i 81 ifv
0 JALA F.OKIIU. MONDAY. MARCH 16. 1HU
COLOSSAL GROUP OF STATUARY FOR VAST EXPOSITION COURT "NATIONS OF THE EAST"
ConRTcssaian IKr.g!os 11111 to He He-fust
fust He-fust Second -Class Rates to Vvtiy Vvtiy-Iicutioii.'i
Iicutioii.'i Vvtiy-Iicutioii.'i in Interest of
Washington, March 16. In ccm ccm-menting
menting ccm-menting on his b!l to deny seeon 1 1-class
class 1-class mail rates to publications own owned
ed owned by special interests, Representa Representative
tive Representative L' Single made the following
"The scconi-c!a?s mail privilege is
aecorde 1 to publications because of
their supposedly educational value.
A corporation newspaper which col colors
ors colors its news and editorials to suit
some special interest is anything but
educational. We hate pure food laws
and pure drug laws to protect us
from tainted or impure food an 1
drugs and the public is certainly en entitled
titled entitled to protection from tainted adl
false news and comment served up
in corporation ownel newspapers as
the truth news often manufactur manufactured
ed manufactured for the specific purpose of ben benefiting
efiting benefiting some special interest.
"In Florida the largest newspaper,
the Jacksonville Times-Union, is
jointly owned by three great railroad
systems and it colors its news to suit
those railroads. It will not publish
an account of any occurrence detri detrimental
mental detrimental to the interest of those roads,
such as wrecks or suits against
them. It takes an active interest in
politics and invariably is found sup supporting
porting supporting candidates acceptable to its
owners, often even refusing adver advertising
tising advertising space to the opponents of
their favored candidates.
"In my opinion such publications
should not be permitted to enjoy the
Fame privileges as those accorlel to
honest publications and gc to the
public as newspapers when as a mat matter
ter matter of fact they are published to
serve some special interest."
1 0 i
Copyright, 1911. by Panama Pacific International Exposition Company.
This photograph shows the enlarged figures for the colossal group, "Nations of the East," to crown the Arch of
the Rising Sun at the Panama-Pacific International exposition at San Francisco in 1915. With the exception of the
elephant and the camel on the left all the figures are completed. The elephant, however, will be surmounted by a
howdah and the camel by a rider. The group in its entirety is the conception of A. Stirling Calder, with whom
Frederick G. R. Roth and Leo Lentelli co-operated. The huge elephant in the center of the group was modeled by
Mr. Roth, who also modeled the camels. The mounted horsemen were modeled by Leo Lentelli. From left to right
the figures are: Arab warrior, negro servitor bearing baskets cf fruit, camel and rider, falconer, elephant, repre representing
senting representing India; Puddhist lama, bearing emblem of authority; camel and rider, negro servitor, Mongolian warrior.
the J tendent.
wocd for the United States Senate, tempt w'as made to manufacture ev ev-hae
hae ev-hae announcel that Capt. Hobson I idence against the factory superin-
A'ill make a motorcycle tour o
state during the ten days preceding t
the primary of April 6. dt will ena-
b'e him, so his managers say, to J
make twenty speeches a day. He j
an 1 other candidates are now cam- j
paigning in automobiles, but no can- i
diJate has ever attempted e. motor- j
cycle tour of the state. j
1 SILLY ALUE
THKP.E IS XO KX!
RIDE AUTO'S COLT
Senatorial CaiMl'l;it Will Tour the
Siate of Alabama. Astride a
Molile, Ala.. March 16. Cam Campaign
paign Campaign managers for Capt. R. P. Hob Hob-son,
son, Hob-son, who is opposing O. W. Under-
Frank's Attorneys Continue to Stack
Up K valence in his Fv '-i j
Atlanta. March 15. Tho charge!
that feha was offered $1,000 if she
wouLd give testimony inimical to L.
M. Frank, superintendent of the
National Pencil Company, under,
-entsnce of death for the im;r ler of
May- Phagan, 14 years old. a fac-.
lory employe, was made he yes-,
terlay in an affidavit by Mrs. Mattie
Four other affiiavits fi'so were
made public by council for the de defence,
fence, defence, who are collecting informa information
tion information to be used. in connection with an
extraordinary motion for a new trial
for the convicted man. The general
intent of the affidavits, according to
the defense, is to show that an at-
Chaimian Denounces Story that
(oveinnieiit Vessels Must Pay
Tolls in the Panama Canal
Washington. March 14. State Statements
ments Statements that government essels would
he comj.elle I to pay tolls if the Sims
bill repealing the exemption clause
of the Panama canal act were en-
acte :, are characterized as "mon "mon-strons
strons "mon-strons j.er versions cf the truth and
the T.io:: toolich folly enunciated
since fools were di.-covere i." by Rep Representative
resentative Representative Adamson, chairman of
the Hou-e interstate commerce com committee.
mittee. committee. '"Such vessels are not mentioned
in the canal act nor in tfie Sims bill
and ought not to be," the statement
continues. "They are owned by the
same owner who owns the canal and
passes its vessels by right of owner
ship according to treatj. Owning
both warships and canal the govern government
ment government could pay tolls to nobody but
itself which would be concentrated
PEOPLE ASKED FOR FAIR PLAY
lrcsecution of Harry Thaw Has De Degenerated
generated Degenerated Into Personal
Concord, X. H., March 16. Harry
K. Thaw has addressed to the people
of the state of New York, in whose
name is being conducted the contest
to return the slayer of Stanford
White, to the Matteawan asylum for
the criminal insane, an appeal to
end the case against him.
Thaw, reviewing his two trials,
sets forth that of the twenty-six men
confined with him in the Tombs in
J POGcharged with homicide, twenty twenty-three
three twenty-three are frefe today and other men
have escaped from Matteawan with without
out without being pursued.
President's Appeal to Tonne-seeans
Applies to All Members of
Washington, March 15. An ap appeal
peal appeal for party harmony among Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee democrats was issued by
President Wilson last night. The
authorized statement issued from
the White House says:
"My judgment is very clear and
decided that it is the duty of all
democrats in Tennessee to adjust
any differences they may have had
in the past and to stand solidly to together
gether together for the sake of the prestige
and the success of the party through throughout
out throughout the nation. The nation is now now-accepting
accepting now-accepting the services of the party
as of the highest benefit to it and
every democrat should consider it
part of his duty and privilege to con contribute
tribute contribute to the hearty team work
which has in recent months made
the party so effective in the nation."
WOODMKX OF THE WOULD
Fort King Camp Xo. 14 meets in
j Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. every second
and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns always welcome. Adv.
F. J. Burden, C. C.
Chas K. Sage, Clerk.
FROM EDITOR EDMONDS
Scolds Ocala for Xot More Fully
Daytona Fla., March 10, 1914.
Mr. J. D. Rooney,
Secretary, Board of Trade,
My dear Sir:
Acknowledging the receipt of yours
of February 19th. I cannot definitely
premise to visit Ocala while in Flori Florida,
da, Florida, but I hope, that I may be able to
do so. I am planning, some time dur during
ing during March, a trip to the West Coast,
and if I make this, it is probable that
I shall be able to stop over in Ocala
It was my good fortune to be in
your good town two years ago. At
that time I went out to see the re reclamation
clamation reclamation work that was being done
by Messers. Kyle and Young, and also
the large farming operations some
ten or twelve miles from town which
were being conducted by Western
people. I likewise, through the kind kindness
ness kindness of friends in Ocala, saw Silver
Springs. You see, therefore, that
I am somewhat familiar with the
country around Ocala. At that time I
wrote several articles covering some
phases of the development of your
If J. A. Pride did not, before his
recent visit, fully understand the ad advantages
vantages advantages and resources of the Ocala
section, he failed to follow my advice
in regard to making a careful study
of it. But I am persuaded that how however
ever however much he was delighted with the
trip that you recently gave him, Mr.
Prdie already knew fairly well some something
thing something o the unusual attractions of
your county. I know how much in interested
terested interested he has been in the develop development
ment development of that section as well as of
the Manatee country.
And yet I have sometimes thought
that neither your local people nor the
railroad people quite appreciate one
of your resources which in itself
ought to draw thousands of visitors
to Ocala, I refer to Silver Springs.
Some friends of mine were in Ocala
last week and they did not hear a
word about Silver Springs and they
did not know until I had told them
what they had missed. I have never
seen anything more wonderfully beau beautiful
tiful beautiful than Silver Springs. Xo one
ought to be allowed to visit Ocala
without being persuaded to visit the
spring and see for himself its marvels.
If Silver Springs was in Colorado
or California, it would be heralded
throughout the world by the local peo people
ple people as well as by the railroads as one
of the wonders of the world. If I
was anywhere in Xew England, a
small army would have to be station-,.
ed around it to keep people in line as
they sought the opportunity of see
ing it. Silver Springs is an asset, not
merely to Ocala nor to Florida, but
to te nation. The region surrounding
it ought to be carefully guarded and
the spring itself ought to be protect protected
ed protected from all vandalism.
If the officials of the railroads
which run through Ocala are not ful fully
ly fully acquainted with Silver Springs
may I suggest i that the first work,
that the Board of Trade ought to do do-is
is do-is to let them see it and know for
themselves what a tourist compel compelling
ling compelling attraction it would be if properly
Very truly yours,
Richard H. Edwonds.
KX1CJI1TS OF PVT1IIAS
Ocala Loage Xo. 13. Conventions
field' every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
'asUo Hull, over the Jam?s Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. R. S.
THE NUT CLUB
Above All Else Our Members Are Tactful.
By F. R. MORGAN
(Copyright, 1913. Wettern Newspaper L'nioa.)
obfu so cTmoo 'Jr
FEEL IHAt 70UK '"y,
V ILL V '
- 7,, I ICS
DirUAOr. TOO IELL OUf NlECe
L NNONT VMTJ
II III tM -! I MknOI ACP
rT i Mi- r-- I TTi .- A C?-i i i iT iS (
. r-. n-cT r VnuQ
That h nAKt au iHt
Troubles lool kg io
AT-. ,.W To
! k ,l 1 1 tr:
from 20 to 500
Lands from 5 to
WE ARE NOW IN OUR NEW OFFICE
Will! an AiiracUve List ol
from 5 to 50 Acres
that will pay
20 to 40 per cent
TWO f S ;
THE OCA LA EVENING STAR. MOXDAV, MARCH 1, 1914
K. of P. meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
IAILV WEATHER REPORT
Council meets tomorrow evening.
Moose meet Thursday night.
Masons meet Thursday evening.
Fresh buttermilk daily at Gerlg's
Drug Store. 2-7-tf
The new cloisenne enamel jewerly
in friendship circle brooches, at
The following weather report is
t furnished the Star every afternoon
J by Mr. F. G. B. Weihe, local report
er for the weather bureau operate!
by the United States department of
agriculture, showing maximum and
minimum temperature and rainfall
during the twenty-four hours end ending
ing ending at 3 p. m.:
Fresh bread, caTteg and pies every
day; delivered to any part of the
city. Helnt' Bakery. 12-31-tf
Large line of brand new Ocala
post cards just received. Weihe, the
Mr. J. S. Pearson left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Tampa and St. Petersburg,
where he will spend several days.
Mr. R. S. Hall, who has been in
Jacksonville for some time on busi business,
ness, business, returned home this afternoon.
DR. W. K. LANE Sp-clalist, Ey
Car, Xose and Throat. Office Law
Jbrarv Building. Ocala Adv.
Mr. R. D. Mathews, with the Day Daylight
light Daylight Line at Palatka, came over
Sunday to visit his Ocala friends.
; FOR QUICK RESULTS AND
DELIVERY, LEAVE OR TELE TELEPHONE
PHONE TELEPHONE YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS
'TO THE COURT PHARMACY. 13-6t
, Dr. Horace Reeves of Inverness
'was in the city today on his way to
Jacksonville for a few days
Mr. J. D. McDonald of the Ocala
Northern spent Saturday night and
Sunday morning visiting friends in
Palatka and Jacksonville.
Mr. James McComb, Jr., of that
fine agricultural journal, the Florida
Growers' News, of Sanford, is here
to visit Marion county farmers.
FOR QUICK RESULTS AND
DELIVERY, LEAVE OR TELE TELEPHONE
PHONE TELEPHONE YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS
TO THE COURT PHARMACY. 13-6t
x. Min. R. F,
62 47 .00
56 34 .00
62 32 .00
73 39 .00
72 51 .45
66 51 .00
66 42 .00
63 38 .04
60 32 .00
60 32 .00
70 48 .00
72 58 .00
72 45 .00
65 42 .00
67 43 .00
72 44 .00
Forecast for Tonight and Tomorrow
Fair tonight and Tuesday, slightly
warmer north portion tonight.
HAVE FORMKD A CAMP
Met and Organized Saturclay Night
and Named the Camp After
Col. Jolm M. Martin
A large number of sons of Con Confederate
federate Confederate veterans assembled at the
courthouse Saturday night, to meet
Mr. X. B. Forrest, adjutant general
of the order, and son of the famous
Southern chieftain, .whose simple but
effective rule for winning battles
was to "get there first with the most
men." Mr. Forrest, a young man of
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Glenworth,
representing Johnson & Johnson, of
New Brunswick, X. J., left this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon for Tampa, after a short bus business
iness business trip to this city.
Mr. H. C. Packham has a good good-looking
looking good-looking curiosity at his home on
'South Wenona street. It is a fully
grown bunch of bananas on a plant
in his front yard, and it is fine fruit,
too. They have come thru the win winter
ter winter without harm.
Some pilgrim who lost a dime in
a crack at the Coast Line station
last night, tried to chop up the floor
of the platform with a pocket knife.
It will cost the road $2 to repair the
Company A, Second Regiment,
(the Ocala Rifles), is looking up.
Captain Weiho has withdrawn his
resignation, and a number of re recruits
cruits recruits have been secured in the last
month or two. Company A will go
with the other company of the Sec Second
ond Second Regiment to Greenville, S. C, to
the national division encampment,
which will be attended by several
Tegular army regiments and national
guardsmen from seven states.
Lenten Specialties :
Herring in Tomato Sauce
Filet of Mackrel
English Channel Mackrel
No. 1 Fat Salt Mackrel
Sardines, all kinds
Boneless Smoked Herring
Little Neck Clams
Cod Roe. Shad Roe
O.K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 and 174
commanding presence and most
courteous manners, made an ad address,
dress, address, which the sons heard with an
enthusiasm modeled on that with
which some of their fathers had
listened to General Forrest call them
Other addresses were made by
Messrs. W. W. Harriss, E. L.
Carney, E. L. Wartniann, D. E. Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver and W. T. Gary.
It was decided to name the camp
after Col. John M. Martin, and that
noble old soldier was sent for and
asked for a speech, which was heard
with great pleasure.
Tho following gentlemen were
elected officers of the camp, which
will hold its next
evening, March 20:
Co m m an d er V.
D. E. Mclver.
Adjutant W. T. Gary.
Surgeon D. M. Smith.
Quartermaster J. R. Moorhead.
Chaplain Bunyan Stephens.
Treasurer H. D. Stokes.
Color Sergeant B. E. Raysor.
Historian E.' L. .Wartmann.
The following have been enlisted
as members and Commander Harriss
is enrolling new names daily:
W. W. Harriss, T. D. Lancaster,
Jr., B. E. Raygor, W. T. Gary, J. D.
McDonald, M. R. Williams, S. M.
Lummus, John M. Graham, Hugo D.
Mcintosh, II. W. Walters, Henry
Raysor, John L. Edwards, II. D.
Stokes, E. L. Wartmann, J. J. Gerig,
Baxter Carn, T. B. Pasteur, W. F.
McAteer, F. W. Ditto, W. D. Taylor,
D. Neil Ferguson, C. D. Ayer, Jas.
J. Taylor, John H. Taylor, J. H. Liv Livingston,
ingston, Livingston, A. M. Lansford, W. D. Cam,
H. S. Chambers, L. E. Lang, Nathan
Mayo, D. B.' Mayo, J. M. Xeely, T.
