The Ocala evening star

Material Information

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


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


The Ocala Banner was founded in 1883 as a successor to the Ocala Banner-Iacon, itself the product of a merger between the East Florida Banner and the Florida Iacon. In 1890, the Ocala Banner became a daily. Over the years it bore alternate titles: the Banner, the Daily Banner, and the Ocala Daily Banner. Situated in rural Marion County, the Ocala Banner covered farming, business, and civic issues in Ocala, where the Freeze of 1895 had devastated the citrus industry and paved the way for diversified agriculture and the growth of tourism. The most important of the early editors of the Ocala Banner was Frank E. Harris, a veteran of the Confederate army, who ran the paper in the 1890s. Other editors included T.W. Harris, who had published several other newspapers in Ocala, and C.L. Bittinger, who before moving to Florida had served as a commander in the Grand Army of the Republic. In 1895, the Ocala Evening Star surfaced as a rival to the Ocala Banner. Beginning in 1897, it also appeared in a weekly edition, the Ocala Weekly Star. During an address to the Ocala Rotary Club, R.N. Dosh, editor of the Evening Star in the 1920s and 1930s, recalled that the “Star first saw the light of day in the press room of the Florida Baptist Witness”, founded in 1884 as the weekly press organ of the Florida Baptist Convention, a branch of the Southern Baptist Convention. Former competitors, the Ocala Evening Star and the Ocala Banner joined in 1943 to form the Ocala Star-Banner, which remains the daily newspaper of Marion County.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
11319113 ( OCLC )
2052267 ( ALEPHBIBNUM )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )
sn 84027621 ( LCCN )

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Related Item:
Ocala weekly star


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Full Text



V 1U1 N





To Induce Them to Join Allies
Against the Teutons




London, Oct. 21. All possible pres pressure
sure pressure is being brought to get Greece
to define unequivocally her position
toward the other Balkan states. The
entente powers intimated that the an announced
nounced announced Greek policy of neutrality
would be difficult, if not impossible,
to maintain owing to the geograph geographical
ical geographical situation and Serbian treaty
question. In the" opinion of allied
i2 diplomats, not permitting Greece to
continue its present course until the
Germans are able to utilize : Greek
neutrality will be to their advantage.
The Greek government is now con considering
sidering considering the offer of Great Britain to
cede Cyprus immediately, if Greece
will join the allies.
The Russian' foreign minister has
issued a statement in which he says
he considers the allies are justified in
adopting any measure to prevent
the Germans taking advantage of the
neutrality of a third power.

Reports are conflicting as to wheth whether,
er, whether, the Bulgarians have occupied
Vinya, on the Nish-Saloniki rail rail-C'road,
C'road, rail-C'road, at which point the principal at at-'
' at-' tack on Serbia from the Bulgarian
side has been made. An official state statement,
ment, statement, issued at Nish yesterday says
t railroad to Saloniki has been cut
in two places, and the Serbian army
is seriously menaced. No further im important
portant important German advances have .been
: -ded.
German atacks east of Rheims on
the western front were repulsed, ac according
cording according to a statement from the
French war office.
Petrograd, Oct. 21. The war of office
fice office announces an important Russian
success in the Baronovich region.
Several German positions, three thou thousand
sand thousand five hundred and fifty-two pris prisoners
oners prisoners and ten machine guns were

- Rome, Oct. 21. King Albert of
Belgium, has refused to initiate steps
looking; toward peace. This answer
was made to an autographed letter
from Pope Benedict, asking him to
.. act. -;,. :

(Associated Press)
Paris, Oct. 21. Thirty-seven were
killed and fifty-one seriously injured,
some probably fatally, by the explo explosion
sion explosion which wrecked the ammunition
factory yesterday in the Rne de To!
biac, according to the latest casualty
list. A workman dropped a grenade
accidenally while an auto truck was
being loaded.
I wish my Ocala customers to know
that while I have a branch office in
Gainesville, this is my home and I
will continue to do all business that I
can get here. Jos. W. Dodge. It

n n




(Associated Press)
New York, Oct. 21. The defense
in the New Haven conspiracy case
announced today that they expected
the government to call former Pres President
ident President Taft to testify regarding the
conference he had with Lewis Cass
Ledyard regarding the New Haven
taking over the Boston and Maine
i Associated Press)

Fort Smith, Ark., Oct. 21. John j a Usance to help. Dinner was serv serv-L.
L. serv-L. Casper of Kansas City, alleged j ed cn the grounds and the grounds
head of the moonshiner conspiracy, j Were all cleaned up nicely,
who pleaded guilty in the United j Mrs. Mary Seigler of Grandin at at-States
States at-States court here yesterday, was j tended the cemetery working Thurs Thurs-sentenced
sentenced Thurs-sentenced to serve nine years and j day and was the guest of her brother,

three days in tne L,eavenwortn pns-
on and ordered to pay $33,000 fine.
The six others, who were tried at the
same time, received sentences from
six months in jail to two years in the
penitentiary and all were fined $1000.
Cotton Plant, Oct. 20. Our pastor
failed to come Sunday and fill his reg regular
ular regular appointment here. Quite a nice
congregation was out.
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Rivers and chil children
dren children of Ocala motored out and at
tended Sunday school but were disap disappointed
pointed disappointed that the pastor didn't come.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Woodward
were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Brooks.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Veal and chil children
dren children were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C.
R. Veal Sunday.
Mr. Beecher Beck of Berlin was
the guest of Misses Helen and Rachel
Veal at Mr. C. R. Veal's Sunday, and
Mr. J. L. B. Hudgens of the same
place was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Newcomb Barco on Sunny Slope.
Messrs. Newcomb Barco and Frank
Morris were business callers in Wil Wil-liston
liston Wil-liston Monday.
Miss Carrie Barco and Mr. Harry
Woodward attended Sunday school at
Homeland Sunday afternoon.
Mr. F. M. Morris was a visitor to
the Brick City Saturday as was also
Mr. D. M. Barco.
Mrs. A. W. Woodward expects to
leave the latter part of this week for
Croom to spend several weeks with
her sister, Mrs. L. C. Bell and her
son, Mr. Alfred Harroun.
We are having some delightful
weather now and beautiful nights.
Mr. C. R. Veal has completed a
trio of nice buildings stable, barn,
buggy and wagon' shed.
Buy your drugs from
Ocala's best drug store.
Gerig's, j


New York, Oct. 21. The force at ;
tne United States assay omce here
is almost overwhelmed by the flood of
gold being poured in here to pay
European war bills. The employes 1
worked the last two Sundays melt-i
ing coin and sending it to the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia mint. Usually the office here
handles a hundred millions yearly,
but has handled eighty-two millions
since July 30th, 1915, and eight mill millions
ions millions in the last ten days.
(Associated Press
San Francisco, Oct. 21. California
will furnish military instruction as a
part of the high school courses, the
state educational board announced
Wacahoota, Oct. 20. Mrs. J. M.
Smith and Miss Rosalie Smith were
spend the day guests of "Mrs. Rhodes
Whittington of Mcintosh last Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday.
Mr. J. L. Beck of Fellowship visit visited
ed visited his daughter, Mrs. J. M. Smith
last week, returning home on Satur Satur-Iday.
Iday. Satur-Iday. Tb cemetery working at the Bap Bap-I
I Bap-I tist cemetery last Thursday was well
jir. j. o. Tyson until Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Jackson and
son and Mrs. Leila Jones of Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville attended the cemetery working
Mr. Cedrick Smith and Miss Ethel
Senn attended the tent meeting at
Ebenezer Tuesday night.
Rev. Newton Plummer of Anthony
preached at the Baptist church here
Sunday afternoon in Rev. Entzming Entzming-er's
er's Entzming-er's place, as the latter was away
conducting a revival meeting at
Newberry. Rev. Plummer was ac
companied out from Micanopy by
Mr. J. W. May and daughter, Miss
Vida and Miss Annie Laurie Purdy.
Mrs. T. N. Smith and Hubert" Wal
ton attended preaching at Ebenezer
Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. C. M. Smith returned home
Sunday from a week's visit to rela relatives
tives relatives in Gainesville. While there she
purchased a new car, which will be
delivered some time in the next few
days. Mr. Smith is quite busy build building
ing building an auto house.
Mr. Cedrick Smith and Miss Ethel
Senn were shopping in Williston Sat Saturday
urday Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Charles Mixon, Mrs. Ernest
Lyles and son Lorin and Dr. C. G.
Mixon of Gainesville, attended
vices here Sunday' afternoon.
Lena Niedernhoefer, Amalia Nied Nied-ernhoefer,
ernhoefer, Nied-ernhoefer, Catherine Shockley, Lila
May Gladney, Thelma Green, Edna
Beck, Lydia Beck, Irene Swilley,
Genevieve Hall, Amy Hall, Carrie
McGeehee, Annie McGeehee, Myra
f Ray, Lillie May Brock, Ernestine
j Beck, Leonard Rou, Malcolm Ray,
1 Tommy Gladney, Edward Gladney, T.
I J. McQuaig, Oneal Green, Harold
j Brown, Wallace Brown,
Minnie Lee Teacher.
Fresh Nunnaiiy's candies xy express
twice, a week at Gerig's.


Mr. R. R.. Carroll, the distributor
for this territory for the Maxwell au automobiles,
tomobiles, automobiles, has a carload of the "Won "Wonder
der "Wonder Cars" en route to Ocala from the
Detroit factory. The shipment left
that place on the 13th and is now due
to arrive in Ocala. "All six of the
cars, which are the new 1915 model
touring cars, have been sold, but an another
other another shipment will follow in a short
The cars are loaded into one of the
huge automobile freight cars made
especially for shipping automobiles, I
with half the sides opening as doors.
The cars are double decked, the
wheels only being removed from those
on the "upper deck," and the twind twind-shields
shields twind-shields only from those on the floor
of the car.
This is the largest single shipment
of automobiles ever made driect to
Ocala, with the possible exception of
Mr. Tucker's Fords. Incidentally, j
Mr. Carroll has sold more automo- j
biles' since he has had the Maxwell!
agency, alone and unaided and new in j
the business, than any other agent or
firm of agents of any make automo-)
bile in Ocala and Marion county.
Deliveries on the, new Maxwell cars :
have been delayed in Florida, owing
to the unexpected demand for the
cars and the overwhelming orders
from all over the country at the


astonishing price of $700 for the fully spring is the prediction of a high
equipped touring car at Ocala. jGerman official, who hinks that the
Deliveries of Maxwells for Florida j business sense of the British will
are now promised as as rapidly as the lead them to take steps towards end end-distributors
distributors end-distributors can use them. ling, the war, when once they find Ger-
many cannot be whipped. He ,said
DEGREE TEAM WORKING the protracted struggle had made
- British business very disastrous. He

Great Interest Manifested bv the

Members of Fort King Camp he f erman People would demand lit- j f houge vacated
tie territory should peace proposals!., TT .. ..
The recently organized degree teamjbe made. He believed that the Ger-!them- Hf 13 ?kin? extensive im"

of Fort King Camp No. 14, W. O. W.:mans T ,uid want only a rectification

held a rehearsal last evening and the
i .e at i 1 -....

with such a marked degree of improv- j se3sions, a slice of the Belgian colo
ment that by popular vote of the teamnies and heavy indemnities, especi
it was decided to make an effort to i anv from France.
r TO .-f ATipl.) ranee.
carry out the full work of.the order mdemmty guarantee for Ger
at the semi-annual meeting of the manv affainffst more military aggres

wnrK ox i mfimners una uruirrcaMU
lodge tomorrow evening. The captain
of the team is very enthusiastic over;
the outlook for an A-l team for the
camp, for although the team is still
"green", only having had a limited
number of rehearsals, the spirit of
the members is behind the movement,
and that alone is a great factor in
the success of the venture.
The following named pupils were
not absent during the month begn begn-ning
ning begn-ning Sept. 13th and ending Oct. 8:
Pearl Blair, Lavender Chalker,
TnQ Pil-jiV Martin Ttptia Mar.
tin, Earl Lewis, Charlie Scott, Artie
Scott, Oney Price, Clyde Scott, Har Har-rell
rell Har-rell Martin, Hubert Price, Hugh Har Har-r
r Har-r ell, Hugh Blair. J
J. W. Mann, Teacher.

"I have tried most all of the coughjever you can get credit and then rakej
cures and find that there is none that t in that 100 bonus for honesty. L "I have uOMmTMb
equal Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, j Then just suppose you were a mer- J -TqSck rdie? for hSiS'es,
It has never failed to give me prompt chant under the same conditions, dizy' spells and other symptoms de de-relief,"
relief," de-relief," writes W. V. Hamer, Mont- j wouldn't the future look rosy to you. noting a torpid liver and a disorder disorder-peiier,
peiier, disorder-peiier, Ind. WTien you have a coldi what is that Board of Trade of e condition of the digestive organs,
give this remedy a trial and see for; j.- vne j They are worth their w'o-ht ;n
yourself what a splendid medicine it 1 5 ours aouiS- lour8 rulJ Kvrites Miss Clara A. Driggs, Elba,
is. Obtainable everywhere. Adv. j Arch CuthilL s N. Y. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

Even Villa


New York, Oct. 21. Mexican con conventionalist
ventionalist conventionalist party leaders are report reported
ed reported to have notified General Villa to
give up fighting Carranza and come
to the United States, that unless he
does many of his prominent generals
will quit him. It is understood that
the constitutionalists here believe the
fight for a constitutional government
in Mexico can best be waged by a
waiting policy, and will not attempt
to violate United States neutrality.
Villa is reported to be considering
the ultimatum.
Washington, Oct. 21. The treas
ury department has ordered customs
officials along the Mexican border and
at all ports not to permit the ship shipment
ment shipment of war munitions to any Mex Mexican
ican Mexican faction except Carranza, the
j 13 T Bt1MS' waAC 1Mt JU3
; tlce co-operating.
, .-"
High German Official Thinks British
Will Soon Find Germany Can't
Be Whipped
(Associated Press)
Berlin, Oct. 21. Peace
in the
. also said that indications were that
j0f the frontiers for strategic reasons,
. ...
ti,. .c--r,4-inr ha a nmai rra-
J. s;ons from her enemies woud be ask-!
. j t. i
ed Since the eastern successes the'
questionof the future of.Poland is
xiu y. C ?Cxxw
a separate nation is being widely ad advocated.
vocated. advocated. ARCH CUTHILL MAKES
Editor Star: I believe you are in interested
terested interested in the corn marketing prob problem;
lem; problem; week before last you devoted a
column and a half to this interesting
subject. Now I am curious to know
what you would do if you were a
faref' and supposing the following
conditions of the corn market: Cash,
50 cents; trade 75, cents, and $1 for
settling accounts.
Would you plant corn with the ex
pectation of selling in the cash mar-
i ket. or rathere wouldn't you dodg
j around and run up accounts where-


is About to

- (Associated Press)
San Antonio, Oct. 21. Three Unit United
ed United State soldiers were killed and six
wounded, when Mexicans attacked Ojo
at 2 o'clock this morning, according
to a report from General Funston.
Brownsville, Oct. 21. Mexican
bandits raided a ranch near Sebastian
today and fought Texas rangers and
deputy sheriff s who pursued them.
No casualties are reported. Sebas Sebastian
tian Sebastian is fifty miles from the scene, of
the battle this morning.
. About seventy-five Mexicans at 2
o'clock this morning attacked fifteen
United States soldiers at Ojo de
j Aua, sixty miles up the Rio Grande,
j Three soldiers were killed and six
I wounded. At least five Mexicans were
I killed. The battle lasted for forty
minutes. Some of the Mexicans fled
across the border when cavalry ar arrived.
rived. arrived. -:
Orange Springs, Oct. 20. Mr. J. F.
Parker and family have moved to
lp .
'' V
The old Globe House is no more. It
i has been torn down and the lumber is
Lt0 e USed m an fe.for e
! "f COmpany 11 WaS reCted m ante-
i "um 75: ',
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Calk of Denver,
, Mr W A Masev's
1 CoL' ha? re?ted rr W' A MaSSey S
ccxrage lor ine winter.
Mr. Egert and family -are domicil-
n A in lift. XnerrtTV9e r. 4" 5 ryo
, Registered at the Carlton House
iast.week were Mr
A. J. Shaver of
Maitland: Mrs. Katherine Keller of
Palatka; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Ped Ped-rick
rick Ped-rick Jr of Palatka; Mr. E. W. Vreeze
of Jacksonville; Mr. M. H. Tainsley
of Macon, Ga.
Mr. Motes, the section master, is
to move his family into Dr. Parra Parra-more's
more's Parra-more's cottage the first of November.
Mrs. Alice Johnson and Mrs. Jen Jenkins
kins Jenkins of Johnson were visitors to Mrs.
Pegram Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Rast are visit visiting
ing visiting their daughter, Mrs. Henry An Anthony
thony Anthony in Jacksonville.
Mr. E. L. Minderman was a busi business
ness business visitor in Jacksonville this week.
Mrs. Ervin of Ocaja visited her
parents over Sunday.

