24, $800 to $1600.
Oklawaha River Farm Co., 160a, s9,
tl6, r24, $200 to $400.
Martin, R. L., 200a, sll, tlG, r24, $S0
Romeo Turp. Co., 396a, sG, tl5, rl8,
$650 to $800.
Pedrick, Mrs. J. F., 2S0a, s3, tl5, rl8,
$450 to $800.
Meredith, J. F., 320a, sl8, tl5, rl9,
$!G0 to $500.
Parker, J. B., 200a, s24, tl5, rl9, $350
Hudgens, Mary L., 60a, s4, tl5, r20,
$70 to $150.
Camp Phos. Co., 160a, s23, tl6, rl9,
$250 to $400.
Vaughan, A. M., 80a, s26, tl2, r20,
$130 to $200.
Mathews, H. C, 40a, s26, tl2, r20,
$100 to $150.
Heirs of Pasley est., 40a, sG, tl3, r20,
$60 to $100.
Nettles, Cora F., 40a, s33, tl2, r20,
$60 to $100.
McEwen, Mrs. B. A., 100a, s33, tl2,
r20, $200 to $400.
Gattrel, Dr. IL, 40a, s24, tl3, r20, $60
Stokes, W. T., 80a, sl3, tl3, r20, $180
Wilkinson, L. S., 60a, s32, tl3, r20,
$100 to $150.
Smith, L. M., 80a, s3, tl2, rl9, $130
Smith,' C. M., 80a, sll, tl2, rl9, $160
Smith, V. P., 40a, sll, tl2, rl9, $70
f-2, t!5. rl, ?250 to $300
Starling, J. L., ir.Oa, s3, tl5, r!8, $250
Acme Phosphate Co., 3-,0a, al, tl6,
rl8, $1200 to $3000.
Morgan. T. F., lr.Oa, slO, t!5, rl8,
$250 to $100.
Dean & Boll, 80a, ?32, tl3, r20, $150
Benjamin, Sol., S0n, s23, tl3, r20, $00
Iinier, M. J., 100a, sll, tl4, rl9, $250
Lanier, J. II., 80a, sl4, tl4, rl9, $200
Blitch, J. M., 100a, s7, tl4, r20, $400
Blitch, Mrs. Dollie, 40a, s7, tl4, r20,
$100 to $200.
Ferguson, L. K., 100a, sl3, tl4, r20,
$250 to $350.
Potts, V. B., 13 l-3a, sl4, tl4, r20, $30
Atkinson, Miss Annie, 10a, "s21, tl4,
r20, $400 to $500; and 80a, s28,
tl5, r20, $130 to $200.
Wells, T. N. Jr., 40a, s21, tl3, r24,
$60 to $80.
Brinson, J. J., 40a, s21, tl3, r24, $00
Hogan, T. L., 100a, s30, tl3, r24, $250
Williams, A., Trustee, all of ex e of
nVa of ne!i of swU and ex 7
t-hs e and w by 10 chs n and s in
sw cor of nwU of seU and ex
of sw'i of ne'i of swU, s4,
tl3, i-25. $1000 to $1200.
Arlick, T. H., lots 1, 2 and 3, s21, tl3,
r25, $250 to $350.
Hall, R. S., 80a, w of neU, s33, tl3,
r25, $100 to $160.
Nash, O. F., 100a, s of seU of ne'i
of seU, s34, tlO, r25, $130 to
Williamson, W. P., lots 1, 2, 0 and
sV of 5, s20, tl3, r25, $200 to
Williams, A. Trust Co., lots 3, 4, 9,
11, except seU 3, s20, tl3, r25,
$250 to $400.
Empire Land Co., 120a, sl7, tl4, r26,
$150 to $200.
Carney, E. L., lot 2, s25, tl4, r26, $80
Juniper Hunting Club, all of Arredon-
do grant, s38, tl4, r20, $500 to
Juniper Hunting Club, all Thomas
Forbes grant, 97a s43, tl4, r26,
$150 to $300.
Graham, Jno. M., lots 2, 7, 10, 11, 14,
15, 16, si, ti l, r21, $280 to $400.
Juniper Hunting Club, all Thomas
Forbes grant, s44, tl4, r2G, $50
Marsh, L. B., lot 1, s7, tl4, r24, $50 to
Marsh, L. B., lots 1, 7, s5, tl4, r24,
$130 to $160.
Smith. B. F., 40a, sl5, tl4, r24, $60 to
Randall, Miss L. B. S., 220a, s21, tl4,
r24, $500 to $600.
Cordery, E. O., 120a, s3, tl5, r24, $630
Randall, P. T., 60a, si, tl5, r24, $70 to
Griggs, J. B., 80a, s7, tl5, r24, $400
Hicks, J. A., 74a, s9, tl5, r24, $150 to
Reynolds, J. A., 70a, sll, tl5, r24,
$130 to $200.
Henderson, W. T., IGOa, sl8, tl5, r24,
$320 to $400.
Fort, N. A., 40a, lot, s24, tl5, r24,
$200 to $500.
Stanaland, Joe, s lot 3, s1 of n
lot 4, $70 to $100.
Stanaland, Joe, 80a, s26, tl5, r24, $380
Henderson, Stanaland, Holly, 40a, s32,
tl5, r24, $50 to $80.
Caldwell, J. F., 80a, s33, tl5, r24,
$130, to $160.
Caldwell, J. B., 80a, s34, tl5, r24,
$130 to $180.
Mock, A. B., 80a, s34, tl5, r24, $130
Avery, J. R., 30a. si, tl6, r24, $1000
Petteway, G. A., 40a, sl8, tlG, r20,
$450 to $000.
Fla. Svnd. Ltd., 640, s27, tl6, r20,
$1000 to $1200.
Ellsworth Trust Co., 520a, s31, tl6,
r20, $900 to $1000.
Home, Norman & Co., 480a, s34, tl6,
r20, $700 to $S00.
Petteway, S. W., 120a, s32, tlO, r20,
$80 to $120.
Home. L. & Co., 4S0a, s36, tlG, r20,
$750 to $850.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co., 400a, sl7,
tl6, rlS, $650 to $800.
Dunnellon Phosphate Co., G40a, sl5,
tl6. rlS, $1250 to $1800.
Sellers, Mrs. G. A., 160a, sl2, tl6, r24,
$200 to $.100.
Martin, R. L., 40a, sl4, tl6, r24, $30
Gary, W. R., 80a, si 4, tlG, r24, $130
to SI 60.
Ocklawaha River Farms Co., 5S0a,
sl7, tl6, r24, $800 to $1000.
Ocklawaha River Farms Co., 640a,
s20 tlO, r24, $800 to $1T,00.
Henning L. &. I. Co., 80a, s22, tl6,
r24, $100 to $160
Avery, J. R., 50a, s21, tl6, r24, $400
Martin. W. E.. 80a, s25, tl6. r24,
$250 to $400
Martin, J. S., 484' -a, s25, tl",, r24,
$250 to $400
Marsh, L. I)., 160a, sl3, tlO, r24, $130
Martin, R. L., 40a, si 5, tl6, r21, $50
Ocklawaha River Farms Co., 4S0a,
sl9, tlO, r24, $400 to $1000
Ocklawaha River Farms Co., 400a,
s21, tlO, r24. $600 to $ 10(A)
Martin, J. B., 200a, s2G, tlO, r21, $300
Martin, R. L., 80a, s26, tlO, r24, $130
Fort, J. A., 65a, s26, tlO, r24, $85 to
Turner, F. B., 440a, s3, tl6, r21, $050
Coyne, K.Oa, sll, tlO, r21, $500 to
LufTman, Mary F., 40a, sl7, tl5, r23
$40 to $100.
that tli. re ;'.:' a it ... nv l ti
on 'ise : oi i...- u;..f ui cuu; i.
that have U i.i :; ii. 42 a e :r, 1 I
In-'lit-vc tbat if ?!::!;-;;.. -n tin sui.ji'i
could I.- Zt;i ii.-il 'i.;. I tty ii:ml
that the in :uvr li.e ue-l iin tli.j gr-.:t
er the iiU!iii r 1 1 ; . 'ilit ii- i-
Hit- tii::.' ?
mingle. Jim fninid wjft lit-
conidcn.l tier so iinreaei.il!e tl'.it
he lnnln't Ix-n m irri'-d a tU f -r r
the sweetness had turiii l t- -all I.!.
old kulv. t whom !ie lid Ii. r
and the lady informal li. r uf t!i- nu i -nous il!nc il!nc-of
of il!nc-of tlieir disaun'nu-iit. as it ti:i -f i vi sh him r.
Mated nt the lK-innin if tln t'ry jCIaik WaP
Lizzie wondered if that was so. Tl .-a
she began to think that she h.i I arti-d
to go back to iter home and make
with Jim. She did not tind him. Tin Tin-house
house Tin-house was f-hut up. and Jiui had gone.
no oue knew where.