E. Bridges, S. T. Sistrunk, J. Harry
Walters, A. E. Gerig, H. C. Sistrunk,
Edward Tucker, E. L. Carney, L. K.
Edwards, Bunyan Stephens, E. L.
Parr, D. E. Mclver, Barney Spencer,
Eugene A. Mobley, E. D. Rou, M. L,
Mershon, J. A. Morris, Jr., W. Wj
Martin, Peyton Bailey, Wm. Hock
J. H. Benjamin, J. A. 3Iurrell,f Sy
ney Haile, Edwin Spencer, Jr.,F
Hocker, u H. Harrison, J. K. Dick Dickson,
son, Dickson, S. H. Christian, G. W. Easter-
ling, D. M. Smith, W. A. Knigh'
Whitfield M. Palmer, Lawton
Bailey, H. J. Walters, H. R. Hinton,
T. G. Mitchell, J. L. B. Hudgens, J.
W. Davis, Walter Luffman, M. E.
Robinson, S. F. Rou, J. R. Moor Moorhead,
head, Moorhead, W. J. Crosby, C. F. Hays,
Chalmers Raysor, Geo. C. Pasteur.
There are so far seventy-seven
members, and it is possible there
may be ten times as many, as, there
are hundreds of sons of Confederate
veterans in Marion county.
Col. John M. Martin, whose name
the camp will bear, is Ocala's oldest
citizen. He won his regiment by
personal bravery, and was in many
of the fiercest battles of the war.
Dr. Hansom of Gainesville Killed
Three Miles North of Ocala Sat Saturday
urday Saturday Night tm--the
Dr. A. J. Ransom of Gainesville
was killed inan auto accident on the
Gainesville road, three miles north
of Ocala, between 7 and 8 o'clock
Dr. Ransom, in company with Mr.
O. M. Paynter, a well-known travel traveling
ing traveling salesman, in a two-cylinder Max Maxwell
well Maxwell runabout, driven by Oliver
Brown, a colored chauffeur, left
Gainesville some time Saturday aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. About three miles north of
Ocala, coming along at a good pace,
they ran into one of Mr. J. X. Tiller's
teams, which, driven by a negro,
was going north. The auto ran right
under the mules, and the wagon pole
struck Dr. Ransom on the chin,
breaking his neck and killing him
As soon as Mr. Paynter and Brown
recovered from the shock, they tried
to pull Dr. Ransom's body out from
under the wreck,, but had to have
help before they could do so
A number of people were soon on
the spot, and the body was brought
on to Ocala. Sheriff Galloway, on
viewing the scene of the accident,
put Brown, the chauffeur, under ar arrest.
rest. arrest. It was evident that the accident
was caused by careless driving, and
the auto mst have been running
without lights. The driver of the
mule team had no chance to get out
of the way. One of the mules was
badly hurt by the auto, and will
An inquest was held, and the jury,!
Messrs. J. S. Engesser, Heron Todd,
D. T. Jeffcoat, Peyton Bailey, T. S.
Mathews and E. F. Lyles, brought in
a verdict that Dr. Ransom came to
his death a the result of an acci accident.
dent. accident. Irt Judge Smith's court this morn morning,
ing, morning, Oliver Brown, the chauffeur,
had a hearing and was fined $50
and costs. Judge Smith took occa occasion
sion occasion to say that he expected to en enforce
force enforce the law against careless driv driving
ing driving whenever he had an opportunity.
As it was, tho' Brown received .the
maximum fine, he got off easy. Only
technicalities saved him from an in indictment
dictment indictment for manslaughter. His em employer
ployer employer paid his fine.
Dr. Ransom's body was taken
charge of by Mclver & MacKay and
sent to Gainesville.
Mr. Paynter, who was not much
hurt, tho terribly shocked, has re
turned to Gainesville.
The Gainesville Sun says of the
Hundreds of Gainesville people
were saddened last night when in information
formation information of the accidental death of
Dr. A. J. Ransom, the well known
veterinary surgeon with offices at
the Oliver & Venable Company sta stables,
bles, stables, was received from Ocala.
The sad news of her husband's
death was not made known to Mrs.
Ransom until 9:30 o'clock last night,
and the shock threw her into a state
of unconsciousness. Beside the wife,
Dr. Ransom had ono daughter, Miss
Kate Ransom, and the sincere sym
pathy of everyone goes out to them.
Dr. Ransom and family moved to,
this city from Williston last year,
and had made many friends here.
The doctor possessed a very jovial
disposition, which made for him a
great many friends. He was about
forty-five years of age, and for a
number of years was a resident of
LaGrange, Ga., coming to Florida
from that state. Before he located
in LaGrange his home was in Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. He was regarded very high highly
ly highly as a veterinarian and as a gentle-
On such matters as a purchase, an investment, an extension of credit,
or the management of a business, a good banker is competent to give
g;ood, sound advice that's his business. 4 t
We are willing and anxious to advise our customers at any time.
The Ocala National Bank.
Capital and Surplus, $85,000.00.
ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSIT:
OPES ALL XIGHT
........... . . r
The Merchant's Cafe is a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, proprie proprietor.
tor. proprietor. 2-28-tf
The Postal Telegraph & Cable Co.,
with headquarters in Atlanta, which
will open an office March 25th in the
Holder block lobby, has notified the
Dodge Sign Co. to paint two hand handsome
some handsome signs on the plate glass win windows,
dows, windows, to be completed on or before
Mr. Louis W. Duval returned Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night from attending the
meeting of the State Democratic
Executive Committee in Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. The Star will endeavor to give
a report of the meeting tomorrow.
Mr. H. H. Xiitter, from the home
office of the Curtis Publishing Com Company,
pany, Company, Philadelphia, was a visitor in
the city Sunday. Mr. Nutter is mak making
ing making a general tour of the South in
the interests of his firm's publication
the; Saturday Evening Post. He was
enroute to St. Petersburg and other
points in the southern part of the
Marshal Brigance has notified the
people who run those seductive lit little
tle little cardboard lotteries that they
must suspend operations or 'face the
recorder. The Star has wondered
why these lotteries were allowed to
run without molestation. They are
a direct violation of law, both state
WORLD ALMANACS FOR 1914
World Almanacs- at Ballard's, 35
cents each. 1-29-tf
The Old House Under New Management."
Running Water EVERY Room.
Rates: $1 and $1.50 Per Day.
jp You will like this house now, and you will
be treated right here.
$12,000 now being spent on improving the
Under same management as Keystone Hotel,
x rernanaina, ia.
Fresh buttermilk daily at Gerig's
Drug Store. 2-7-tf
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tf
Mr. E. M. Moore
paying a visit Ao his
city, Mr. T.(M Moore
of Chicago is
brother in this
men had notfeeen each other before
in twenty years. Mr. Moore is chief
dispatcher 4or-tfieT Erie Railroad of
Chicago, and is taking his first vaca-
lon in a long time. ..
.Mr.S. S. Duval spent yesterday
and today at home with his family.
Mr. Duval, who travels for a large
Jacksonville, wholesale lumber con concerns,
cerns, concerns, says business is good and
that he has sold many carloads of
Mr. H. W. Tucker, who was op operated
erated operated on for appendicitis twenty
days ago, was at his office for a short
time today, this being the second
time he had been down town. Mr.
Tucker's many friends are glad to
know he is doing so well.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A
NEW SUPPLY OF THAT JUSTLY
CELEBRATED ALPINE FLAX IN
POUND PACKAGES. THE COURT
OHOKIl FOR PU1ILICATIO.V
In the circuit court or the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of the State of Florida,
in and for Marion county, in chan chancery,
cery, chancery, Angelina Lovelace, vs Elle J.
Lovelace. Bill for divorce.
It appearing by the affidavit append appended
ed appended to the bill of complaint filed in the
above stated cause that Elle J. Love Lovelace,
lace, Lovelace, the defendant therein named is
a resident of a- state other than this
state, to wit. City of New York, State
of New York, and that there is no per person
son person in this state the service of a sub subpoena
poena subpoena upon whom would bind such de defendant
fendant defendant and the belief of the affiant
is that the defendant is over the age
of 21 years: it is therefore ordered
that the said non-resident defendant,
Kile J. Lovelace, be and he is hereby
required to appear to the aforesaid bill
of complaint, on or before
Friday the 27th day of March A. D.
otherw'se the allegations of the said
bill will be taken and confessed by the
It is further ordered that this order
be published once a week for four con consecutive
secutive consecutive weeks in the Ocala Weekly
Star, a newspaper published in the
aforesaid county and state.
Done and ordered this the 2Crd day
of February, A. D. 1914.
P. II. NUOKXT
SPENCER & HOCKER, Clerk
Attorneys for the ComplaLnant.2-27w
The Boudoir Iron
Our Utility Iron is just the thing for the dainty pressing which the
bachelor girl, the student, the trayjer. Pr the "roomer" likes to do her herself.
self. herself. Invert It on the little gun-metal stand and it is a very efficient
stove. The dish holds three cups of water, which can be brought to a
boil in about ten minutes. The curljng tohg heater is of course entire entirely
ly entirely free from soot, etc.
These irons are constructed, on the "same "quality" plan as the larg larger
er larger HOTPOINT IRONS, and of course are backed by the same 10-year
guarantee. The dish with cover is of copper, heavily nickeled and high highly
ly highly polished, and is furnished with, a detachable ebonite handle. The
stand for holding the inverted Iron is of pressed steel with gun metal
finish. All of these complete with eight feet of flexible cord and at attachment
tachment attachment plugs, pack into a fine ooze leather hand-bag. PTUCE $5.
H. W. TUCKER
To a Person Who Prides j
Himself on His Appearance i
Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne-1
$ cessity is Our Business X
Ocala Steam Laundry
t 402-401 8. Jlain Street
In the Circuit Court of Marion County,
Florida. The Munroe & Chambliss
Rank, a Corporation Organized
Under the Laws of the State of
Florida. Plaintiff, vs. Henry Hol Holland.
land. Holland. Deendant Notice of At Attachment.
tachment. Attachment. To Henry Holland:
You are hereby notified that on the
9th day of March, 1914, the above nam named
ed named plaintiff instituted suit against you
in the above styled court by attach attachment
ment attachment and you and all other persons in interested
terested interested are hereby required to appear
to the said action on or before the
1st day of Jane, 1014
Witness my hand and official seal
tbis 9th day of March. 1914.
(Real) Signed: P. H. NUGENT.
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marion
s County Florida.
3-13-3t wky By M. E. Goddard. D. C.
Ocala. Fla.. Feb. 26. 1T14.
The Marion County Democratic Ex Executive
ecutive Executive Committee is hereby called to
meet at the court house. Ocala. Fla.. at
eleven o'clock a. m., Saturday, March
14, 1914, for the purpose of adopting a
resolution setting forth -what assess assessments,
ments, assessments, if any, it wi require of candi candidates
dates candidates and for the transaction of such
other business as may properly come
before it. W. T. GARY. Chairman.
Attest: D. NIEL. FERGUSON.
Secretary. 2-2f-wky 3t
If you want to buy or sell
New and Second Hand
Farm Tools, Harness Etc
Easv Payments if Desired.
A. M. BOB BITT,
310 S. -Main St. Ocala Fla.
A CRITICAL EXAMINATION
of any garment that we have dyed
will show that the work has been
carefully and thoroughly done. The
earment Will lmlr nlfnm4h naw
AMV 111 49
i&uu. yuu win ixna it civ en a new
iue oi me ana useiuiness. Jqour
meuioas of Cleaning and lyeing we
never injure the mostfraii fabric,
but always send back your orders
vastly improved in appearance.
todd at coivhipamy,
Opposite Harrington Hall Hotel f
E. M. OSBORN
Room 20, Holder Building Telephone 327
OCA LA WEEKLY STAR, 3IOXDAY, .MARCH 16, 1914
A New Departure
Invites you to call or write, and let us explain
Coupon Certificate of Deposit
These Certificates of Deposit bear inierest at the
FOR TJIE COMMERCIAL
Big Job of V rk will !x I&ne by a
.Jacksr.nviHe Firm for an
Ova I a Rank.
The contract has been let. byH the
ANOTHER IMPROVEMENT f ;X-:XK K-t-X-X-X-!
NOT FAR AHUiD
Looks a man in the face
Mr. Theus bus ISutight Valuable j
Property anl will Snii Kwt
a Fine Building
Payable Quarterly f
And have interest Coupons Attached which can
be cashed Anywhere. f
We also call attention to our
Special Savings Department
Interest 4 per cent Compounded Quarterly
No Account too Large, None too Small
GEO. J. IJLITCH, President
W. II. McRAINEY,
D. E. McIVER,
1). C. STILES, Jr.,
W. V. WHEELER,
15. C. WEBB, Chairman of the Board.
Mr. P. J. Theus has bought from j
directors of the Commercial Bank of Mr- oojroft' lue UUMU iOL
Ocala for the handsome fixtures! in on Magnolia street, immediately
the bank to be installed as soon as i in the rear of his store' on whic
the changes have been made on the there is now located a two story
interior of the bank. Messrs. J. A. fraIne building. The building will
McBride Co. of Jacksonville have be demolished later on and a brick
"w: -SrS'. 1 I If
1 AttrilNv: hTL
been awarded the contract. The
contract for the new vaults and
safes has not yet been let but will be
shprtly. A large and modern fire
and burglar-proof vault of concrete,
reinforced with steel, will be built
in the rear of the banking room.
This will be divided into two com compartments,
partments, compartments, one for the safety de deposit
posit deposit boxes, which will be placed
along both sides, and the other
compartment will contain the specie
vault which will also be fire and
burglar-proof within itself.
With the new plans the Commer-?
cial Bank will have twice the room it
now occupies. The present stairway
will be taken out and another made
next to Mr. Little's store, the space
now taken up by the stairway and
the millinery store being used by
The bank's office fixtures will be
Verde antique marble base ten in inches
ches inches high all around. Over this will
be Italian marble 4 2 inches high,
and above this the bronze grill work
with mahogany cornices.
The banking room will have a big
corner entrance as it now has, and
also a wide entrance on the east or
Magnolia street side. The floor will
be lowered to the sidewalk level and
will be. tiled throughout in hand handsome
some handsome patterns. The lighting and
heating and ventilating system will
be the very latest, as also will be the
plumbing throughout the building.
A new feature for this city will be
the wicket where a teller will wait
on lady customers only. This will
open into a private room provided
for the exclusive use of the ladies
and where they can transact their
business with the bank without go going
ing going to the public teller's window or
falling in line with the "common
men folks" at all.
Messrs. Mclver & MacKay will
make all of the alterations for the
bank and will have a general super supervision
vision supervision over all of the other work.
When the remodeling of the Com Commercial
mercial Commercial Bank is complete, no bank
in the state will have anything on it.
There may be larger banks, but its
interior arrangement, both in looks,
convenience and service will be as
good as the best.
addition made on the lot, connecting
with Mr. Theus store and adjoining
the party wall of the new Metropoli Metropolitan
tan Metropolitan Company's building that is now
being erected there. Mr. Theus has
made a good many real estate in investments
vestments investments in Ocala all of which
have been fortunate ones.
Mr. Guy d'Eqrirville, who had beea
in Ocala for sometaj-s, at the resi residence
dence residence of Mr. 'V. Of Blanchard, died
Mr. d'Equiville was a member of
the Woodmen acmp at Montbrook,
and on learning of his death the
Ocala Woodmen turned out to assist
in paying the last honors of their de departed
parted departed brother.
The remains were taken in charge
by Mclver & MacKay and sent to
Belleview on the afternoon train
today, and a number of the Ocala
Woodmen went to Belleview in cars
jto attend the funeral.
The young man was brought up
near Bellevie and his death is
deeply deplord-by his friends in
The Ocala Wdodln e nw" h o attend attended
ed attended the funeral were Sovereigns Bur Burden,
den, Burden, Cleveland, Clayton, Meadows,
McConn, Blair, 'Bray, White, Frazier,
Ballard, Toffaletti, Robinson and
A DISQUIETING REPORT
It was rumored her this after afternoon
noon afternoon that Sheriff Hardee of Dade
county was killed and three negroes
lynched near Miami last night.