I wo



Tosiitk Sky
Copyright. I9IS, by Roy U McCardcII
(Continued from Last Week)
A feud has existed between Colonel Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Stanley and his cousin. Judge Lamar
Stanley, over an heirloom, the diamond
from the sky, found In a fallen meteor by
an ancestor. Also, the succession to the
Stanley earldom In England may come to
an American- When a daughter Is born
to the colonel and the mother dies, th
colonel buys a gypsy boy and substitutes
him. Three years later the gypsy mother,
having had no part in this bargain, steals
the girl, being reared in secret, and leaves
her son undetected as the heir. The gyp
sy has obtained possession of the diamond
fx-om the sky, and a document with the
Stanley secret. When Esther is grown a
beautiful young girl, Hagar, now gypsy
Lee, the late Colonel Stanley's friend,
adODte Esther, but demands that Hagar
U V T V. 1 ,V iilV UCVr&V J. Will
.sky. Arthur Stanley, son of Hagar, falls
nanlnn And ponsln. Rlalr Rtanlev. rightful
male heir of Stanley. In stealing the dia diamond
mond diamond Blair causes the death of the doc doctor
tor doctor and tries later to put the blame on
Arthur, who takes the diamond from him
The sheriff attempts to take Arthur into
custody, but he eludes his pursuers and
Joins Hagar, who reveals his identity and
upbraids him for his wild life. Needing
money, he pawns the diamond in Rich Richmond.
mond. Richmond. At a ball, at which a supposed
New York belle, Vivian Marston, is the
guest of honor, Arthur and Blair find the
diamond on the visitor. She is an adven adventuress
turess adventuress who has borrowed it. t v
' Luke Lovell, Hagar's gypsy guard,
steals the diamond, and to avoid detection
drops It into a mall box. Arthur leaves
Richmond and goes to the west. The dia diamond
mond diamond passes into a mail bag, picked up
oy ijuabDa, organ grinder, yuabba a
monkey steals the diamond. Iiagar takes
Esther to Stanley hall.
Tom Blake, a detective of Richmond,
-who is hired by Hagar, produces finger j
prints convicting Blair. Hagar proposes
silence to Mrs. Stanley as the price of
Hagar's and Esther's being received In
Fairfax society. Blair strikes down Ha-j
gar and steals the finger prints, leaving!
the gypsy demented. The diamond is j
found by a negro boy and is taken, by a
tramp. The latter is murdered by Hung
Li, It Is stolen just as a slumming party j
enters iiung Li s aen. Hagar is again
with Esther among the gypsies. Marma-
. duke Smythe, lawyer, arrives to announce
Arthur is heir to the deceased Earl of
Stanley. Learning Arthur Is a fugitive he
Beeks Blair instead- To win Vivian, Blair
steals the diamond, later marrying her
.and leaving for the west. Their train is
nhk -iri.,(n InnUo Vn lUrv.. nrVis.ll
'i hn viihi iui erniA is taiihh ntf Annul
now known as John Powell, sheep herder.
"Vivian deserts Blair, telling him he must
iregain the diamond for her. Luke Lovell,
driven from the camp after "learning Ha-
is under treatment and Esther is in
Richmond society, protege of Mrs. Stan Stanley,,
ley,, Stanley,, who suspects her real name, and of
Mrs. Randolph. Abe Bloom, gambler, who
knows Blair's guilt, covets the diamond
and calls it the price of his secrecy. Blair
will not listen to Lovell, and Arthur also
insists on his silence. Blair returns to
Richmond and, instigated by his mother,
pays unwelcome court to Esther, Mrs.
Stanley asserting Vivian had been married
before. The diamond is picked up by an
Indian woman. Dr. Lee, Arthur learns,
died of heart disease. Becoming very rich
he buys Stanley hall, sold at auction,
through Blake, and also provides for Ha Hagar
gar Hagar and has money left secretly in Es Esther's
ther's Esther's room. Luke Lovell buys the dia diamond
mond diamond from the squaw, but loses it in a
fight on Santa Barbara bay, the gem sink-
lng. At the auction Smythe buys a mount mounted
ed mounted deer head. Vivian, desiring aid to' en ensnare
snare ensnare Arthur, sends for Blair. The latter
is worsted in an attempt to take the Stan Stanley
ley Stanley document from Esther, defended by
Blake and Quabba.
Esther and Quabba, aleo Blair, go to
the California mines to seek .Arthur, Blair
to learn the whereabouts of the diamond
for Vivian. Smythe is sent west by Blake.
Lovell repairs the coach in which Esther
and Smythe ride. Quabba catches a fish
with the diamond In its gills, but a peli pelican
can pelican bears off the gem.
Desperate Chances.
I stage coach down the hillside
Jl came clearly to the ears of
Blair and Luke. The coach
t. .1 .. j. j .1 i f :
naa not gamea a mousanu yurus iroiu
the mountain top blacksmith shop
when the broken linchpin that Luke
Lovell, at Blair's instigation, had re replaced
placed replaced gave way. The tongue had
snapped like a pipestem, and the driver.
tangled in the reins, had been dragged
by the frenzied horses along the road.
His helper lay as dead where the coach
had toppled and plunged, down the
mountain side when the wheel came off.
Bounding like a bowlder down the
hillside, the coach rolled and tumbled,
while Its passengers, Esther and the
eccentric English lawyer, Marmaduke
Smythe, held as best they could to the
straps and interior trappings of the old
coach for a few brief seconds of mute
Then the crash and all was still.
Luke and Blair, panting with exer exertion
tion exertion and excitement, paused not nor
gave any heed to the seeming dead man
In the road nor the driver, bruised and
dragged by the bolting, frenzied horses.
They spd down the steep hillside to
witness their work, nor stopped till
they stood beside the shattered old
coach body
There, prone among the wreckage,
lay Esther arid Marmaduke Smythe.
Esther's ejes were closed, but she had
been thrown out providentially, it
would seem, with a cushion from the
coach that had saved her even from
shock and bruise.
No longer a timid gypsy maiden, but
a resolute young woman now, realizing
he was a Stanley of the blood. Esther

had become as wise i the s;:i.uru?.
though seemingly, as mild a thf davc
Was it love, fdV Arthur uf, was it the
old feudal courage of her for bears tln
prompted her to daring?
Like a flash. tnce the shoe!; and dan
ger of the accident had passed. Esther
realized it. was Blair, Stanley speeding
down the hillside and close be-Me li'in
Luke Lovell. The wis;!o;i) of the ser

1 r S'&sn
Luke Picked He. Up as Though She
Were a Child.
pent and the mildness of the dove:
Esther had turned at the approach of
her enemies, stirring as one half un unconscious
conscious unconscious and in pain, and had secreted
the Stanley document under a stone,
slipping it from her bosom and hiding
it, even as she seemed to stir feebly,
dazed and pain racked. She knew why
Blair Stanley pursued and sought her
She realized the tragic accident to the
coach was his work his work and thai
'of his accomplice, Luke Lovell.
Beside her the insensible Englis::
lawyer neither moaned nor '. stirred,
while Esther, her eyes closed again,
feigned ; unconsciousness. She heard
Luke Lovell roar angrily, like a sullen
"Blast you, Blair Stanley! You knew
Esther was in the coach. 'It wasn't the
English lawyer you hired me to kill
then! Though he lies dead enough to
suit anybody there! You tricked me.
you gentleman blackguard!' I wouldn't
have a hair of her head harmed! I'll
have your life for this!"
"I swear 1 didn't see the girl. I was
in the shop, you know, when the coach
stopped," lied Blair glibly. "It was
the English lawyer I was after. He is
going to find Arthur Stanley. If Ar Arthur
thur Arthur Stanley goes back to Virginia 1
will swing for the murder of Dr. Lee."
"You lie. and you ; know you lie!"
raged Luke. "The girl Is dead. She
would never look at me, but I have al always
ways always loved her. I might have been sl
better man if she had cared for me."
"You forget that I am fond of Esther
too," murmured Blair. "But if she is
dead or if she Is unconscious, if she
lives she will have no thought of you
and me, added Blair. "It is she who
has the proof we seek to make our for fortune,
tune, fortune, the proof Arthur Stanley will
give all the millions he has made as
John Powell to keep suppressed. ; Es Esther
ther Esther has the Stanley document" and
as he said this Blair stooped over the
seemingly unconscious girl. f
"Don't you touch her! Don't you lay
a hand on her!" cried Luke. "I will
carry her. She isn't dead, thank God!"
Esther stirred and sat up and gazed
resolutely at them both. Luke picked
her up as though she were a child.
"You bring her baggage." he said
roughly to Blair, and he nodded his
head indicating the dress suit case that
had fallen from the crushed and shat shattered
tered shattered coach.
In this way Esther was borne to the
blacksmith shop. She knew the docu document
ment document was safe from these evil hands,
under the rock by the coach, and bad
as she knew Luke Lovell was, she felt
no great harm would befall her while
he was by.
This proved to be the case, for when
Esther declared to them that the Stan Stanley
ley Stanley document and she professed to
know nothing of such a document
was not cpon her person Luke believed
her, and Blair Stanley was constrained
to do likewise.
"Look in her suit case, then," said
Luke, and Blair, picking up a chisel,
forced the lock. As desperate as was
the situation, Esther could hardly re restrain
strain restrain a smile when Blair, with an ex expression
pression expression of disgust, brought forth from
the suit case a pair of striped pajamas,
a flask, some shirts and collars and oth other
er other male belongings, more than evident-
E. C. Jordan & Co.
Funeral Directors and
Licensed Embalmers
Licensed Emb aimer
Phone 10 Ocala, Fla.

V K v

Iy the prop-erty of the precise English
lawjvr. Marmaduke Smytbi
"We have got the wrong uagage,"
snarltd Blah to Lukej'. "you:g -back
to the coach and find hers, ami I will
guard her Iutc."
"I would as soon trust her with a
wolf." growled Luke. Then be turned
to Esther and held his arms out to her.
"You say the word. Esther." he said,
"and I will kill this blackguard for
But Esther shrank from the fierce,
passionate gypsy. "1 hate you as I
hate him r she said. "You will get no
document, you will get nothing, and I
do not fear either or both of ,you.
Arthur Stanley will repay you well
and fittingly for even "daring to lay a
hand upon me!"
"We'll tie you up then, missy.' said
Luke, shrugging his shoulders. "If I
can't have the lady I will take the
gold. Matt Harding, your dead father,
if he was your father, made his for fortune
tune fortune out of the Stanley secfet. and i
will make mine. As for Arthur Stan Stanley,
ley, Stanley, he can't help you! We know
enough to disgrace him if we expose
him here In California and show he is
not John Powell, the millionaire, but
Arthur Stanley, wanted for murder in
Esther scorned to answer. The two
worthies neither trusting the other,
tied her securely and went together
back to the wrecked coach to find her
suit case and, as they hoped, the Stan Stanley
ley Stanley document. But at the coach, in
their absence, Marmaduke Smythe had
revived before the driver had secured
his horses and, bruised and dazed,
had recovered sufficiently to revive his
comrade and then seek for his passen passengers.
gers. passengers. When the driver had limped
down the hill to the wrecked coach
and inquired of the recovering Smythe
where the young .woman passenger
was, Smythe had replied, "I do not
know where she is gone, but I jolly
well know 1 am going myself!" And
gathering up the suit case he thought
was his, and taking his gun and the
mounted deer head, the trophy that he
prized beyond all his possessions, the
English lawyer tottered off into the
wilds in the direction of the Lady
Veronica mines, as he thought.
When Luke and Blair arrived upon
the scene they told the driver his
young lady passenger was safe at the
blacksmith shop and they had come
for her belongings. None could be
found, however, and Luke and Blair
returned reviling each other.
Darkness was falling at the time
the accident occurred. It was dark in
the blacksmith shop, but Esther felt
the braver at the absence of the two
men. She struggled and freed- herself
from the ropes that had bound her
and beat upon the great heavy door
of the shop, crying for help. :
Quabba, mourning his young mis mistress
tress mistress and bewailing his fate that he
had so strangely found and so strange strangely
ly strangely lost the diamond from the sky
again, had set out on foot for the
mines to find Arthur, but especially to
find Esther, his young mistress. It
was just at nightfall that he reached
the forge, some three miles yet from
the mines. It was locked, gloomy and
deserted in the darkness. But from
within he heard a voice he recognized,
the voice of his young mistress ap ap-pealingly
pealingly ap-pealingly crying for help. A sledge
stood by the door. Quabba seized it
and shattered down the door and soon
he was shedding tears of joy as he
clasped the hands of Esther. j
There was no time for explanation
now. A look from Esther and the two
sped off through the darkness, to be
followed a few moments later by Blair
and Luke returning to find their fair
prisoner had been freed and was gonel
Over the mountains, through the dark darkness,
ness, darkness, went pursuers and pursued, while
by a log near a marsh Lawyer Marma Marmaduke
duke Marmaduke Smythe gathered up some dry
trash and lit his fire to camp for the
night. He had lost his way, but philo philosophically
sophically philosophically he accepted the situation.
"I am a lucky beggar that I thought
to bring a tin of biscuit and a flask of
brandy in my luggage," he remarked
half aloud. And he opened the suit
case he had borne so far together with
his other impejdimenta of gun and deer
head. "My word, the wrong portman portmanteau
teau portmanteau V he exclaimed as in the fire light
be : brought forth a woman's dainty
nightrobe and boudoir cap. "Well, no
matter," he added resignedly; "they
will protect me from the drafts in this
jungle. Now, if I only had a night light
in case my fire goes out. I am used to
having a night light, and if I had that
and my portable bathtub I could stand
the wilderness. But If the late Lord
Cecil Stanley could only see me now!"
he added fervently as he surveyed him himself
self himself in his strange night attire. "By
Jove, this Is roughing it with a venge vengeance!"
ance!" vengeance!" ; -,
The moon came up, and as if waiting
for it as a signal the harsh, discordant
chorus of croaking marsh frogs sound sounded
ed sounded on all sides.
"Indians! Savage Iroquois!" cried
the alarmed lawyer, seizing his gun.
"But no," he added to himself; "I will
not shoot. Their warwhoops on every
side show they surround me. I will
scout off in the darkness like one of
those bally astute western American
prairie loopers, such as the subtle Ari Arizona
zona Arizona Alfred previous English travelers
to these wilds have written about But
Just won't 1 write a book that will
thrill Piccadilly when 1 get back un unseal
seal unseal ped If I ever dor
And softly dropping the marshmal marshmal-lows
lows marshmal-lows which he was toasting, a box of
which he had found among Esther's
effects, the frirhtened barrister stole
softly, away, but be was not so fright frightened
ened frightened as to leave his baggage behind.
He bore with him the deer head, the
suit case and the 'gun, and on higher
land. out. of earshot of the savage war
cries of th? greenskins, he camped
TJlte uncomfortably, thank you, in th?
croU h of a large live oak tree.


Lf& nave jusi completed and nave ready tor de-
it 1' .l.i r t ri

ii very,

24x34 inches in size and showing all sections in quar quarters.
ters. quarters. Price $1.00.
If you own one or two parcels of land in the
County and will send a list of them at the same time
you send order for the map, we will show their loca location
tion location (in color) so that you can see just how near a
town, railroad, county road or school house your land
A postoffice or express money order or just a
dollar bill will do the business.


r i
Planning to Win a Millionaire
AY broke on the, other side of
the mountain at the Lady Ve Veronica
ronica Veronica mines. The hoarse whis whistle
tle whistle at the power plant woke
the echoes of the mountain gorge.
The miners tumbled from their bunks
and stormed the greasy cookhouse. In
the boss' shack the telephone rang, and
a sleepy assistant foreman took a
message from John Powell, chief en engineer
gineer engineer at the workings on the other
side, to which from the Lady Veronica
mines a tunnel was driven four miles
through the mountain. The message
called for all hands to quit the job and
come through to the new workings on
the other side. The message is deliv delivered
ered delivered to miners, outside men. the cook cookhouse
house cookhouse help, even to the ore strippers
who have just begun to load the ore
carrying cable cradle that carries the
ore from the hillside outcrop across the
gorge to the tipple on the other side of
the ravine.
The whistle woke Esther and Quabba
from where they had fallen exhausted
hi their flight on the rugged mountain
side a mile or more away. It roused to
their evil purposes in their .waking
hours Luke Lovell and Blair Stanley as
"That is the mine whistle!" exclaim exclaimed
ed exclaimed Quabba. "If we can reach the mine
we will find Arthur Stanley, and we
will be safe."
Neither Quabba nor Esther knew, as
Blair and Luke did, that Arthur had
left the Lady Veronica mines and had
crossed the mountain to his new work workings.
ings. workings. But Arthur Stanley, or John
Powell, as California knew him, had
now ridden away from the new work workings
ings workings in company with one of his fore foremen
men foremen and was well on his journey
across the great mountain range to dis distant
tant distant Santa Barbara, where he had ar arranged
ranged arranged to take over the palatial steam
yacht that was to be delivered to him
there. ; :''' r-
Vivian Marston, in Los Angeles, had
kept herself posted as regards Arthur's
comings and goings.
Experienced and world wise, Vivian
Marston laid her plans well. She knew
how telling and effectual a romantic or
dramatic first meeting with the youth youthful
ful youthful and high spirited type of young
man always is. She had met Arthur, it
is true. Twice she had seen him. The
meeting had been but a passing intro introduction
duction introduction at Mrs. Randolph's ball in
Richmond. In the excitement that fol followed
lowed followed so swiftly when the diamond
had been torn from her own fair neck
by an unseen hand, an excitement
heightened by the further climax of
Arthur's arrest on the charge of hav having
ing having murdered Dr. Lee and his desper desperate
ate desperate fight and flight, the passing intro
duction had left np impression other J

'I. 3-i


A 17
an up-io-aaie map

South ol Postofilce Eldn.

o o
than pernaps fne sngntest Upon Ar Arthur,
thur, Arthur, Vivian was sure.
After this she had briefly seen him at
the tournament at Fairfax. But these
brief contacts. Vivian realized, were as
nothing. She felt that to impress Ar Arthur
thur Arthur she must throw herself in his way
in some impressive manner, at a time
when there would be no distraction to
mitigate against the dramatic intensity
of the meeting as she planned it.
The reckless daring of Arthur had in interested
terested interested her. but as a bankrupt young
Virginia gentleman or as a fugitive
from justice she had not deemed him
worth exercising her siren spells upon,
even had opportunity presented itself.
But here in California it was a far cry
from the situation as it had been In
staid Virginia. The fugitive young
prodigal of Virginia was John Pow-
vr' v
. v -v
i a
Vivian Marston Plans to Ensnare
elL the multimillionaire, whose daz daz-zlipflr
zlipflr daz-zlipflr rise, to riches through hi3 oil in-


I 5

01 me uounty
I ;
vestments had made him a marker
man even in California, that wonder
land where everything possibly can
Vivian had sedulously kept out of
Arthur's way in Los Angel, and now
that she had brought on Blair to aid
her later, but had sent Blair away for
the present that she might better wck
out her plan unhampered, Vivian Mar Marston
ston Marston felt that the gods were kind, and
she resolved she would not fail. Every
tie that bound Arthur Stanley to his
old life in Virginia was broken, now
that he was John Powell, California
millionaire, flattered, sought after. Ev Every
ery Every tie was broken, save perhaps his
affection for Esther. But youth nnd
success and flattery lead to forgetful forgetful-ness.
ness. forgetful-ness. as Vivian knew. Once could xht
cross bis path impressively, as she
planned, she felt sure she could hold
him. and Esther would be but a mem memory,
ory, memory, a faint Influence no., longer, to be
(Continued on Third Page)
o PJorlli i? 2a"
SteamsMp Lines
. TO
y New Yorlc
: ; Washington
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and "Western points.
Automobiles carried.
For reservations, tickets, etc.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Contractor in all kind3 of Wood
Work. Roof 3 repaired or Re Re-shin
shin Re-shin gled.v
All work at Rock Bottom Prices.
Call Phone 457
Residence 806 S. Orange Street

(QnpjTT) A PI?!
u) JiiAr-HL ii
llt mm AnmSi& mm mJm

WllMttii. 1 II.,.