When a baby was boru to Lizzie ln- tives her? YUy l Sr.turJav.
regretted more than ever her action in
leaving her husband. The tirt baby
is the first chain bound around a mar jare doing some good work on the
rled couple the first departure from a rond5.
romance that may have waned and Mr. ar.d Mrs. L. D. Smith and chi!- On .mrrt.nv nnrt '.Innriav. 16
entry upon real married life But uow;i1ren returnc! to thcir hrir.0 in Jack- rounds of sugar for $1, with one dol-
V.. lot 7 B:i Allred's
ur $70 to $loo.
Small, J. D.f lots 9 and 10 B3, All All-red's
red's All-red's sur, $70 to $200.
Aikin. J. W.. lot 12, B3, Allred's sur,
$10 to $100.
Hayes & Guynn. lot 7 B4, Allred's
sur, $40 to $100.
Lev. J. B.. lots 5 and 6, Bl, Allred's
sur, $50 to $100.
McCranie, J. J., lots 3 and 4 B4, All Allred's
red's Allred's sur. $50 to $100.
Ixy, J. B.. lot B4, Allred's sur, $30
Tydings, Mrs. E. G., all of B36. ex 40
ft n and s bv 100 ft e ami w in
ne cor, $1200 to $2000.
.Wall is. Mrs. W. O., lot 2 B26, O. S.,
$250 to $700.
Sistrunk, S. T.. lots 1 and 2 B29, O. S.,
$1250 to $1500.
Carter, R. L., lots 3 and 4, B30, O. S.,
$1250 to $1400.
Munroe, T. T., lots 2 and 3, B32, O. S.,
$1250 to $1400.
Mitchell, R. S- e'i lot 2 B35 O. S.,
$15(10 to $2000.
Tofaletti, Louis, B41, O. S., $2000 to
Crocker, Heirs of. lots 1 and 2 B13, O.
S., $2500 to $3000.
Gary, W. T., lot 2 ami lot 3 and
30 ft n s on n side of lot 1, B45,
O. S., $2500 to $3000.
Stewart, C. IL, sVa of lot 4 B49, O. S.,
$560 to $750.
Harris, F. E., fractl part B57, O. S.,
$1000 to $1500.
Robertson, Lanier, lot 5 B57, O. S.,
$2000 to $3000.
Kunzie, F. W., lot 1 B59, O. S., $1000
Buttgenbach & Co., 80a, s20, tl4, rl9,
$460 to $4000.
Pearson, Mrs. J. W., A lot in lot 39
Cald. add, $1500 to $2000.
Clark, Miss Fannie, lot on Ft. King
Ave., $400 to $750.
Stokes, H. D., lot 1, bl, Benjamin sub,
40 & 41 Caldw add, $250 to $350.
Johnson, T. IL, lot 3 b2, Benjamin
sub, 40 and -41 Caldwells add,
$1250 to $1500.
II. B. Clarkson, lot on Tuscawilla st,
$1400 to $2000.
Turner, F. B., lot on Ocklawaha Ave.,
$400 to $500.
Dozier, John, lot 3, plat book A, page
91, $1500 to $1700.
Ditto, Frank W., part of lot 46 Cald Caldwell
well Caldwell add, $750 to $1000.
Hillman, J. P., lot 3 Caldwell add,
$900 to $1000.
Waters, Mrs. E. M., lot in bl3, Cald
well's add. $700 to $1000. I chanced It alL
Layne, Mrs. M. E., lot 1G Caldwell's i
add., $630 to $1000.
Weaver, Mrs. Jessie, N 2-3. e6 of lot
18 Caldwell's add., $300 to $1200.
West, C. L., s 1-3, e' lot 18 Caldwell's
add., $300 to $400.
Boohcr, Frank, lot in lot 20 Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's add., $200 to $300.
Moorhead, J. R., part lot 20 Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's add., $800 to $1000.
Gamsby, C. L., 67ft, e and w on e
end lot 28 Caldwell's add., $2000
,,r. t- i on pi i,..n Itought a lot of damaged coffee or
Winston, C. L., lot 20 Caldwell add., :
nw credit for n song, ave it a fanv n:im
nml sold It for iiUmt two-third tht
usual price. This succeeded so weti
that within a few months he had turn
ed over several job lots of coffee thai
he had bought cheap and not onlj
made nouie iiu.ney, but established
trade for his sieclal brand of coffee.
It occurred to Jim one day that hi
quarrels with his wife had nearly all
been from the cause of want of sutll sutll-clent
clent sutll-clent funds. Now that he was inailic
money possibly the troubles might nt
arise; at any rate, they were far less
likely to arise. He lieg.nn to recall th
hours he and Lizzie had spent togethei
when they were "ourtIng. He wonder wondered
ed wondered If she had tried to find him. Then
..I.nuav hav Vm beaut if-:! ar.J tair, I My dear Club Girls: ThU year
v.iM- a cr.o! !!..- f-.:t r? ai e club girls w ill make an exhibit at the
tr-yir.g to .:d! f. .,!, r "-.vhihi th- sun I fall conU-:-t. The work on the tenth--hir
!-. acre plot ami the tomato exhibit will
Messrs. W. J. TM-var.Is c f Ocala j determine the first prize winner, but
ard L. K. Edwards cf Irvine motor- : i ri'ies will Ik? offered for the best
ed up Friday n.r.d enjoyed a fish-ng 1 vogt a)e exhibit. On!y prcnlucts in
trip with Mr. V. P. Smith, returning tho- following li.-t will be counted. To To-Sriturday.
Sriturday. To-Sriturday. They were accompanied ; ma to exhibit open to all club mem mem-hr.me
hr.me mem-hr.me by Mrs. W. J. Edwards and!Ur:
Fon?, William and Lawrence, whoj 2 qi. glass jars canned fruit,
hrve I cen visiting Mrs. Edwards' 2 eight oz. bottles tomato catsup,
parents, Mr. nr.d Mrs. V. P. Smith,; 2 12 (?.. jars tomato pickle (sweet
the pa. t week. and sour).
A few fiitnds met at the home of 2 can? tomatoes canned in tin.
Mr. and Mrs. George Gibbons Thurs-! 2 8 o. bottles chili sauce.
a reason fi i:,t
manias tne parte-M i:. !.-!. t i day .'.r.d enjoyeil a little p'enic. Owing! Fruit cxlublt open to all girls over
of eat oth.-r. After i.. an, age t!.-r- J t- the inclcrr.c-r.cv of the weather i 12 years.
are two wiils. ietu vii UU U tbvr cuite a number were detained at I
Thoe v. ho were fortunate i
6 12 oz. jars fig preserves.
6 12 oz. jars orange marmalade.
must necessarily le a certain, am i.n.t mme
,. ,", ..... enough to i er.ch. there before the rain 6 glares sour orange jelly.
Jllll ;ifll I jfn fllir,!..,, i.1,r ,,i.,
io.e ,-oupies' that rn.t. but did no. iha! a hue .time Mr G5l,bons ren" lU iars cannd fruit (one kind
ic.J her entire r.ou.-e to nor gucstr: pt. jars watermelon rind
Tlierc was mu.-'c, song-, gnnics and j -erves r peach pickle
much merriment. At nwn a long ta
If you wish to enter th? fruit con-
b!e was ar'arged rr, th? orch nnd'fe-f. and cannot procure all fruits on
zie considered h.relf hi badly treated f.:ir!y proa red under it? lo. 1 of good the list, "consult me about making
that she could not podb!y endure to j things. Th-event was given in honor substitutes.
live with su. h a m:.n So one d.iyif.f Mrs. GI' bens' mother, who is an i Your mothers nr.d friends are urg urg-when
when urg-when he came homo fr..: work he j invalill ar,j r(,,:,Jes with Mrs. Gih-! f-d to exhibit products and prizes will
found ids wife gon,. i. ,
., ,. .. . w . bns and hf r ?;-cr, Mrs. J. Hall ar-d ; be t fTered to adults not club mem-
Mrs. Jim didn t res ret wliat she hid!
.tii .i. t. n ., .. u.'iughtor of Colrrr-.a,,. t -'r?.
. ... We aro iihii rorrv t repAit the
I hope all proilucts exhibited will
of Mr. M. TL. Bi'ck. and be in uniform containers, and all
cp"ody recovery. Dr. I have the clear white gla.r-topped
f Melnto-ri is in ; s. rnd grip tp jelly glasses-
The Marion Hardware Co. has this
charge r f the -a-c.
Messrs. J. M. and Cc IrioK Smith srecial classware in stock, ordered
The next thing to do was Jwcre visiter to Willi' nn fsVturhr sn.vinl!v tnr rlnh work. Othpra nro
afternoon. i invited to take advantage cf the op-
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Epperson an I ortunity to obtain pretty glassware
son of Williaton were guc-ts of rela-j fur exiiioit work. Make your selec
tion early so that more can be or ordered
dered ordered if ne-cessary.
Yours very truly,
Carolina II. Moorhead, Agent.
The roal hands under the super
vision of Mr. Rhodes VTniUinglon
not there to rejoice with her Lizzie
wept bitter tears.
Meanwhile Jim. after waiting a week
for his wife's return, got angry wltt
right with Mrs. L. M. Smith.
' cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone- 434. tf
lar's worth of other groceries, for
For plumbi.jg and electrical work
her and, declaring that he had ha,! ,ee n. W. Tucker. Phone
enough of married life, walked ofi
without leaving any address. Jiui wan
n carpenter and had finished a Job the
day of the separation. It was easy foi
him to lose himself, and he took nc
pains to leave any clew by whl h tu
could be found by Ids wife in case sh
relented of leaving him and wished tc
return. He knew nothing aliout th
baby or perhaps that miht ha
Try one of tnose frosted pints of
Pabst's Blue Ribbon at Johnny's, tf
NEW YORK APJD RETURN
Jim concluded to rnnke anothei
cbamre in his life. He was a boru
trader and always came out ahead ir
any deal h made. He determined tf
leave off carentcrlng and turn trader
He had left the little money he os os-sessed
sessed os-sessed with his wife and hadn't a ceiil
to his name. Hut to the real busine?!
man money Is not always essential. It
is often supplied by credit. Jim uiadt
up for its absenec in assurance, lie
$500 to $700
Carlisle, Mrs. M. L., lot in lot 37 Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's add., $0U0 to $750.
Ilheinauer, C, lot in lot 3i Caldwell's
add., $1500 to $2000.
Elks Club, n1., bJ3 O. S., $1500 to
Hall, R. S., 28ft, front in lot 2, LCI.
O. S., $1400 to $2000.
Unknown, sfc, bC8, O. S., $2000 to
Robertson, Lanier, lot 4, b78, O. S
$Go0 to $750.
Jenkins, J. F. & Co., lots 1, 2, b79,
O. S.. $250 to $500.
Mclver, D. E., lot in b79, O. S., $200
Jenkins, J. F. & Co., L80, O. S., $C00
loberts, Mrs. Hattie, n!4 of bound
N. by S. G St., W by Pond St.,! e thought what a brute lie had beet
E by Lime St., N. S. S., $700 to
Miller, J. F., lots 2, 3, b!4, N. S. S.,
$300 to $750.
Cutler, G. M. C, heirs of, lots 1, 2,
b2G. N. S. S.. $000 to $1200.
Izlar, Dr. A. L., lot in t34, N. S. S.,
$400 to $000.
Martin, E. IL, lot in b34, N. S. S.,
$400 to $500.
Williams, Pauline S., lot in b34 N. S.
S.. $400 to $500.
Williams, Mariah A., s, L3C, N. S. S.
$400 to $1000.
Carmichael, C, part L7, N. S. N., $750
Maughs, Mrs. L. C, lot in s8, tl5,
r22, on Henry St., $130 to $500.
Carmichael, W. L., lot in sl7, tl5, r22
at foot Main St,, $500 to $750.
Massey, W. II. & Co., 220a, n of
neU and swu of nevi and nwVs
of nw'i of swU and sw'i of
nwU ex 10a on w side, s29, til,
r24, $300 to $400.
Drown. .Mrs. T. lot in blk 4S. Cald
well's add., $40o to $1000.
Carmichael. C. wU of lot 0. liear-
don's Middeltown lots, $750 to
Hampton, H. M., e' of lot 4. sub of
51 and 5'J and Caldwell's add.,
$1."00 to $2ovio.
Ballard. L. A., lot A. blk 1, Woodrow
sub, $l;:o to $250.
Jewett. Stephen, lots 4 and 5, Riek-
ard's sub. $2oi to $350.
Taylor. Mrs. M. U., heirs of. all of lot
;i. Caldwell's add. $25 to $:.oio.
Deubel. H. A., oiks A and H, Oak
Park. Ocala. $;. to $100.
Cordon. Henry, lot C, Caldwell's add..
$IMM tO $l.",Ol1.
Ixng. Minnie (Frink). blk IS, Allred!
add. $lo to $1500.
Hill. Mrs. J. C, 2a in sec 19-15-22. $20
Miller. C. Y., 2a. sec 19-15-22, .V0 to
Frank. Marcus, lots in Ft. King
Heiahts. $:M0 to $."oO.
Vaughn. II. I, lot 39, Magnolia Place,
$c.ii to $::"0.
Vaughn. W. W.. lot 40 Magnolia Place,
$;o to $::'.
Chambers. 15. It., lots 9 and 10. blk 7,
Marion lleichts. $'.o to $3oo. I
Charnbers. Ii. It., lot 7. blk 9, Marion
Heights, $P to $:;oo.
Seymour. I!. H., lots I. 7. S. 9. 10, an I
11. blk I, Marion Heights, $l3o to
W. D. CAItN. Chairman.
V. II. NTH EXT. Clerk. 7-30-It.
Only Direct Line from Jacksonville
Fare includes nnals :,nd tateroom beith.
TICK ETS NOV, ON SALE COOL ON ANY SHIP
FINAL RETFKN LIMIT OCTOBER 31st,
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H G W i f M 2 El L 1 LuI:ll)A PASSENGER AGENT
Ticket OfT'.cc, Pier 1, Foot of Liberty Street.
to leave her without giving her any
opirtuiilty to find him in case sh
wished to do so. Then he wondered 11
after nil he hadn't a good deal of self
Ish brutality in hlui to have tried tc
Imiose his will on a woui.in and be because
cause because she wouldn't brook It and had
left him lie had made the break le le-tween
tween le-tween them permanent by taking his
departure from their home without gir
lug her an t'pirtunlty to find him and
make it up
The ladder of repentance usually has
a number of rounds, and Jim's had It-s
full share. When he h.id reached the
top round he felt like plunging down
headforemost on the other side and
breaking Ids nock. But instead of th.it
he set al tout finding LIzzSe.
That was no easy Job. She had no
relatives to whom he could go for In Information,
formation, Information, and she was so distressed,
so Kor. so broken in spirit, that she
t-hrank from ewry one who had known
her. When the ba!3- came she seeun d
admission to a maternity hospital, ai-d
when the time approached for her to
Ifet about again, realizing that s5ie
Must work for her Ihing and could Lut
work enunibertd with a baby. th
dt'terinlned to leave it at a foundings
She was planning for this one aaj
when she saw the door of the rojia
she oceupied Jt the hospital slo-.vly
open. Then a face appeared. loo!.ii!4
cautiously in. as if fearing to disturb
Great heavens! It was Jim's:
The sight of his pah' wife lying tnere
with a little Alepr iiet!fd up nza'ut
her was to much for Jim's equanimi
ty. With tears co?irsing down his i
cheeks, he sfa!!.-d to tli U-d and to..k
Ids wife and hild to-tln-r in his arms
Neitl.M-r Jim nor Lizzie had any f ar j
of further K-i:;reein nts They would :
eom. but H thought "f the little str.in- j
pr would tnk away tiir harshness, j
or nt l-at ti le the parents over tht-m. (
J h v t j u vi y 1 l
1) iJj ii
ROUND TRIP FROM
ALL POINTS IJETWTEX
OCALA AND TA M I
Ix-ave Ocala 7:')0a.m. Ixave Dallas, 7:38 a.m.
Leave Santos, 7:Ka. m. Leave Oxford, 7:45 a.m.
I.ave Belleview. 7:23 a.m. Leave Wildwood 7:54a.m.
Leave Summer! !iel 7:32a.m. Ix-ave Coleman, 8:04a.m.
Returning 1 ;a c Tampa at HjOO p. m. the same day.
Ticket vl on special train onry. Special coaches for white and colored.
SEE VOIR TICKET A CENT
C. Z. PHILLIPS, A. G. P. A.,
JOHN IJOISSEAU, C. T. A
1 iJ "-'I
' ufTi-; i: f c -A K s J
i j ;iirt.:-e;c
Diarrhoea Quickly Cured
.t i D ZS1
- : ... t.-! rr.m
CARPENTER AND BUILDER
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.
"About two years ago I had a se-:
vere attack of dinrrnoea which lasted;
for over a week." wiites V,. C. Jones
j Buford, N. D. "I became so weak that;
I could r.ot stand upright. A drug'.'i-t'
recommended Chamberlain's Cxdie.'
Cho!era and Diarrhoa Ilrn'dv. The
frst dose relieved me and within two.
lays I was as well as ever." Obtain-,
able everywhere. Adv. j
Bring your prescriptions to Ocala'sj
largest drug store, where prompt and
experienced service is always at your'
disposal. The Court Pharmacy. tf
-i -' I ; i 1 1
CQ 0 Jp t;sti ,) rtlll S
. .1 'mmm .... .1 i II .. III ...ii.ii-, M
trv Jk V
S -9 a TV it a w a ,mrnrm'wrh m 3
-Jtm on tit Trwtrmy KtJ
Jin VfTrter4 omlr mrmmtk.
i 3 I -: CO M &4f1et. mX B
OCALA EVENING STAR SATURDAY, JULY 31. 1915
Cotton Plant, July 23. It seems
that the rainy season has boprun. It
has rained continually for the pastj
few days. They were not very good i
days for picnics or fodder pulling, j
Our farmers have been busy putting
out potatoes, more being put out in j
this seciton than usual. j
D. M. Barco is visiting in South
Iloiida, at Fort Green, with his son,
W. M. P.arco and family. lie is ex expected
pected expected home the last of this weelc.
Miss Carrie Barco returned last
week from a two weeks visit at
Croom with her sister, Mrs. L. C.