JiJfifJJfM' IL1J-fl-aia-7 several times somtimes
But you may not be that man.
Don't Delay SSi
after the other man has used his and bought.
. 14 acres on Silver Springs road, good M EftR
X dwelling and good well 4l,vJUU
X 52 acres on Lemon Avenue, cleared and fenced.
S ASK US.
Business site on Exposition Street
Two Lots in Second Ward, near Camp Heights.
JOHX DEXTOX WANTS
'FRANK CLARK'S JOB
(MWLA'S NEW HOTEL
JUST LOOK AT THE OLD, WORN COOKING UTENSILS
YOU HAVE IN YOUR KITCHEN, THEN COME AND LOOK AT
THE BRAND NEW ONES "WE HAVE IN OUR STORE.
A LITTLE MONEY WILL BUY A BIG LOT OI NEW,
IMPROVED KITCHEN UTENSILS, WHICH WILL SAVE YOU
3HNY, MANY STEPS AND TROUBLES AND MAKE COOK COOKING
ING COOKING A DELIGHT.
Ocala's newest hotel. The New
Hotel, is now open with Mr. G. P.
Y! Venters of Orlando, proprietor. The
j hotel has 21 large bedrooms on the
X second floor-, and few rooms in the
V city are better furnished. Messrs,
MARION HARDWARE CO.
Theus-Zachry Co., the furniture
dealers, have fitted up the hotel and
have put in the very best of material.
Special pains were taken to secure
the best mattresses and springs that
could be had. The office, dining
room, lunch counter and kitchen are
on the ground floor. The New Ho Hotel
tel Hotel is located in the handsome Car Car-michael
michael Car-michael block on North Magnolia
street, and was fitted up for a hotel
at the time of the erection of the
building. There is ample ventilation,
light and plenty of closets, bath bathrooms
rooms bathrooms and all modern and sanitary
plumbing. Mr. Venters will do well
with the house. His wife will give
the place her personal supervision,
and the northern part of the city is
assured of another good hotel.
U. S. EX. CO. HAS CASHED IN
The Management of DR. McCLANE
Medical. Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces the moving of the ? Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be run
Mrictly ethical lines.
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 337
CorjMmition Oflicers Dont Care to
Face Pa it-el Post
New York, N. Y., March 15. Di Directors
rectors Directors of the United States Express
Company vote! unanimously yester yesterday
day yesterday to liquidate its affairs and dis dissolve
solve dissolve h in the shortest possible time.
The resolution under which this ac action
tion action was recommended, reads:
"Resolved, that pursuant to the
richt and authority conferred on the
directors of the United States Ex Express
press Express Company, by its articles of as association,
sociation, association, the boarl unanimojsly de declares
clares declares that it is for the best interests
of the company that the company be
The Times-Union of Sunday says:
John V. Denton of Micanopy, Alach Alachua
ua Alachua county, was in the city yesterday,
and after the meeting of the state
democratic executive committee, an announced
nounced announced positively that he will be a
candidate for Congress from the sec second
ond second congressional district, in the
coming primary election.
Mr. Denton says that, he will issue
a challenge to Frank Clark, the pres present
ent present congressman from the second
district, to meet him in joint debate
in as m'any places in the district as
they can agree on, the only restric restriction
tion restriction he places on the debates is that
Mr. Clark give him notice at least
two weehs before the debates are to
Mr. Denton says that he will an announce
nounce announce his platform shortly and is
confident that he will succeed Mr.
Clark if past records count for any anything
thing anything with the voters of the second
"I am no orator," said Mr. Den Denton,
ton, Denton, "but I can do some mighty plain
talking, and that is all that is need needed
ed needed in this campaign."
Mr. Denton stated that he is not
financially able to make the race,
but that he has been fortunate
enough to have friends who not only
insist that he run but will finance
him for the purpose.
Yesterday Mr. Denton stated that
he had met, at the executive com committee
mittee committee meeting in this city, repre representative
sentative representative men from most of the
cities and towns in the second dis district,
trict, district, and that he was urged and en encouraged
couraged encouraged by them to make the race,
and he had decided that he should
respond to their urgings.
"DIAMONDS" ARE THE BEST INVESTMENT. WHEN A MAN
WHO IS WEARING DIAMONDS APPROACHES ANOTHER HE
GETS ATTENTION BECAUSE HE LOOKS PROSPEROUS. THIS
PA YS. THE MDS T CHERIS HED TREA S URES A MAN CAN GIVE
HIS WIFE. SWEETHEART OR MOTHER ARE "DIAMONDS."
THE LUSTROUS GLITTER OF THESE MOST PRECIOUS STONES
MORE THAN ANYTHING ELSE, DELIGHTS THE BEHOLDER
AND THE WEARER.
THEN DIAMONDS CAN ALWAYS BE TURNED BACK INTO
MONEY. OUR DIAMONDS ARE FLAWLESS; OUR PRICES AS
LO W AS THE BES T CAN BE SOLD FOR.
A. E. BURNETT,
THE RELIABLE JEWELER MERCHANT'S BLOCK
I COOL SPELL SUGGESTIONS.
Come wind, come snow, let Boreas blow, with robes like these
your body will glow. We have the largest and most up-to-dt
and down-to-the-minute line of laprobes for auto and buggy thai
was ever brought to this part of Florida. We have overstocked
our store in them, and our greed in buying will be your gat la
coin, as we are going to sell them out at ridiculously low prices.
We also have a complete line of rain goods for your bodily pro protection
tection protection better than insurance and doctors.
IKoicjjft"a Lang ;
AXOTIIKIl W WII SOT VAll A HEAD
Marion County Abstract Company
GRAHAM BROTHERS. Lessees,;
First consideration and especial attention given to small tracts.
RATTLE AT BAM I If M)
Sawmill Hands Thinned Out in a
Saturday kjht Scrap
Wildwood, March At Bam Bamboo,
boo, Bamboo, a small sawmill town near here,
at a late hour last night, three negro
mill hands lost their lives in a fight.
Precious Elkins shot and killed
Hazel Patterson and John P. Patter Patterson,
son, Patterson, and in turn was shot by a
brother of the woman.
Elkins. mortally wouniei. struck
another negro over the head with a
rifle and then fell dead.
Scraei Witte, Russian Sta tesman.
Predicts Another llalkan
Budapest. March 15. Count Ser-
srei Witte, formerly premier of Rus Russia,
sia, Russia, in an interview published here
yesterday is quote 1 as saying:
Only the first act of the Balkan
affairs has been played. It is now
the intermission, which may last for
years or perhaps only for months.
"The relations between Austria
and Piouniania constitute one of the
points of danger, while the relations
between the Triple Alliance ( Ger Germany,
many, Germany, Italy and Austria) and the
Triple Entente (Great Britain,
France and Russia), are in no wise
in auto repairing requires thorough
skill. Send your car here where skill
is assure!. We don't have to take
the entire machine apart to find out
what Is the matter. We know at a
glance what Is. wrong and we righi it
as quickly and thor "ghly as can
possibly be done. Make us prove it.
17 N. Main St.
FOR Ql'ICK RESULTS AND
DELIVERY. LEAVE OR TELE TELEPHONE
PHONE TELEPHONE 0CR PRESCRIPTION'S
TO THE COL'RT PHARMACY. 13-6t
SUGAR HAMMOCK LAXDS
Mer-hanCs Block, Orala
FRESH EGGS THAT ARE FRESH
EVERY ONE GUARANTEED.
Call Phone 108.
W. H. MARSH City Market
Read Our UNCLASSIFIED ADS. lor yonr wants
THE OCALA EVEMaG STAR, MONDAY, MARCH 10, 1914
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BlfTIXGER ii CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
11. II. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, llasiness Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor
tee: in length. Gators
huntel so ruthlessly for
, that they have become
unusual to see
other routes. There are
not enojga of tnera on the
ha nor,- to encourage hunters, and as
they are not shot at with anything
they have come to know the boa
jam! do not seek the depths whe
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.
they see her coming.
I Less pleasant to see than the ga-
jtors, and even more seldom, were
BUSINESS GR HOUSEHOLD.
One year, in advance $5.00
fix months, in adan?e 2.5
Three months, in advance. 1.25
One month, .n advance 50
One year, in
Six months, in advance...
Three months, in advance.
One month, in advance...
ihtige moccasins, who reanzine tne
j increasing war between them and j
the children of Eve never failel to:
! slide from their log sofas to the wa-j
There were plenty of little thrills 3
advance $8.00 jfn th(i tnri5f5 fnr tho hn mr.v!S
Your account, subject to check, whether-large'". or
Finali, is cordially invited by the LIunxoe &. Chambliss
Bank aiid you will receive t-iat prompt and courteous
attention whie'i makes it so satisfactory in transecting
your banking business.
"THE BEST IN BANKING."
ADVERTISING RATES FOR POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS
The following advertising rates will be charged in the Star for po political
litical political announcements in the coming campaign. Announcements will run
from the date of insertion until the election, regardless of length of
time at these rates:
County Commissioner $3.00
Member School Board 3.00
Justice of the Peace 2.00
All Other Offices 5.00
Those requiring over twenty lines will be charged an
rate on the same basis.
THE OCKLAWAHA TRIP
One of the famous chapters in
American travel is the Oklawaha
trip. Its not so celebrated, perhaps,
as a voyage down the Rhine, but it
is more accessible to a majority of
the American people, and all should
take it, because on it they can see
many things they cannot see on the
Rhine, and besides they will keep
the money at home.
There are two ways of taking the
Ocklawaha trip. That longest used
is the one on one of the odd looking
steamers that have paddled up and
'down the river ever since the tour tourists
ists tourists discovered the route. Rather
slow, but comfortable and pictur picturesque
esque picturesque just the thing for tired peo people
ple people taking a rest, or artists or poets
who luxuriate in having the dreamy
beauty of the river soaked in in-to
to in-to their souls. Many of America's
most famous men and women and
not a few from foreign countries
have taken this voyage, and most of
them have recorded it as one of the
most memorable arid weirdly beau
tiful chapters in the holiday history
of their lives.
With all its attraction, however,
there is a deliberation about this
method of taking the trip that
doesn't appeal to the average Ameri American,
can, American, who between having his sensa sensations
tions sensations dreamed or shot into him with
a gun, generally prefers the sooner
method. A happy medium was dis discovered
covered discovered when Frank Mathews, the
boat builder, and Ed. Carmichael,
the canitalist. nut their heads to
gether and evolved the packet-boat,
City of Ocala.
Frank Mathews is an artist he
draws bewitching music from his
cornet and he draws plans for
boats that are dreams to look at and
efficient realities in speed and safe safety.
ty. safety. He designed the City of Ocala
and she grew into a swift and hand handsome
some handsome boat in a Marion county ship
"Ed," Carmichael's front name is
,Columbus he did not discover
America, but he has discovered sev several
eral several ways of improving this part of
America, and the delightful trip on
the Ocklawaha is one of them.
In all the years the editor of the
Star has dwelt in Ocala he has nev never
er never made the Ocklawaha trip, and
considering it one of his numerous
incited with squeals of warning and
admiration their escorts to pulling
off their most brilliant stunts in nav navigation.
igation. navigation. The morning was cool, but, as
most Ocala boys know the water of
Silver Springs is always warm; so a
numner or tne ooys were soon mi
tneir naming suits. roremoL was
William Camp, who walked out on'
the dock and gazed into the depths,
somewhat with the air of "Jonah,
looking for a vacant whale. (Will (William
iam (William is no Jonah, however.) When
he had satisfied himself that there
was enough water in the spring he
sprang from the dock and vanished
in a shower of foam. The water watermark
mark watermark rose perceptibly and the City
of Ocala rocked at her moorings.
William soon had imitators, tho it
could not be said that anyone of
them could fill his place.
It was a quarter after S when the
first throb of the engines was felt
and the boat moved away from the
dock. By that time the spring was
lively with boys in the boats, and
the railing of the pavilion looked
like a flowerbed with the bright hats
and dresses of the girls.
There were twenty-eight tourists
on board the City of Ocala and all
were enthusiastic with the beauty
of the spring, hanging over the sides
to admire' the kaleidoscope of col color
or color in the depths, and most of them
taking views with their kodaks. A
great deal of the beauty of the
springs is lost on Ocala people who
see it so often, but it never fails to
awaken the admiration- of the
The boat was only a few hund hundred
red hundred yards down stream when it was
found that one of the passengers,
who had been out in a rowboat, had
left his kodak in the skiff; so the
obliging captain had the 'boat put
about and return to the dock. As
the City of Ocala turned her bow up
stream, she met the freight boat,
Sharpshooter, coming out. The
City of Ocala came about, grazed the
dock, barely stopping, and then
sweeping around in a curve forged
ahead again on her outward voyage.
Anxious to make up lost time, she
went ahead at full speed. Two hun hundred
dred hundred yards out of the spring, she
overtook the Sharpshooter, by no
means a slow boat, and plugging
along at a good gait, but the City of
Ocala passed her almost like she
was standing still.
Four miles down the run, the boat
stopped at Alexander Landing to
ing with the speed of a freight train,,
seemed sure every few minutes, as :
she ran toward an abrupt curve in
thp rlvfr. ahnnr tc ram "hpr hnw intn
j the green wall ahead. Creat skill at
the steering wheel, as well as her
lines and engine, helps this boat to
make her speedy trips, for only the
best of pilots could take her around
jthe Oklawaha bends at twelve to fif fif-j
j fif-j teen miles an hour.
a little teiow ueiKs Diuit, and a
deep-throated bellow came over the
treetops, and the City of Ocala slack slackened
ened slackened speed as her flute-like whistle
sounded in reply. A few minutes
more and the Hart line boat Hiawa Hiawatha
tha Hiawatha came in sight, looking like a
packing house afloat as she pushed
her way up stream. At her rail
were some ten or twelve tourists
who waved greetings to ours as the
! City of Ocala's engine picked up and
sent the boat into her race-horse
Several miles further down, the
City of Ocala paused a minute to rub
sides in a friendly way with the stur
dy snagboat, Tom MeGuire, one of j
the agencies by which your Uncje
j'tain enables his children to travel
swift! v and safelv on his wind in?
As the packet moved away from j
the snagboat, one of the reasons for
the brief stoppage was seen. One of
the snagboat's crew had a bundle of
mail, prominent in which was a
copy of the Ocala Weekly Star. The
Star is a favorite on the river;
among other reasons, because thru
its correspondent, Albert Anson Gra Graham,
ham, Graham, it gives so much space to the
happenings on the river and the do doings
ings doings of the river people. Albert
knows his river and loves it, and the
Star is glad to help him keep his
talent out of a napkin.
The City of Ocala would be a fine
little boat anywhere.'" She is 45 feet
long by 12 beam, and is fitted with
a 32-hp. Palmer gasoline engine,
which drives her thru the water at a
speed of from 12 to 15 miles an
hour. As she runs only in daylight,
she has no staterooms, but has a
roomy upper deck, open to the sun
and breeze in good weather, but
shielded by roof and curtains from
rain. The pilot house is enclosed
The lower deck has the engine
room forward, and back of that is
the cook's galley and a capacious
The captain of the boat is the
builder, Frank Mathews who knows
every plank and bolt of the vessel
and every foot of the river. The
mate, Carl Mason, born and raised
by the Ocklawaha, could navigate
it with his eyes shut. The purser,
Mr. C. B. Willingham, a most polite
and efficient young man, left noth nothing
ing nothing undone for the comfort of the
I 1 u
"' ., .... sg ..-...,., xl.M,,jifrlflttl, M miif ftlia, .in...
CITY OF OCALA AT THE SILVER SPRINGS DOCK
about it. It's very
novelty to them.
sameness was a in the alligators. They watch close close-!
! close-! ly lor the big water lizards and are
the people ; mightily disappointed if they do not
along the river should make is to
put sign boards up at their landings.