(Continued from Second Page)
reared. yDe uaa tauen care to aroio.
John Powell uiien that courted young
magnate had arrived at the great hotel
at Santa Barbara, a hostelry for tour tourists
ists tourists of wealtu. to take command of
She Donned a
Sailor Cos-
tbe palatial steam yacht that she had
read In the papers would be delivered
to him in the beautiful bay of Santa
Her prospective prey had come on
horseback and had met the yacht
broker shortly before she had arrived
at the same hotel. He had donned the
expensive yachting attire that had
been sent here for him and was on his
way to the wharf as Vivian watched
from the window of her room In the
hotel and mused upon her plan of cam campaign.
paign. campaign. ;
"That Is the new yacht the young
"millionaire, John Powell, has just
bought. Is It not?" she asked of the at attentive
tentive attentive hotel maid. The maid wa9
quick to assent, "nave you seen Mr.
Powell, ma'am? the maid asked eager eagerly.
ly. eagerly. "He is so handsome all the young
ladies at the hotel are dying to meet
him!" :
"lie Is an old friend of mine," said
Vivian, smiling. "Too bad he went to
his yacht before I saw him. 1 know he
would have taken me aboard." Then,
as though the idea had just occurred to
her, she clapped her shapely and gem
covered hands together and cried: "I
ijiow what I will do. I wired here be beta
ta beta re I came that a sailboat should be
hired for me. The clerk told me the
owner of the sailboat had it waiting
for me anchored oil the dock. If I
hurry I can sail out to the yacht b.-f re
Mr. Powell will be through looking it
over and getting under way for the
trial trip. Here, help me into these
clothes." And with the hotel maid's
assistance Vivian quickly attired her-
self In a fetching sailor costume, which
' helped to set off her rich beauty to ad ad-::'
::' ad-::' vantage.
Calling a taxi, she drove to the wharf
to find the sailboat owner waiting' for
her. Declaring she was a good sailor
of pleasure craft and could handle a
small boat as well fcs any man which
was true enough Vivian Marston re refused
fused refused the assistance of the bewildered
sailboat owner. She had him run up
the sail for her and left him at the
wharf and headed the pretty craft In i
the rtlrprtlon of the Graceful vacht an-
the direction of the graceful yacht an
chored far out. Already, with steam
up and anchor weighed, the yacht was
ready to start oil on its first voyage
under the command of its new owner.
John Powell.
Far away in the Sierras, in that wild
region where lie the Lady Veronica
"-mines, owned, like the great white
yacht In Santa Barbara bay, by John
Powell, another fair but younger wo wo-"
" wo-" man seeks also this fortunate yountr
man. Rouse;l from the slumber of ex exhaustion,
haustion, exhaustion, Esther and Quabba hastened
along the mountain road 'toward the
, now deserted mine. By some 'unfortu 'unfortunate
nate 'unfortunate chance the evil pair who pursued
and who had lost them In the flight in
. the night now sighted jthem again.
Quabba was first to sense the renewed
pursuit. "There is Blair Stanley and
Luke Lovell r he cried. Esther gath gathered
ered gathered up her skirts and ran like a young
frightened fawn beside her faithful
"The mine is not far away. We
heard the whistle at daybreak quite
plainly," Esther panted. "Arthur is
Ubere. Arthur will save us."
But she little knew there was none to
save her at the place of refuge. Arthur
was far away, and a designing and un
scrupulous, beautiful woman was con
summatlng a desperate plan to ensnare
Nearer and nearer came the speeding
Luke and Blair. Quabba seized Esther
i by the hand and turned sharply down
the rocky hillside where the sheds at
the mine mouth could be seen at the
bottom of the wild gorge far below.
Over rock and shrub, down the dizzy
hillside. Quabba and Esther fled. But
the more sturdy and agile Luke and
Blair gained on them
, Suddenly Quabba held back himself
and Esther with an effort. They had

- :
f ; i
' y
f -i ':
. S
",t" A

reached the upper anchorage of the
cable carrier across the gor?e. nere
the empty ore cradle hung upon the
pulleys just as the ore stripers at the
outcrop" left it. when summoned, with
the other workmen, to proceed through
the tunnel in the mountains to the new'
workings on the other side, four miles
straight through the very he-art of the
hills. ;
"Quick!" gasped Quabba. clambering
nimbly into the ore carrier and helping
the almost equally active Csther up be-'
side him.
Just as the hand of Luke Lovell
clutched at the carrier Quabba lifted
the catch, and the ore carrier started
across the cable and darted with in increasing
creasing increasing momentum over the deep, wild
gorge and the rocky, turbulent stream

I that roared beneath them. The cable
sways, the wheels to the ore cradle
hum as they spin. Over the sickening
height, borne by the thin line of the
cable, go the frightened girl and the
devoted Quabba. while the desperate
Blair and bis gypsy accomplice curse
each other and the flying fugitives on
their swift and perilous flight down the
At the lower anchorage at the other
side of the canyon the aerial tram
stops with a sudden shock that almost
precipitates its occupants to the ground
beneath. Recovering, Quabba and Es Esther
ther Esther climb iout and hasten around from
the tipple tracks and back to the other
side of the gorge to the mine mouth.
This time they cross by a trestle built
to carry the mine cars from the tunnal
to the tipple. Luke and Blair mean meanwhile
while meanwhile have plunged down from the up upper
per upper anchorage of the aerial tramway
to the river and forded their way
across as best they can and reach the
other side only to see their quarry is
doubling back over the high trestle to
the tunnel mouth. X
Reaching the mine opening at the
trestle end, one glance shows ta. Quab Quabba
ba Quabba and Esther that the workings here
are deserted. There is no help. Not
even a watchman or mine guard has
been left behind in the exodus to the
other workings through the mine tun tunnel
nel tunnel under the mountain. Now, while
they halt and hesitate. Luke and Blair
have seen the helplessness of the fugi fugi-tlves.
tlves. fugi-tlves. "There is no one at the mine. A
strike or an accident in the tunnel has
called away every man," pants Blair.
"We will have them yet, and this time
we will not take the girl's word that
she has not the Stanley document on
her person." And Luke Lovell echoed.
"We will have them yet!"
They are half across the trestle when
Quabba, inspired by despair, notices
the little' electric engine by the mine
mouth. He has not to speak to Esther
as he seats himself in the driver's seat,
for Esther climbs up and sit beside
him. A turn of the controller proves
the power is on, and the little, low,
heavy motor glides off like a thing of
life, grinding and showering sparks
from the overhead feed wires into the
narrow, dark depth of the tunnel. In
they go. into the darkened heart of the
After them, floundering and cursing
over the ties and through the mud and
water of the mine, panting and swear-
following the trolley's blue sparks far i
AliUUl 11. j
Ft. Myers, Fla.? ''I canr.ot do justice
in praise of your medicines, which 1 con- '.
sider to be most
wonderful. My
trouble was inflam- j
mation, which was '.
so painful at times
, '' It V'
that .'-it '.was unen unendurable
durable unendurable and at pe periods
riods periods the pain was
excruciating. An
operation was
urged, but I posi positively
tively positively refused to be
operated upon, and 1
believed that your
nediclies would help me, and I found
that your combination of remedies, 'Fa 'Favorite
vorite 'Favorite Prescription' and 'Golden Medical
Discovery,' did save me from the knife.
Also corrected my worn-out condition, my
'csstrung nerves and irregularity,
. My mother found a bemmole woman
m the I londa Everglades and, as she
wanted children, my mother sent and got
ax bottles of the 'iavonte Prescription
for this woman. Since then, the Indian
woman has always taken the 'Prescrip
tion and is now the mother of five
healthy children." Mrs. R. L. Kexnon,
436 Victoria Ave., Ft. M vers, Fla.
St. Augustine, Fla.: 'This is to certify
that I have used 'Favorite Prescription
and recommend it to be fine for troubles
peculiar to wemen, as it helped me and
proved all that Dr. Pierce claims it to be."
Mrs. E. E. Foster, 99 King St.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is
a remedy tnat any ailing woman can
safely take because it -i3 prepared from
roots, ana is not; a secret remedy ior its
ingredients are printed on wrapper.
Get it to-day, either in liquid or tablet
form, or write Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. Y., for free and confidential
medical advice.
In sickness or in health send for the
People's Common Sense Medical Adviser.
A book of 1008 oages. Send t hree dimes to
Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Houd, Bua'alo, N. Y.
Charles E. Kipljnger
Rooms 20 and 21 Holder Block
Consultation free. Office hours: 9
to 12 a. m., 1:30 to 5 p. m. Evenings
by appointment.
Iclver & MacKay
PHONES 47, 104, 303

off, with a determination fhat will not
be denied.
In Santa Barbara bay John Powell's
yacht moves swiftly from Its anchor anchorage.
age. anchorage. The owner is at the wheel re receiving
ceiving receiving his first instructions from his
sailing master. The owner's boyish
face is lit with a smile, and his dark
eyes dance with excitement. Sudden-

' "f ',11- 4
I t
jf v'-
And Luke Lovell Echoed, "We Will
Have Them Yet I"
ly there is a wild cry forward. A
small sailboat, with a woman at the
helm, has laid a qourse directly across
the sharp bow of 'the great new yacht.
Whoever the fair sailor Is, it is evi evident
dent evident that she has lost her head and
cannot change her course now, though
seemingly she vainly tries.
Too late the veering of the sail, the
turning of the helm. The little craft
is right across the bow of the yacht
and is struck and crushed and crum crumpled
pled crumpled and on its side. The new owner
sees the woman In the water and hurls
himself head first Into the bay to save
her! Risking death for a diamond.
Vivian smiles even in her perilous po position
sition position in the water when she sees the
reckless Arthur clear the rail in a
bound.." ;
But the diamond from the sky, that
lately was the diamond in the sea.
lies Jn an inland marsh in a frog pud puddle,
dle, puddle, dropped by the pelican which took
it from the fish, that brought it from
the depths!
(Continued Next Week)
Ocala Lodge No. i9. Convention?
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. C. B. Howell, C. C.
Chas, K. Sage, K. of R. S. d
Uarion-dunn ma sonic lodge
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. &
A M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evening" of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until further notice.
A. E. Burnett, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every, month at
8 p. m. H. S. Wesson, H. P.
'Jake Brown. Sec'y.
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at YongeVhal! the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of eacL
month at 730 o'clock.
. Mrs. Emily Webb, W. M.
Mrs. Liiiian Simmons, Sec'y.
Fon King Camp No. 14 meets at
the K. of P. hall at 7:30 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday, visum
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. W. Lamar, G C.
Chas. K. Sage, Herk.
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. Fv
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 7:30 o'clock. A warm wel
come always extended to visiting
brethren. M. M. Little, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO. 286. B. P. O. E.
Ocaia Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourih Huesday even evenings
ings evenings in each .month. Visiting bretn
ren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
I- H. von Engelken, E. R.
Nelson Geise. Secitary. At.
The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle HalL west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Lena Tompkins, M. E. C.
Kate B. Howell, M. R.
Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yong& Hall
2n the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L-. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretarj. Ad


Thursday Evening, October 21st, at
Temple Theater, by Baptist
Choral Society
Scene 1. By the Rivers of Baby Babylon.
lon. Babylon. Jews in Captivity.
Scene 2. Daniel and Zerubbabel.
Scene 3. Shelomith and Myra, Ze Zerubbabel
rubbabel Zerubbabel and Princess.
Scene 1. An apartment in Bels Bels-hazzar's
hazzar's Bels-hazzar's Palace.
Scene 2. Belshazzar and Festus.
Scene 1. The Camp of Cyrus Be Before
fore Before Babylon.
Scene 2. Angel Appears to Him in
a Vision.
Scene 3. The Soldier's Battle
Scene 4. The Attack and Capture
'of Zerubbabel.
Scene 1. A Prison. Zerubbabel
; Sentenced to Death.
Scene 2. The Execution.
Scene 3. The Rescue.
' ACT V. '.-V""
! Scene 1. The Banquet Hall. The
Great Feast and Worship of Baal.
Scene 2. The Mysterious Hand Handwriting.
writing. Handwriting. Scene 3. The Attempt and Failure
of Soothsayers to Read It.
Scene 4. Its Successful Interpre
tation by Daniel.
Scene 5. The Victorious Army of
Cyrus. Death of Belshazzar.
Levitt P. Booe, Director.
Miss Mary Gates," Pianist.
How Italian Soldiers Behave.
The Italian soldier gets a very high
character from Richard Bagot in hi
"Italians of Today." "To see an Ital Italian
ian Italian soldier drunk or in any way mis misconducting
conducting misconducting himself in a public place is
exceedingly rare so rare indeed that
it would create a very disagreeable im impression
pression impression on the witnesses. -Indeed, the
men of any one of the more important
Italian regiments who misconducted
themselves in a publfe place would, in
addition to the severe punishment ad
ministered by the regimental author!
ties, undergo a very bad time of it at
the hands of their own comrades."
London Globe.
Her Idea.
"Ma, your bank account is over overdrawn."
drawn." overdrawn." "What does that mean, pa?
"Simply this. You've written checks
for $13 more money than was in the
bank." ;
"The idea! If $13 will break the bank
I'd find another one to do business
with. I supposed they had thousands
of dollars on hand all the time." De Detroit
troit Detroit Free Press.
"How about paying me for that suit
I made for you two years ago?" asked
the tailor..;'.
"You surely can't expect me to pay
for that suit.! said the impecunious
young man. "Why, it's air out of
style." St. Louis Poft-Dispatch,
Somewhere Around.
"I never see her with her husband
lias she lost him?"
"f don't know. Some people seem
to think she has, merely misplaced
hlni'Lonisviiie Courier-Journal.
Worked the Wrong Way.
"How did the accident happen?"
"He got run over when he stopped te
rend a 'Safety First' sign." Houston
"I feel that I owe the manufactur
ers of Chamberlain's Colicr Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy a word of
gratitude," writes Mrs. T. N. White Whitehall,
hall, Whitehall, Gowanda. N. Y. "When I be began
gan began taking this medicine I was in
great pain and feeling terribly sick,
due to an attack of summer com-
Elaint. After taking a dose of it I
ad not long to wait for relief as it
benehted me almost immediately.
Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
One Way of Avoiding Germs.
There Is nothing better adapted for
catching germs than gelatin and for
this reason dishes containing it should
never be allowed to stand about un uncovered.
covered. uncovered.
This office will make close prices
on sets of tickets for orange packers
for the coming season. Write us for
samples and prices.
d&w tf The Ocala Star.
To Hunters and Trappers
Ship your furs to me. I pay high
price for all kinds of hides. Check
goes back same day fur arrives. Z.
O. Lynn & Co., Brooker, Fla. 14-
Fpr plumbing and electrical work
see H. W. Tucker. Phone 300. tf
Only pure drugs and no substitu substitution
tion substitution in our prescription department.
Phone 14. Bitting & Co., 410 North
Magnolia street. 19-tf
Try one cf those frosted pints of
Pabst Blue Ribbon at Johnny's. tf.


- f 4 V-
J s
i -5
Mrs. Alston R. Simpson, daughter of
Senator Hoke Smith of Georgia, and
her son. Mrs. Simpson recently
joined her husband at Annapolis,
where he is taking a postgraduate
course at the Naval academy.
Comes Far, Finrfs no Bride.
Fremont, O. -After traveling from
Honolulu to Fremont in hope of claim claiming
ing claiming Mrs. Svcan Baker as bride, Virgil
Amptower, United States marine,
found she had married William Weil Weil-er
er Weil-er just two weeks ago. The couple
corresponded five years but had never
seen each other.
Cow Prefers Pear Diet.
Hood River, Ore. E. Reeve Clax Clax-ton,
ton, Clax-ton, an orchardist on the West side,
has a cow that has been expensive to
keep this summer. Mr. Claxton fig figures
ures figures that the cost of the cow's feed,
including 50 boxes of d'Anjou pears,
has been about $112.50.
Pain results from injury or con
gestion. Be it neuralgia, rheumatism,
lumbago, neuritis, toothache, sprain,
bruise, sore stiff muscles or whatever
pain you have yields to Sloan's Lmi
ment brings new fresh blood, dis
solves the congestion, relieves the in injury,
jury, injury, the circulation is free and your
pain leaves as if by magic. The nature
of its qualities penetrate immediately
to the sore spot. Don't keep on suf
fering. Get a bottle of Sloan's Lini Liniment.
ment. Liniment. Use it. It means instant relief.
Price 25c. and 50c. 1 bottle holds six
times as much as the 25c size. No. 2.
Hsd It All Mapped Out.
"You'll have seme explaining to Ao
when you get home won't you?" "No,"
replied the member of congress. "I'm
not, going to explain. I'ra going to
let my constituents argue matters out
among themselves and then take the
side that seems to have the most ad-vocates-'V-Washingtcn
On Saturday and Monday, 18
oounds cf sugar for $1, with one dol dol-ar's
ar's dol-ar's worth of other groceries, for
-h. Smith Orore-r (V. Phn 434. tf
Jaxon Metal Shingles.
Jaxon Metal Vetting.
. Bbto Trough and Gutters.
Conductor Pine. Fitting.
CorrnjratrcJ Sheets.
Con-n rated Awning.
Sheet Metal Rooflns;.
Metal "Brick" Siding.
Metal "Stone" Sidlnr.
Aeme Xestable Cnlrerts.
Imperial Riveted Cnlrerta.
Terpentine Stills and Caps.
Ebeet Metal Corniees.
Sheet" Metal Shyllgbts.
Xredge Pipe and Fittings.
General Sheet Metal Workers.
Ask yonr dealer or write ns for eata-
8650 Evergreen Ave.,
Dr. D. M. Boney
I have recently returned from
New Orleans where I have
been taking a post graduate
course in optometry under the most
noted specialists in the country. I
can now be found in my office pre prepared
pared prepared to give those in need of my
services the benefit of my recent
researches. My reduction in prices
on lenses of every description for
a limited time will be of interest
to those in need of glasses.
Office and Laboratory Rooms 2-6
Gary Block

X i V"
. -j


Octagon Soap 4c
Grandma's W ash ashing
ing ashing Powder ..4c
O.K. Washing
Powder 4c
Gold Dust Wash Washing
ing Washing Powder 4c
5c Bottle Blueing
for 4c
10c size Tomatoes
per can 7c
15c size Tomatoe3
per can 10c
Van Camp's 10c
Milk '8c
Van Camp's 5c
Milk 4c
10c Package
Macaroni.. -.8 c
5c Package Mac Macaroni
aroni Macaroni 4c
National Oatmeal
15c size.- 10c
Royal Baking
Powder l-21b 20c
Rumford's Baking
Powder, half
pound 12l-2c
Calumet Baking
Powder, 10c size
for 8c
Good Luck Baking
Powdei 10c size
for 8 c
Horsford's Bakin
Powder, 10c size
for 7c
Pie Peaches, 15c
cans -...... 10c
Table Peaches,
15c cans.. -,10c
Muscat Grapes,
35c cans 25c
Arbuckle's Coffee
30c lb. pkg. 2JC
Bliss Coffee, 35c
package 30c
Maxwell House
J '.' si J : 0)1 ll
package -35c
Loose Coffee, 20c
fper lb 15c
Free Delivery
Any Part of
the City
Phone 319



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

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter
State, County and City Depository,