Mrs. II. II. Long, of Quincy, spent
several days here the guest of friends j
and relatives last week. In company
with Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Veal, she
motored in to Ocala one night last
week. She and Mrs. Veal remaining
for a few days as the guests of
friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Johnson, of
Leroy, were guests Sunday of Mr.
and Mrs. W. E. Veal. Mr. Veal mo
tored down Sunday morning ana i
brought them up to attend preaching
services and the unveiling and car carried
ried carried them back in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Reynolds and
children, of Ocala, are guests of Mrs.
C. R. Veal. Mr. Reynolds is the hustl hustling
ing hustling agent for the Reliance Life Insur Insurance
ance Insurance Co., and makes daily trips in
the interest of his company.
Mr. C. R. Veal, Miss Rachel Veal,
and Mrs. Carrie Barco were visitors
to Ocala Monday.
Mr. Gus Morton, of Williston, was
here one day last week talking Blox Blox-ham
ham Blox-ham county. Ilis time is wasted in
talking that in this neighborhood.
The Misses Sykes, of Leroy, were
guests at the home of Mrs. W. E.
Veal Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. Jim Brooks passed through
here Friday en route to Carter's Pond
to attend the picnic.
D. M. Barco returned Monday from
a two weeks vacation spent with his
son and daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Woodard were
guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Mr. Maxwell Morris, of DeSoto
county is visiting his brother, Mr.
Frank Morris, on Sunny Slope Farm.
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Veal entertain
ed with a perlo Monday evening in
honor of Mrs. M. L. Reynolds.
Mr. M. L. Reynolds returned to
Ocala Tuesday morning accompanied
. by W. E. VeaL
D. M. Barco was a business visitor
to Ocala Tuesday.
Messrs. F. M. Morris, Harry Wood-
OUR PUBLIC FORUM
REPORT OF COUNTY FINANCES
VI F. C. Howe
On Tho Advantages cf Free Ports
revisions of Chapter Uws of 1913:
Mr. F. C. Howe, Federal Commissioner of Immigra Immigration,
tion, Immigration, who is one cf tho best American" authorities on
marine commerce, in discussing the relation of free
ports to the development of sea trade said in part:
"Ship3 will go hundreds of miles out of their way
to avoid ports surrounded by a tariff wall. The only
v.ay, therefore, for a country with a tariff to compete
in th-3 shipping world with a free trade country Is to
establish free ports at strategical points along its coast
line. Germany has done so, and in a comparatively Hofiolt in fund July 1st, 1911
short period has built up a carrying trade which before
the war was seriously threatening England's supremacy.
Hambur one cf the three German free ports, now ranks as trie secona
greatest seanort in the wcrld, its total foreign commerce ia 1913 being only
The following report of receipts and disbursements of the several
"'funds for the six months ending December 31st 1914. with the balance
aim lilt; ituiuuui ui Hai I auia uui;iauuiug auu a oiaicuiui
'.mi! li.miUtiea am! the value of the nronerty of Marion county, on the 31st
i day of December. 1911. as reported by the board of county .commissioners
! and clerk of the circuit court of said county, is hereby published under the
YY. V KNOTT. Comptroller.
Treasurer's balance. July 1st. 1914....
Warrants outstanding July 1st, 1914...
! Add omitted from previous report....,
Receipts from July 1st to December 31st, 1914:
l'ro;n tax collector, taxes and licenses $
$0,000,000 under that of New crk. t.
The fre port would effer grfat opportunity for financial operations, now
made Vjss'M-- by the rcnt currency act. It would stimulate International
banking and 'would ten! to shift the financial center of the world to this
countrv' An'! r--ka bv the legic cf events, ha3 become the natural centen
for the" worlds financing, lust as London became that center several centuries
a-o when it h!fted from the citie3 of the Netherlands. But the financial
center will onlv move to this country when it becomes a clearing house
nf'eoods as well as of money. For credit the world over is created by cur-
I rently created wealth In transit or cnange so iaai ntuuu! liuamwi cau.iUU
is dependent upon the opening up cr American iuus m me .nrxiin.c
wealth of the world. A pert should not operate to yield a return on the In Investment,
vestment, Investment, but to develop the prosperity of the country." 'In recapitulating
the advantages, Mr. Howe brines out the importance of the free port in de developing
veloping developing 'our shipping, and linking us with South America, Asia and Africa,
and then concludes:
"The most important gain is tho direct gam to America. It will cheapen
commodities by br'ingin? great quantities of goods to our doors for importation
or expert a3 trade needs demand. It will stimulate the growth of exporting
houses w'hi-h can hold jroods for an indefinite period without the payment of
tariff dues (often equal to the cost of the article itself) for disposal to meet
the trade demands of the whole world. It will upbuild international credit,
and shift to America an increasing and ultimately a predominant share in
Finallv America is the natural country' to be the counter pf the world.
Its stacoasts face every other continent; it is the greatest of all reservoirs
of raw materials and foodstuffs. In iron and steel and standardized produc production
tion production it i3 in a position to compete with the world. Hut International trade
(and this is always overlooked) must be reciprocal. It cannot be one-sided,
and credit balances cannot for any prolonged period be paid in gold. They
can only be paid by exchange of wealth."
Comptroller, hire state convicts
Comptroller, tax redemptions
Comptroller. It. It. and Tel Co. licenses.
Adjutant general for rent of armory..
Clerk circuit court, refunds collected. collected.-Comptrol.er,
Comptrol.er, collected.-Comptrol.er, special reiort of auditor..
ward and Maxie Morris were callers
in Leroy Sunday afternoon.
Dr. James M. Jackson, of Miami,
spent Monday night with Mr. aiyl
Mrs. D. M. Barco, of Sunny Slope
Farm. He motored out from Ocala
Monday evening and left Tuesday for
Mr. Beecher Beck, of Berlin, was a
Sunday visitor here.
SEABOARD EXCURSION TO
TAMPA AUGUST SECOND
The Seaboard will run a dollar ex
cursion to Tampa Monday, August 2.
It will be a fine chance for people up
this way to see the great Gulf City.
W. K. Lane, M. T., TTiyslcIan and
Xirgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, No.o
and Throat. Law Library Building,
ANNUAL BARBECUE AT OXFORD
; Disbursements July 1st to December 31st. 1914:
I Salary clerk circuit court as county auditor and
i clerk board of county commissioners $
Per diem and mileage Co. Com'rs
?alary of jailor
! Supervisor of registration
: Ferrymen and bridge tenders
! County physician
ttepairs to county buildings, court house
Furniture and fixtures, court house
expenses of county buildings, janitors, etc
Lights, fuel and water
Allowances made to paupers, warrants issued .. ..
Coroners's inquests, officers fees
Insanity inquiries, officers, committees, etc
Stationery and printing, blanks, etc
Advertising required by law
Commissions paid to officers, assessor
Sheriff, for general court work
Clerk circuit court, general court work
Expenses of election
Donation to hospital
.SC r I i t A a s 1 1ft I c f r. v f
The annual barbecue at Oxford will County agent.
r. r-, K '""' " O-
be held on tne nrst aturuay in aur- ; Making financial statement..
5t the 7th d.iv of the month. Judge juvenile court..
"" i . i.i
. I .Manuil tuuuijr uuumci.... ... ....... .
Arrangements will be made to feed gub-road district warrants paid In error.
ovori'Vinrlw rn fnnd old Florida bar-
J e 1 fi t-v 1 -1 mil
becued beef. Cold drinks and ice warrants outstanding December 31st. 1914..
d nil ilnv. Everv
vi -ci.M '' I . i n j
effort r,o,sible will be made for social I reasurer s oaiance uecen.r
entertainment. Everybody invited to
come and bring their friends.. We will
do all we can to make the day pleas
r.nt and profitable for you.
Signed: F. M. Hammonds. R. M.
I)i iggers, I. P. Rainey, R. P. Bowman
L. R. Lee, T. B. 'Caldron, S
uthers, committee in charge.
Treasurer's balance July 1st, 1914
Warrants outstanding July 1st. 1914 S 86.842.95
I.ess error previous report 9.17 86,S6u.is
Another fresh shipment of Triola
sweets just in at Gerig's. tf.
Deficit In fund July 1st. 1914
Rfw-ninta frnm Jnlv 1st to December 21 st. 1914:
C. Car- J prom comptroller, tax redemptions 1,203.13
Comptroller, R. R. taxes, Ocala Northern 2.1. 5
Comptroller, special report auditor 530.95
Tax collector, taxes, etc 4,569.52
Tax collector, auto licenses 887.00
Overseers, etc, road taxes in lieu of work 3,036.10
County engineer, old sacks sold 2.07
"Transfer from fine and forfeiture fund 1,100.00
I nine MuSefl fi?
I Five Passenger
I Inn call Meifi W zA j
The new Maxwell is the best car value of all the
1916 makes. The Maxwell factory waited till others
had announced their new cars, their equipment and
their selling price, and have simply knocked them all
sky high, with their 1916 car.