At every dock and ferry, -people
wanted to know where they were,
and many of them refrained from
asking the pilot for fear that the
ship-rule, "Bon't talk to the man at
the wheel," was in force on this
seo any. Three times during
th2 voyage, the City of Ocala slack slacked
ed slacked up to let the visitors look at some
particularly big gator. When we
reached their destination in
prisingly short time. t
Suddenly tbs' narrow "Crooked
Water" broadened into a wider and
straiahtcr stream. The pilot could
ee hall a mile cr so ahead, and the
siJerel that the alligators are ;incri- feaas cnangej to wiae curves.
harmless, that onk a-little sain can'- few mere miles, and then
I aocre to one person from shooting r lake-like expanse, rippled
cue, while Loth pleasure and proat ) strong breeze, shone ahead
tcre ;o le Detained by a number hy .afternoon sun. A beacon, a town
one alive, it is obvious. that aaa a DlS steamer came in sight as
rd with thJ
lead in the!
It wasn't; but with the speed of j keep in
the boat and the curves of the th ungainly but interesting sauri- s t:ic city of Ocala peked her sharp
stream, the pilot could only answer jans should be protected by law -be-1 proseoat of the "mouth," made a
automatically without looking at i fore they are exterminated. It is i t-U-a of a hur. Jre 1 ards or so along
his questioner. j both cruel and illegal to shoot the h? tlie bank to follow the channel.
It would be reasonable to suppose-- birds, which are much prettier than tnen another turn to the right, and
the nearer the mdutirof the stream,1 the gators and also attract much at-; the little vessel, her gymnastic
the straighter the river would be, but 1 tention. j over icr me aay, was cutting
tne st. jonns river.
on the contrary in the last dozen j Another thing should hav e atten-
miles or so the river was even more tion, and that is the practice
corkscrewed than near the head, and ie-aving set lines in the river.
in some places the boat
! tha waves of
t Looking back the Ocklawaha reemel
ja litcli? path heading Into a wide
I read. t
wriggled these fish are caught and kent in
a geometrically laid misery for hours and sometimes for. '.l' fee '.town was V.elaka, called af-
i davs. This might have been allow-Iter the Indian name of the tig river
For the last score of miles before able for savages, but for civilized t '-1 fcowg by It. Pity that the white
reaching the St. Johns, no 'gators people, it is both cruel and unsports- man didn't go on using the Indian
were seen; neither were there any of manlike. ;iiame, for while there are many
the water fowl that occasionally; Several times the City of Ocala I- iGhns, there is only one Welaka.
flitted away on the approach of the passed rafts of cypress logs drift-! The..-steamer was one of the big
boat on the upper river. The Star ing down stream to the big million j river-Loats, nd everybody was sor sor-is
is sor-is informed that this is owing to the the St. Johns, several miles below ry it wasn't ahead of our vessel for
depredations, of hunters, who break the mouth of the Ocklawaha. These all would. have liked a race. It would
passengers. And the engineer is our -, , w
snouia be preventea somenow irom ana no aiouve power out .me cur- uvaia on me upper river, only the
sins of omission, he decided to make take on a couple of passengers, and
good the deficiency; so last Saturday
morning, in company with his fam family,
ily, family, which consists of one strapping
seventeen-year-old boy, he journey journeyed
ed journeyed out to Silver Springs and board boarded
ed boarded the City of Ocala.
It was one of the days in March
that make people glad they are liv living
ing living bright and cool, but not cold.
to put Mr. Carmichael ashore at his
big and model farm which, lying as i
it does in full view of the passing
boats is one of the best and most
practical advertisements Marion
Then the boat raced on, most of
the passengers hanging over the
sides to admire the beauties under
Early as it was, there were already jthe swift-moving keel. Silver
many people in the pavilion; most j Springs run, (they have begun to
of them tourists, who were admiring
the beauties of the springs and the
trim lines of their ship, the City of
Ocala, as she lay alongside the pa pavilion.
vilion. pavilion. About 8 o'clock, there was a big
call it Silver river now,) is the real
head of the river, furnishing GO
per cent of the water when it joins
the Ocklawaha nine miles below the
springs, and the best looking part of
the fluid, for the stream at the junc-
I i A i C I lit
reinforcement to the crowd. The uon lurns at ones irom imrror-iiHe
pnpils of the eighth grade of the Clearness to a sullen purple.
Ocala high school, in cnarge ot tneir ine passengers
teacher, Miss McKenzie, accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by Mrs. J. W. Davis and some
other ladies, arrived for a picnic and
thronged the waterside. All the boys
were out, almost at once, in the
boats, most of them getting ready to
Francis Webber, expert on vapor en engines,
gines, engines, and makes them work on land
or water. Auto or boat, its all one
to Francis, who chews gum placid placidly,
ly, placidly, and sometimes seems asleep, but
his ear is registering the rythm of
the engine, all the same.
Then there is Tom Marsh, the
cook. Tom is a half-breed Seminole
and his ancestors lorded it over this
land a century ago. Anv old cook ;
would do on a river boat, where grits
would be ambrosia and muddy coffee
nectar after a few hours facing the
breeze. But Tom could cook on an
ocean liner. After eating one of his
meals, Epicurus would look forward
to the next one. Perhaps the ghost
of some sire who barbecued venison
along the Crooked Water before
the days of Osceola, hovers by his
stove and gives him timely tips.
There is plenty to eit, and of the
best, on the City of Ocala, and if you
want to eat between the eats a big
basket of oranges is kept on a table j
on the upper deck delicious oran- j
ges, and free to all. j
The writer won't try to describe
the" scenery. It has been "describ" j
enough. Besides, an old resi-
dent of Florida can't appreciate the
scenery. He is too accustomed to
it. It gets into his soul, so that if
kept j he goes away he misses it. longs for
killing the gators. Anybody who rent seemed to be anchored as the big tug "St. Johns." cen outfoot the
hasn't made the trip, can't under- swift yacht rushed past them, but City cf Ocala. And the, boat Cap Cap-stand
stand Cap-stand the interest the tourists take they moved along, all the same, and tain Mathews is planning will have
take out the girls, who as girls will, good size, and one old fellow was at
busy. With the speed of the boat
the scenery unrolled like a moving
picture reel. What excited them
most was the alligators. Quite a
number were seen, sunning them themselves
selves themselves on logs. Most of then were of
it, and sees more in it than, a new
comer if he returns. But as long
as he stays with it, it is like his oth other
er other everyday friends. i
It was easy to see, however, that
the tourists enjoyed it. They look-j
ed at it, kodaked it and talked
t ... .... V
.plV-. v l ? -15 All
CAT FIELD ON CARMICHAEL FARM ON SIIAER RIVER
rE OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, 3IARCH 16, 1914
ALL FEARED WITCHES
WELSH PEOPLE ONCE HAD IM IMPLICIT
PLICIT IMPLICIT FAITH IN POWERS.
. P" ; r .-W33&: J" ;i -apr"" ? x 1
-"'V f -fcLi- i "l
to go to Jacksonville to find an op opponent.
ponent. opponent. The St. Johns is the biggest, deep deepest
est deepest river of its length on the conti continent.
nent. continent. No other river has so much
fresh water so near its source. I:
is bigger than the Rhine or the
Danube. Nearly all the. way from
Lake George it is an inland i-ea en
which ocesn steamers, might navi navigate,
gate, navigate, anl they will some time soon.
Running almost straight lines
from 1 en; to bend, the boat ran on
down the stream at thirteen knots, j
not stopping at any of the numerous
landings. The Buffalo Bluff draw- j
bridge was open for another 'boat, i
and ours shot on thru without j
pause. The pilot had little to do
but hold her straight, the engine
sang a steady, cbeertul song; the
bow waves piled up high, parted in-
to little billows alongside and then J
united in a foaming wake a hun- j
dred yards long. Except for the five
or six miles of the most beautiful
part of Silver river, this was the
prettiest part of the journey. The
passengers thronged the upper deck,
constant in their admiration of the
U Y WOMB
When you buy Chocolates, of course
you want the most of the best that
your money entitles you to, and
that's why your "buy word" should
Because they are always good, are
guaranteed to be fresh, and they
offer you the finest varieties of
Sweets prepared by the world's best
T. W. TROXLER
The llonve of iluyler's.
The Best Policy
of Fire is a
Fire Insurance Policy!
Not a Blank One,
Not an Intended One.
BUT A POLICY
BEFORE THE FIRE
It's the Only Kind
E. M. OSBORN,
HOLDER BLOCK OCAJLA FLA.
OCALA AT A IjAXIHXG OX TI1K
wiJe, majestic stream, the smiling
chores on the right bank and the un unbroken
broken unbroken wall of green on the left. An
occasional vessel, river steamer, tug
or launch was met, a!l coming up
Aboit live o'clock, as we
. ii. t t uroun i a wooded point, the
tall ehiair.:-?. towers and spires of
,hy,Geui Ci.'- reached up into the
own, a:;a ; assing inrougu un
draw r.nd a small reet oi
the City of Ocala, after an
and three-quarter hour run.
ran alongside her Palatka dock,
The captain, mate an l steward
stood by the gangplank to see their
guests and passengers ashore, and
received many thanks fcr courteous
treatment, and compliments for the
swift and nleasant run.
The boat with this trip finished
a very successful .week. She had aj
big list every trip, and most of the
time carried her full capacity
During. the summer, another boat, ;
somewhat bigger and faster will be ;
built, and next season there will be
a beat eacu way every aay. me;
"Davlight Line" has made a name j
for itself, but it is really
the beginning of its career.
Not only is it bound to grab the
bulk of the tourist travel, but many
of our own people will use it. A
citizen of this state doesn't know his!
Florida till he has taken the Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha trip.
A great deal of the popularity of
the Daylight Line is owing to the
efficient work of Charles Rodoff, who
solicits business for the boat at the
Palatka end. Charlie sure is onto his
job, and having a good thing he has
a master hand in pushing it along.
Most of the passengers on the
boat registered at the Putnam
House. Palatka's famous, old-time
hotel. A trifle too old-timey per perhaps.
haps. perhaps. But there is an, atmosphere of
quiet old-fashioned comfort and ele elegance
gance elegance pervading most of it, partic particularly
ularly particularly in the office and parlors, with
their soft lights, and big fireplaces,
and the dining room, which has
served as a ballroom for some of the
most ; brilliant social" assemblages in
East Florida. The cuisine is fine and
the charges are very reasonable.
But the management, should put in
electric lights. Travelers used to
the illumination of the arcs and in in-candescents,,
candescents,, in-candescents,, feel themselves- in
semi-darkness under the Putnam's
Speaking of electricity and gas,
Ocala can give Palatka points on
how to provide both. Our municipal
plant gives far better, cheaper illum illumination
ination illumination than the company that fur
nishes the Gem City electricity. We)
don't know what candle-por a
Palatka gas jet has, but it looks like
a candle power sure enough along alongside
side alongside of one of Charlie Hunter's shin shiners.
ers. shiners. Palatka is a pretty town and evi
dently a prosperous one. The streets
were liveljr and all the stores were
doing a good business. The brick
pavements never fail to awaken ad admiration
miration admiration of visitors from other Flor Florida
ida Florida towns. And its collection of beau beautiful
tiful beautiful homes won for Palatka the
name of "The Gem City" three or
I four decades ago.
But when a man looks at the
mighty river that washes the feet
of the town, he cannot but wonder
why the people of Palatka let the
railroads so hold them down with
freight rates. They have a highway
right to the wharves of New York
and Baltimore, if they would use it.
If the good Lord would change the
course of that river so it would run
by Ocala, the Brick City would
make Jacksonville come down off
her perch in short order.
However, Ocala doesn't do all she
might do, as the writer realized Sun Sunday
day Sunday morning, as he climbed on the
train of the neglected little Ocala
Northern which does some good
work for us, and would have done
very much more if we had backed it
up as we should and could.
We always like to ride on the
Ocala Northern train. It is not so
fine nor so fast as some, but all thei
men are home folks, and you are
virtually in Ocala as soon as ycu are
in one of the cars. The little road
is doing a lot of business, and will
be our city's big line to the north northeast
east northeast yet.
-;:.noAi;i aiii link- scheduli
, local leaes Jacksonville
p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
rj. ; arrives Tampa 0:30 a. m.
.o. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
- o a m arr!Ves Ocala 3:05 p. m.:
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
9 limited leaves Jacksonville
n : a. m.; arrives Ocala 2:30 p
n, ; arrives Tampa G p. m.
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.:
I arrives ocala 2:30 a. m.
J Jacksonville 6:45 a. m.
i No. 4 local leaves Tampa 8 a. m.;
! arrives Ocala, 12:01 a. m.; leaves
Ocala 12:16 p. m. ; arrives Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 4:20 p. m.
No. 10 limited leaves Tampa 1 p
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 p. m.; arriver
Tacksonville 7:30 p. m.
Cuff, belt and bar pins in the
beautiful new cloisenne enamel.
Weihe, the Jeweler 6-14-6t
REST FAMILY LAXATIVE
Beware of constipation. Use Dr.
King's New Life Pills and keep well.
Mrs. Charles E. Smith, of West
Franklin, Me., calls them "Our fam family
ily family laxative." Nothing better for
adults or aged. Get them today.- 25
cents. All druggists or by mail. H.
E. Bucklin & Co., Philadelphia or St.
MAUIOX COUNTY DIRECTORY
Judge Circuit Court W. S. Bui
Clerk Circuit Court P. H. Nugent
sheriff J. P. Galloway, Ocala.
lax Collector W. L. Colbert
Tax Assessor Alfred Ayer, Ocala
Treasurer John M. Graham
Surveyor W. A. Moorhead, Ocala
Judge of Prouate Wm. E. Smith
County Commissioners C. Carmi
chael, Ocaia; J. W. Davis. Summer
field; W T. Henderson. Lynne; D. G
vVatkm. Dunnellon; Walter Luff
Board Public Icruction -J. I".
Brinson, Superintenatnt. Ocala,; B
ii. Blitch. Biitchton; J. S. Grauthanr.
j. E. CI I ACE
Rooms 9, 10, 11, Holder Block
L- F. RLAT.OCK
Office Over Commercial Bank
J E FRAMPTON
formerly of Lamar, Mo., is
now located in Ocala. Expert
work guaranteed. References
given. Call or address, 229
1 )angherty St., Ocala Fla.
Many Stories of Malevolent Deeds
Have Been Handed Down Through
Generations Practiced Their
Arts on Dumb Animals.
SI. L. Lewes, in the Occult Review,
tells some stories about witches- I
must apologize to my psychic readers
(or repeating them, as no doubt most
of them take that admirable monthly,
a writer in T. P.'s weekly says. In
olden days Welsh witches used to "put
spells" on the animals of neighbors
who annoyed them. If a cow was the
victim it would sicken of no apparent
disease, cease to give milk, and, if
the spell were not removed, would die.
The effect of "witching" a pig was to
cause a curious kind of madness,
something like a fit; this again ended
fatally unless a counter charm was
forthcoming. Quite recently I saw
one of these "charms" quoted, in a lo local
cal local paper by a collector of folklore.
"An old witch living not far from
Llangalock (in Carmarthenshire .
on one occasion when she had witched
a pig, was compelled subsequently to
unwitch the animal. She came and
put her hand on the pig's back, say say-in
in say-in 'Duwa'th gadwo i'th berchenog
(God keep thee to thine owner)."
Which seems a mild way of calming
a frenzied pig. j
"A noted witch," says Mr. Lewis,
"used to live about a mile and a half
from my own heme. She was known
as 'Alary Perllan Peter,' from the
name of her house, Perllan Peter,
deep down in a thickly wooded ravine,
or dingle, as we call it in Cardigan Cardiganshire.
shire. Cardiganshire. This way of designating indi individuals
viduals individuals is common in our part of
Wales, where surnames among the
peasantry are chiefly limited to Jones,
Davies and Evans. So that a person's
Christian came, followed by- that of
his house, is far more distinctive than
using a, surname most probably com common
mon common to half the people in a parish. So
the witch was 'Mary of Peter's Or Orchard'
chard' Orchard' ('perllan' meaning orchard,
though who 'Peter was I could never
find out, and she was undoubtedly a
"One day she asked a neighbor to
bring her some corn which she re required,
quired, required, and the man very unwillingly
consented, as the path down to the
cottage was very steep and the corn
heavy to carry. On the way he spilt
some, and Mary was very angry and
muttered threats to her friend when
he left. And when he got back to his
home and went to the table, what was
his amazement to see his little mare
"sitting like a pig" on her haunches
and staring wildly before her. He
went to her, and pulling at the halter,
tried to get her on her feet, but in
vain; she did not seem to be able to
move. Then the man, very frightened,
bethought him of the witch's threats,
for he felt sure the mare was spell spellbound.
bound. spellbound. So he sent off, and when she
arrived she went straight up to the
animal and 'Moran fach, what ails
thee now?' was all she said, and, the
mare jumped to her feet as well and
lively as ever."