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

It seems to the Star that right now
i3 a good time for the business men
of Marion county to rally to the sup support
port support of their Board of Trade. )
We don't mean to say the Board
of Trade has had no support.' 5 Far
from it. Marion county for the last
year has kept its Board of Trade go going
ing going in the face of circumstances that
would have made other organizations
hut up shop.
Its true our board hasn't made
such a big noise as at other times,
but it has kept on making itself
heard, even tho it sometimes had tq
talk in a whisper. It has always been
on the job..
' How big an asset it has been to us
in these difficult days, no one can es estimate.
timate. estimate. But we can know that many
times many men have thought, and
some of them have said, "Ocala is a
good town. Its keeping up its Board
of Trade.", -O
More than once this year its looked
like they weren't going to be able to
think such thinks and make such re remarks.
marks. remarks. Some of those pledged to the
support of the board have had to fall
out we are afraid some have fallen
out who didn't have to but a bunch
of faithful ones have stuck and kept
on shoving up the kale, which they
could ill spare, but they denied them themselves
selves themselves for public spirit and love for
the old town and its county.
Times are better, but they are not
.easy.- But they will be better for the
Board if all who can will step forward
and help all they can those who have
helped more than they could just be because
cause because they would.
The Board of Trade is a big thing
for Marion county. Just how much
it does, and how much it is inter interwoven
woven interwoven with our public life, none of
us can realize, unless we should have
the lack of public spirit to let it die.
p It is., a better, more active and in in-fluentfal
fluentfal in-fluentfal Board than any other town
in.. Florida has in proportion to its
size. It is looked up to and recog recognized
nized recognized all over the state, and is heard
-of in other states.
Boards of trade are the proper
thing now-a-days. If a man in Maine
wants to find out something about a
town in California, he doesn't write to
the postmaster or the mayor. He
writes to the board .of trade. Of
course, he doesn't know that the town
has a board of trade. But he knows
that if it hasn't, it isn't much of a
Every week, sometimes every day
in the week, there come to Ocala let letters
ters letters addressed to the Board of Trade
from men in other states who know
nothing about Ocala except that they
have seen it on the map or perhaps
seen its name in a newspaper. How
would you like : for a man in Oregon
or Saskatchewan or Maryland to ad address
dress address a letter to the Ocala Board of
Trade, and in a few days receive his
own letter returned unopened and
stamped, "There ain't no such ani animal"?'
mal"?' animal"?' 'v" :.-. :' ;V-:;..KrV;;
The Board of Trade was organized
at the' beginning of what should have
been good times. It sowed good seed,
and 'when the harvest time approach approached,
ed, approached, the; war broke out, paralyzed la
bor and- caused capital to seek a
bombproof. With some of the grim
courage of the soldiers of France and
Britain, the Board has held the
trenches for over a year. If recruits
will come forward, to aid the war warworn
worn warworn ones, the entire army can move
It wouldn't be proper to close this
without .'a few words about the man
who does most of the work, receives
some of the praise and all the abuse
Secretary Rooney.
There are many who appreciate
Rooney at his worth, some who don't,
and a few who try to reward him
with ridicule and abuse. The first
clasa helps the community, the sec
ond doesn't and the Lord can forgive
the third, for they don't know what
they are talking about.
Rooney is quite a big man for his
position. There are few mea. in the
state who know as much about as
many different things and can inter interest
est interest as many people in them as he.
Rooney works hard. Scores of calls
are made on him every week for in information
formation information about this section, and he
answers them all. He has made the
only compilation of information about

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

. 2.25
. .80
this town and county that was both
accurate and comprehensive. In
every public enterprise and function
that comes along, he has an impor important
tant important part. You can't bring up any anything,
thing, anything, from playing Santa Claus to
the children to entertaining the pres pres-dent
dent pres-dent of the United States, but what
he knows how to start it, and cany it
thru, if he is half-way supported.
And he is the greatest obtainer and
retainer of publicity for this section
it ever had. No matter where he goes,
he can and does interest people in and
inform them of Ocala and Marion
So, lets rally to the colors and give
our Board of Trade and its secretary
all the help we can. So will we help
one another, which has been the chief
element in the science of progress
since men came down out of trees
and began to walk on their hind legs.
More than two weeks ago the street
committee of the city council was in instructed
structed instructed by the council, pending per
manent remedying of the trouble by
opening South Fourth y street, to do
what could be done to temporarily
relieve the deplorable condition, dur during
ing during heavy rains, about the primary
school house, adjacent private prop property
erty property and at the intersection of South
Fourth and Sanchez streets.
Nothing has been done. Another
heavy rain came yesterday afternoon,
just before the primary school turn turned
ed turned out. Water ran over the yard,
over "the sidewalks and into yards of
adjacent property and took the side sidewalks
walks sidewalks for a creek bed. At the corner
of South Fourth and Sanchez streets
tpday there is a pond that you can
float a rowboat on.
The children had to climb and wade
around to try to keep out of the wa water.
ter. water. Most of these children, as well
as several hundred from the high
school who passed that way and came
across ast of the primary building
from the high school, had to wade
water to get home. How long will
this condition of affairs be allowed to
exist? Would any other city stand
for it?
The business manager of the Star
made a strong talk at the meeting of
the council two weeks ago, but he
was not talking for himself alone,
having in mind the hundreds of
school children. It is not a private
grievance, or a detriment to the
property of the private individuals,
but to the property of the patrons
and school children of the city.
In the language of -the Bingville
Bugle, "Can't nothing be did?"
Been officially decided nobody in
particular is to blame for the killing
of that Charleston newspaper report reporter.
er. reporter. Course not. When men carry
guns around on their persons it is a
natural and inevitable sequence that
somebody will get killed. No partic particular
ular particular blame at all. St. Petersbug
The reporter had no business to go
into that crowd .without a gun. If he
had had one, drawn it and backed
against the wall, he probably wouldn't
have been hurt or had to hurt any
body else. A good gun is a good
thing for a good man to have in a
gang of ruffians.
A number of the Star's readers,
when they perused that story about
the prospective partition of America
in Tuesday's Star were inclined to
think it was one of the editor's April
fools. We can assure our friends
that the editor isn't writing any April
fools these days. The April fool of
two years ago would be tame and un uninteresting
interesting uninteresting now beside what we can
obtain of the real truth that trickles
meagerly over the wires. The steady
old Associated Press sent us the par partition
tition partition story, and anybody who has
kept up with the expression of Euro European
pean European opinion knows there is as much
foundation for it as there is for any
other policy that national or interna international
tional international greed views as something to
be desired, and to be carried out if
possible. Two years ago we were
discussing Germany's idea of driving
thru to the Aegean and the Persian
gulf just as we might discuss the
partition of America today. We
thought it was possible, but improb-
jable but today the attempt is being
1 made, and our country and all the

, "" v--v'.'v

Ocala's Popular and Efficient Chief of Police and Candidate for Sheriff
Marion County

world suffers from the ambition and
egotism of the Teutons. What we
will be suffering from ten years
from today, only God knows and he
won't tell. If we be not the most en entirely
tirely entirely hopeless set of fools on this
planet, we will so prepare our coun country
try country that no other nation or com combine
bine combine of nations will dare to make the
attempt. Our main safety now is the
hatred for each other of European
powers, but self interest may cause
them to make up and turn on us. No
truer words were ever spoken than
the advice of Theodore Roosevelt to
speak softly and carry a big stick. Its
a tremendous big stick this country
can carry if it will, and it should not
delay beginning to cut one a day
longer than absolutely necessary.
A well-attended meeting of the
temperance leaders of Marion coun county
ty county was held 'at Yonge's hall this
morning. Representative men from
all over the county were present, and
all evinced enthusiasm in the cause
and a firm determination to do all
possible to win.- ;
Mr. W. T. Gary presided" over the
meeting, and Mr. Baxter Cam took
the notes.' ;"
Among those present were Messrs.
W. T. Gary, Baxter Cam, George L.
Taylor, Dr. A. L. Izlar, Dr. E. Van
Hood, M. M. Little, D. S. Welch, C.
W. Smith, F. E. Harris, L. M. Mur Murray,
ray, Murray, J. H. Benjamin, of Ocala; C. M.
Cam, Smith and Cromartie --of Red Red-dick;
dick; Red-dick; Douglass of Shady; Freyermuth
of Berlin; John Rogers of Graham Graham-ville;
ville; Graham-ville; J. T. Hutchins of Romeo; Mit Mitchell
chell Mitchell of Summerfield; Bryant of Belle Belle-view;
view; Belle-view; Stevens of Sparr; Cuthill of
Martel; Crosby of Citra.
Brief addresses were made by
nearly all present, and all seemed
confident of success.
Committees were appointed for all
precincts, they in turn to report to
the central committee. Plans are
being made and the temperance peo people
ple people may be assured that the work
will be carried on steadily to election
Mr. H. W. Tucker requests the
Star to deny the report that he in intends
tends intends to be a candidate for the office
of sheriff. Mr. Tucker is quite a
popular young man, and would doubt doubtless
less doubtless poll a good vote if he ran. He
says, however, that he has had no
such intention.
We don't know whether or not
Powell will takethat $100 prize for
an essay on Jacksonville. But from
what we know of the subject, it is the
most truthful one.
Orlando Reporter-Star: Secretary
Rooney, of the Marion County Board
of Trade, is decorating that city with
pictures of Lee and Jackson, the great
southern generals, in anticipation of
the Confederate reunion to be held
there soon. Rooney is always on the
job when there's a job of this kind in
his neighborhood.
. S J
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.

Has your baby been enrolled for the
Better Babies Contest? If not see
that it is before November 1st. Age
limit six months to three years. Ap Application
plication Application cards furnished by Mrs.
Eugene Peek.
W. K. Lane, M. D Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law Library Building, Ocala,
uur prescriptions are ; all com
r. "''.-' -a
pounded by Mr. H. P. Bitting. Tell
your physician to leave them with us
or phone 14 and we will ; send for
them. Bitting & Co., 410 N.- Mag
nolia street. 19-tf
For pine or oak wood call 3 M. four
rings. Quick delivery. 9-27-6t
. PHONE 235
in n r i St
i u n r
Care Square Deal Garage
We Want YOU
- .:v ...
to become better acquaint
ed with
Every day we will give a
lady or gentleman an op opportunity
portunity opportunity to treat a friend
to a BOTTLE of Coca-Cola
at our expense. Watch the
columns of the Star for
your name.
Ocala Coca-Cola
Bottling Works

18 Years Experience

The latest machinery, skill
ed labor and an abundant
supply of soft water we are
able to give the public an
exceptionally high quality
of work.
Ocala Sleam Laundry
Phone 101 402-404 South Hala.SU


cm) ii o q2) kjJ.

Ocala to Jaclssonvill



Tickets on sale October 25th, good to return October 26th.
Ocala, Florida. Tampa, Florida.

Rt. Rev. Abbott Charles, President.

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

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

Osrk. Tdcptasa
fcrcs Cadd-a to tears

, ,J1,IP1IIJMH1JH1IUI1,......,PJ', Jill UIIIUII "' II "i I 'II '1 I I.
rrjT f ii jiiHiiiiilii Hit 'f, i''!'-!!!'!. .!-, ti!f!i i!;; MiiK'Hf t'tfi'ii;:.')' J
v! i jfririHii rfthu. iwu jviwiitiiv.iH-v -.j
t ILu)f y; :;i'i';:r; mi i sr t -1
Phone St 1 1 fell m
- -'TF YOICV Staxnsntpte Eo&Zzzpsz, : !rl Iji I'll! lk'M 1
CSiag Ccrk. -Tdcptasa Operates ,- jj jj ,; ', tif ;jv
(j j d2ct fcscs csddss to tezvt Saturdsj; -M f i 1 i j! ,! 1
I Hi 1 (.' Ii Ml i (
! : F3H fca C2r to 122a ts& Female Hdo iiu !MJ-u-tWMi"!f i

Ja txvo csrto uss tt'Femais Help
Wtsad' cr "tuatten Wasted Female
'oqSosbs cf wOUR RAPER-w

111 : Wtsasl'cf "StuzJloaVsstolFcnialt- Hi

i ;

to brie; ea cTcxsd-dsdratls appUcsrS
far ths pccn bright esd tsAf (hs test

mr a W I I 1 ,iiM imi i w j
" -! iijm---iiAMf i j r i rr '" j-ij-j -. -2 .. t


. if:

1 )XX
Rev. Father Benedict, Director.
t n i i
hum in
i i
! W : is
! M i i i
m r

ma hi f v

) ?;
W I i ii i


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







"We Treat Tear Laundry White" J
I Y(DllIUP:C13IlMiS '' I

Will last longer and look better if you send them to us to be
laundered by our up-to-date methods. Our special machinery for
this class of work gives the best work that is obtainable with
' the least possible wear.. If .we are not now calling for your laun- j

x dry just call PHONE 21 and let us prove to you that there is no 7
& work superior to ours. 1 e
I Imperial Steam laundry

White Star Line
We sell
Superior to Plaster or
,t Ceiling in Quality
and Price

COLLIER BROS., Proprietors



And For Three Serins ers Mrs. Vin Vincent
cent Vincent Was Unable to Attend to
Any of Her Housework
Pleasant Hill, N. C. "I suffered for
three summers," writes Mrs. ; Walter
Vincent, of this town, "and the third and
last time, was my worst.
I had dreadful nervous headaches and
prostration, and was 'scarcely able to
walk about Could not do any of my
I also had dreadful pains in my back
tad sides and when one of those weak,
sinking spells would come on me, I
would have to give up and lie down,
until It wore off.
I was certainly in a dreadful state of
health, when I fin lly decided to try
Cardui. the woman's tonic, and I firmly
Broadway and 14th Street.


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



Advertise in the Star.


J ,. i Krf
Transfer Co.
Packing, Storing,
Shippin of Freight,
Pianos, and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best
believe I would have died if I hadn't
taken it.
After I began taking Cardui, I was
greatly helped, and all three bottles re relieved
lieved relieved me entirely.
, 1 fattened up, and grew so much
stronger in three months, I felt like an
other person altogether."
Cardui is purely vegetable and gentle gentle-acting.
acting. gentle-acting. Its ingredients have a mild, tonic
effect, on the womanly constitution.
Cardui makes for increased strength,
improves the appetite, tones up the ner nervous
vous nervous system, and helps to make pale,
sallow cheeks, fresh and rosy.
Cardui has helped more than a million
weak women, during the past 50 years.
It will surely do for you, what it has
done for them. Try Cardui today.
Write to: Chattanooga Medic!n Co., Ladies' Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga, Tenn for Special
ttrucUona on your case a d 64-page book. Hom
Treatment for Women." seat in plain wrapper. J-tf
Union Square
American Plan, $2 per. Day
and up
European Plan, $1 per Day
and up.


Our Evening Thought
When you come to the end of a per perfect
fect perfect day,
And you sit alone with your
thoughts, e
While the chimes ring out witha
carol gay
For the joy that the day has
Do you think what the end of a per per-fect
fect per-fect day .V-:.'v-Can
mean to a tired heart.
When the sun goes down with a flam flaming
ing flaming ray
And dear friends have to part?
Well, this is the end of a perfect day,
Near the end of a journey, too;
But it leaves a thought that is big
and strong,
With a wish that is kind and true,
For memory has painted this perfect
- day ...
With colors that ne'er will fade, :
And we find at the end of such a day
The soul of a friend we've made.
Yesterday afternoon the Campfire
Girls entertained at their first cycle
tea for the Children's Home Society
of Jacksonville at the home of Miss
Nettie Camp.. Tennis had been plan planned
ned planned for the amusement of the guests
for the afternoon but the downpour
of rain interf erred, so instead the
girls spent the afternoon enjoying in

door sports, dancing and playing var
ious games, and the time was passed
in a most charming, and delightful
manner. A delicious repast of lime
ade, cake and sandwiches was served
s u- w c?eto.c
Misses Nina and Carita Camp. Those

ciuu, v T"7" ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Freyermuth,
were Misses Louise Rentz, Louise 7
o a -a a nliA-C and w111 De a quiet affair with only
Spencer, Agnes Burford, Calhe Gis- ... j
y ,r -I7.T vsthe immediate family and a few es-
sendaner, Meme Davis, Elizabeth friends as witnesses Thev
Hocker and Katie Mae Eagleton. if!" witnesses, iney

Mrs. F. E. McClane entertained the
ladies of the Baptist sewing circle at
a spend the day party at her cozy
home on Lake Weir avenue today, the
guests arriving aDout tne nour oi u
o'clock and bringing with them some
dainty contribution for the dinner,
which was served at 1 o'clock in the.
oeauuim aining room oi. wu oiuc.
Nearly thirty-five ladies responded to

the most cordial invitation and were; cal Co) and hag agency for Mar.
joined at the noon hour by the.min-;ion t He has been in the gov.

isters oi tne city ana xneir wiveb "u
the host of the house, Dr. McClane.
The dining room was made bright and j
cheery with cut flowers, the table be-j

ing centered with an immense basket t hostess ".for-the young ladies' auction
of delicious fruit and from the os-; club tomorrow afternoon,
tess' own kitchen was served hot;
chicken piUau, hot biscuit, hot coffee j Miss October, and the first sound
and pickles, followed by a delicious jof the morning is the mocking birds
ice and dainty cake. Grape juice punch singing as tf they felt the bursting
was served by Mrs. McClane's daugh-jcf the gpring blossomS) instead of the
ter, Mrs. T. ; J. Killebrew. An at- j cooimg dews of Florida's early au au-mosphere
mosphere au-mosphere of delightful informality Jtjimn. It is hard to believe that the
prevailed, each and every one enjoy- :fall seaSQn is upon us for even yet
ing to the utmost the bounteous re-jour world of trees are wearing their
past and the household's gracious ; summer "dresses" of delicate green,
hospitality. After dinner sewing bags 0urg the wonderland of warmth,
were brought, forth and the arts of CQol evenings and pleasant
needlecraft were discussed and com- nights; flowers that bloom on and on
pared until the intricate mysteries of and birds that never cease their sing sing-so"
so" sing-so" much "high art" bumfoozled the ing Indeedt our "light winged Shaks Shaks-gentlemen
gentlemen Shaks-gentlemen nigh onto "wool gather-1 pereg of the trees are as merry
ing." They sought consolation m j about lif e as in the month of June,
"regretful" rapid departure, leaving We are fortunate in our bird life.

the ladies to round out one of the.
most ceiigntiu laIteoons oi nie bea bea-son.
son. bea-son. Mrs. McClane, assisted by Mrs.
C. E. Simmons and Mrs. F. G. B.
Weihe, left nothing undone. At 4
o'clock, fruit, nuts and candy were
passed and while they were being
served and enjoyed the little grand granddaughter
daughter granddaughter of the home, Miss Edith
Killebrew, gave some very entertain entertaining
ing entertaining recitations. The day with Mrs.
McClane was indeed a very great
pleasure and will long te remember-
fed by all the members of the Baptist
sewing circle ana
friends present.
the fortunate
Mrs. Cary Dyer returned to her
home in Palatka yesterday afternoon
aftar a delightful week spent m this;
city as the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
William Preece at their pretty home
on Pine street.
The vesper service Sunday had as
an especial attraction a solo by Mr.
Herbert Gladstone Seagroatt, a for former
mer former student of Stetson University.
Mr. Seagroatt has a remarkably fine
voice and it is always a great pleas pleasure
ure pleasure for a DeLand audience to have
the privilege of hearing him. De De-Land
Land De-Land item in Times-Union.
Mr. Seagroatt is well known in
Ocala and has sung here upon occa occasions
sions occasions with the Stetson Glee Club.
. Mr. and Mrs. William Hocker and
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Camp left this
morning in the former's automobile
for a week-end trip to Daytona and
Dr. J. M. Gross returned home yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon from a short visit
to Orlando, where he went to officiate
at the funeral of Mrs. C. M. Noble, a
sister of Mrs. F. R. Bridges, who

j passed away early Sunday morning
in a hospital at Madison.