Delivered In Oeala for
Some of the improvements : Demountable Rims, One Man Top,
Aluminum Crank and Transmission Case, Fly Wheel Entirely
Enclosed, Clulcli Runs in Oil, Handsomely Finished Running
Boards, Larger Radiator with new sh-jpe, fVorc Poweriul Motor,
Improved Instrument Board, Larger Gasoline Tank,
Electrically Lighted and Started as last year.
Payment of outstanding road warrants
standing indebtedness fund
nm ytfr rr f iT i r.ivi gin
Read this story in this paper every Wednesday and ;
Thursday afternoon and see the pictures Friday at the
Disbursements from July 1st to December 31st, 1914:
Salary of road superintendents and overseers $ 2.37G.50
Paid to Co. Com'rs for road Inspection 144.00
Other persons for road Inspection 7.00
Cost of material purchased b27.Jd
Tools and machinery, cost and repairs 1,898.67
Live stock, cost, care and feeding 3,296.92
Paid for free labor, other than guards z,7St.33
Pav of convict euards 450.ts
Feeding and care f convicts on roads 2.CCC.57
Salary of county engineer 900.00
Payments on account of roads built by contract. . i77.45
Payments on account or bridges Duut Dy contract.. iuu.uu
Payments on accuunt of discharged convicts 15.00
Paid to incorporated cities and towns 2,909.77
Deficit December 31st, 1914
Treasurer's ualance December 31st, 1914.. ..
Warrants outstanding December 31st, 1914..
Treasurer's balance July 1st, 1914
Warrants outstanding July 1st, 1914
Deficit July 1st, 1914
Receipts from July 1st to December 31st, 1914:
From comptroller, tax redemptions ? 381.83
Comptroller, H. R. taxes supplemental 9.50
Comptroller, special report of auditor 212.38
Tax collector, taxes.... 795.30
Tax collector, auto licenses 277.05-
Disbursements July 1st to December 31st, 1914:
Deficit December 31st. 1914
Treasurer's balance December 31st, 1914
Warrants outstanding December 31st, 1914
FINE AND FORFEITURE FUND
Treasurer's balance July 1st, 1914
Warrants outstanding July 1st, 1914...
Net balance in fund July 1st. 1914
Receipts from July 1st to December 31st, 1914:
From officers, fines, etc.. collected
Comptroller, tax redemptions
Comptroller, R. R. taxes
Comptroller, hire state convicts
Comptroller, special report auditor
Tax collector, taxes
Lake county, witness fees. Hough case
White Star Line Transfer Co.
TEAMS FOR RENT-
LIGHT AND HEAVY
Superior to Plaster or
Ceiling in Quality
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safe.
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors
Warrants paid and interest on county
road fund warrant?
Balance in fund December 31st. 1914.. ..
Warrants outstanding December 31st. 1911.
SPECIAL ROAD DISTRICT NO. 1
Treasurer's balance July 1st. 1914..,
Warrants outstanding July 1st, 1914.
Net balance in fund July 1st, 1914
Receipts from July 1st to Decemlxr 31st. 1911:
From comptroller, tax redemptions
Tax collector, taxes
Disbursements from July 1st to December 31ft. 1914:
Wood for making causeways on roads
Contract work. C. F. Clapper
Disbursements July 1st to December 31st. 1914:
Cost bills In crimina4 cases:
Sheriff and deputies J
Clerk circuit court
Justice of peace
County prosecuting attorney, convicion fees....
Court stenographer in Insolvency cases
Other expenses of criminal prosecutions
Khorifra rnmmissions on fines collected
Feeding prisoners 1,427.00
tinn nniil and discharge money paid to
convicts worked on roads
Pay of jurors in criminal cases. Co. & J of P. courts
.-.ni.irv nf Imlce of luvenlle court
Transferred to road fund by resolution of board of
county commissioners 1.100.00 6,702.44
Making deficit In fund December 31st, 1914.
Warrants outstanding December 31st, 1914.
Treasurer's balance December 31st, 1914
SPECIAL INDEBTEDNESS FUND
Treasurer's balance July 1st. 1914
Warrants outstanding July 1st, 1914. None
Receipts from July 1st to December 31st, 1911:
From comptroller, tax redemptions
Comptroller, auditor's special report. .......
Comptroller, R. R. taxes, supplemental
Tax collector, taxes and auto licenses
Balance in fund Dceml.er 31st. 1911...
Warrants outstanding December 31st. 1911
Treasurer's balance December 21st, 191!.'
ASSETS AND LIABILITIES
Balance cash in treasury, general fund
Fine and forfeiture
Special road district 1
Uncollected taxes current year, all fun!s
December 31st, 1914
2,6 11 .38
Warrants outstanding, general fund $ 32.919.68
Fine and forfeiture 1.21S.72
Road fund 93.633.13
Building fund .14,111.29
Special indebtedness None
Special road district No. 1 40.81-
Contracted work Dist. No. 1
VALUE OF COUNTY PROPERTY
Tools and machinery for roads.
Other county proyerty
$ 3S 7,00 0.00
This report dies nr.t include the peneral school fund nor special tax
districts. Report of these funds will le fum'shed later.
I wish to ay in explanation of part of the financial statement that
the various amomts named in the different funds ai receeipts from the
comptroller. vf erial report of auditor, and aggregating $1539.76. was part
of settlement with Mr. S. T. Sistrunk by state in tax matters, and that the
item of $150.00 charged as disbursement against the general fund as ub ub-road
road ub-road district No. 1 warrants paid In error, wes due to a warrant proierly
drawn against the sub-road district fund, but paid by the treasurer from
the general ftind. and that the treasurer afterward charged back this
amount to the correct fund, and straightened the account.
P. IL NUGENT. Clerk.
Disbursements July 1st .to December 31st, 1914:
J PROGRAM CHANGES DAILY
OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY. JULY 31. 1913
! OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
CAPITAL anrl SURPLUS
(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone 106)
WITH BRIDGES BURNED
Edison Three Reel Drama, featuring Mabel Trunnelle.
THE PHONY CANNIBAL
Kalem Comedy, featuring Ham anf Bud.
I 'ATI IE NEWS.
ADMISSION: From 3:3 Oto 10:30. FIVE AND TEN CENTS
There is Nothing Else Quite so Good.
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works
THE GREATEST HOT WEATHER COMFORT IS THE CHEAPEST
A block of our ice will do more to keep you cool and healthy during
this hot weather than anything else and the cost is the merest trifle.
Keep your refrigerator well charged with our ice and you can charge
off drug bills, bad temper and most other torrid time ills.
Ocala Ice & Packing Co.
1 1 ti
s is our
Ma nufactured for the press.-ng of
Palm Beach and Duck Suits. Being
heated by steam, it can not scorch.
The pressure being direct, not sliding,
it can not wear or tear. Call and see
It do the woik.
Ocala Steam Laundry
Phone 101 402-404 South Main St.
CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
Stale, County and City Depository.
We take orders by telephone.
This is done to save you time
Now, you naturally wouldn't
order by phone if you didn't
get good cuts an! fair weight.
When we invite you to order
by wire we therefore intend to
give you first cla.s, prompt
W. H. MARSH'S MARKET
Next to 0. K. Grocery Ocala, Fla.
Thought for the Day
War i- not iv.o ;!eat armies meet meet-if
if meet-if j' in tho ela-h and frenzy of battle.
li. i- m 1 1 1 1 more than that. War is a
(( catii'I n n stretcher looking
i; at !'.- bine .-ky with bewildered
es that are soon to clo.-e: war is a
u,man carrying a child that has been
wounded by shell; war is spirited
horses tied in burning buildinjrs and
will for dath: war is the flower of a
i ac e, torn, batteivd, hungry bleeding,
j up to its kin es in ice water; war is
jaii old woman burning a candk; be-
I fore the Mat-r Holorosa' for the son
lias driven, l or kin and country!
Mrs. Ilobert Sales and children,
who have been spending some time as
the jriK'sts of Mr. and Mrs. James K.
.b hn-oo, letnrned to their home in
Misses Ceorjre and Katie Quinney
of Louisville,- (Ja., are quests of their
sister, Mr-. j;. Howie, and will re remain
main remain for the balaiire of the summer.
Miss" Mary Gates will return home
pi xt week from Gainesville, where
.-he is enjoying a visit to friends.
m 9 9
Miss Margaret Hocker is spending
a few days with Miss Frances Mclver
at Lake Weir, e;oinr down this after afternoon.
Miss Nellie Stevens, who has been
teaching in the Duvai county normal
s hool for the past few weeks, return returned
ed returned home last niht.
Mrs. II. D. Clarkson, Misses Ellen
and Lillian Clarkson, Master II. B.,
Jr., Mrs. II. C Do.ier and two chil children,
dren, children, Cornelia and JIarry, left today
for Lake Weir to spend some time.
TT"y have rented one of the Connor
cottages and during their sojourn
there will be joined frequently for
short visits by Mr. Clarkson, Dr.
Do.icr and Mr. Robert Clarkson.
Mrs. S. K. Waterman and two grand
children, Ivia and Robert Waterman,
accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Mayo to Summerfield yesterday for a
?Irs. II. W. Tucker has recovered
sufficiently from her recent operation
for appendicitis to be removed from
the hospital to her home, which will
he pleasaot news to her many anxious
Mr. and Mrs. Henley and three
children have moved from the dorm dorm-Itoty
Itoty dorm-Itoty to a small farm near town on
the nthony road.