Stealing is a wholly silly business
at the best; but to steal in the post post-oGce,
oGce, post-oGce, in a bank, or in any other or
ganized institution, is absolutely idio
tic. There is no surer road to state
prison than to steal from an organ organized
ized organized business; and the larger the bus business
iness business is the more complicated the bus business
iness business is, the smaller the possibility
that the thief can avoid that final de detection.
tection. detection. The thief burrows around in
his little corner very much as mice
make ways for themselves under the
floors of a storehouse or a dwelling.
Both the thief and the mouse have
it all to themselves for a while, and
the thief at least thinks that nobody
knows. But to think such, a thing
enly shows that he is a fool. His op operations
erations operations necessarily touch other peo people,
ple, people, for otherwise he would find noth nothing
ing nothing to steal. They complain; the trap
is set for him; and merely by con continuing
tinuing continuing to steal he walks into it and
is caught, just as the mouse is when
its secret passageway finally opens
into the room it seeks to eater. The
man who steals once may escape, but
the man who makes a business of
stealing is as certain to be caught as
he is to live. He has to quit stealing
or to die in order to avoid being
caught. It is a dead sure thing.
Fastest Travel on Record.
The researches made by physicists
of all centuries have proved that the
hertzian waves move with the same
speed as light, that is to say, at about
186,000 miles a second.
Three French scholars, Mr. Abra Abraham,
ham, Abraham, professor at the Conservatoire
des Arts et Sletiers; Slajor Ferrie and
Mr. Dufour, have, under the auspices
of the bureau of longitudes, just de determined
termined determined the speed of propagation of
the hertzian waves between Paris and
Tpulon. Part of the result has been
calculated, and the speed found is
295,900 kilometers to the second, with
a difference of less than one per cent,
for each determination, in comparison
to the average. j
They intend to measure this speed
between the Eiffel tower and the sta-1
tion of wireless telegraphy at Wash
's ington, while the longitude of the
capital of the United States i3 being
Messrs. Abraham, Dufour and Ferrie
propose to continue their experiments
and to study the speed of the propa propagation
gation propagation of hertzian waves between two
points separated by the sea.
Dried Beef, Raw, Boneless or Boiled Ham.
Breakfast Bacon, sliced on our improved slicing
machine. Nothing better for a cold lunch or for a
picnic. Bring your bread to us and we will slice it
for your sandwiches on the machine.
We Roast and Grind Our Famous Bands of
Coffees EVERY DAY.
You get the best and get it fresh.
200 Hundred Dozen Fresh Country Eggs
on Hand at 25 Cents a Dozen.
Sunshine line of Biscuits arid Cakes of all kinds.
Quaker Corn Flakes 3 for 25 cents.
Franklin Package granulated and pulverized
Domino Sugar Loaf. '. v
Potato Chips in bulk.
Fresh Fruits and Vegetab ea always in stock.
Old Virginia Hams, someth g rare and good.
We buy the fresh country pr ducefrom and for
Phone 163 OCALA, FLORIDA
"an honest man may have a bad title through no fault of hi9 own'
a good man does not always mean a good title'
"men pass away, titles run on forever
"an abstract of title is the onlyVmeans by which you can tfetermine
whether you are buying land or a lawsuit
!orida title & abstract company,
Florida's Largest and Best Year
The Hotel you take your Mother, Wife or Sister to
Home Hotel of the State
European Plan $1.50Per Day and Upward
A. M. Wilson, Thos. XL Wilson,
ASS'T. MGR. IPROP. AND MGR
WHITE STAR JL.1ISJE
VRAXSFER AND FIHKILOF STORAGE
COLLIER BROS., Proprietors.
TEAMS FOR LIGHT 'to-ffVffV WE SELL
CS- 4J' HEAVER ROARli
AM) HEAVY HAULING. 0f j? SUPERIOR to
TACKING AND SHIP- 5.J PLASTER or
PING OF FURNITURE I J QuaIity op Price
PIANOS AND SAFES. V J INVESTIGATE.
RAGGAGE SERVICE THE PllOIl 296
BEST V t UUUU V
THE OCAIl KVKMNG STAR. MONDAY, 3IARCH 16, 1914
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS'
(If you have any items for this
Silver Tea at Home of 31rs. 31elver
The silver tea given monthly by
the Ladies' Aid Society of the Pres Presbyterian
byterian Presbyterian church was held this after afternoon
noon afternoon at the home of Mrs. D. E. Mc Mc-Iver
Iver Mc-Iver from 3 to 6 o'clock, and during
the "three hours many church mem members
bers members and other friends of the host hostess,
ess, hostess, including quite a few men, avail availed
ed availed themselves of the opportunity to
spend half an hour delightfully in
the hospitable home.
Mrs. W. H. Dodge and Mrs. B. N.
Looney assisted Mrs. Mclver in, re receiving
ceiving receiving and during the afternoon a
musical program was rendered by
Misses Marie von Engelken, Cecile
Downs and Mrs. J. H. Taylor, the
former playing a number of beauti beautiful
ful beautiful piano selections and the two lat latter
ter latter singing several solos sweetly.
Mrs. D. W. Davis and Mrs. L. M.
Murray invited the guests into the
dining room, where Misses Bessie
MacKay, Eugenia Fuller, Anna Mc McDowell
Dowell McDowell and Bettie Mclver served a a-tempting
tempting a-tempting salad course of chicken
salad, pickles, wafers and coffee.
The dining table was centered with
an attractive low arrangement of
dogwood and fern resting on a re reflector
flector reflector edged with fern.
For the tea, Mrs. Mclver had her
home exquisitely decorated. Jardin Jardinieres
ieres Jardinieres and large vases of dogwood
brightened all of the rooms and in
the music room bowls of orange blos blossoms
soms blossoms filled every place with their
Among those attending was Mrs
H. L. Anderson who before moving
to Jacksonville was closely affiliated
with all work in the church and her
presence this afternoon gave pleas pleasure
ure pleasure to a number of her old friends.
Mrs. J. S. .Ramsaur, who has been
visiting in Jacksonville for a week,
stopped over in town this afternoon
on her way home to St. Petersburg,
and will spend a few days with her
sister, Mrs. R. R. Carroll and broth brother,
er, brother, Mr. Lewis Yonce.
S Mrs. Paul
nd and father, Mr.
Blair L. Ho
from a thre
ks' visit.with rela rela-eysJ
eysJ rela-eysJ Mrs. Hooks
tives at Ced
row, having pro
longed her visit, and Mr. Durand, Durand,-who
who Durand,-who has been 'working in Mcintosh
during their absence, will return to tomorrow.
Mrs.5 V. H. Clark, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. E. C.
Bennett and other relatives for
some time, expects to return to her
home in Troy, fAIa., Wednesday.
' Mrs. Frank Durand and two chil children
dren children after a pleasant visit with her
sister, Mrs. Fred Weihe, and sister-in-law,
Mrs. Paul Durand, will re
turn to their home at Yalaha t
Miss Fannie Abernathy will enter
tain the reading club aj its weekly
meeting tomorrow afternoon at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Hetrick,
on Fort King avenue.
Mrs. J. R. Moorhead has the sin sincere
cere sincere sympathy of her wide circle of
friends in the death of her brother,
Mr. Edward Hooper, which occurred
in Chicago. At the time of her
SHIFT AND FALA1UL
YACHT "CITY OF OCALA"
Three round trips a week
between Silver Springs and
Palatka over the beautiful X
tourist route, Silver Springs y
run and Oklawaha river, fam-
ed in song and story as the Y
most wierdly beautiful water- y
wav in thp wnrld Rnat sails A.
from Silver Springs every
Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday
day Saturday merning at S o'clock.
Sails from Palatka every
Monday, Wednesday and Fri- 3
day at 6:30 a. ni. Trips made
entirely by daylight. Elegant '&
a la carte service on board. Y
venience and safety appli appliance.
ance. appliance. For furth r information, ap apply
ply apply or write to
C. (Ed) Carmiehael,
Silver Springs, Fla.
Qll VPR QPRIMHQ Oft
Ocala. Silver Springs .PaVtka
department call phone 106)
brother's death Mrs. Moorhead was
in Tallahassee attending the meet meeting
ing meeting of the canning club agents of the
state, and she reached home Satur Saturday
day Saturday night. Mr. Hooper's body was
brought to Columbus, Ga., and inter inter-ed
ed inter-ed there beside the body of his fath father
er father in the family burying ground.
For Mrs. Anderson
Mrs. R. A. Burford will entertain
at luncheon tomorrow compliment complimenting
ing complimenting Mrs. H. L. Anderson of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. This courtesy to a former
popular Ocala matron will be one of
the loveliest events- of the week.
Wednesday morning at ten o'clock
Mrs. William Gober will entertain at
a delightful party in honor of her
niece and cousin Misses LaTrelle
Williams and Evelyn Appleby who
are spending several weeks in this
-Mrs. C. E. Mathws and daughter,
Mrs. G. E. Yancey and little Miss
Mary Elizabeth Yancey, expect to
take thef-dayftght trip to Palatka to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow "olKte City of Ocala, and re returning
turning returning Wednesday.
The friends of Mr. and Mrs. R.
IB. Bullock will Tegret to learn that
their young son Clifford, is very ill
with pneumonia at the hospital,
where he was taken this morning.
Eastern Star f sewing circle will
meet at Yonge's'hall on Wednesday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Mrs. Dorothy Schaub, the" efficient
stenographer for the Southern Phos Phosphate
phate Phosphate Co., went out to Burbank Sat Saturday
urday Saturday evening, to visit Mr. and Mrs.
Warren Worst and attend a, ball
given in the public hall at Burbank.
The ball was largely attended, peo people
ple people coming in from as far as Bay
Lake. The Burbankers and their
neighbors are well yersed in having
a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Gates of Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha avenue, have as their guest
L their niece, Miss Irene Gates of
South Lake Weir.
Mr. and Mrs. J, T. Jenkins an announce
nounce announce the birth of an eight and a
half pound son at their home on
Watula street, Saturday, night.
Mother and son are doing well.
m m m 9
Mrs. William Anderson left Sat Saturday
urday Saturday for Bridgeport, Conn, where
she will visit her daughter, Mrs. W.
L. Calhoun, until next fall. Enroute
Mrs. Anderson was the guest of
friends in St. Augustine Saturday
sSlr. and Mrs.
will leave n&
eek for Europe.
most of the
spend the entire
They will spend
n France and Ger
an man many of the
places they vis
Miss Annie Davis, who has been
visiting Mrs. Horace Reeves at In Inverness
verness Inverness for several days, returned
home this morning.
Miss Lillie Morrison came up from
Inverness today to visit her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Baxter Morrison, who
has been an inmate of the hospital
for two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Christian Ax, Miss
Daisy Keidel, Dr. Sinclair and Mr.
A. B. Homer motored to Dunnellon,
Inverness and Crystal River yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. m m
The Baptist sewing circle enjoyed
two pleasant hours this afternoon as
the guest of Mrs. W. A. Goin. Light
refreshments were served during the
afternoon by the hostess s
' Misses Mary Gates and Frances
Rowley ceturned thj s afternoon from
their trip to Miss Rowley's home at
San Mateo. They had a pleasant time
and, went Saturday on a fishing trip,
during which Mfss Rowley caught
fie fine fish and a bad cold.
The regular weekly meeting of the
study class of the Woman's Club
will be held in the club room Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Miss Emma Witherspoon, who has
been the attractive guest of her
cousins, Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Dofge
for a week, left today for Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, to visit Mrs. John Dodge for
ten days before returning to her
home in Greensboro, X. C.
Mrs. Overstreet and daughter,
Miss Louise Overstreet, who were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Igou
during the winter, were numbered
among the party of Eustis people
stopped at Key West by quarantine
against Cat a, where the bubonic
plague was prevailing. The party
left for Cuba ten days ago and al although
though although their destination was not
reached, they enjoyed their Indian
river and over-sea railway trip.
St. Patrick Social
A St. Patrick social will be given
by the Ep worth League March 20,
1914, at the Methodist parsonage
from 7:30 to 10 o'clock. The fol following
lowing following program will be rendered:
Your best Irish joke, by every
Vocal duet, "Sweet Aileen" Miss Misses
es Misses -Nan Brooks and Susie Ervin.
Sketch of life of St. Patrick, 'by
Miss Agnes Krego.
Piano solo Miss Marie Burnett.
Reading from Irish melodies, by
Song Miss Annie Pearl Liddon.
Recitation Miss Eunice Ellis.
Song by league.
Every leaguer invited.
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Zewadski, Jr.,
who were the week-end guests of the
former's parents, have returned to
their home in Tampa. They were
accompanied by Miss Elizabeth Kane
who will be their guest until Wed Wednesday.
nesday. Wednesday. j Mrs. T. E. Bridges entertained the
Methodist sewing circle this after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, which was the first meeting
for three weeks, the members de deciding
ciding deciding not to meet during the Chau Chautauqua.
tauqua. Chautauqua. The attendance was large
and after adjourning the hostess
served fruit salad, cheese straws,
wafers and tea.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Cullen and
their guest Mr. J. Schillman of Ger Germany,
many, Germany, have concluded a few days
stay at Palm Beach and are now en
route to Washington, D. C, for a ten
days' "stay, and before returning
home they will extend their trip to
New York City. Miss Tillie Pas Pasteur
teur Pasteur is keeping house for her sister
during their absence.
Miss Margie Mace of Lake Helen,
is expected to arrive tomorrow eve evening
ning evening and will be a guest of the
Misses Carrie and Dora Pelot at
their elegant home at Owens. Ar Arcadia
cadia Arcadia News.
Mr. B. S. Weathers of the Florida
National Bank, Jacksonville, was
the Sunday guest of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. B. A. Weathers.
Mrs. M. M. DeBardelaben "f and
two children who have been visiting
her sisters, Mrs. A. J. Brigance and
Mrs. C. L. West, left for her home
in Atlanta Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Howell, Miss
Margaret Howell and their house
guests, Misses Cecile and Grace
Kembell of West Virginia, composed
a motoring party enjoying yesterday
Miss Adalaide Richardson and
guest, Miss Pearl Morrow of Jack-
sotnviiie, returned yesterday from the
autiful home of the former's cous-
la. .Mrs. J. W. Chamberlin. on au-
erg lake, near JHicanopy. ihe
young ladies were tendered a house
party by Mrs. Chamberlin. Others
present ,were Misses Rubye Thrasher
of Micanopy, Marie von "Engelken of
Ocala, Mary Dinkens of Dothan,
Ala., and Lucy Love Jones of Troy,
'Ala. 'Gainesville Sun.
AT THE ISA PT I ST CHURCH
Those who attended the morning
service at the 'Baptist church yester yesterday
day yesterday have good reasons for exclaim exclaiming
ing exclaiming with the Psalmist of old: "I was
glad when they said unto me, let us
go into the house of the Lord," for
Pastor Stephens was at his best and
certainly preached an eloquent and
spiritual sermon, aside from which
was the beautiful solo of Mrs. Beard,
who sang MacDermid's, "In My
Father's House." Not only is this
lady gifted with a magnificent voice
but with it she has cultivated the
art of pronounciation to a remarka remarkable
ble remarkable degree, every word and every
syllable being as clear and distinct
as the effort of an able elocutionist.