j U. D. C. Notice
There will be a called meeting of
! Dickison Chapter, U. D. C, Friday
j afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the resi
dence of Mrs. Ed 'CarmichaeL wThe
president requests that all members
I be present.: : Mrs. Winer,
- Corresponding Secretary.
Mrs. R. L. Bridges is at home from
a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Cyrus
Hudson and family at Thomasville,
Ga. ;
m m
Mrs. Frank Drake and daughter,
Miss Gladys Drake, went up to Mic Mic-anopy
anopy Mic-anopy yesterday for a short visit to
The many friends in this city of
Mrs. William Anderson will be inter interested
ested interested to learn that she has left
Bridgeport, Conn., and is now the
guest of her daughters, Mrs. Noble
Calhoun and family and Mrs. Norman
Kirk in Vallejo, Calif.
The announcement of the engage engagement
ment engagement of Miss Ethel Freyermuth and
Mr. William D. Harrell of Martel is
being received with pleasing interest
by their host of friends. Miss Frey Freyermuth
ermuth Freyermuth is a member of one of Marion
county's oldest and most highly re-
spected families. The marriage will
ifrom a large circle of friends thruout
the county and state.
Mrs. C. C. Taylor on Watula street
-n have as her for the
ter Mr. and Mrs. Nete Russell and
two little daughters, who arrived
here this afternoon in their car from
City an(J Worthington Springs
to make their home. Mr Russen is a
e e tati f th Watson Medi-
j ernmeiA service for ten years or more
ihut ntlv T(,,a
Miss Fanny Robinson will be the
m0cking 'bird, the red wing, the
thrush, the black bird and little
spring sparrows all have cheery songs
to add to the notes of the bird vir virtuosos,
tuosos, virtuosos, who play the own composi compositions
tions compositions and add much to our own.
Cupid is still pursuing his calling
at the White House. Dr. and Mrs.
Frank Nagner have announced the
engagement of their daughter, Miss
Isabell Nagner, social secretary to
the White House, to Mr. Norman
jjames 0f Baltimore.
Mrs. E. M. "Howard will return
: Lome Sunday afternoon from a de-
lightful visit of several weeks to rela-
j tives in Champaign, 111
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lattner are
entertaining Mrs. Lattner's mother,
Mrs. Chamberlain, who arrived yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon from Jacksonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zetrouer, for formerly
merly formerly of Ocala, are now making
their home in St. Louis. Mr. Zetrouer
is a member of the firm of Jinkins &
Co. of that city.
Mrs. J. K. Austin and daughter,
Miss Jene Austin, are spending some
time in Washington City, the guests
of Mrs. Austin's brother, Mr. Frank
Kellogg and Mrs: Kellogg. Both Mrs.
Austin and daughter have just con concluded
cluded concluded a long visit to friends and
relatives in New York state and
Massachusetts, Miss Austin having
spent the greater part of the sum summer
mer summer on a house party near the Can Canadian
adian Canadian border.
. It is with deep regret that we learn
of the serious illness of Mrs. Will William
iam William Hickson at her home at Orange
Lake. Mrs. Hickson has not been

well for some time, but only, recent recently
ly recently has her condition warranted
alarm. Her daughters, Mrs. A. G.
Whitley and granddaughter, Miss
Beulah Whitley, were called to her
bedside, arrivng there yesterday from
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnson are an anticipating
ticipating anticipating a delightful visit from Mr.
Johnson's sister, Mrs. Edgar Hol Hol-combe
combe Hol-combe of Montgomery, Ala and
Miss Hanna Lou Christian, a friend
of Mrs. Johnson's from Savannah,
sometime during the latter part of
next week, to be their house guests
for some time.
v-' ; y V ::

Miss Katie Hiehardson left last
night for her home in Clearwater, S.
C, after a month's delightful visit to
Mrs. L. O. Gregory and family.
Mrs. J. W. Kea and children came
down from their home at Hawthorne
yesterday, to do some shopping and
visit Ocala friends.
We wish to thank our friends ;f or
the kindness shown us during the
illness and death of our brother and
son. r: .", ;.
Mrs. R. A. Halford and Family.
Sarasota Sun; Frank Anthony, Ed.
Williams and Engineer Cannon were
fishing at New Pass for red fish, and
were having some success while wad wading
ing wading in the water which came about to
the knees on the edge of the pass,
when a shark about eight feet long long-Anthony
Anthony long-Anthony says twenty slowly ap
proached and came directly for An
thony's legs. He promptly leaped out
of the way, and the shark disappear disappeared
ed disappeared in the deep blue waters of the
pass, only to reappear again about
the time Frank had explained his
narrow escape, and once more made
for those legs encased in white Palm
Beach pants. This time Frank made
several leaps in several directions,
the shark following him determined determinedly,
ly, determinedly, until his, ; last leap brought him
directly behind Ed. Williams, who
made a drive at the shark with his
fish pole, the impact frightening the
monster, who slowly disappeared in
the pass.
Belle view, Oct: 20. Mrs. J. O.
Hightower and Mrs. Strickland of
Heather Island motored over to Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view last Thursday afternoon and
visited with Mrs. Tremere.
Miss Pearl Dillard of Summerfield
spent several hours in town last Fri Friday,
day, Friday, visiting with her friends.
The Masons held a very enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic meeting last Saturday .night.
A number of out of town members
were present as was also Mr. C. E.
Connor, district deputy grand mas master
ter master for this district.
Among the out of town Masons
visiting in Belleview last Saturday
afternoon and night were Mr. Claude
E. Connor of Oklawaha ; Mr. John T.
Lee of Winter Haven; Mr. Alf Proc Proctor
tor Proctor of Pedro, and Mr. John E. Tre Tremere
mere Tremere of Newport, R. I.
One of the Saturday evening visit visitors
ors visitors to our town was Mr. Edwin
Camp of North Lake Weir.
. Belleviewites transacting business
in Ocala last Friday were Harry
Jones, Lloyd Maier, Edgar Pelot and
Earle Davenport.
Mrs. M. A. Dudley has returned
from a visit to her mother, Mrs. R. A.
Snow of Wildwood.
Mrs. O. S. Shade came down from
Jacksonville last Friday to spend the
week-end with her brother, Mr.
Charley Schram.
Mrs. Bird Waite came up from
Bradentown last .Wednesday and is
making a tour of inspection of her
farm lands just west of town.
One of the most enthusiastic
thimble parties ever held in Belleview
was at Mrs. Delbert Haskell's cozy
home last Tuesday afternoon. The
entire meeting was replete with in interesting
teresting interesting happenings. The big joke
of the occasion was when Mrs. Has Haskell
kell Haskell presented Mr. John E. Tremere
iwith a ball of hemp twine, a needle
about the size of a young crowbar
and a piece of gunnysack, explaining
that the members came out there to
work as well as play. Mr. Tremere
arose to the occasion and to the sur surprise
prise surprise of all worked the letter "H" in
a combination of chain and lock stitch
that provoked the admiration of ev everybody
erybody everybody present, and he was declared
entitled to refreshments.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Cogswell from
Fairfield, Conn., came in on the night
train last Tuesday.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Maier
a baby boy last Sunday night, Oct.
17th, 191o.
The town council held its regular
monthly meeting last Tuesday night
and transacted the regular routine
What is conceded to be the cosiest
and most home like little social affair
was held in the Masonic hall store
rcom last Friday night. Parties
from Ocala and other sections of the
) county were in attendance and the

Corner lot on
Tort King ave avenue,
nue, avenue, east of D.
S. Woodrow's
residence, and
southwest of R.
S. Hall's resi residence.
dence. residence. Price is
reasonable and
the terms are
easy. Apply to
B. N. D0SH.

dance was one of those pleasant lit little
tle little affairs that linger like a sweet
Miss Laura Snow returned to her
Vinma nf Wi'M'arnnrl Inst. MnnHflv flftp'r
a very pleasant visit with her niece,
Mrs. M. A. Dudley.
refined, educated widow wants posi
tion as housekeeper, companion-
nurse to children or clerk in a store
Best of references. Mrs. Shallcross,
Brooksville Fla. 21-6t
FOR SALE Seven room house, best
location on Oklawaha avenue. Ad Address
dress Address Box 103. 10-19-6t
FOR SALE One of the best located
residence lots in tha city on Fort
King avenue. Terms, $100 down and
$25 a month. Address, X. Y. Z., care
Star. 19-6t
FORD WANTED Wanted a Ford
touring car; must be cheap and in
good condition. Address "Ford," care
the Star. 10-13
street; modern conveniences. Apply
to A. G. Gates. 10-9-tf
FOR SALE At a bargain, runabout
Maxwell car. Address "X," care the
Star. 10-12-tf
FOR RENT Large and comfortable
rooms with fireplace; nicely furnish furnished;
ed; furnished; conveniently located; all modern
conveniences; rates reasonable. Apply
603 East Second street, comer San Sanchez,
chez, Sanchez, or at Star office. 9-7-tf
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next to
the Colonial; also for light house housekeeping.
keeping. housekeeping. Inquire at the Colonial. 7tf
FOR LEASE I have a three-year
lease on large store : room which I
want to sub-lease; location best in
town for any retail business; will give
possession January 1. No "pikers"
need apply. A genuine business
proposition. All correspondence con confidential.
fidential. confidential. If you mean business ad address
dress address "Lease," care Ocala Evening
Star. 14-6t
FOR RENT A six-room and bath,
completely furnished, well located
residence, with every convenience,in convenience,in-cluding
cluding convenience,in-cluding garage, for rent for not less
than four months. Address "Furnish "Furnished
ed "Furnished Residence," care the Star. 13-tf
ton. truck, powerful and in first class
condition; cheap for cash. Apply at
Florida House or at Star office. 9-tf
LAND TO RENT A ten acre tract
two miles out, fronting on Silver
Springs boulevard; fenced. Will be
rented on shares. Apply to R. R..
Carroll, SUr office. 9-30-tf
FOR SALE Two-story house on
Fort King avenue. One of the very
best locations in Ocala. Terms to
suit. Address P. O. Box 273, Ocala,
Fla. 17-tf
Call at No. 1, South Fifth street. Mrs.
Mary Gillen. 10-12



Notice is hereby given that the following, lands in the city of Oeaia will
be sold at public auction on
Monday, tbe First Day of November, A. D. 1915
at the city hall in Ocala, Marion county, Florida, or so much thereof as will
be necessary to pay the amount due for city taxes herein set opposi.e ..he
same, together with cost of such sale and advertising.


All blk 11 O S (for 1914) '.
104 ft n and s by 112 ft e and w in se
cor blk 13 OS (for 1911, 1912, 1913,
,. 1914) ...
,50 ft e and w by 120 ft n and s In ne
cor blk 13 O S (for 1914)......
"Lots 2 and 3 blk 1? O 6 (for 1911. 1912)
All blk 22 O S (for 1911, 1912,. 1913
. ui4j . J- ...... ....... '...
Lot A sub bik'l5 66 (for 1912 1914)..
60 ft e and w on w side lot 2 blk 25 O
S (for 19-1, 1914)
Com 25 ft e of sw cor blk 25 OS, e 2
ft n 112 ft w 25 ft s 112 ft (for 1911.
1912, 1914)
Com 70 ft w of se cor blk 2a O S, w
25 ft n 112 ft e 25 ft s 112 ft (for 1912
1914) :
Com 95 ft w of Be cor blk 2o w 2o ft
n 112 ft e 25 ft s 112 ft (for 1914)...
Com at sw cor lot 2 blk 27 O S, s 10 ft
e 112 ft n 50 ft w 112 ft s 40 ft (for
1911 1914) ;
E lot 4 blk 27 O 8 (for 1914).
72 ft n and s by 56 ft e and w in nw cor
lot 2 blk 27 O S (for 1912, 1914)
Lots 2 land 3 blk 28 O S (for 1914)....
S lot 1 blk 33 O S (for 1914)
, S'i ldt 1 blk 35 O S (for 1914)..... ..
W lot 2 blk 35 O S (for 1911; 1912,
1913, 1914)
S or lots 3 and 4 blk 35 O S (for 1914)
All lot 1 blk 38 O S (for 1914).
70 ft n and s by 157 ft e and w in se
cor blk 40 O 8 (for 1914) ...
Com 75 ft ,w of ne cor blk 4 O 8. a 0
ft e 18 ,4 ft s 40 ft w 25 ft n 110. ft e
to p o b (for 1914).......
Com 124 ft s of ne cor blk 47 O S, s 100
ft v 173 ft n 100 ft e 173 ft, also
r.f -orU MlT 47 O a (tlT 1914)..

30 ft n and by 60 ft e and w In. ne cor
lot 1 D1K 15 US iior 1911, ").""'
fnm -ft a nt no, or lot 1 blk 48 O S,
s 25 ft w 115 ft n 25 ft e 115 ft
rnJi?tr ft 1 no mnr lot 1 blk 48 6 S
8 25 ft w 115 ft Ti 25 ft e 115 ft
(for 1914)
- S lot 2 blk 48 O 8 (for 1914)... ..
N lot 4 blk 49 O 8 (for 1913, 1914).
SV- lot 4 blk 49 O S (for 1914)......
All lot 2 blk 51 O S (for 1912, 1914)..
at nw nnr hlk 52 O S. e 134 ft S
120 ft w 15 ft s'12 ft w 119 ft n 131
ft (for 1912. 1914) ...... ;.4
Com at ne cor blk 57 O S w 119 ft s
mo7' ft ft n 10274 ft. Alsb'Com at
se cor blk 57 O S, w 87. ft n 100 ft
. n M C M ft A & 1 O
7.1 ft (for 1914). ...v......
Lots 8 ,9 Holder sub of w blk 57 O S
(for 1914)
Lots 1 and 4 blk 64 O S (for 1913. 1914)
8 or lots 3 and 4 blk 56 O S (for 1914)
6 or lots 3 and 4 blk 68 O S (for 1914)
100 ft sq in se cor blk 67 O 8 (for 1914)
W or lots 2 and 3 blk 69 O S (for 1912,
6 lot 2 blk 70 O S for (1911, 1913,
1914) ...............
30 ft e and w by 115 ft n and s in
sw cor lot 3 blk 75 O S (for 1914)...
9rt ft a jf o xtr ini- Kllr 75 O S e 1(1
1-3 ft n 115 ft iw 40 1-3 ft s 115 ft
(for 1914) V ....
75 ft e and w by 30 ft n and s in nw
cor lot 2 blk 70 O S (for 1913, 1914)..
Com 45 ft s of ne cor blk 13 N S S. s 90
it w iiz it n vj i e ii uor iiii
1913, 1914)
N lot 1 blk 18 N 8 S (for 1914)..
S lot 1 blk 19 N 8 8 (for 1912, 1914)
S lot 2 blk 19 N 8 8 (for 1911, 1912,
1914) ........ i
N lot 3 blk 19 N 8 S (for-1911, 1912,
All In. 1 ihllr 5rt X S (for 19141
All lot 4 blk 23 N S S (for 1911, 1912,
1011 ;
Lot 6 Snawdeii's sub blk 24 N S S (for
N9ot 2 blk 25 N s's" (for"i9ii," lVlV,
1913, 1914) ..........
W lot 1 blk 34 N S S (for 1914) ...
All Vllr 5; V O fi ttnf 10141 ......
i4n ft n anil s on n pud 6-f blk e of and
adloinlner blk 35 N S S (for 1911,
1019 1013 1014V
8 blk bd 's by 7th st e by Lime st
N S S (for 1912. 1913, 1914) ........
KT1L fyatt Vllr 1 NT S M rfor 1913. 1914
All fractl blk 4 N S N (for 1911, 1912,
All9blk 13 N SN Vf or. 1911", "1912,' 1913,
' 1914) ...... .... ... ...
ah iiV ft a and w hv 1S0 ft n and
s in ne cor blk B Dunn's Central (for
1911, 1312, 1913, lVli
T o.o 5 ft 7 V.1V Allrfd's (for 19141..
Com 105 ft s of nw cor blk B Allred's,
s 35 ft 205 ft n 35 ft w 205 ft (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) ............ ..
rm at l nt 10 nllc f! Allrpd s. e
60 ft n 120 ft -w 60 ft s 120 ft (for
1911, 1912, 1313, 1314J
Lots 1-2 9 10 blk C Allred's (for 1913,
Ttn 1 2 3 4 5 6 8 9 10 '11 '12 blk B All-
-- .itnr- 1011 1012. 1913: 19141..
txrL 7 hlV Tk A11rvrl'c! tfnr 1912 19141
All blk E Allred's (for 1911, 1912, 191S,
1914) ...
ah it 1 wv AiiTfl's ffor 19141..
All lot 1 blk H Allred's (for 1912, 1913,
All ln 1 nilr" l" Allrd'j? (for 19141.
All lot 3 blk 1 Allred's. (for 1911. 1912,
T.rtt i -an A ? hlk 2 Allrwl s (for 1914)
fiiA- of n&li. lot 4 blk 2 Allred's (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
Cl. !-. A hit 2 Allrpd's ffor 19141..
Nw lot 4 blk 2 Allred's (for 1911,
- 1019 ,1013 10141
All lot 3 blk 3 Allred's (for 1911, 1912,
1913. 1914) ..... ..... ........
All lot 4 blk" 5 Allred's (for 1914)...
Lots 1 aiid 4 blk 6 Allred's (for 1914)
All lot 4 blk 8 Allred's (for 1914)....
' Lots 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 11 Fla Central
Land Co sub lot 1 blk K Allred's (for
All9 lot 4blkl Fla cVntral" Land Co
- sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914).
Lots 6 7 blk 1 Fla Central Land Co sub
-Kllro 9 onrl 4 A.11rwVs (t(tT 19141....
All lot 1 blk 2 Fla Central Land Co

sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
' Lots 2 5 6 9 blk 2 Fla Central Land Co
..v kilr 9 arA A Allroil'a ffor 19141.