Miss Mildred Crosby is visiting
Miss Marian Meffert at Lake Weir.
The news of the engagement of
Miss Lora King of Arcadia and Mr.
Thomas M. Lykes of Tampa, which
was formally announced in Arcadia
this week, will occasion much inter interest
est interest in this section. Miss King and
Mr. Lykes are to be married in No November
vember November and their wedding is being
anticipated with a great deal of inter interest
est interest as the parties are socially promi prominent
nent prominent throughout the state and the
marriage will link together two of
the state's oldest "and most honorable
Mrs. Jack Rentz and daughter
Emily and mother, Mrs. S. A. Davis,
have concluded a short visit to Mr.
Rcntz's mother, Mrs. E. P. Rentz!
Mrs. Rentz left yesterday for Wau Wau-chula
chula Wau-chula to visit her husband for a few
days and Mrs. Davis and granddaugh granddaughter
ter granddaughter returned to Jacksonville today.
Mr. R. C. Camp left yesterday for
Asheville, N. C. Tomorrow he will be
joined in tnat city by Mrs. Camp and
two children mhI maid, who have been
July gpest" of his sister, Mrs. G. F.
Armstrong at Lake Toxaway. Mr.
Camp and family will be guests -it
the Maro- until Octo'oor
Miss I.-alie Smith of Louisville, Ky
will arrive next week to visit her
'incle and aunt Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Anderson. Mic- Smith was a lovely
visitor k-st fummer ami the news of
her future visit will occasion interest
in the eVilejre and school set in which
she was a popular member.
Dr. and Mrs. Harry Walters moved
today from the Moore house to 215
Wenona street, where they are now
at home to their friends.
Put Your Ad. in the Star.
all of the principal cities and
in the exjKj.-itions at San Fran-
ci.-co and San Diego, Cal
Mrs. Harrold Entertained Informally
As a farewell courtesy to Mrs. J.
G. Glass and Mrs. Ella Glass, Mrs.
Mrs. II. II. Harrold was hostess to a
pretty o'clock tea yesterday at her
attractive home on East Adams street.
Madames Glass leave Monday to be
away until fall and invited to spend
an informal hour with them ami at
the same time to partake of the hos hospitality
pitality hospitality that makes the home the ob objective
jective objective point of many callers, were
a few special friends. The guests
were Mrs. G. T. Maughs, Mrs. G. J. i
Iilitch, Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs. George j" ,r:u ,'o:4
t. i. it- ti v-itn and a
i i u re, .urs. u. v asf is, .wiss
Meta Jewett and Misses Kate and
Mrs. Harrold entertained her guests
on the veranda, aglow with baskets
and vases of garden flowers and she
was assisted by her accomplished
daughter. Miss Sidney Harrold. At
six o'clock a daintly appointed tea
table was drawn to the piazza and
from it tea, hot and iced, was serv served
ed served with several varieties of sand sandwiches,
wiches, sandwiches, spice cake, and mints.
We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.
I. rings to her task the t ali fi.1 and
scientific training of the Florida
Women's College at Tallahas-ee, to
which ha- !(: added sieral vears
kinder irai ten
lish Class ica
experience in connection j
si;j erintei.dei.t of the
department of trie Kng-
S-ho.d of Tampa."
at Silier Sprim
William Troy Hall Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hall are re receiving
ceiving receiving the hearty congratulations of
friends on the birth of a son at
o'clock yesterday afternoon at the
Marion County Hospital. Master Hall
is his parents' first born and he will
bear the name of his father, William
Troy Hall Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Flippen have
had as their guests since Monday the
former's uncle, Mr. J. C. Wheeler and
daughter, little Miss Mary Young
Wheeler, and his niece, Miss Maude
Wheeler of t Murfreesboro, Tennes Tennessee.
see. Tennessee. Mr. Wheeler and Miss Mary
Wheeler will depart shortly for home,
leaving Miss Maude for a longer visit
to her cousins.
Rev. Francis R. Bridges, presiding
elder for this district, held a quarter quarterly
ly quarterly conference yesterday in Brooks Brooks-viile
viile Brooks-viile anil tomorrow he will occupy the
Methodist pulpit for loth morning and
Miss Callie Gissandaner left today
for Atlanta to spend several weeks
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hamerick will
conclude Monday their visit to Mr.
and Mrs. E. J. Crook, leaving for Day-
tona Beach in their Maxwell roadster.
Mrs. C. C. Bryant and children are
visiting relatives in Jacksonville and
at Pablo Beach for several weeks.
Mrs. E. M. Finch left this morning
for a fortnight visit to her mother in
Montgomery, Ala. She was accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Mr. Finch, who will return
Mrs. W. D. Richey and son William,
of Lakeland will conclude tomorrow
a short visit to Mrs. W. A. Knight,
leaving for Milledgeville, Ga., to visit
relatives until fall.
Mrs. E. G. Peek and daughter Vir Virginia,
ginia, Virginia, will leave next week, probably
Wednesday, for West Virginia to
spend two months. They will go di directly
rectly directly to White Sulphur Springs and
later will visit relatives at various
On account of illness Mrs. II. II.
Brand and daughter Miss Josephine,
have had to defer their visit to Mrs.
E G. Peek until fall or winter. They
are now in North Carolina with Mr.
J. N. Brand and family of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. Robert and William Hall left yes yesterday
terday yesterday for North Carolina to spend
August at French Broad Camp near
Yesterday afternoon and evening
the young ladies of the Junior Guild
of Grace church held a candy sale at
the Temple theater. They "realized
$8.25 from their efforts.
Miss Hallie Ley, the eldest daugh daughter
ter daughter of Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Ley, for
merly of this city, but now of Or
lando, will open this fall a model
kindergarten in that city. In speak-
I ing ol .Miss iey and tier proposed
plan the Reporter-Star says: "She
Picnicking at Silver Spiintrs lat
riuht w-re Mioses Saiah Pearl Mar-"
tin, Dorothy Ing. Elsie Meade, Mar Marion
ion Marion IMig, Martha Kate Rent'., Blair
Woodrow, May Hall, .Mabel Melfeit,
Margaret Wade, Rezie Todd, Saia
Gross, Mamie Gross, Gladys Martin,
Messrs. Carlisle Izlar. Leslie Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Whit Palmer, Robert Anderson,
Olaf Zewadski, Holmes Walters, Jul Julius
ius Julius Brown, Earl Hall, Carl Ray of
Martel, Welsh Dewey, Clarence Ze-,
wadski, Frank Harris, Jr., W. M. Mar- :
The jolly crowd was chaperoned by"
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Anderson. The!
party left town at 5 o'clock in cars.;
and on reaching the springs a swim j
was enjoyed, then a bountiful picnic
sapper was served. After supper
dancing to the strains of a victrola
and boating consumed the remainder
of the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Hclveriston and
children will go to Daytona Beach to-
IB H i.MI ioJ TTTrPTTh i
FECIAL WW PMC
morrow. Mrs. Helvenston and the
children will be there for the remain remainder
der remainder of the .summer anil Mr. Helven Helvenston
ston Helvenston will spend a week with them.
Mr. Helvenston intends to begin
bright and early Monday morning and
put his week in (ihiug. He will have
the active assistance of Master Ed Ed-war'
war' Ed-war' in his piscatoiial operations,
and the two expect to make Izaak
Walton look like a tinhorn sport.
Next Sundav at the Riverside Pres- i
byterian church the two grandchil grandchildren
dren grandchildren of the Rev. W. II. Dodge, I). I).,
will participate in their first real so social
cial social event. They will be christened
by their grandfather, who will aft afterwards
erwards afterwards preach the regular morning
sermon to the congregation. The in infants
fants infants are: Merrill, the seven-months-old
son of John W. Dodge, law part partner
ner partner of United States Senator Duncan
U. Fletcher; and Sara Witherspoon,
the six-months-old daughter of James
B. Dodge, deputy internal revenue
collector in the oHice of Hayes Lewis.
The members of th young ladies
a 'action club enjoyed this afternoon
guests of Miss Annie' Davis. There
were thieve tables of players and
composing them were eight members
and Mrs. J. B. Horrell, Mi-ses Dor Dorothy
othy Dorothy Schreiber, Janet Weathers and
Rosebud Robinson. The prize for top
score was a pretty towel.- Ice tea
and sandwiches were relished at the
conclusion of the games. Mrs. C. B.
Ayer a popular member of the club,
joined the players late in the after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. www
Manhattan Re. Q nC
1.50 Shirts at $1.3
$2.00 Shirts at
to $3.50 Shirts
Eclipse Regular Ct JA
$2.00 Shirts at $1.07.