Paster Stephens founded his dis discourse
course discourse cn the 24th Psalm. The chil children
dren children of Israel had retaken the Ark
of the Covenant from their enemies
and were on their way to Jerusalem
to deposit the same in a place pro provided
vided provided for it by King David. The
ark itself was merely a wooden box
overlaid with gold and was of no
great intrinsic value, but it contain contained
ed contained the rod of Aaron and a few other
things having a historical and sacred
value only to the Israelites, and it
typefied the dwelling place of the
Most High, was built according to
his instructions and by his direction
was now brought to the city of Jeru Jerusalem,
salem, Jerusalem, where it was to find a final
abiding place, first in a tent provided
by King David and finally in the
temple built by his son Soloman.
The bearers of the ark had now
arrived at the gate of the city where
Ill TTTT TTT Ti IT rl TV li
I!-! I IWII
Where you can get the complete
line of these Crackers and Cakes
In both the English
and American bakes.
by the orders of David a mighty
shout was set up. "Lift up ye heads
oh ye gates and the King of Glory
shall come in." This was answered
from the inside by voices demanding
to know who was the King of Glory,
and then the grand song by thirty
thousand men singing in response,
"The Lord of Hosts, he is the King
Of course, the beautiful language
of the Psalm found an every day ap application
plication application in the sermon of the pas pastor.
tor. pastor. He said the cry was still going
up, "Who shall ascend in his holy
place," and the answer today is the
same as that given by the children
of Israel, "He who has clean hands
and a pure heart."
We hear today a good deal about
civic righteousness, but without clean
hands and purity of living, there
can be no righteousness. Jerusalem
has stood for the city of God in all
times but now his church is em em-blematrical
blematrical em-blematrical of the New Jerusalem,
but there will be no lifting of gates
for us until the real Christ comes
into our daily lives.
Mr. E. R. Ellison of Fort McCoy
and Mrs. Maude Flanagan of Bur Burbank
bank Burbank were quietly married this
morning by Mrs. Mary Bogie in her
office in the Law Library building.
Mr. and Mrs. Ellison left immediate immediately
ly immediately for Sparr, where they will make
their future home.
IS AGAIN. OPEN
Registration Officer D. M. Barco
opened his office again this morning,
and it will remain open till April
15th. All persons will now have an
other oDoortunity to register, the
hast before the primary. All of the
the various precincts of the
county are in the Ocala office. They
For Good Wood
BIG Load 1 r $1.
Your Order will have
J. L. SMOAK
. At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
SUM SHE ME
is the Only Place in
will not again be opened in the sev several
eral several districts and all persons must
come to Ocala to register.
FOR QUICK RESULTS AND
DELIVERY, LEAVE OR TELE TELEPHONE
PHONE TELEPHONE YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS
TO THE COURT PHARMACY. 13-6t
j Adopted by Hoard of Public InMroc InMroc-I
I InMroc-I lion of Marlon County on Tae Tae-i
i Tae-i day. February 3, 1014, Relating; to
ImhuIdk IlondH for Cltra Special
Tax School Ulntrict,
Mr. J. S. Grantham Introduced the
following' resolution, which was
WHEREAS, On the third day of
February, 1914, there was presented to
this board, a petition signed by not
less than 25 per cent of the duly
qualified electors, and of these not les
than twenty-five per cent, of the free free-holding1
holding1 free-holding1 electors of, and residing:' In,
Citra Special Tax School District No.
Ten, of Marion county, Florida, -who
are owners of freeholds In said dis district,
trict, district, requesting this board to call an
election pursuant to chapter 6542
of the acts of the legislature of the
state of Florida, approved May, 16th,
1913, to determine whether bonds In
the amount of eight thousand (8.000)
dollars shall be issued by said district,
the proceeds of which are to, be used
for the purpose of building, enlarg enlarging
ing enlarging and repairing school houses In
said district ana furnishing the same,
and for the payment of all indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness of said district existing at the
time of the issuance of said bonds and
incurred for the exclusive use of the
public free schools in said district, all
of which will appear by the said peti petition
tion petition on file in the office ot said board,
WHEREAS, Upon investigation it ap appears
pears appears that said petition is signed by
not less than twenty-five per cent of
j the duly qualified electors of said dis
trict and of these not less than twenty-five
per cent of the free-holding
electors of said district, who are own owners
ers owners of freeholds therein, and that the
same is in the form required by law;
now therefor be it,
RESOLVED. Ry the Board of Pub Public
lic Public Jnstruction for the county of Ma Marion,
rion, Marion, state of Florida, that it is here hereby
by hereby determind at this the first meet meeting
ing meeting of said board after the receipt of
said petition that eight thousand (8, (8,-000)
000) (8,-000) dollars i.s the amount of bonds
required for the purpose Pet forth in
saic petition, to-wit: building, repair repairing
ing repairing and enlarging school houses in the
said district, and furnishin the same,
and for the payment of all indebted indebtedness
ness indebtedness of said district existing at the
time of the issuance of said bonds and
incurred for the exclusive use of the
public free schools in said district:
that the rate of interest to be paid on
?aid bonds shall be five per cent, per
annum due and payable semi-annually
after bonds are issued each year un until
til until tajd bonds are paid: that the prin principal
cipal principal of said bonds shall be due and
payable twenty years from the date of
Upon motion, it is ordered that the
foregoing resolution be forthwith pub published
lished published once each week for four con consecutive
secutive consecutive weeks In the Ocala Weekly,
Star a newspaper published in the said
county of Marion, state of Florida,
there being no newspaper published in
Citra Special Tax School District.
Upon motion it is ordered that an
election shall be held on the 17th day
of March. 1914 in Citra Special Tax
District Xo. Ten of Marion County.
Florida to determine whether or not
there shall be issued by said district
the bonds provided for in the forego foregoing1
ing1 foregoing1 resolution, and that notice of said
election be forthwith published once
each week for four successive weeks
in the Ocala Weekly Star a news pa paper
per paper published in Marion County, Flori Florida,
da, Florida, there being no newspaper publish published
ed published in said Citra Special Tax School
District Number Ten. J. H. BRINSON,
2-13-4t Secretary, j
COAST L,l.hrs TIME CARD
The winter schedu'e of the A
lauuc i-oast Line is now n effect. It
is as follows:
No. 39 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
a. ra., arrives Gainesville at 12:30
a. m., arrives Ocala at 2:40, arrives
St. Petersburg at 9:10 p. m.
. Xo. 9 leaves Jacksonville at 3:40
p. m., arrives Gainesville at 6:53 p.
m., arrives Ocala at 8:45 p. m., ar arrives
rives arrives at Leesburg at 10 p. m.
Xo. 37 leaves Jacksonville at 9:30
p m., arrives Gainesville 12:37 a.
ra.. arrives Ocala 2:18 a. m,, arrive
St. Petersburg 8 a. m.
Xo. 38 leaves St. Petersburg 8:30
p. m., arrives Ocala at 2:20 a. m.,
arrives Gainesville 3:58 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville 7 a. m.
Xo. 10 leaves Leesburg at 4:45 a.
m... arrives Ocala at 6:05 a. m., ar arrives
rives arrives Gainesville at 7:55 a. m. and
arrives Jacksonville at 10:55 a. m.
Xo. 40 leaves St. Petersburg at
6:30 a. m., arrives Ocala 12:54 p.
in., leaves Ocala :14p. m., arrives
Gainesville at 3:30 p. m., arrives
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. m.
St. Margaret's Guild will take or orders
ders orders for cakes, pies, sandwiches and
mayonnaise dressing during Lent.
if there is axy kind of
candy you like, norris
makes it. also, the best
Candy to-day in the south,
to be had only at the court
House ior Rent
Six Room Cottage on
South Second St., next
to Primaryschool. Every
Workmen have just fin finished
ished finished painting and pa papering
pering papering entire inside.
Possession at once.
$20 per month. Apply
THE OCAIiA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MARCH 16, 1914
Tampa Northern Mail .Clerk, Accus Accused
ed Accused of Robbery, Cleared on
His Second Trial
Tampa, March 15. J. J. Abbott,
i former railway mail clerk, tried for
vt.he third time on a charge of rob-
I b'mz the mails of a $10,000 narkaee
of currencv. March 22. 19t"I was
acquitted here yesterday. The pouch
from which the package was taken
was discovered by the clerk in the
train to which it was transferred, to
have been cut open, but the conten contention
tion contention of the government aL the three
trials was that the hole 'was too
small to have allowed the escape of
Several days after the robbery
the money was found secreted in a
hollow log in the woods near
Brooksville and not far from Ab-
bott's home by Henry Horace, his
son and a negro who were hunting.
The evidence against Abbott -was
At the time of the
$10,000 package was en route from
the Exchange National Bank of
Tampa to the Bank of Clearwater.
CHINA'S FUTURE OF INTEREST
Every Student Realizes the Possibili Possibilities
ties Possibilities That Are Part of Country's
China is tossing restlessly in her
age-long sleep, and shows signs of
awakening. This situation appeals to t
the United States only indirectly; but
most of the land-hungry European
nations are waiting at her bedsidei
and are guessing as to her present f-
pathologic condition and her outlook
M A 1 111. J A Al .-
ior luiure neann ana sirengm. VUta- r
petent judges near at hand agree thatO
if China were to produce, soon, some
great leader, he would become the
center of crystallization for the saULlS-em Bible names- Among them
urated solution of loyal sentiment,
which is latent in this mighty people.
Lacking such a living leader, the Chi Chinese
nese Chinese may call upon Confucius, and
unite the several diverse provinces.
under a potent bond of religious ferj
Hnwpvpr the. Infliipnro nf thft i.
great ethical teacher may have waned
during the past century, he has not
become a negligible quantity, as tha
recent surprising observance of -hfa
birthday fully attests. About a week'
before that date a circular letter was
sent to all the governors of provinces,
setting forth the virtues of Confucius
The intention was that this statement
should be presented to local magis magistrates,
trates, magistrates, and by them be brought before
j.i t: 1 mi 1 j
be prepared for the subsequent eleva elevation
tion elevation of the great and honored sage as
the true leader of the new republic.
uVNaturally, we would expect him to be
J held most highly in honor by the old
7 dethroned Manchu dynasty. "Young
China," however, realizes that the
country greatly needs both a leader
1 I .1 11 A. J. J.
ana a religion, ana mat mese iwo
needs could be met by a revival of
the Confucian cult probably in a mod modernized
ernized modernized form. Twenty years ago the
sage's birthday was observed only
slightly and sporadically, but this year
there has been a widely spread and
distinctly fervent expression of pub public
lic public devotion to him. Decorations, pro processions
cessions processions and public meetings are re reported
ported reported from all the provinces. "Young
China" is willing to concede much, If
only It can gather in most of the fac factions,
tions, factions, conservative and radical,
throughout this heterogeneous nation.
At one celebration, not far from Can Canton,
ton, Canton, hymns in favor of Confucius were
sung by four graduates of the Canton
Christian college; and the words were
set to the music of "Ye Banks and
Braes of Bonnie Doon," and to a fa favorite
vorite favorite Methodist melody.. The effect
of this year's observances is to sug suggest
gest suggest the conjecture that China's awak awakening
ening awakening may have to be primarily re
ligious. and secondarily political political-What
What political-What will result from this call 'to
Confucius? American Review of' Re Reviews.
views. Reviews. A ;
Prison Reform Praised.
Law Notes makes this comment on
the recent prison reform in the state
of Washington by which the inmates
of the penal institutions are allowed
a small daily wage for their labor,
which is paid to their families:
"Aside from the humaneness of this
practice, .it has its value in the ad
ministration of the criminal law, for
no one will venture to dispute that
many criminals who should be In
prison are at large because juries,
out of regard for the suffering of
their families, have refused to convict,
or judges after conviction hav sus suspended
pended suspended sentence, or imposed a light
sentence, out of regard for the same
fact. Of course with such a system
In force the reason for such unwar unwarranted
ranted unwarranted (from a legal view) leniency
is removed, and the criminal receives
his just punishment regardless of fam family
ily family connections. And certainly if the
state can make money out of the labor
of its convicts, there is no good reason
why it should pocket the gains, leav leaving
ing leaving the family of the criminal, in no
way responsible for his misdeed, to
bear the real punishment for his
College's Ten Commandments.
The college students "Ten Com Commandments'
mandments' Commandments' have been discovered at
Columbia university. They were pub published
lished published by the Dorms, a paper issued
by the residents of Hartley, Living Livingstone
stone Livingstone and Furnald halls. A strange
feature about the list is that there is
tu nrovision for spending a single mo-
ment at his lessons. raese are the
1. To rise at 7:30, to retire at 10:00. ;
2. To exercise half an hour daily.
3. To read at least a chapter of the
Bible daily.? j
4. To attend the theater once a
week. f 1 i
5. To attend all the Important lec lectures
tures lectures on the campus.
6. To spend a few minutes daily
.7. To get as much out of myself as
8. To read one novel and one play
9. To write to mother every week.
10. To take inventory of myself the
first of each month.
Audience Bowed to Artist.
Jean Gerardy, the 'cellist, -who has
finished a successful month's tour in
England with Tetrazzini, will tour in
Germany, Russia, Paris, Belgium and
Austria. He tells the story of how
a delightful provincialism is still prev prevalent
alent prevalent in England:
"I was invited to stop off at a vil village
lage village not on my regular itinerary by a
deputation of music lovers. I couldn't
resist the invitation. The hall was
"Fancy my amused amazement when
on coming on to the stage and making
my usual perfunctory bow the entire
audience politely rose from their seats
and bowed back with the utmost for formality,
mality, formality, some of the older women
throwing a curtsey."
BIBLE NAMES PASSING
NO LONGER AFFECTED,
Even in Conservative New England a
Marked Diminution Is Noted
Class Lists of Yale Bear Elo Eloquent
quent Eloquent Testimony to Fact.
certain set of Christian names
taken from the Scriptures has been
in use so long that we do not think of
are Adam, Moses, Samuel, David, Dan
iel, Solomon, Abraham, Isaac and Ja Jacob.
cob. Jacob. Others taken from the saints,
like Peter, Paul, John, Stephen and
Matthew, originally given to children
Because they were born on the saint's
ha. are siui so common mai
think of them as English names.
These names antedate the use of
surnames, as may be inferred from
i'the fact that nearly all of them have
given rise to patronymics, like Jacob Jacob-son,
son, Jacob-son, Peterson and Stevenson. In the
12th century missionaries sent out
by the authorities used to baptize
whole villages at once, and to save
time invested all the men with the
name of John or some other saint,
and the women usually Mary or Mar
To distinguish the Johns some addi additional
tional additional name like Short or Strong or
White or Black was given him by
the neighl :rs, and so Christian names
and surnames were united.
After the Reformation it became
the" fashion among the Puritans to
give children the names of characters
like the Old Testament, and odd ones
like Melchisidek or lirazillai were pre preferred.
ferred. preferred. Among these were Abel. Le Le-vi,
vi, Le-vi, Jesse, Amos, Asa, Isaiah, Ephraim,
Gideon, Malachi, Job, Abner, llosea,
Ezekiel, Jeremiah, Zachariah, Aslier,
Eli, and hundreds of others.
For some reason the use of these
names has largely ceased. We can
understand why Ebenezer has been
dropped, though once one of the Pu Puritan
ritan Puritan Bible names have a strong man manly
ly manly ring, and have been borne by able
men. That 'they are going out of use
is very evident from comparing the
early class lists of Yale with later
" Twenty-five classes in the early
ISth century, numbering 375 gradu graduates,
ates, graduates, show 119 with Puritan given
names. This is about 30 per cent.
Ten classes in the 20th century, num numbering
bering numbering 3037, show but 25 given names
of this class, or less than 1 per cent.
Ebenezer and Barzillai have complete completely
ly completely disappeared. Nor Is Peletiah or
Zadok to be found.
We can only hope that the descend descendants
ants descendants of these ancient worthies have
inherited some of their sterling quali qualities,
ties, qualities, though they do not perpetuate
the name. Hartford Times.
The Lights of London.