Lots 3 4 blk 2 Fla Central Land Co sub
blks 3 and 4 Aiireas iior iij. ...
Lots 7 and 8 blk 2 Fla Central Land Co
sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)
-Lots 11 and 12 blk 2 Fla Central Land
Co sub blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
1914)...... 4..". ........
Lot 5 blk 3 Fla Central LandCo sub
blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)......
t q on in iu a Fla. Central Land
rn mh lks 3 and 4 Allred s (for
lJt9lVblk3 Fla CentVaV Land Co sub
blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for 1914)....
. a hiv 4 vml Central Land
. ; Co sub blks 3 an! 4 Allred's (for
19141 ... .-
Lots 5 6 and 8 blk 4 Fla Central Land
rv onh blks 3 and 4 Allred's (for
S lot 1 blk 5 Allred's (for 1914).
8 lot 3 blk 5 Allred's (for 1914)....
All lot-4 blk 5 Allred's (for 1914)....
ii vii. iiiwl'a (tor 1 91 41 ........
Lots 1 to 26 incl Fla Central Land Co
sub blks 1 and 2 Allred's (for 1914)
Lots 29 to 5-i incl Fla Central Land Co
sub blks 1 ana z Aiireas .i
i .Vviir -v Allroil'c ( for 19141....
All n and e of r r of lot 2 blk Y All Allred's
red's Allred's (for 191)..... ... ;'";"
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Seymour's sub sw
part lots 2 and 4 blk Y Allred's (for
All n and e of r r lot 4 blk Y Allred's
(for 1914). 4A;iT'
Lots 7 and 10 Clyatt's sub (for 1914)..
Lots 8 and 9 Clyatt's sub (for 1914) ...
Lot 17 Clyatt's sub (for 1914).......
120 ft e and w on w side lot 20 Clyatt s
sub (for 1914)
Com 746 ft n of se cor of sw sec 8 tp
15 r 22, n 682 ft w 480 ft s 682 ft e
680 ft (for 1913. 1914)..............
Com on w side Daugberty ;st 440 ft s
of old city limits, s.163 ft w 409 ft n
" 163 ft e 409 ft (for 1913, 1914)......
Lots 12 3 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18
-Dnimoio nlat tfnr 19141...-
ru i Orees and Mcilasters (tor

1913, 1914) .....
ItV, and seJ,4 lot 22 Smith and Daug-h
t fv 1Q19 10141

M as
Gary Mrs F R.
5 03
39 15
11 55
13 02
114 15
13 05
14 93
J R "White.....
Mrs M E Smith.
Unknown .
F W Ditto .....
Unknown ....
Giles R M
12 08
10 50
12 57
Unknown .......
Odd Fellows Lodge ..
Unknown. ...
10 50
6 75
13 35
11 48
9 90
S iZ
34 62
16 0
24 ii
2'i 44
J D McDuffy....
8 T Sistrunk ..
Unknown .
Mrs. F R Gary
Unknown -. ..
Prescilla Cody
Unknown .
Weihe F G B
4 43
40 43
16 15
4 99
Carmichael and Son
Unknown .... .....
Unknown .'.
4 99
5 18
.22 50
9 90
11 48
Nannie Echols
C H Stewart
George Giles
48 30
D A Clark & Walter Ray
217 92
107 67
157 95
591 OS
39 83
16 50
40 13
10 20
63 75
8 93
8 6?
Baxter Carn .......
E P Rentz
R. S Hall
Georga Giles
D S wooarow
Unknown .. ..
R R Carroll
A Brooks I
n T. Crooks ...........
10 20
5 17
22 50
Nellie Garrison
5 47
13 05
22 80
13 05
10 50
Unkown .....
8 Wooclrow
Unknown .. .. .......
J A Quart erman ''
C C Shooter
8 93
55 06
Unknown ....... J-
4 39
39 83
14 14
S Woodrow .
D S Woodrow .......
Unknown ...........
24 38
2 03
Unknown .... ......
14 93
57 45
45 15
4 39
Mrs Lottie Jarvis
William Lucius
Smith and Roberts
George Curry ..
. 4 99
16 80
7 05
13 35
9 90
19 65
2 03
. 2 90
2 03
5 53
1 40
2 64
2 64
3 59
1 56
1 40
3 42
1 23
1 38
1 23
2 64
1 54
2 33
2 03
2 33
2 03
1 23
2 03
Brag Scriven
W J Gooden
W Johnson
Unknown .. .. .......
B H Seymour ........
JI T Orr
Unknown ..... ...
B H! Seymour
Walter TVells .
Mrs D A Smith.. ..
Unknown . ...
8 15
2 63
1 64
1 24
2 03
3 60
7 05
7 63
1 24
1 54
S Benjamin..
Unknown ..... ...
Unknown .. .. ..
Unknown..... ...
B H Seymour
B H Seymour ....
Unknown ....
Unknown .
jUnknown .....
1 84
1 24
1 24
2 03
1 54
Unknown .....
99 iT"n known
22ip Smith
22 !M McCormick
P Stewart
E C Smith.


13 65
4 20
6 58
5 48
3 12

C Smith ....
E C Smith..


25 ft n and s by 100 ft e and w in nw:
cor lot 28 istnith and Daugherty (for
100 ft e and w by 125 ft n ana s on w
side of lot 29 Smith and Daugherty
(for 194)
Lots 3 32 and 33 Smith and Daugh
erty (for 1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 35 and s lot 38 Smith and
Daue-hertv (for 19141 ......!
N lot 38 Smith & Daug-herty(for 1914)
All lot 39 Smith & Daug-herty (for 191ZJ
All lot 42 Smith and Daugherty (for
1912, 1914)...
All lot 46 Smith & Daugherty (for 1914)
All lot 48 Smith and Daug-herty (for
1912. 1913. 1914)
All lot 55 Smith and Daugnerty (for!
1911. 1914)
E and nwi lot 58 Smith and Daugh
erty (for 1314)
Lots 63 64 Smith and Daugherty (fori
1S14) ... ....
49 1-3 ft n and s on n end of lot 2 and
all of lot 3 Reardons Middletown
(for 1911. 1914)
All lot 7 Reardon's Middleto-wn (for
Com at se cor lot 1 Reardon's Middle-
town, e 69 ft n 162 ft w 69 ft s 162 ft
(for 1914)
105 ft sq in ne cor blk 9 Caldwell (for
1913. 1914)
Com at ne cor blk 10 Caldwell, w 70
ft s 104 ft e 14 ft n 9 ft e 50 ft n 95
ft (for 1912, 1913, 1914).
Com 70 ft e of nw cor blk 10 Caldwell's
e 70 ft s 104 It w 70 ft n 104 It (tor
1912. 1913. 1914)
65 ft n and s by 105 ft e and w in sw
cor blk 12 Caldwell's (for 1914) ..
W blk 18 Caldwell's (for 1914)
70 ft n and s by 10a ft e and w in nw
cor blk 20 Caldwell's (for 1814)..
Lots 1 and 2 sub of blk 21 Caldwell's
(for 1914)
SeU fblk 22 Caldwell's (for 1914)
K blk 23. e oik 24 uaiaweils tior
1912. 1913, 1914) ;
Com 144 ft e of sw cor blk 29 Cald
well's, e 70 ft n 70 ft w 70 ft s 70 ft
(for 1912, 1914) .....
Com 150 ft w of .se cor blk 30 Cald
well's w 60 ft n 123 ft e 60 ft s 123
ft (for 19141
N of e blk 31 Caldwell's (for 1913,
1914) ...
Lot 6 Benton's sub blk 34 Caldwell's
(for 1914)
90 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s in nwi
cor blk 36 Caldwell's (for 1914) J
70 ft e and rw by 120 ft n and s in nwi
cor blk 37 Caldwell's (for 1914) ....
Lots 4 5 6 blk 1 Benjamin's sub blks i
40 and 50 Caldwell's (lor 1914)....
Lot 3 'blk 1 Benjamin's sub blks 40 and
41 Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lot 6 Mk 2 Benjamin's sub blks 40 41
Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lot 7 blk 2 Benjamin's sub blks 40 41
Caldwell's (for 1911, 1914)
Lot 8 blk 2 Benjamin's sub blks 40 41
Caldwell's (for 1914) ...............
Lots 11 and 13 blk 2 and part lot 10 blk
2 lying- n of lot 13 blks 40 41 Cald Caldwell's
well's Caldwell's (for 1914)
142 ft e and w by 118 ft n and s in nw
cor blk 44 Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lats 7 and 8 Hatcher's sub n blk 45
Caldwell's (for 1914)
50 ft n a.d s by 105 ft e and w dn nw
cor sw, blk 45 Caldwell's (lor 1914)
W ex 150 ft e and iw by 87 2-3 ft n
and s in nw cor folk 46 Caldwell's (for
1912. 1914) ....
65 ft n and s by -118 ft e and w in nw
cor blk 47 Caldwell's (lor iiz, 1914)
Lot 6 Buffuim's ub blks 52 and 55
Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lots 11 12 Buffum's sub blks 52 55
Caldwell's (for 1914)
Lot 1 and e lot 2 sub of blk 53 Cald-
iwell's (for 1911, 1912. 1914).......
W lot 2, sub of blk 53 Caldwell's (for
19141 ...i ... ... ......
Lot 3 Teag-ue's re-survey blks 54 59 60
Caldwell's (for 1914) .............
E 1-3 lot 4 Teague's re-survey blks 54
59 60 Caldwell's (for 1912, 1914) ..
W blk 62 Caldwell's (for 1914) ..
Com at sw eor blk A Caldwell's, n 290
ft & 470 ft s 290 ft -w 470 ft, also com
at ne cor blk A Caldwell's, w 40 ft s
127 itw 110 ft s 130 ft e 250 ft n
to p o b (for 1914)
All blk D Caldwell's (for 1911, 1912,
1914) ... ...
All blk E Caldwell's (for 1914)
All blk H Caldwell's (for 914) ....
All blk J Caldwell's (for 1914)
Com at nw cor blk O Caldwell's, s 7.09
chs e 7.13 chs n 7.09 chs w 7.13 chs
(for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) .......
Com at ne cor blk X Caldwell's, w 623
ft s 250 ft .w 100 ft s 290 ft e 723 ft
n 540 ft (for 1914) .-
All lot 5 Oklawaha Park (for 1914)..
Lots 8 9 10 Oklawaha Park (for 1914)
All lot 126 Linwood Park (for 1914)..
All lot 127 Linwood Park (for 1914) ...
All lot 128 Linwood Park (for 1914) ..
Lots 131 and 132 Linwood Park (for
19141 ......
Lots. 144 and 145 Linwood Park (for
19141 -..
Lots B and C blk 1 "Woodrow's plat plat
book A case 129 (1911. 1912, 1313
19141 ....
All lot C blk 4 Woodrow's plat plat
book A page 129 (for 1911, 1914)....
Com 398 ft e of interseotSon Ft King
ave and Tuseawilla st, e 120 ft n 142
ft w 120 ft s 142 ft (for 1913, 1914).
Com 100 ft e of se cor blk 76 O S, e 81
ft n 119 ft w 81 ft s 119 ft (for 1914)
Com 100 ft w of intersection Ft King
ave and Watula st. s lis ft w 66 It
n 119 ft e 66 ft (f or 1914) ........
Lots 10 15 and e lot 9 Stern Stern-berger's
berger's Stern-berger's sur (for 1911, 1912, M313.
1914) V.I
Com at a pt 210 ft e of a pt 235 ft n of
nw cor blk 80 O 8, s 77 Iks e 1.72 chs
n 77 links w 1.72 chs (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
Com .on e side Osceola st 165 ft n of s
bdy of sec 8 tp 15 r 22, s 125 ft e to
8 A L r r ne with r r to pt e of P o b
w to p o b (for 1914).
Com on e side Osceola st 40 f t n of s bdy
of sec 8 -tp 15 r 22, e to S A L sw to
Osceola st n to p o b ,(for 1914).....
Com at a pt 522 yds n of Alvarez grant
on line with Osceola st n 578 ft e
567.9 ft to rierht of way of 8 A L rr
thence sw with r r to p o b (for 1911,
1912. 1914)
Com 76 ft s of nw cor sec 17 tp 1 r 22,
s 80 ft e 105 ft n 80 ft w 105 ft (for
1911. 1912.1913. 19141
Com 1402-3 ft sof sw Intersection of
Smith and Orange sts s 76 ft w 100
ft n 76 ft e 100 ft (for. 1913, 1914)...
Blks A C E and F Dunn's Highland
Park (for 1914)
Lots 12 3 blk B Dunn's Highland Park
(for 1914) .-i
Lots 1 2 3 4 17 18 19 20 blk D Dunn's
Highland Park (for 1914)
All lot 14 blk D Dunn's Highland Park
(for 1911. 1912, 1914)
All lot 3 Magnolia Place (for 1914)...
Lots 7 8 9 Magnolia Place (for 1914)...
All lot 12 Magonlia Place (for 1914) ..
Lots 13 14 15 Magnolia Place (for 1912,
1914) ....... .....
Lots 18 19 20 21 Magnolia Place (for
1912, 1914) .. ....j
All lot 25 Magnolia Place (for 1913,!
Lots 27 and 36 Magnolia Place for 1914)
All lot 31 Magnolia Place (for 1912,!
1914) .....
Lots 41 and 42 Magnolia Place (for
1912, 1914) .....
All lot 47 Magnolia Place tfor 1914)...
Lots 50 and 51 Magnolia Place (for
1913. 1914) ....
Lots 66 and 67 Magnolia Place (for
Lots 68 and 69 Magnolia Place (for
1914) .....
Lots 71 and 72 Magnolia Place (for
1912. 1912. 19141
Lots 77 78 79 80 81 90 91 92 93 and 94
Masrnolia Place (for 1912, 1914)
Lots 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 and 89 Mag Mag-nolai
nolai Mag-nolai Place (for 1914)
Lots 1 2 3 4 and 5 blk 1 Palmetto Park
(for 1914)
Lot 9 except east 10 ft blk 1 Palmetto
Park (for 1914)
Lots 4 and 5 blk 2 Palmetto Park (for
Lots 2 and 3 blk 4 Palmetto Park (for
1913. 1914)
Lots 2 and 3 blk 5 Palmetto Park (for
Com 32 ft e of w cor Alvarez grant, e
14.14 chs n 7.07 chs w 14.14 chs S 7.07
chs (for 19141


3 3

Mrs J F Crawtord .... 1 68
Mrs J F Crawford .... 7 35
E C Smith... ..... ... 21 06
H S Chambers .. ..... 14 93
R W Flinn .. .. ..... 5 18
E C Smith ... .... 38 55
E C Smith 3 90
J A Pittman 2 03
Unknown ..... 3 59
J F Hollinshcd ....... 3 90
D S Woodrow ........ 7 05
Wm Hocker 1 54

E W Davis ...
J D Robertson
43 58
16 50
15 23
18 08
30 98
45 15
28 32
12 27
5 48
20 40
4 39
105 79
6 27
7 35
65 33
8 63
J H Spencer
W D Davis ...
R R Carroll
R R Carroll
Wm Wolf :j.
D 8 Woodrow
J R Moorhead .......
Citizens Investment Co
D 8 Woodrow
Mrs Musie Bullock
C E Brown
Mrs M S Brown .....
Mrs. T H Livingston
Mrs S D'Souter
G T Liddon ..........
C W Hunter ...........
E P Rentz ....
Unknown ..........
Unknown .
Unknown . f. .
T J Killebrew ........
Mrs L B McKean
Baxter Cam ......
Baxter Carn ..... ..
Unknown .... .... ...
16 50
22 02
79 45
4 69
5 40
48 00
16 50
60 12
4 69
10 20
10 20
51 45
16 50
16 50
4 69
43 28
40 13
5a 88
87 38
13 05
F W Ditto ........
Mrs M E Fox ........
L F Blalock ..........
Unknown .........
Unknown .. .. .. ....
E E Robinson ........
M J Roess ;
H M Hampton
F G Moorhead
B H Sanders
D S Woo&row
Mrs J F Pedrlck
33 15
22 80
5 18
5 18
5 18
R C Connor
130 99
D A Clark & Walter Ray
D S Woodrow ........
C C Bailey .......
W K Zewadskl ........
C B Woodrow ........
J R Dewey
79 80
9 90
12 27
1 94
6 67
Ocala Lbr & Supply Co
Mrs J A Miller .......
D 8 Woodrow
Heirs Mrs L P Pike...
5 78
2 33
39 64
8 63
8 93
7 05
5 29
13 95
4 20
96 15
19 95
8 93
13 35
3 90
5 09
3 12
2 82
8 33
2 82
12 57
,12 88
2 89
4 23
3 04
5 32
2 33
5 32
2 83
2 83
5 79
12 41
8 S3
20 40
1 08
2 33
3 90
1 94
w i uary i
J H Spencer
Ditto and Maloney
Unknown' ...
Citizens Gas Co
Citizens Gas Co
Stephen Hodge
Unknown... .. ...
T P Drake
Unknown .... ......
T P Drake
Unknown .... .. ....
A L Woodrow ....
R L Anderson .......
D S Woodrow
Mrs F M Morrison ...
B H Seymour .........
TTTiTrnown . ....
D S Woodrow .........
E E Robinson ........
P V. TtoM-n son ........
B W Partridge and
E E Robinson ........
F E Weatherbee
Woodrow & Robinson
L F Savares ..........
Mrs Cora McClure .
B H Seymour
M E Robinson ........
F E McClane .........
Ocala Lbr & Supply Co
IT F Means ...........
Jacksonville Dev Co...