Eclipse Regular C A
$1.50 Shirts at PI1U
Eclipse Regular $1.00
and $1.25 Shirts gg
All our Slimmer Union Suits comprising the Best
Fitting Rocking Chair and Manhattan CI I A
Union buits, $1.50 and $2.00 kind at-.PlJLU
All of our $1.00 Grade of Union Suits at this
Palm Beach Suits
Palm Bench Suits, ?G.OO quality at this CA
Sale for ... tJ)e)dU
Palm Beach Suits, $7.50 & $9.t)0 quality Ci HC'
at this Sale for -tjJ.ItJ
We carry the BEST LINE of Men's SILK, also
LISLE HOSIERY. Special prices prevail at this
Sale. Reduced prices on BANISTER and HOW HOWARD
ARD HOWARD & FOSTER SHOES.
Mrs. J. II. Workman, after a
of .several weeks to her parent?
and Mrs. V. II. I'.dire. will be joined
nrtxt week by her husband, Prof. J. II.
Workman, for a trip to California.
1'efoie leaving for the west Mrs.
Workman is spending a few days in
this city, the e;uet of Mrs. H. L. An Anderson
derson Anderson at their home on Market street.
Misses Kathleen Jackson, Margaret
Wade, Messrs.' W. Ii. Gallagher and
.T. J. I'yles visited Inverness and
other Citrus county points today.
Rev. and Mrs. R. P. Podtre have
rt turned from a short visit to the for former's
mer's former's parents. Dr. and Mrs. W. H.
Dodge in Jacksonville.
Of interest to many in this city will
be the following from the Gainesville
Sun: Miss Ida IJurkhim left Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday for Jacksonville, where she will
spend a week, the guest of her aunt,
Mrs. Marcus Endel. On Wednesday
of next week Miss Burkhim will be
joined by several people fro m this
city and together they will go to Sa Savannah,
vannah, Savannah, where others will join them.
In Birmingham they will meet the El Elliott
liott Elliott party, and proceed on their long
journey to the west, where they will
and FLAT SHEETS
All Forms of Metal
All sizes and Gauges. Prompt
delivery from the largest and mot
complete stock in Florida.
FLORIDA METAL PRODUCTS
36.10 Evergreen Ave., Jacksonville.
Miss Grace Balis, the popular and
efficient saleslady in the New York
Racket, is taking a much needed rest
for a few days. Gainesville Sun.
Miss-Bes.-ie Marshall of Ocala and
Miss Annie Sue Nettles of M Intosh.
are vi-itinir the accomplished young
daughter of cur eountrymnn. II. J,
Nichols. Wildwood item in Buhne?l
Mi-s Clara Gray left today for
North Carolina, her destination l-ing
Iler.der.-onville, where she will be a
gue.-t of Mr. R. H. Sumner fr a feT
weeks. The Suxriners are .-.immering
at Indian Cave park. Ft. Peter-burg
"We Treat Your laundry White"
Y onir CoMaups
Will last longer and look lefter if vou send them to us lo be
laundered by our up-to-date methods. Pur pecial machinery for
this class of work gives the best work that is obtainable with
the lea-.t possible wear. If we are not now railing for your laun laundry
dry laundry ju-t call PHONE 21 and let us prove to you that there is no
work superior lo ours.
Imperial Steam Laundry
Tomorrow may be too late, fo come
now and get your share of ALPINE
FLAX stationery below to. The
Ceurt Pharmacy. tf
On Saturday and Monday, 10
pounds of sutrar for ?1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 431. ti
ROLLINS COLLEGE, WINTER PARK
Oldest College and Mirst Beautifijl Campus in Florida College, Academy,
Music, Expression, Fine Arts, Domestic and Industrial Arts, Bus Business,
iness, Business, Teachers Course
Twelve buildings, jtcam heat, electric lights, fire protection, fine gym-rn'-ium
no malaria, quarter-million dollar endowment. Three teachers of
mu-;c (r.O organ, a dozen pianos, two Glee Clubs, chorus class. Superb
new room's for Business Jv:hool. full b.mking equipment. New chemical
and I hy-ical lal-atorics. equipped with every modern device; analysis of
soils, fertilizers. foM,. water, preparation for Engineering ; Course. Lakes,
boating, fewimming. golf, tennis, football, basketball; Christian but undenominational-
expenses moderate; scholar.-hips available. tor catalogue
.ulrct SECRETARY. Winter Park. Fla.
WHERE SHALL 1 GO TO SCHOOL ?
I "RES 1 1 butteimilk at the
Pharmacy fountain every day.
Sold by the Ocala Lumber and
VEGin ABLES. MILK ANI EGGS
from our own farm daily. Open nignt
and day. Merchant's Cafe. tf
! THE STATE UNIVERSITY
(;IMUM i; I MU!I
IIi"he-t standard-, ranking with the
.N-.rt'i :t t 1 !:
;:H7 ... t i t l.-t !--! T il -n-
T..jj.r ivi.t ---vi t r r'io L
T...t..:!. tr.-. X.- r .-e-
. ?.-r f -r 1 i
Tor fur:? r ir. f-r-t it :-n a-Mr.
. Ml IIIMIIti:! I're-IJenl.
A new line of hiirh grade stationery
in all the latest styles and cuts at
i-i.oiiii x tk ftnA.r.tir. von
,-, j t,e im n t of the
r..u-.'-?i avl u?ii versitir In tb
m teiiMInirs an-1 -.uiiment; l
-S iltr.tH r.-ul.ir 1-rtn: 13 sura sura-r
r sura-r r.n; to; il t r.rollment lASt f-'-.ori
i ) i..ri free in culles normal
l" .r 4 .italuye anJ Information write,
i:iV.HI COXnADI, Ireldet.
Advertise in the Star.
OCALA EVENING STAR SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1915
AT THE METHODIST CHURCH
Mr. E. L. Wartmann of Citra was
in the city today.
Have you tried those delicious Max Max-ixe
ixe Max-ixe cherries? 50 cents per pound, at
Mr. E. L. Stapp of the law office of
Hampton & Petteway, spent today in
Inverness on business for the firm.
The Court Pharmacy serves fresh
BUTTERMILK all the time; 5 cents
per glass. Try it. tf
Mr. L. P. Waterman of DeLeon
Springs, was a business visitor in
town today and paid this office a
Mrs. S. A. Standley, a member of
the Cate touring party which left
Jacksonville several weeks ago for the
exposition at San Francisco, stopping
at many places of interest while en
route, writes they will" arrive at their
destination the first of the week. The
party is having a splendid trip.
The Temple tonight will show its
patrons a fine Edison three-reel
diama, "With Bridges Burned," feat featuring
uring featuring Mabel Trunnelle, "The Phony
Cannibal," conducted by those two
Kalem screams, Ham and Bud, and
the Pathe Weekly. Don't forget "The
Juggernaut" Monday evening.
3UtVU "SET GU SCHEDULE
"TODY'S HE&um HNT.
Sunday school, 9 a. m.
Preaching and communion, 11 a. m.
Junior League, 3 p. m.
Sf-r.ior League, 4 p. m.
Preaching, 7:15 p. m.
All cordially invited.
J. M. Gross, Pastor.
The O dest r'anciicraft.
Tho try jn-j.'. rry is cne of the old oldest
est oldest i:i.It; trie. in th. world. The lirit
Izh nmswini ran 'how us a doll (with
Etrins of nmi b"ads for hair) and
others with movable arms, with
hi h the hil.'.rn of ancient Egypt
j-layed on the brinks of the Nile.
Jointed dolls and dolls' furniture have
come do.vn to us from the days of
Greece and Rome, and we know that
ball.-;. to;s and toy animals were fa fa-rorite
rorite fa-rorite playthings at an even earlier
I Hsd It All Mapped Out.
i "You'll have scn e exj lnining to do
j when you get home, won't you?" "No,"
j replied the member of congress. Tm
not goln to explain. I in jromg to
let my constituents arfiie matters out
among themselves nnd then take the
side that seems to have the most ad advocates."
vocates." advocates." WafchsiiRton Star.
AT BAPTIST CHURCH
This report Is made from observa observations
tions observations taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
Weihe, official observer for the gov government.
ernment. government. Max. Min R. F.
Miss Cecile Downs will sing tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at the morning and evening ser service
vice service at the Presbyterian church.
Rev. Z. A. Crumpton, the veteran
Baptist pieacher at Berlin, was in
town today, and paid the Star a
pleasant call. Mr. Crompton is stand standing
ing standing by old Marion in the county divis division
ion division fight.
Mr. John P. Stokes, the well-known
Pensacola lawyer, who made so many
friends in Ocala while here during
the Hough trial, had a scrap in court
with two other lawyers, A. C. and
Clement Blount, Friday. They had to
hold Mr. Stokes to keep him from
whipping them both.
July 12 87
July 13 92
July 14 93
July 15 93
July 16 94
July 17 94
July 18 95
July 19 90
July 20 90
July 21 90
July 22 81
July 23 81
July 24 80
Faithful work is possible even If
enthusiasm i3 lacking, but no one
makes a splendid success without
bringing to his task ardor as well as
Industry. To love your work and be believe
lieve believe in its outcome are essential to a
high grade of achievement. Cherish
your enthusiasms. To try to succeed
without them is as foolish as to tie
one hand behind your back and see
what you can accomplish with the
Danger in Taking Cold.