George R. Sims, the London journal journalist,
ist, journalist, was telling an American about his
melodrama, "The Lights of London,"
which, produced 30 years ago, in some
parts of the world is actually running
"About 30 years ago," said Mr. Sims,
"we young Londoners were mad over
long-distance walking. I, for my part,
used to take a train after my day's
work to a station 10 or 15 or even 20
miles from town, and spend the night
walking back. I hoped, you see, to
harden myself into a long-distance
"Well, on one of these nocturnal
walks on the Great North road I fell in
with two young countrymen on the
way to London to seek their fortune.
We struck Highgate on toward dawn,
and there below us lay the lights o
London, twinkling and beckoning and
promising. Those myriad lights im impressed
pressed impressed me, and when I got home,
tired as I was, I wrote my ballad of
'The Lights o' London, a ballad of &
young couple who came to London to
seek their fortune in youth, and whom
"So my long walk on the Old North
road ended, you see, in a long run."
A NEW LINE OF INITIAL STA STATIONERY
TIONERY STATIONERY AND CARDS JUST IN AT
THE COURT PHARMACY. 3-13-6t
Rig Sea Fighter Burned $23,000
Worth of Powder and Shot in
Boston, JIarch 14. Firing what
was said to be the greatest salvo of
big guns ever discharged from a bat battleship,
tleship, battleship, the Argentine dreadnought
Rivadavia today completed trials.
Every requirement was fulfilled, her
The salvo was delivered in one
broadside. Twelve 12-inch and six
6-inch guns were trained from the
port side of the big sea-fighter as she
lay off Cape Cod. With the pressure
of a single button all eighteen guns
were discharged. The dreadnought
was shaken somewhat, glass was
broken and minor fillings were dis displaced,
placed, displaced, but the structure of the bat battleship,
tleship, battleship, it was declared, stood firmly
under the strain. The test was re repeated
peated repeated without causing any unex unexpected
pected unexpected damage. It was estimated
that the ship's 12-inch gnns carried
Music for Children.
It is never too early to draw the at attention
tention attention of little children to music.
They love rhythm; let them clap their
hands, and stamp their feet in time to
some little march or jig played for
them. Then let them hear a little
song repeated often, or two songs of
different character, one sad, one gay;
they will soon ask for more, and learn
to sing themselves. Music will become
for them the means of self-expression,
a beneficient outlet of pent-up nervous,
energy, leading their little feelings
into channels of cheerfulness, possi possibly
bly possibly averting illtemper, whining inertia,
and dulness. A little drill done to
music as a game will be helpful to
mother and children. There are ac action
tion action songs published for kindergar kindergartens,
tens, kindergartens, but a resourceful mother can
contrive something of the kind her herself
self herself according to the child's age.
Marching round the room with a clap
of the hands on the first beat of the
bar first in four-four time, then three three-four
four three-four time, lastly six-time will make a
pleasing diversion for noisy little ones,
and help them to realize their sense
of rhythm. On no account should the
children hear ragtime frequently, as
that will upset the natural sense of
correct measure and accent.
Couldn't Feaze Him.
Luther Taylor of Indianapolis spent
his vacation at Bass lake, with a num number
ber number of Indianapolis people. One night
they went to Knox in Clarance Doll's
auto. Mr. Doll wished to get his shoes
mended and the entire party went
down the stairway into the shoe shop
"Well, I see you have nearly every everything
thing everything in stock," said Mr. Taylor. He
had noticed shoestrings and other odd3
and ends that may be found in a small
town shoe repair shop.
xes, we keep bout everything, re
plied the shoemaker.
"Well, V take a nickel's worth of
roasted peanuts," said Mr. Taylor,
with the air of having stumped the
shoemaker on the "everything" propo
"Certainly," said the shoemaker,
pulling out a sack which he had on his
bench under a newspaper, evidently
for his own consumption. And his
companions swear that the Indianapo
lis man was so taksn aback that he
paid for them. Indianapolis News.
Expression Is Old One.
The expression "the devil to pay
and no pitch hot" is of nautical origin,
according to Brewer's "Dictionary of
Phase and Fable," which says: "The
'devil' is a seam between the garboard
strake and the keel, and the 'pay' is to
cover it with pitch. In former times,
when vessels were often careened for
repairs, it w as difficult to calk and pay
this seam before the tide turned.
Hence the locution, the ship is car
eened, the devil is exposed, but there
is no hot pitch ready, and the tide
will turn before the work can be done
(French payer, from paix, poix, pitch)
'Here's the very devil to pay,' is used
in quite another sense, meaning
'Here's a pretty kettle of fish,' 'I'm
in a pretty mess.' etc." A. T. C.
All persons who failed io register
in their respective districts can reg
ister at my office in Ocala any day
(Sundays excepted) between March
15th and April 15th. D. M. Barco,
Supervisor Registration Marion Co
Office upstairs in court house.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The undersigned naving been duly
appointed ana naving quannea as
administrator of the estate of Carlos
L. Sistrunk deceased, now calls upon
all creditors, legatees, distributees
and all persons having claims or de demands
mands demands against the said estate to pre present
sent present them within the time prescribed
This February 4th, 1914.
S. T. Sistrunk,
Administrator of the Estate
Carlos L. Sistrunk, Deceased
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Merchant's Block, Ocala
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
GEORGE W. SCHOFIELD
I am a candidate for re-election to
the office of state attorney for the
fifth judicial circuit, and solicit
youi vote at the June primary.
George W. Schofield.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
To the Democratic Voters of Mar Mar-on
on Mar-on County: l am a candidate for
member of the House of Representa-
ives, from our county, in the next
egislature, and subject to your de
cision at the polls in the democratic
primary June 2nd, 1914.
Citra, Fla. W. J. Crosby.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the "office of state senator,
twentieth senatorial district of Flor-
da, comprising the counties of Mar
ion and Sumter, subject to the action
of the democratic primary to be held
June 2nd, 1914. Glenn Terrell.
Adv. Webster, Fla.
3HRION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F.
A. M. meets on the first and thiro
Thursday evenings of each month at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Cam, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
I a rt ri dgc-Wood row Com pan y
Merchant's Rlock. Ocala 1-13-tf
In liWwmS J
' W mm
Thirty 30 head second hand mules will be sold at
$50 and up. Must be sold quick. Mules can be seen
at our stables.
, Tompkins & Cobb
For results put
NOTICE TO PATRONS CF
THE OCALA HEIGHTS DAIRY
Our drivers have instructions to
leave no milk unless bottles and
tickets are put out where they can
get them, so be sure you have com complied
plied complied with this rule. The driver must
account for all milk delivered and
the tickets are his only record.
OCALA HEIGHTS DAIRY,
S-9-6t A. M. Flannery, Mgr.
OCALA NOT HERN SCHEDULE
No. 72 Leave Ocala daily 1:15
p. m. Arrive Paiatka daily except
Sunday, 4:45 p. m. Arrive Paiatka
Sunday, 4:15 p. m.
No. 71 Leave Paiatka daily ex except
cept except Sunday, 7:40 a. m. Arrive
Ocala 11 a. m.
No. 73 Leave Paiatka Sunday, 8
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.
IS IT YOUR KIDNEYS?
Don't Mistake the Cause of Your
Many people never suspect their
kidneys. If suffering from a lame,
weak or aching back they think that
it is Gnly a muscular weakness; when
urinary trouble sets In they think it
will soon correct itself. And so it is
with all the other symptoms of. kid kidney
ney kidney disorders. That is where the dan danger
ger danger often lies. You should realize
that these troubles often lead to
dropsy or Bright's disease. An effec effective
tive effective remedy for weak or diseased
kidneys is Doan's Kidney Pills. Resi
dents of this vicinity are constantly
P. Y. Smith, 1206 Alachua Ave.,
Gainesville, Fla., says: "One of my
family has been troubled with severe
headaches for years. She complain complained
ed complained a great deal of pain in her back
and was very nervous. When Doan's
Kidney Pills were heard of, she used
them and in a short time the pains
and aches left."
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr. Smith had. Foster-Milburn
Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Ad 10
SUfiAli HAMMOCK LANuS
Pa rt ri dge-AYoodrow Coiupany
Merchant's Rlock, Ocala 1-13-tl
NOTICE TO CREDITORS VXD OTHERS
All creditors, distributees and leg legatees,
atees, legatees, and all persons having: claims
or demands against the estate of
Thomas C. Hall, deceased, are hereby
called upon and required to present
their said claims or demands to the un undersigned
dersigned undersigned as administrator of the es-
! tate of said Thomas U. Hall, within.
! two years from the date of the first
publication of this notice, to-wit:
March 16th, 1914, otherwise they will
be barred in accordance with the
statute in such cases made and pro provided.
vided. provided. W. T. HA LI
Administrator of the Estate of Thomas
C. Hall. 3-16-8t mon
your Advertisement in the Star
Lost, Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rsnt and Similar Local Heeds
BOARDERS WANTED Can furnish
rooms and table board for a few few-boarders;
boarders; few-boarders; reasonable rates. Apply
to Mrs. Annie E. Holly, 113 South
Second street. East. 3-10-6t
COTTAGE FOR RENT 411
Watula street; 6 rooms and ;
bath (new); toilet, gas, eleo
trie lights; interior newly
painted and artistically dec-
orated; open for inspection.
W. W. Condon. 5-5-6t
WANTED Position by young man,
married, who is well experienced
in office work and general mer merchandise
chandise merchandise business. Can furnish
A. No. 1 reference. Address box
355, Dunnellon, Fla. 3-7-lOt
STORE FOR RENT A roomy,
well located store in the Robertsou
block Apply to S. M. Standley, cor corner
ner corner Oklawaha avenue and Main
LOST Friday afternoon between the
Florida Title & Abstract Corpora-
I tion's office and the courthouse,
on .Magnolia street, five deeds
made to J. D. McDuffy. Suitable
reward for their return to J. JX
McDuffy, Ocala, Fla. 3-9-6t
FOR RENT-7-East cottage on block
1 Caldwell's add, No. 235 South
Secong street; possession at once.,
See Joseph Bell, rooms l and 2
Holder block. 3-ll-6t
FOR RENT A nicely furnished
. room; every convenience good lo location
cation location in Linwood Park. Apply
to Star office. 3-ll-6t
FOR SALE 800 pounds of choice
Tom Watson watermelon seed, at
50 cents per pound. G. T. Lid Lid-don,
don, Lid-don, Ocala, Fla. 3-13-6t
WANTED Plain or fancy sewing.
; Address Box 373, Ocala Fla.
FOR SALE Thrifty chrysanthemum
plants; large white variety at 30c.
a dozen. Mrs. P. 11. Gillen. 316-6t
luluia Lodge No. 22. Independent,
Order of Odd Fellows, meets every
Tuesday evening f ; 7:30 o'clock ( iu;
Yonge's Hall, Fprt King avenue. Vis Visitors
itors Visitors in the city invited to be with as.
H. D. Stokes, N. G.
Colbert, Secretary. Adv.
OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, MARCH 16, 1914
When you feel lazy, stretchy, half-
sick, "blue" and discouraged, look to
the liver. It is torpid.
(THE POWDER FORM)
IS THE REMEDY YOU NEED
It is not only an invigorating tonic
for a torpid liver, but it extends its
cleansing and restorative influence to
the stomach and bowels. Helps diges digestion
tion digestion and food assimulation, purifies
the bowels and brings back the habit
of regular daily bowel movements.
When the stomach, liver and bowels
are active, bilious impurities no longer
obstruct functional processes, the re result
sult result cf which is renewed energy,
mental activity and cheerful spirits.
Sold by Dealers. Price, large package, $1.00
Aik for the genuine with the Bed Z on the label. I (
yon cannot ft it, remit to oi. e will aend by mail
poitpaid. Simmooi Liver Regulator ia alio pat up in
liquid form for those who prefer it. Price. S1.00 per
bottle. Look for the Bed Z label.
J. H. ZEJUH & CO., Props, St Louis, Mo.
Ocala Seed Store
la headquarters for Potu Potu-try
try Potu-try Foods sud Stock and
Poultry Powders. W keep
on hand all tho time:
CONKEY'S Poultry and
Stock Foods and Rem
edies; a full line.
Mclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
Fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
All AYork Done by. .Licensed.
balmers and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. McIVER 104
C. V. ROBERTS 303
Undertaking Office 47
For sale 50 improved farms,
10 to 600 acres, northern
Marion County, Florida. Al
so 2,000 acres cut-over land
well located; fine truck and
orange section. Write for
description and prices. Come
JOHN L. DAVIS.
Ocala Iron Works
Ewgyejaj .um.,nyitjjjujJ.M4Hl pa ni.ji.lt ipj-W
CONTRACTOR and BUiiDER.
Estimates on any kind
of Building furnished on
short notice. All work
117 N. SANCHEZ STREET.
P. O. BOX. NO. -tits.
I'll OXE NO. 308 OCALA
Carpenter nd Builder
Careful Estimates Made nn All Cos
tract Work. Gives more and kiiu
work for the mouey than ny othe
toctractor in the city.
KEEP THIS IX SIGHT
Social Program of the .Lake. Weir
Yacht Club, with Headquarters
at East lake for March
Informal cards and tea ever
Thursday afternoon 3 to 5 p. m.
Tuesday, March 17th, St. Patrick's
Day celebration. 3 p. m., splash par
ty. ( p. m. Picnic supper, with Irish
stew. 8 p. m. Irish costume dance.
Dancers must be in Irish dress or col color.
or. color. Dramatic character readings by
Mrs. X. A. Callison, of Gainesville,
and violin solos by Miss Florence
McCarthy, of Gainesville. All in at attendance
tendance attendance are urged to costume.
Saturday, March 21st, 7:30 p. m.
Thursday, March 26th, mistrel
music by Ocala talent and victrola
records of the masters by Hugo Sch Schroder,
roder, Schroder, of Eastlake, benefit of build
ing fund. Admission 25 cents.
Saturday, March 28th, 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday, April 1st, 7:30 p. m.
April Fool's costume dance.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County. ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business in
the City of Toledo, county and state
aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum of OXE HUNDRED DOL DOLLARS
LARS DOLLARS for each and every case of ca catarrh
tarrh catarrh that cannot be cured by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscrib subscribed
ed subscribed in my presence this 6th day of
December, A. D., 1886. (Seal)
A. W. Gleason, Notary, Public
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter internally
nally internally and acts directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Company, Toledo.
Ohio. Sold by all druggists, 75
cents. Take Hall's Family Pills for
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Beard of Trade rooms,
Ocala House block.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian.
"My husband had a cough for 15
years and my son for eight years.
Dr. King's New Discovery complete completely
ly completely cured them, for which I am most
thankful," writes Mrs. David Moor,
of Saginaw, Mich. What Dr. King's
New Discovery did for these men, it
will do for you. Dr. King's New Dis Discovery
covery Discovery should be in every home.
Stops hacking coughs, relieves la
grippe and all throat and lung
ailments. Money refunded if it
fails. All druggists. Price 50 "ents
and $1. H. E. Bucklen & Co., Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia or St. Louis. ad
SPRING BLOOD AND
During the winter months impur impurities
ities impurities accumulate, your blood be becomes
comes becomes impure, and thick, your kid kidneys,
neys, kidneys, liver and bowels fail to work,
causing so-called "spring fever."
You feel tired, weak and lazy, Elect Electric
ric Electric Bitters the spring tonic and
system cleanser is what you need;
they stimulate kidneys, liver and
bowels to healthy action, expel blood
impurities and restore your health,
your strength and ambition. Electric
Bitters makes you feel like new.
Start a four weks' treatment it will
put you in fine shape for your
spring work. Guaranteed. All drug druggists.
gists. druggists. 50 cents and $1. H. E. Buck Bucklen
len Bucklen & 'Company, Philadelphia or St.
OPEN DAY A.;r lUHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depo
corner. Meals a la carte and lunche
ar. any hour. Adv.
KILLER EXPELS WORMS
The cause of your child's ills the
foul, fetid, offensive breath the
startling up with terror and grind grinding
ing grinding teeth while asleep the sallow
complexion the dark circles under
the eyes are all indications of
worms. Kickapoo Worm Killer is
what your child needs; it expels the
worms, the cause of the child's un unhealthy
healthy unhealthy condition, for the removal
of seat, stomach and pin worms,
Kickapoo Worm Killer gives sure re relief.
lief. relief. Its laxative effect adds tone to
the general system. Supplied as a
candy confection children like it.