Lots 12 and 13 Bullock's ub neU (for;
laid, iij
Com at nw cor of nei of neU. sec 191
tp Id, r 22, s 3.17 chs e 3.17 chs n 3.17
chs w 3.17 chs (for 1912, 1913, 1914).
Com 109 ft .w of ne cor of nw'i of ne
sec 19 tp 15 r 22. w 260 ft s 210 ft d
260 it n 210 It (for 1914)
Com 210 ft s of nw cor of nei of ne4
sec 19 tp 15 r 22, w 369 ft 210 ft e
589 ft n 210 ft w to nob (for 1914)
Com 732 ft e of nw cor of neU sec la
tp 15 r 22, e 239 ft s 420 ft w 273 fd
n 320 ft e 84 ft n 100 ft (for 1914)
Com 698 ft e of nw cor ne4 sec 19 tpj
15 r 22, s ioo it e 34 it n 100 it w 3
ft (for 1913, 19141
S of seH blk 82 Gary's add (for 1911
1912, 1913. 1914)
97 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s in na
cor blk 85 Gary's add (for 1914)
40 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s in se
cor blk 85 Gars's add (for 1914) ...
50 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s In sej
cor oik 84 Gary's add (for 1912, 1914)
Com 40 ft w of se cor blk 8a Gary's add
w 50 ft n 112 ft e 50 ft s 112 ft (for,
90 ft e and w on e side blk 86 Gary's
add (for 1914)
Com 20 ft "w of ne cor blk 87 Gary's
add. w 80 ft s 115 ft e 80 ft n 115
It (for 1911. 1912. 1914)
Com 135 ft w of ne cor blk 88 Gary's
add. w 45 ft s 112 ft e 45 ft n 112 ft
(for 1913, 1914)
45 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s in se
cor blk 88 Gary's add (lor 1913. 1914)
Com at nw cor blk 88 -Gary's add w 4Td
it s 112 rt e 45 rt n 112 rt (for 1913
1914) ...
All blk 89 Gary's add (for 19141 .....
All w of S A L r r blk 90 Gary's add!
(lor 1914)
All blk 98 Gary's add (for 1914)
All w of 8 A L r t blk 99 Gary's add
(for 1914)
50 ft e and w by 112 ft n and s in ne corj
blk 100 Gary's add (for 1914)
Com 121 y2 ft w of ne cor blk 100 Gary's
add w 50 rt s 112 It e 50 It n 112 iq
(for 1914)
Com -225 ft w of ne cor blk 100 Gary's
add, n 112 ft w 45 ft s 112 ft e 45 fd
(for 1913, 1914)
Lot bounded n by s 3rd st e by S A Ii
r r s by S 8th st w by iw bdy of wy2
of se (for 1914)
Lots 135 141 and 143 Gary's add (fori
Lots 136 139 and 145 Gary's add (for!
E lyins: w of S A L r r blk 2 Scott's
survey (for 1914)
All e of 8 A L r r blk 2 Scott's survey
(for 1912, 1914)
Com 84 ft w of se cor blk 5 Scott's sur
vey n 112 ft iw.Sl ft s 112 ft e 81 fd
(for 1911. 1912, 1914)
All e of S A L r r blk 8 Scott's surveyi
1 a .n.n.rt.jx
Kior ii:, isi;
Com 85 ft w of se cor blk 9 Scott's sur
vey n 119 ft w 45 ft s 119 ft e 4o ft
(for 1913. 1914) ...j
66 ft e and w by 119 ft n and s In ne
cor blk 9 Scott's survey (for -1914)..
79 ft e and w by 119 ft n and s In nw
cor blk 10 Scott's sur (for 1914) i
Lots 3 to 13 and 16 to 33 incl Connor's
sub blks 5 and 6 Scott's survy -(for
1911, 1912 ,1913,,1914)
Lots 1 2 3 9 10 11 12 15 16 17 18 blk 1
Lincoln Heights (for 1914)
All lot 13 blk 1 Lincoln Heights (for
1912, 3914) ...
All lot 8 blk 1 Lincoln Heights (for
1911, 1914)
Lots 1 to 13 inc blk 2 Lincoln Heigbts
fo 1914) ...
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 14 15 and 16 blk 3
Lincoln Heights for 1914)
All ex lots 2 4 and 22 blk 4 Lincoln
He.ihts (for 19141
All lot 2 blk 4 Lincoln Heights (for
1914) ...
Lots 4 6 7 8 10 12 13 and 14 blk 5 Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Heierhts (for 1914)
All lot 5 blk 5 Lincoln Heights (for
Lots 9 and 11 blk 5 Lincoln Heights
(for 1912. 1913. 19141
Lots 1 and 4 blk 6 Lincoln Heigbts (for
1912, 1914)
Lots 2 3 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
and 18 blk 6 Lincoln Heignts (for
19141 ... ... ......
All lot 3 blk 1 Ditto's Te vised plat (for
All lot 4 blk 1 Ditto's revised plat (for
1911, 1912. 1913. 1914)
All px 22 inches off n end lot D blk 2
Ditto's revised plat (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
All ex 22 inches off n end lot 3 blk 2
Ditto's revised nlat (for 1914) ....
All lot 6 blk 2 Ditto's revised plat (for
1911. 1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 1 blk 3 Ditto's revised plat (for
1914) ... ...
All lot 2 blk 3 Ditto's revised plat (for
1912. 1914)
Lot 7 and 10 blk 3 Ditto's revised plat
ffor 1912. 19141
Lots 12 and 3 blk 1, blks ? 3 4 5 6 and
7. lots 1 2 and 3 blk 8. hlks 9 and 10
lots 5 and 6 blk 11, blk? 12 13 14 15
c-r,A ift into 9 9 4 K R 7 anrl 8 blk 17
nalr Tiid-rp ffor 19141
All lot 4 bik 4 Oak R,id?e (for 1914)..
All lot 1 blk 11 Oak i.idge (for 1914).
All lot 1 blk 17 Oak Ridge (for 1914)..
All lot l blk 20 Oak Ridsre (for 1914)..
All blks 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28
m lot 1 blk 20 Oak Ridsre (for 1914)
All 72i4 ft ti and s bv 72 'ft e and
w in s-e cor lot 1 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
acre on w side lot 3 12 G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 19J4)
55 ft n and s by 163 ft e and w in se
cor lot 3 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
Com 40 ft e of nw cor lot 5 E G Smith's
e 45 ft s 138 ft w 45 ft n 138 ft
(for 1913, 1914) .......
40 ft e and w by 138 ft n and s in nw
cor lot 5 E G Smith's (for 1911 ,1912,
1913 1914)
Com at sw cor lot 5 E G Smith's, e
177 ft n 139 ft w 177 ft
ft, also com 85 ft e of nw cor blk o
E G Smith's, e 43 ft s 138 ft w 43 ft
n 138 ft (for 1913, 1914)
Com 39 ft w of ne cor blk 5 E G Smith's
w 39 ft s 138 ft e 39 ft n 138
ft (for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) .......
50 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s in sw
cor lot 6 E G Smith's (for 1913. 1914)
Com 50 ft e of sw cor lot 6, e 50 ft n
100 ft w 50 ft s 100 ft (for 1911, 1912,
1914) ..
50 ft e and w by 110 ft n and s in se
cor lot 6 E 4 Smith's (for 1912, 1914)
N lot 6 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
Com 40 ft w of se cor lot 7 E G Smith's
,w 76 ft n 89 ft e 76 ft s 89 ft (for
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
40 ft e and w by 89 ft n and s in se cor
lot 7 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912
1913. 1914)
E of sw lot 7 E G
Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913, 1914)
W of sw4 lot 7 E G
Smith's (for
1911 ,1912, 1913, 1914)
Ne4 of nrw4 lot 7 E G Smith's
1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
52 ft e and w by 85 ft n and s in ne
cor lot 7 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914) .............
E lot 8 E G Smith's (for 1911, 1912,
Wi4 of lot 10 E G Smith's (for 1914)
E of e lot 10 E G Smith's (for 1911,
W of w lot 10 E G Smith's (for
Lots 1 and 2 Giles' sub lot 11 E. G.
Smith's (for 1911, 1912, 1913. 1914)..
Lot 3 4 5 Giles' stib lot 11 E G Smith's
for 1912. 1914)
Lt 11 Giles' sub lot 11 E G Smith's
(for 1911 ,1912, 1914)
43 ft e and w on e end lot12 E G
Smith's (for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
Com 43 ft w of ne cor lot 12 E G
Smith's, w 43V. ft s 174 ft e 43 ft
n 174 ft (for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)..
43 ft e and w on w end lot 12 E G
Smith's (for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)..
Com 87 ft w of ne cor 'lot 12 E G
Smith'3 w 43 ft s 174 ft e 43 ft n
174 ft (for 1911. 1912, 1913, 1914)...
Lots 2 'and 3 sub of lot 13 E G Smith's
(for 1914) .... -.
Lots 4 and 5 sub of lot 13 E G Smith's
(for 1911, 1912. 1913, 1914)
Lot 1 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's
1911. 1912. 1913. 19-4)
Lot 2 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's (for

1911, 1914)
Lot 3 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's (for
1911, 1912. 1913, 1914)
Lot 4 sub of lot 14 E G Smith's (for
1911. 1912. 1913, 1914)
Lots 5 and 6 sub of lot 14 EG Smith's
(for 1911. 1912. 1913, 1914)
All lot 16 E G Smith's (for 1911. lt.
U13. 1914) :

OWNER or legal

tj 5 1
CS rj o
H r y
22Munroe & Chamblis3 tr
3 90
29 40
7 35
4 20
7 35
2 24
31 95
3 12
1 94
3 90
12 87
1 87
13 65
2 63
2 33
2 63
3 60
1 3
2 82
2 33
" 4 69
2 63
8 93
8 93
5 48
5 48
4 63
2 33
- 5 78
5 48
Heirs E L Freyermuth.
Mrs M E Lyles .. ....
Unknown ..... ... ....
E E DeCamp .........
P Michael ..... .......
Unknown ...
J H ,4 Brown
John McNeil...........
J D McCall
W T Gary
Lydia Beville
B Richardson ..
Mrs. F R Gary
Ocala and S W R R...
Mrs. F R Gary .......
Ocala and S W R It.
B Goldman ...........
Unknown ........
Mary Jones .......
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Heirs T R Gary .......
18 15
iW T Gary
Mrs F R Gary
M Morg an
R A Tate
E : T Helvenston

Heirs Wm Young 19 95
S D Stwart 6 27
R F Rogers 2 33
H Johnson 95 55
Clark Ray Johnson Co. 9 42
Unknown 2 33
W H Spikes 6 58
Clark Ray Johnson Co 8 53
Clark Ray Johnson Co 7 05
Iciark Ray Johnson Co 9 73
Unknown 1 54
(Clark Ray Johnson Co 8 58
(Andrew Scott ..... ... 1 64
(unknown .... .... ... 3 12
unknown. ........... 4 53
'Clark Ray Johnson Co 10 50
f W Ditto ........... 1 64
Unknown ..... ..... 3 90
W J Gooden .......... 4 20
Forest Wright ..... ... 5 48
Unknown ....... ..... 3 90
H Hampton ... .. .. 1 54
F W Ditto ............ 2
A L Izlar .. ....... 3 90

18 13
Clark Ray Johnson Co
Hattie Mcintosh
Chas F Schneider
Woodrow, Curren
and Chazal .....
Ellis Wlngo
Clark Ray Johnson Co
20 F,5
1 23
24 33
Morris Solomon

18 OS
10 29
10 20
5 78
10 20
6 28
2 31
3 90
5 78
6 48
30 2tf
4 20
4 20
5 22
3 90
3 t0
4 20
5 48
2 03
3 90
3 12
7 05
3 90
7 84
3 U
4 2&
e z$
4 20
2 33
3 90
3 SO
3 SO
,16 50
25 95
7 05
IS 35

Celia Jones
R C Murry
Mary Pearson
Mary Pearson
Alice Woodard ..
C Wiggins ......
Unknown .....
Wm Giles.....
Mrs M E
H A Fausett ........
C C Shooter
Unknown .... ....
Unknown ..... ...
II Felder ... ,. ... ..
Unknown ...... ... ..
John Dawkins .. ..
Ella Bythewood
'Sara Dawkins .. ..
Wm Mitchell .
Unknown ..... ...
Unknown ..... .. ...
R Graham ..... ....
Unknown ..... ...
Carrie Felder

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

E C Smith..... ...

Tots 9 and 10 Bullock's sub neU (fori

All lots 23 and w 2-3 of lot 24 Smith
1914) ...3!
All lot 10 Bullock's add (for 1914)
16 50
t 33
Susan Jacobs
mad Daugnerty (for 1914)
Baxter Cam .....


c s:
cS c
? H m
o m c

s c
w K CO
O s) O
br O



Lota 12 3 4 6 7 sub of lot 18 E G

bmith's rfor 1911. 1912.-1913. 1913).
-All lot 22. Mitchell's first plat (for 1911,
IV 14, 13X3, 1J14)
K4 lot 1 Mitchell's revised (for 1914).
All lot 13 Mitchell's revised (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 1314)
Lots 15 and 47 Mitchell's revised (forj
' 1311, 1U14)
All lot 16 Mitchell's revised (for 1911,
1912 .1913. 19141 ,.
Lots 17 and 18 Mitchell's revised (for
1912. 1913, 1914)
All lot 33 Mitchell's revised (for 1914)
Lots 39 V2 43 and 54 Mitchell's (for 1911,
All lot 41 Mfctchell's'revised'ifor'iSii)
Lots 45 and 46 Mitchell's revised (for
1912. 1914)
Lots 56 57 and 58 Mitchell's revised (for
1912, 1914)
Lots 9 10 11 12 12 27 28 30 31 32 42
Mitchell's revised (for 1911, 1914)...
All lot I H J Green's add (for 1912, 1914)
All lot 2 a J Green's add (for 1811,1
1912. 1914)
All lot 4 S J Green's add (for 1911, 1912,
1314) ... .4
Com at sw -cor lot 18 E G Smith's add,
w 50 ft n 100 ft e 50 ft s 100 ft (for
1914) ...
Com at rw cor lot 15 E G Smith's add,
w 49 ft s 83 ft e 49 ft si 83 ft (for
Com 759 ft vr of ne cor of sw
w 50 ft s 224 ft e 50 ft Ji 224 ft (for;
Lots 1 and 3 tlk 6 West End (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 1914)
Lots 14 and 16 blk 8 West End (forj
1914) ....
Lot 18 blk 8 West End (for 191L- 1912,
1913, 1914) .:
Lots 6 and 8 blk 9 West End (for 1911.
1912. 1913. 1914)
All lot 18 blk. 9 West End (for 1911,
1912. 1914) ...
All lot 19 blk 9 West End (for 1911.
1913, 1914)
All lot 12 blk 10 West End (for 1914)
Lots 14 and 16 blk 10 West End (for
Lot 15 and 17 blk 10 West End (for
1913. 1914)
Lots 18 22 and 24 blk 10 West End (for
1912, 1914)
All lot 20 blk 10 West End (for 1914)..
W lot 4 amd all lot 6 blk 29 West
"Knrl ffnr 1914) .-....
All lot 24 blk 29 West End (for 1913,!
Lots 1 and 3 blk 30 West End (for 1912,
1913, 1914) .......
Lots 21 22 23 and 24 blk 30 West End
rfor 1912. 1913. 1S14) .'.
Lots 1 to 10 lc blk 49 West End (for
Lots 1 to 10 inc blk 50 West End (for
1912, 1914)
Lots 1 4 5 8 and 9 blk 1 Western (for
1912, 1913, 1914) ;;-vV
Lots 12 and 13 blk 1 Western (for 1912,
1913, 1914)
All lot 1 blk 4 Western (for 1914) ....
All lot 1 blk 5 Western (for 1914)....
T.t a and li blk 5 Western (for 1914)
All lot 7 blk 5 Western (for 1912, 1913,
1914) .....
All lot 1 blk 6 Western (for 1914)..
All lot 7 blk 6 Western (for 1914)..

. All lot 1 lieardon's Due West (for 1912,
1914) ..................
Lots 5 land 9 Reardon's Due West (for
191 4 ......

All lot 10 Rearndon's Due West (fori
Lots 12345678 and 11 blk 51 Santa
Maria Flace (for 114) -i
Lots 1 to 24 inc ex lots 21 23 blk 71
Santa Maria Place (for 1914) ......
Lots 21 and 23 blk 71 Santa Maria
Place (for 1914) ..............
ryts i to 28 Inc blk 72 Santa Maria
PlacA (for 1914)
Lots 30 and 32 blk 72 iSanta Maria
Place (for 1914) ..
All blk 73 Santa Maria Place (for 1914)
Lots 1 to 28 inc blk 74 Santa Maria
Plar (tor 1914)
Tota 29 and 31 blk 74 Santa iMaria
Place (for 1914) ...................
Lota 30 and 32 blk 74 Santa Maria
Place (for 1914) "':z::z
All blk 75 Santa Marda Place (for 1914)
Com 25 ft s of nw cor of
s 208 ft e 208 ft n 104 ft w 104 ft n
104 ft rw 104 ft (for 1914)
Lots 1 to 16 inc Columbia City (for
1 ?l1 4
Lots 17 to 25 inc Columbia City (fori
in 4 ... ...
Lots 26 to 40 inc Columbia City (fori

1914) ,.; ... -i. ... ..........
Com 198 ft n of se cor of nw4 of ne
n 198 ft w 420 ft 198 ft e 420 ft (for
1914) ...
Com 617.21 ft s of ne cor of nw4
s 160 ft .w 204 ft n 160 ft 204 ft (for
1914) ... ...
ex 50 ft e and w by 103 ft n and s In
- ne cor lot 1 Cline's (for 1911, 1912,
- 1913,1914) .'.
Com 56 ft e of sw cor lot 5 Cllnes, n
89 f t w 5 6 ft n 68 ft e 112 ft n 40 ft Wj
112 ft n 14.6 ft e 208.6 ft s 208.6 ft w
152.6 ft (for 1912, 1914) .......
50 ft e and w by 100 ft n and s in sw
cor lot 5 Cline's add (for 1912, 1914).
Lot 7 and s lot 8 Cline's add (for
1911, 1912, 1914)
N lot 8 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
1913 1 ci 1 4 ) ,...'............
Nwy4 'lot9 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914) ..",,
N lot I'D Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
1913 1914) .......'.....,.. '..
N lot 11 Cline's add (for 1912, 1913,
1914) .......... ".........
N'A and sett lot 12 Cline's add (for
SwYi lot '2 Cline's add (for 1914)
N lot 13 Cline's add (for 1912, 1914)
All lot 1!) Cline's add (for 1912, 1914).
Se lot 17 Cline's add (for. 1911, 1912,
1913,1914) ........ ..............
SwVi lot 17 Cline's add (for 1911, 1914)
All lot 18 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
. 1913, 1914) ...
Se1, lot 20 Cline's add (for 1911, 1913,
11)14) .. ...
All lot 22 Cline's add (for 1914)
All lot 23 Cline's add (for 1911, 1912,
1913. 1914)

All lot 1 Tucker Hill (for 1911, 1913,
1914). ... ....
All lot 12 Tucker Hill (for 1912. 1914).
All lot, 14 Tucker Hill (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
Com 40 ft n of se cor lot 2 Dunn's N
W add. n 169 ft ,w 105 ft s 169 ft
e 105 ft (for 1911, 1913, 1914)
30 ft n and s by 105 ft e and w in ne
cor lot 2 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 1914) ....
40 ft n and s by 105. ft e and w in se
cor lot 2 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,1
1912, 1913, 1914) ...
Wri2 ex 30 ft n and s on n end lot 4
Dunn's N W add (for 1911, 1912,
191?:, 1914) .-.
S lot 5 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912 1913, 1914)
EVi lot Dunn's N W add (for 1914)..
N of n lot 11 Dunn's N W add (for
1911, 1912, 1913, 1914)
SV, of vM ex 37 ft e and w on w end
lot 11 Dunn's N W add fltor 1912,
19113, 1914) iv.
lot 11 Dunn's N "W add (for 1914)
Ne1, lot 12 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 114)
S and ne hi lot 14 Dunn's N W add
for 1912. 1914) ...
All lot 16 Dunn's N W add (for 1912,
19f4). .........
Se let 17 Dunn's N W add (for 1911,!
I.')t2. 1913. 1914)
70 ft ft and w by 115 ft n and s in sw
cor lot 18 Dunn's N w add (tor I3iz,
1913, 1914)
All bile A Dunn's N W add (for 1914).
Lots 1 2 3 4 5 7 9 11 12 13 14 blk B
Dnrvn's N W add (for 1914)
Lots (5 8 and 10 blk B Dunn's N W add
. ffor 1914)
Lots 1 2 4 6 7 9 and 14 blk C Dunn's
TC W add ffor 1911. 1912. 1913.1914)
Lots 2 3 4 5 7 9 and 11 blk D Dunn's N
W aAft (tar 1912. 1914) ..........
Lots 6 8 and 10 blk D Dunn's N W add
(for 1913, 1914)
Tau 1 3 5 7 8 10 11 12 and 14 blk E
Dunn's N W add (for 1911, 1912,
1913. 1914) ....
All blk P Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912, 1913. 1914)
All blk G Dunn's N W add (for 1911,
1912. 1913. 1914) ..
Lot! 1 3 5 7 blk I Dunn's N W add (for
Lots 9 11 13 and 14 blk J Dunn's N W
(for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
Lots 10 and 12 blk J Dunn's N W add
for 1911. 1912. 1913. 1914)
Lots 5 10 and 12 blk L Dunn's N W add
(for 1912. 1913, 1914)
All lot 9 blk L Dunn's N W add (for

1914) .v..