The public health as well as private
comfort both would profit if general
heed were given to the warnings of
the departments of health and chari charities
ties charities as to the dangers involved in
catching cold. To remind people that
pneumonia and consumption often
have their origin in a common cold
ought in itself to be enough to lead
them to guard against what is in its
after effects oftentimes one of the
most dangerous of diseases.
Education is the instruction of the
Intellect in the laws of nature, under
which name I include not merely
things and their forces, but men and
their ways; and the fashioning of the
affections and of the will into an
earnest and loving desire to move in
harmony with those laws. Huxley.
Advertise in the Star.
The Oretga Kennels
Airedales, Bull Terriers, Collies,
Duroc Jersey Hogs, Rufus Red
Black Orpington Fowls, Carnau:i
and Homer Pigeons, Mammoth
Bull Frog Breeder.
Write for folder wanted.
Jacksonville, - Florida.
WANTED. LOST. FOUND. Ft)R
SALE, FOR RENT AND SIM SIMILAR
ILAR SIMILAR LOCAL NEEDS
Subject, "Mountain Missions;
Highlands and the Highlanders,"
Song, Holy, Holy, Holy Chorus
Song, Memories of Galilee Chorus.
Reading, Mountain Schools.
Reading, Why Mountain Schools?
Song, His Love for Me Choru3.
Reading, Who Are These Mountain
Reading, The Result of Work in the
Mountains as Proven by the Men and
Women Who Are Making Good.
Song, Crown Him King of Kings.
Reading, The Helen Wilson Mem
Mountain sketch Mrs. Van Hood.
Song, God Ik? With You Till We
SENT THEM SWIMMING
Our success depends on the success of the community.
We invite any one who needs the service of a strong banking instin.
io call and talk over their plans with us.
The Ocala National Bank
Capital and Surplus $90,000
AN OCALA MAN
Several Thousand Young Trout
Turned Loose in Lake Weir
The fish from the Warm Springs
government hatchery were received
at Lake Weir last night. There were
130 gallons in the cans and it is esti estimated
mated estimated that the fish numbered at least
f.f-00. Mr. Rooney was too ill to
leave his room, but Mr. Kichlinc and
others of the neighbors turned the
fis-h loose in their new home.
OF LAW BOOKS
Jply 2G SG
July 27 88
July 28 87
July 29 89
July 30 87
Fair tonight Sunday local showerr..
Traveling Man's Experience
"In the summer of 1SS8 I had a very
severe attack of cholera morbus. Two
physicians worked over me from four
a. m. to 6 p. m. without giving me any
relief and then told me they did not
expect me to live; that I had best tele telegraph
graph telegraph for my family. Instead of doing
so, I gave the hotel porter hity cents
and told him to buy me a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy, and take no sub substitute.
stitute. substitute. I took a double dose accord according
ing according to the directions and went to sleep
after the second dose. At five o'clock
the next morning I was called by my
order and took a train for my next
stopping point, a well man but feel feeling
ing feeling rather shaky from the severity of
the attack," writes IL W. Ireland,
Louisville, Ky. Obtainable every
For Sale Pledge No. 1134721 jew jeweled
eled jeweled Hamilton watch adjusted to five
positions; 20-year gold filled case;
guaranteed to stand railroad inspec inspection;
tion; inspection; ?4.r value; for $18.50 cash.
Ocala Loan & Pawn Office. 7-27-3t
FURNISHED RESIDENCE FOR
RENT An eight-room residence, ev every
ery every modern convenience and fully
furnished in every particular. Pleas Pleasant
ant Pleasant surroundings and close .to public
souare. Would not rent for less than
six months. Apply at Star office tf
FOR RENT OR SALE Cottage on
Wenona street two blocks from high
school; good repair; large, pretty lot,
80x200 feet. Enquire Little's Shoe
LOST Auto inner tubes. Somewhere
between South Sixth street and Sum-
merfield on Belleview hard road. Re Reward
ward Reward at Little's Shoe Parlor. 31-lt
LOST A keyring containing about
15 kevs of all kinds, and tag with
name J. A. Turner, and Chicago ad
dress. Return same to this office and
receive reward. 27-4t
FOR SALE 60 bushels of Florida
pears, good for preserving and can
ning. Apply to R. E. Yonge. 27-5t
FOR RENT Well located and nlcelj
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light
Housekeeping. Inquire at the Co Colonial.
lonial. Colonial. 7-tf
In the South will be at the Florida
Gainesville Sun: An order for 3,000
law looks has recently been placed by
Dean II. L. Trusler, of the Law De
partment of the University of Flori
da. Another large order will be sent
in about the first of September. This
will make the University library the
largest and best equipped of any uni
versity in the South.
Foes and Friends.
When two men are extremely po
lite to each othr ft is a fdrjn that
they don't like "each otlmr. Hut when
they say, "Hello, you onery obi pup!"
and "How's yourself, you porch-
climbing old horsrthlef?" they are
sood friends. Ciinnati Enquirer.
FRESH buttermilk at the Court
Pharmacy fountain every day. tf
Tells of a Hard Time in His Life
This Ocala business man's willing willingness
ness willingness to tell about his experience with
Doan's Kidney Pills, shows his faith
in them. He has always had quick
relief ami his experience furnishes a
good reason for everyone in Ocala
who is similarly afflicted to at least
try Doan's Kidney Pills. Does his
statement interest you?
T. M. Shaw, prop.. Palmetto Ho Hotel,
tel, Hotel, f.OS Magnolia St., Ocala, says:
"My kidneys have long leen my one
weak sjiot and whenever I caught
cold or over worked, it made me
miserable. Besides I had dull ache
in my back and I didn't seem to
have any ambition to do my work.
The kidney secretions were also un unnatural.
natural. unnatural. Doan's Kidney Pills have
always put me in good shape after
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr. Shaw had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Props, Buffalo, N. Y. 12
Dy His Own Deposition.
A policeman, whose evidence was
taken on commission, deposed: "The
prisoner sat upon me, calling m an
ass, a precious dclt, a scarecrow, a
ragamuffin, and an idiot." And, this
being the conclusion of his depositions,
his signature was preceded by the for formal
mal formal ending, "All of which I swear J
It Is a good thing to be rich, and a
good thing to be strong, but It is a
better thing to be beloved of many
Wo are tie Peope for Vour
Toos & rordware
ADVERTISE IN THE STAR,
is it IHlot Enough for You?
How Does it Affect You?
Isn't it mostly in your stomach, caused from too much ice
water, summer fruits and melons, or over-eating? Don't
you frequently feel bio? ted arid stuffy, especially after eat eating?
ing? eating? Sloats Bitters, the oM reliable, corrects all such dis disorders,
orders, disorders, puts what you eat where it belongs, digests your
food, cures indigestion.
EQUALLY GOOD FOR ALL AGES.
Purely Vegetable. No Narcotics or Opiates.
At all drug stores 50c and $1.00.
WHEN YOU WANT THE BETTER KIND OF TOOLS,
COME TO US. WE WILL NOT ONLY GIVE YOU
BETTER TOOLS, BUT BETTER "PRICES."
RIGHT THROUGH OUR STORE, EVERY PIECE OF
HARDWARE IS RELIABLE; AND WE SHAVED THE
PRICES DOWN LOW WHEN WE FIRST MARKED
OUR GOODS. VHEN YOU NEED HARDWARE,
YOU NEED US.
STANDARD IIAIMIOAD O'F THE SOUTH
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM OCALA
Washington, D. C $20.80 Richmond, Va.
18.80 Raltimore, Md
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM JACKSONVILLE :
Wilmington, N. C. $12.00 Chattanooga. Tenn $13.80
Winston-Salem, N. C 14.00 Monteagle, Tenn 15.05
Hot Springs, Va 18.5U Mammoth Cave, Ky 17.93
Roanoke, Va 16.25 Warm Springs, Ga. 9.00
Tickets sold August 11th. Limit August 20th. For further information
or reservations call on A. C. L. ticket agent or
A. W. FRITOT. J. C K IRK LAND.-
Division Passenger Agent, Division Passenger Agent,
And Be Free From Her Troubles,
but Finds Better Way.
Columbia, Tenn. "Many a time'
says Mrs. Jessie Sharp, of this place.
"1 wished f would die and be relieved
of ray (suffering, from womanly troubles.
I could not get up, without pullincr aJ
something to help me, and stayed in bed
most of the. time. 1 could not do my
The least amount of work tired me
out. My head would swim, and I would
tremble for an hour or more, rinaiiy. I
took Cardui, the wocan's tonic, and 1
am not bothered with pains any more.
and 1 don't have to go to bed. In fact,
I am sound and well of all my troubles.
Cardui goes to all the weak spots and
he!DS to make them strong. It acts with
nature not against her. It is for the
tired, nervous, irritable women, who feel
as if everything were wrong, and need
something to auiet their nerves and
strengthen the worn-out system.
If you are a woman, suffering from any
of the numerous symptoms of womanly
trouble, take Cardui. It will help you.
At all druggists.
Write to: Chattanooer Medicine Co.. Ladies'
Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga, Tenn.. for Steciat
Inttrttction on your case and 64 pa book. "Home
Treatment lor Women," in Dlain wrapper. N.C 123
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