Safe and sure relief. Guarantee!.
Buy a box today, 25 cents. All drug druggists
gists druggists or by mail. Kickapoo Indian
Medicine Co., Philadelphia or St.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLO
Fort King Camp No. 14 mep-s h,
Yonge's Hall at S p. m. every secouJ
Friday. Visiting sovereigns always
welcome. F. J. Burden, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk. Adv.
SUGAll HAMMOCK LANDS
Pa r t ridge- Wood row Con) pa n y
3Icrcliant's Iilock, Ocala
ROYAL ARCH MASONS
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month a'
7:30 p. m. C. E. Simmons, H. P.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad
SUGAll HAMMOCK LANS
Part ridge-Wood row Company
Merchant's Block. Ocala 1-13-tl
GO AS THEY PLEASE NOW
Mrs. De Vote No Longer Attempts to
Make Her Family Eat
I did not see you at the domestic
science lecture yesterday," said Mrs.
'No," answered Mrs. De Vote.
"There is no use in my studying do domestic
mestic domestic science."
"Why not? They tell you just what
foods are to be fed to children to make
them grow in a healthful manner and
"My children don't want to hear
about foods that are good for them.
Neither does my husband. I don't dare
tell them that a certain food is good
for them. They will never touch it if I
do. They think it in the medicine
"I used to feed them rice. Rice, as
I learned when I attended the lectures,
is rich in protein, and the body re requires
quires requires a certain amount of protein.
"I explained it all to my husband and
the boys and that settled the rice ques question
tion question forever. They said they didn't
care for drugs with their meals. They
said they ate for the fun of the thing;
not for their health.
"They made all Sorts of fun of me.
Mr. De Vote would say: 'Have some
proteids. boys,' and the boys would re respond,
spond, respond, 'Sidetrack 'em, dad.'
"It was the same with albuminous
foods. They wouldn't eat eggs. They
said they didn't care for albumen. I
quit just in time or they would have
abandoned their cereal in the morn morning.
"Some people wiint to be ill,' anyway.
It would be a deprivation to them not
to be ill. Suppose old Uncle Witter Witter-kop
kop Witter-kop should cure himself of all his ail ailments
ments ailments by eating proper foods. What
a lot of good fun he would miss!
"Uncle Witterkop likes to take medi medicine.
cine. medicine. He can have more fun with such
symptoms as he can extract than he
can with a Japanese puzzle or a chemi chemi-can
can chemi-can experiment. It is science, philoso philosophy
phy philosophy and mental exercise to him to find
out his symptoms. They are his com companions
panions companions morning, noon and night.
"When he discovers a new symptom
he feels that life is worth living. He
hurries to the medicine chest with an
elastic step. He is anxious to se$ what
his favorite remedy will do to that new
symptom. If the remedy wins he
smiles with delight. If the symptom
wins he rubs his hands. It is a splen splendid
did splendid game.
"It would be a shame to feed Uncle
Witterkop properly and thus deprive
him of all that sport.
"So I have decided to drop the lec lectures
tures lectures and let things take their course.'
A prominent Methodist bishop is
quoted as having warned the people of J
a certain congregation against put putting
ting putting their trust in lean men. The leaa
man, he says, "takes himself too seri seriously,
ously, seriously, is inclined to be hypercritical
and to regard himself self-appointed
inspector of the universe."
The good bishop draws conclusions
too sweepingly. There are lean men
and lean men, some lean, perhaps,
through meanness, others through her heredity
edity heredity or chronic illness. We protest
against the generalization that be because
cause because a man's waistline is scant his
character is warped. The old dictum
that "nobody loves a fat man" should
not be reversed so abruptly, as if there
was nothing to be said on the other
Girth, like a bald head, is but a poor
index of what is in the heart. One
greatly fears that the bishop is a ro rotund
tund rotund gentleman who falls into the
quite natural error of believing that
some necessary relationship exists be between
tween between his own physical proportions
and his own undoubted qualities of
grace. It has always been hard for
a crosseyed man to understand that
any beauty or virtue attached to eyes
that were straight.
If a guest leaves a Japanese hotel
without paying his bill a broom is
dressed up, his name is attached to it,
and it is inverted as a sign of disre disrespect,
spect, disrespect, W. L. Hildburgh said in a lec lecture
ture lecture on Japanese popular magic before
the Japan society, a London corre correspondent
spondent correspondent of the New York Sun writes.
Complaint, he added, is then made
to the figure, and it is ordered to Bring
the money next day. Farmers heat
beans to find out what the weather is
going to be, and sacrifice a black
horse if they want rain. Paper amu amulets
lets amulets are used during thunderstorms
and shopkeepers at the end of each
year conduct demon dispelling cere ceremonies.
monies. ceremonies. To avoid litigation the person who
fears it bathes in the twilight on the
fourth day of the fourth month. In
villages wells are covered over during
eclipses of the moon, as the people be believe
lieve believe that pcison drops from the sky
at that time.
Harris Merton Lyon, the author, has
a number of gross and earthy friends.
iHe says that the other day two of them
began to play billiards. As drouth
overtook them they took the necessary
steps. Toward evening one of them
closed one eye and looked at the clock.
Then he left to telephone his wife. The
other remained stolidly to pursue the
balls about the table. After 15 min minutes
utes minutes the first returned.
"How hie many you made?" he
"Ain' made none," said the other,
"What?" demanded the first friend.
"You been shootin' all thish time and
ain' made none?"
"Yesh," said the other, with some ir irritation.
ritation. irritation. I ain' made none. An' lemee
tell you, I been Shootin for you, toQ
and you ain' made none either!"
Nourishment fine fla flavor
vor flavor purity crispness
f:r 5 cents, in the
Round, "thin, tender
with a delightful flavor
appropriate forlunch forlunch-ccn,
ccn, forlunch-ccn, 'tea and dinner.
A food for every day.
Crisp, tasty and
baked and fresh de-
livered. io cents.
Buy biscuit baked by
; Always look for that name :
k : J
COMMITTEES OF Tii E COUNCIL
Finance E. E. --Robinson, chair chairman;
man; chairman; M. J. Roess, C. W. Hunter.
Judiciary M. J. Roess, chairman;
.2. C. Bennett, H. A. Fausett.
Street W. A. Knight, chairman;
G A. Carmichael, E. E. Robinson.
Cemetery J. C. Smith, chairman;
E. E. Robinson, M. J. Roess.
Fire E. C. Bennett, chairman; J.
N. Tolar, H. A. Fausett.
Police C. W. Hunter, chairman;
W. A. Knight, J. N. Tolar.
Market J. N. Tolar, chairman; J.
C. Smith, H. A. Fausett. i
Sanitary C. W. Hunter, chair chairman;
man; chairman; H. A. Fausett, J. C. Smith.
Building H. A. Fausett, chair chairman;
man; chairman; J. C. Smith, J. N. Tolar.
Light and Water M. J. Roess.
W. A. Knight, G. A. Carmichael.
For Weakness and Loss of Appetite
The Old Standard general strengthening tonic
GROVE'S TASTELESS chill TONIC, drives oir
Malaria and builds up the system. A true ton-'
ad sure Appetizer. For adults and children. 50
CONCORDIA LODGV F. Z. OF A.
Concordia Lodge. Fraternal tniot
uf America, meets Iv Yonge's Hal
the second Thursday evening o o-aeh
aeh o-aeh month. Geo. L. Taylor. F.M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary Ad
Manicure sets, pearl and ivory, in
leather rolls for traveling. See
them at Weihe's, the Jeweler 3-14-6
SUGAK HAMMOCK LANDS
Partridge-Wood row Compans
Merchant's Block. Ocala
OCALA LOIKiK Ml. u. P. It. f.
Ocala Lodse, .No. 286. Benovelem
-.nd Protective Order of t-Jiks. me??
toe second and fourth Tuesday even
n?s in each month. Visiting breth
ren a1 ways welcome.
Chas. W: Hunter. E. R
Joseph Eell. Secretary. Ac
SUGAR HAMMOn LANDS
Merchant's Riock, Ocala l-t?-f
When the chest feels on fire and
the throat burns you have indisestion
and vou need SIMMON'S RED Z
LIVER REGULATOR to get rid of
the misery. ,It drives out badly di digested
gested digested foods, strengthens the system
and purifies the bowels. Price, large
package, $1; small size, 25 cents.
Sold by all druggists. ad
MEMORIES THAT NEVER FADE
Pleasing Impressions of Childhood a
Matter of Joy Through AH the
Years of Life.
Coming down in the world is not
popularly supposed to be a pleasant
proceeding, and not a little pity is ex expended
pended expended on those who, having started
life in what is known as "well-to-do
circumstances are afterward reduced
to living under less luxurious and
favorable conditions. It is all very
well to pity those who are thus situat situated;
ed; situated; and possibly for the very old an
uprooting late in life from beautiful
surroundings to those which are less
attractive may be in the nature of a
But for the young there is quite
another side of It, and it is certainly
better for those who cannot live all
their life in beautiful surroundings
that childhood's days should be spent
in the place or the home which Is
It is childish impressions which
last, and particularly those of places.
Ii after-life it is people and events
which count; but childhood's mind is
more occupied with little bits of scen scenery,
ery, scenery, all the dear delights of a ramb rambling
ling rambling garden, delightful hay-lofts and
potting sheds and places where all
manner of "let's pretend" games can
be played; fields where there are fairy
rings to be found and birds' nests to
be looked for, and every kind of wild
flower to be picked.
AH these are the delights which
matter to a youthful mind; but to
those who have grown up to more
steady and less delightful pleasures, a
rambling garden and "pretendable"
nooks are of less Importance than
some of the more prosaic comforts of
So we need not pity too much those
who have left these delights and beau beauties,
ties, beauties, childish as they may be, behind
them, because they will live In the
memory and be a constant source of
pleasure long afterwards. Certainly
it is better to start in a big house and
descend to a little than vice versa.
Youthful powers of enjoyment are so
much greater than in later life.
Strongest Impulse of Instinct.
Ferhaps the strongest impulse of In Instinct
stinct Instinct to be found in nature is that
exhibited by the salmon in spawning
time. On the Northern Pacific coasts
of the United States, Canada and Si Siberia,
beria, Siberia, where these fish abound, they
annually make their desperate dashes
up the great rivers, some of them
1,500 to 2,000 miles in length, in search
of suitable spawning grounds. Noth Nothing
ing Nothing seems to stop the mad rush of
the fish, leaping the falls, dodging and
evading all obstacles, they come in
countless thousands; heedless of birds,
bears, minks, otter and other wild
beasts which prey upon them in ad addition
dition addition to man's wholesale slaughter,
the males, who become quite savage at
this time, fighting desperately among
themselves. When the spawning
grounds have been reached and the
eggs laid 'the fish are so weak from
exhaustion that they are unable to
protect themselves, for they take no
nourishment whatever after leaving
salt water, and drifting down the cur current,
rent, current, they fall easy prey to the ene enemies
mies enemies of their kind, or die of exhaustion
before reaching the sea. It is one of
the unsolved mysteries of nature that
these fish should thus inevitably sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice themselves in their first season
OR DEI I OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S..
meets at Yonge's hall the second ani
fourth Thursday evenings of f-acb
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrie Condon, Sec'y.
SUGAR HAMMOCK LANDS
Part ridge-Woodrow Company
Merchant's Block, Ocala 1-13-tr
REAL vs. FALSE 'Economy t Tills Time.
Ilesist the mental suggestion to curtain your regular taking of
ice until 'the weather turns warm again." Your refrigerator If
going nicely now; it is well chilled and it is doing full duty as
your practical SAVER.
Don't let it lapse even a little bit it may sulk on you all tne
remainder of the season.
Maintain your regular supply of OUII ICK all through the sca.n.
That i thf way to save on your ice bill.
OCALA ICE &. PACKING CO
oiee oi & i
North aed West
'OIXIi; FLY I'll" "SEMINOLE LIMITED" "DIXIE LIMITED"
"SOUTH ATLANTIC LIMITED "MONTGOMERY ROUTE"
ATLANTIC COASJ il
STANDARD RAILROAD OP THE SOUTfl
Puliman Cars Jacksonville to
ville. Indianapolis, Cleveland, Grand
DINING AND OR
tor tickets and information
agents, or J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P.
OCALA CHURCH DIRECTORY
PRESBYTERIAN -Corner of FL
King avenue and Watula street; pas pastor
tor pastor W. H Dodge; residence 309 Ft.
King avenue; phone 233. Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a.m.;
superintendent W. II. Dodge; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Mis Mission
sion Mission Society 3 p. m.; evening sermon
7:15 o'clock. Midweek prayer meet meeting
ing meeting Wednesday evening, 7:30.
CATHOLIC North Magnolia SUi
priest, D. Bottolacio; residence 327
North Orange street; Sunday ser services:
vices: services: High mass 10 a. m.; vespers
5 p. m.; Sunday school 3 to 5 p. m.;
communion services second Sundays
6:30 a. m.; also regular service.
. EPISCOPAL Corner S. Broadway
and Watula streets; rector, Rev. Jas.
G. Glass; residence 311 S. Broadway;
jhene 415. Sunday services: Holy
communion 7:30 a. m.; Sunday
school, 9:45 a. in.; morning prajer.
litany and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
prayer 7:30 p. m.; choir practice
'iSO p. m. Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed.
METHODIST Corner Fort King
avenue and South Main street; pas pas-or
or pas-or J. M. Gross; -residence 99 Fort
King aver ue; phone 157; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. m.,
superintendent L. N. Green; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 4 p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 6:30 p. m.; evening
sermon 7 o'clock. Midweek prayer
meeting Wednesday evening 7:30.
Choir practice Friday evening at the
BAPTIST Corner North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and North Second streets; pastor
Qunyan Stephens; residence 520 Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue; phone 314; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. in.
superintendent W. T. Gary; morning
sermon 1 1 o'clock; Junior Baptist
Young People's Union 4 p. m.; Sen Senior
ior Senior Baptist Young People's Union
6:43 p. m.; evening sermon 7:30 p.
m. Midweek prayer meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening 7:30 o'clock.
Free of Impurities
Eczema Gone! Acne, Tetter,
Rash, Pimplc3, Carbuncles,
It Is rrrtnir.!? remarkable how quickly
the action of 8. S. S., tl.e famous blood
pur.Srr. fchuws IiRfJf In the nkln.
Truro cn jnjrrrdSnt in SS. S. R which
peculiarly stimulates cellular or glandular
activity to Rt!wt from the blood, or from
the fine network oi blood vessels In the
fkin. these elements which it require for
r jr nerntum.
Tuus jiunpleR, acre, eczema, lupus, or
any other blood condition that attacks th
&kin er seeks an outlet through the skin la
met with the anitdi;tal effect of S. S. S.
This is why Fkin troubles vanish co
rcadilv bv.A xhr they do not retnrn. Un Un-d.T
d.T Un-d.T the influence of S. S. S. this fine nct nct-'wcrk
'wcrk nct-'wcrk of blood vessels in the skin is con constantly
stantly constantly flectire from the blood the nutri nutrition
tion nutrition renlred for healthy tissue, and the
cause oi disease is just as constantly be-
Irjr removed, scattered ana rentk-i
You will '"be surmised an1 delighted at
the quick chanpe If you will use 8. S..
the famous blood purifier. Its action In
the skin is quite sensational. Tbese farts
are most fully explained in a book on
skin troubles sent by the Swift 8peHfic
Co.. 213 Swift Bldg.. Atlanta. a. You
will find S. 8. S. on sale at all drug stores.
Get a bottle' to-day and banish all skin
When you ask for S. S. S. look out for
the common trick of trvin to soil you
something else. Don't be misled.
ourisn a rams
Chicago, St. L$uJ ttii&innati, Louh?
Rapids and; iMertnEyilate points.
call on Atiajitlc Coaf I Lints ,UAXt
A.. Tamp Fhwl boro HW