Unknown .... .... 705
Unknown..... 10 20
C C Shooter .. .. .... 1 24
Unknown .. .. .. .... 3 2
Unknown ..... ... 3 52
Unknown 627
Unknown. 10 60
Mrs ME Fox 1 24
Unknown 7 05
Unknown.... .... .... 85
F W Ditto ............ 7 05
Unknown.... .... .... 3 90
H A Fausett ......... 18 48
F W Ditto ....... 4 39
Unknown ... 4 30
Ida Mitchell ..... .... 6 67
Unknown ..... ....... 1 84
S J Finley ............ 3 42 1
W O Bartley v. ... 8 63 j
Unknown . ... ... 7 05 J
Cella Adams ... ... ... 7 84
Unknown .......... 7 05
J D McDuffy ... 7 05
Abe Lambright 49
Unknown ... .... 3 90
Lucy Hall ............ 1 24
Ed Mathews . . 4 69
Unknown ......... .. 3 90
Unknown .... ...... 705
C C Shooter 2 82
Ocala Investment Co... 1 54
Unknown ..... ... 201
Unknown . ... 3 DO j
Unknown .. .. .. .. .. 7 05
Unknown ..... ; . 3 12
H A Fausett ......... 4 69
Unknown . ... 6 75
Wim Pond er .. ... 19 65
J iW Manns ....... ... 93
J W Manns ........ .. 93
E D Mack 3 60
Smith and Roberts .... 2 80
Henry Gillam ..... 108
J D McCall 93
J C Boozer 5 48
J A Michael .......... 6 27
S Simmons 1 54
HA Fausett ......... 19 65
Unknown .. .. .. .... 3 90
Sam Hampton ...... 233
Unknown .......... 3 12
Cicero iMitchell ..... 3 12
Unknown ..... ...... 3 60
Unknown ....J ... ... 3 12
S and MSawaya 2 33 i
M S Sims 2 331
Unknown . 2 82 i
Unknown .... ...... 215
Unknown .. .. .. ... 1 54
Unknown ........... 151
John Brown 2 33
Unknown ..... ... ... 4 99
Unknown ..... ... .... 2 63
Unknown ..... ... ... 15 54
H A Fausett 6 87
F W Ditto .. 3 90
H A Fausett ... ... 14 93
J J Johnson 19 65
Andrew Scott ... 13 35
LT Gloster ........... 19 65
Unknown ..... 5 41
J C Boozer ........... 3 90
Unknown ..... ... ... 1 24
J C Boozer 3 60 1
F W Ditto 6 751
B Williams . . 7 05!
Unknown .... ... .... 2 03 1
Sarab Ward . ..... 7 05
. ;, "I
Unknown ... ... 5 48
Euegne Dixon ... 3 60
Unknown..... ... 7 05
Unknown ..... ....... 784
Unknown..... 9 90
P C Coleman .. .. ... 15 72
H Holland .. .. .. ... 22 32
Unknown 4 20
Unknown ... .... 4 20
Unknown ... 7 35
Unknown 7 05
D S Woodrow.. ...... 3 60
Unknown 7 05
Unknown: ,5 78
Unknown .... .... ... 124
Unknown 4 69
Unknown ... .... 2 33
Unknown .... 10 20
Unknown...'.. ... .... 7 05
Unknown .... 3 42
Unknown 3 60
Unknown.. .... 4 69
W A Alexander 2 33
Unknown.. 7 68
J C Boozer 3 90
Unknown ... .... 2 64
Unknown.... .... .... 9 59
Unknown ... .... 11 78
Unknown .. .. .. .... 11 78
J W Haynes 13 35
Unknown .. .. .... 5 79
Celia Austin .. ...... 3 37
E C- Smith 3 12
J R Blacklston 1 07


Lots 6 and S blk L Dunn's N W adc
for lall. 1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 13 blk L Dunn's N W add (for
All lot 14 blk L Dunn's N W add (for
1913, 1914)

All ex lots 12 and 14 blk N Dunn's N W
add (for 1911, 1112, 1914) i
Lots 1 to 12 inc blk O Dunn's N W add.'
(for 1911, 1913, 1914) 1
Lots 2 and 4 blk F Dunn's N W add (for!
1911, 1912, 1914)
Lots 5 7 9 blk P Dunn's N W add (fori
1911, 1913, 1914)
All ex lots 11 13 blk Q Dunn's N W add;
(for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) ....
All lot 11 blk R Dunn's N W add (for!
mi, 1914)
Lots 12 and 14 blk R Dunn's N W addf
(for 1912 ,1914)
All lot 5 blk T Dunn's N W add (fori
1911. 1912, 1913, 1914) t
All lot 9 bik T Dunn's N W add (for
1911, 1913, 1914) .....t
All lot 14 blk T Dunn's N W add 'for
1911, 1912, 1913. 1914)
All lot 2 blk U Dunn's N W add (for
1912, 1914)
Lots 3 4 5 7 9 and 10 blk U Dunn's N
W add (for 1911, 1912, 1913, 1914) ...
All lot 2 blk 2 Goss add (for 1912, 1913,
N of n and sw4 lot 4 blk 2 Goss
add (for 1912, 1913, 1914)
S of n and seM lot 4 blk 2 Goss
add (for 1912, 1913, 1914)
Lot 1 and n and se lot 4 blk 3 Goss
add (for 1914)
All lot 3 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,
1914) ..
Lots 1 and 4 blk 4 Goss add (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 1914) ..................
Lots 2 and 3 blk 4 Goss add "(for'iijii)
S lot 2 blk 1 Goss add (for 1912, 1913,
All lot 3 blk 1 Goss add (for 1911, 1912.
1913, 1914)
SwH lot 1 blk 2 Goss add (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 1914)
Nei and n of nw lot 1 blk 2 Goss
add (for 1913, 1914)
All lot 2 blk 2 Goss add (for 1912, 1913,
1914) .... ... ...
Lots 3 and 4 blk 2 Goss add (for 1911.
1912, 1913, 1314) ...................
Lots 2 and 3 blk 3 Goss add (VoV 1911,
1913, 1914) ...
All lot 1 blk 4 Goss add (for 1911,
1914) .............. ...............
All lot 4 blk 4 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914) ........ ..
S lot' 3 blk 1 Goss add (for 1911. 1914)
83 ft e and w on e side lot 1 blk 2 Goss
add (for 1911, 1912. 1913. 1914)
34 ft e and w on w side lot 1 blk 2.
116 f t e and tv on e side lot 4 blk 2
Goss add (for 1912. 1914) .......
Com 83 ft w of ne cor lot 1 blk 2, w
93 ft s 100 ft e 93 ft n 100 ft Goss
add (for 1911. 1914)
Lots 2 and 3 blk 2 Goss add (for 1911, 1
1912, 1913, 1914)
94 ft e and w on w side lot 4 blk 2
Goss add (for 1914)
Lots 1 and 3 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911,
1912, 1913, 1914)
All lot 2 blk 3 Goss add (for 1914)
All ex nYs of nw lot 4 blk 3 Goss add
(for 1911, 1912, 1914)
S of lots 2 and 3 blk 4 Goss add (for
Lots 3 and 4 blk 1 Goss add (for 1914)
All lot 1 blk 2 Goss add (for 1912, 1913,
1914) ... ... ...
All lot 2 blk 2 Goss add (for 1911, 1914)
All lot 3 blk 2 Goss. add (for 1914)...
All lot 4 blk 2 Goss add (for 1914) ....
All lot 1 blk 3 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914)
All lot 3 blk 3 Goss add (for 1914).,
All lot 4 blk 3 Goss add (for 1914)..
All lot 1 blk. 4 Goss add (for 1911, 1912,
1913, 1914) .. .. ... ........
All lot 2 blk 4 Goss add (for 1914) ..
All lot 3 blk 4 Goss add (for 1914) ....
All lot 4 blk 4 Goss add (for 1914) ....
All lot 1 blk 3 Besrer's add (for 1914);.
Lots 2 3 4 6 7 8 9 10 13 14 blk 3 Begg's
add (for 1914) ...
All lot 5 blk 3 Bexar's add (for 1914)
Lots 15 16 and 17 blk 3 Begg's add (fur
Lots 1 2 sub lot 6 sub nw of mr's
(for 1914) ... ...
Lots 3 to 22 Inc ex lot 11 blk 6 sub nw'i
of nw1, (for 1914)
lot 7. sub nw of nw (for 1314)
All lot 8 sub nw of nw'i (for 1914)
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi
cial Circuit of : Florida, Marlon
County In Chancery. ;
To John A. Bishop, Francis E. Harris,
Susannah Jenkins, General P. Mur Murphy,
phy, Murphy, Faith Murphy, Mary E. Ross,
A. J: Jackson, Annie M. Atkinson,
W. II. Baker and F. B. Norman,
co-partners aolng business as i
Norman and Company, Dickson H.
Irvine, administrator of the estate i
of J. L. Feaster, Chas., L Billings,
Beulah R. Verge and Andrew J.
It appearing from an affidavit filed
In this court in a suit this day com commenced
menced commenced by N. G. Wade, Walter Ray and
Flora JL Osborn, co-partners doing
business under the name and style of
Morrison, Ray and Company, against
you and others, that your respective
places of residence are of a state or
country other than the state of Flor
ida, but that your respective places
of residence are unknown to affiant,
but, that there Is no person In the
state of Florida, the service of sub subpoena
poena subpoena upon whom. would bind you, or
either of you.
Now -therefore, you and each of you
are commanded to appear before this
honorable court on
Monlay, the 2nd "day of November, A.
D. 191S, vv.
to answer to a bill of complaint ex-
hibited against you in our said court
by N. G. Wade, Walter Ray and
Flora M. Osborn. co-partners doing
business under the name and style oft
Morrison, Ray and Company., and to
do further and reecive what our said
court shall have considered in that be behalf,
half, behalf, otherwise the complainant will
proceed ex parte.
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order shall be published once a
week for & consecutive weeks in the
Ocala Star, a newspaper published in
said county and state.
Witness the Honorable W. S." Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, judge of our said court, and P.
H. Nugent, clerk, and the seal thereof,
at the court house In Ocala, Marion
county, Florida, this the 31st day of
August, A. D. 1915.
Seal P. H. NUGENT,
Cler kof thev Circuit Court of Marlon
County, Florida.
By Alberta Weeks, D. C.
I hereby certify that the foregoing
is a true copy of the original order of
publication in the foregoing cause, as
the same appears on file in my office.
This the 31st day of August, A. D.
Seal P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marion
County, Florida,
tf-thurs By Alberta Weeks, D. C.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, Marion
County -In Chancery.
To the unknown heirs of C. H. Har Har-.
. Har-. graves, and the unknown heirs of
Shedrick Atkinson, and all persons
claiming an interest In and to the
northeast quarter of the southwest
quarter, section 6, township. 16,
range 18 east, and northwest quar quarter
ter quarter of southwest quarter and
southwest quarter of northwest
quarter of section. 25, and west
half, of southwest quarter of sec section
tion section 29v town-ship 15, south, of
range 18 east.
It appearing from the allegations of
a sworn bill of complaint filed in this
court on this day in a suit commenced
by N. G., Walter Ray and Flora
M. Osborn, co-partners doing business
under the name and style of Morrison,
Ray and Company, against the un unknown
known unknown heirs of C. ,H. Hargraves and

2 26
1 07
1 3S
5 01
8 00
2 96
3 SO
9 73
1 38
2 01
2 01
1 70
2 01
1 38
7 37
2 73
7 8'
5 48
1 94
4 30
6 90
2 03
4 69
7 05
1 S6
7 05
11 78
7 05
2 73
3 12
3 12
3 60
4 20
2 00
6 27
1 15
7 05
2 73
1 54
t 2 03
9 42
3 22
J 85
; 85
2 10
2 01
- 77
. 77
3 60
; 2 01
J C Boozer
P J Theus ..
Unknown .....
J C Boozer .......
Unknown ...
Unknown..... ...
J H Taylor ....
H S Stark
N Summers
H Holland ..
Unknown. 4.. ....
Jai Maxey .....
Unknown ..-..
H Lambrigbt
Unknown..... ...
Heirs Wm Young Young-Unknown
Unknown Young-Unknown .....
Unknown ......
Unknown ....
Heirs" Wm Young Young-Unknown
Unknown Young-Unknown .....
1 j
I i
Unknown' ..... ..
Unknown...-, v..
H Lambright.
Unknown .
T J Anderson .
R Anderson
Laura Goss
f 1
F W Ditto ....
Unknown. ..
Unknown.... i
Unknown l". ...
Unknown. .
Unknown. ...
Unknown .
Joseph Wesley
Unknown. .
Unknown. ...
Unknown. ....
Unknown. ....
Unknown. . .
Un known ..... ...
Unknown.. .. .. ..
Jane Morris ...
H A Fausett .
Florence Berry .
Wm. Stewart ....
D it to and Maloney
3 0
2 33
Unknown.. .... ....! 5 16
Ditto and Maloney v. 2 03
Addle Hunter .. .. 3 60
City Tax Collector.
the unknown heirs of Shedriclc Atkin Atkinson,
son, Atkinson, that the complainant belieres that
there are persons Interested ; in th
property involved tn the sail suit, to to-wit:
wit: to-wit: the -unknown heirs of C. H. Har Har-graves
graves Har-graves and the unknown heirs of
Shedrick Atkinson, whose names and
and places of residence are unknorvn
to the complainant and in said bill of
complaint having 'iprayed for relief
e gainst the said unknown heirs of said
C H. Hargraves and the unknown
heirs of said Shedrick Atkinson.
Now therefore you and each of you,
and all other persons claiming an in interest
terest interest in or title to the property here hereinabove
inabove hereinabove described, are 'hereby requir required
ed required to appear before this honorable
court on
Monday the 6th day of December, A. D.
to then and there make answer unto
the said bill of complaint exhibited
against you in said cause now pending
in our said court, and to do further
and receive what our said court shall
have considered in that, behalf, other otherwise
wise otherwise the complainant will proceed ex
parte. ;
It is further ordered that a copy of
this order shall be published once a
week for twelve consecutive weeks in
the Ocala Star, a newspaper published
in said county and state.
Witness the Honorable W. S. Bul Bullock,
lock, Bullock, Judge of our said court, and P.
H. Nugent, clerk, and the seal thereof,
at the court house in Ocala, 'Marion
county, Florida, this the 31st day of
August. A. D. 1915.
Seal P. H. NUGENT,"
Cler kof the Circuit Court of Marion
County, Florida.
By Alberta Weeks, D. C.
I hereby certify that the foregoing
is a true copy of the original order of
publication in the foregoing cause, as
the same appears on file in my office.
This the 31st day of August, A. D.
Seal P. H. NUGENT,
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Marlon
County, Florida.
tf-thurs By Alberta Weeks, D. C
Careful people see that they are
stopped. Dr. King's New Discovery is
a remedy of tried merit. It has held
its own on the market for 46 years.
Youth and old age testify to its sooth soothing
ing soothing and healing qualities. Pneumonia
and lung troubles are often caused by
delay of treatment. Dr. King's New
Discovery stops those hacking coughs
and relieves lagrippe tendencies. Mon Money
ey Money back if it fails. 50c and 1. No. 2.
from our own farm daily. Open night
and day. Merchants Cafe. tf
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract work. Gives More and Better
Work for the Money than Any Other
Contractor in the city.

'Geo A Badger


240 New Game Laws Were Passed by Legislatures of the Various
States in 1915 Nine States Bring Closed Seasons Into Agreed
ment With Federal Migratory Bird LawFour States Bar
Aliens Some Novel Features of State Game Laws.

Washington, D. C More than 240
new game laws were enacted during
1915 a larger number than in any pre previous
vious previous year except 1911, according to
Farmers' Bulletin 692, "Game Laws
for 1915." i Forty-three states held reg regular
ular regular lefrtslatire sessions, and in all
of these states except Arizona, Geor- j
gia and Nebraska some changes were
made in the statutes protecting game.
The largest number of new game laws
passed in any one state was 61, in
North Carolina; but in California,
Connecticut, Maine, New Jersey, Ore Oregon,
gon, Oregon, Pennsylvania and "Wisconsin the
number reached ten or more. Sev Several
eral Several measures were vetoed, including
a general game bill in Idaho, the first
bill appropriating the hunting license
fund in Pennsylvania, a bill protecting
bears in California, and three sections
of the game bill in Washington. A
number of bills wer introduced for
the purpose of harmonizing the state
laws on migratory birds with the fed federal
eral federal regulations. In at least nine
states changes were made which
brought the seasons Into substantial
agreement, viz.: California, Con Connecticut,
necticut, Connecticut, Maine, Michigan, New Hamp Hampshire,
shire, Hampshire, Tennessee, and West Virginia.
In Illinois the seasons for all migra migratory
tory migratory birds except coot and waterfowl,
and in Washington for the smaller
shore birds, were made to conform
with the regulations under the fed federal
eral federal law. Uniformity was 'also se secured
cured secured by provisions in the laws of Con Connecticut,
necticut, Connecticut, Maine, New Mexico, North
Dakota, Washington and Wisconsin,
prohibiting hunting between sunset
and sunrise. On the other hand,
Delaware adopted a resolution oppos opposing
ing opposing the migratory-bird law, and Ohio
and Rhode Island, which had harmo harmonized
nized harmonized their seasons in 1914, changed
the seasons on waterfowl this year.
Aliens Barred Out.
As a result of the decision of the
Supreme court of the United States
on January 19, 1914, sustaining the
alien hunting law of Pennsylvania, leg legislation
islation legislation prohibiting aliens from hunt hunting
ing hunting or owning shotguns or rifles was
enacted in at least four states Mass Massachusetts,
achusetts, Massachusetts, New Jersey, North Dakota
and West Virginia, but certain ex exceptions
ceptions exceptions based on property qualifica qualifications
tions qualifications were made in Massachusetts and
New Jersey.
Close seasons extending for several
years were provided for certain kinds
of big game and also for game birds.
Hunting mountain sheep -was suspend suspended
ed suspended in Idaho, Montana and Washington,
and goats were protected until 1918 in
Montana. Moose were protected for
four years in Maine, the first abso abso-i
i abso-i lute close season on this species for
! 35 years since the suspension of
hunting from 1878 to 1880. Antelope
were given indefinite protection in
; New Mexico, and Oklahoma prairie
chickens were protected fcr several
years. Michigan extended complete
protection, also, to quail, imported
pheasants, grouse, and wood ducks for
five years. Minnesota protected
doves, woodcock, plover and wood
ducks until 1918. .New Mexico gave
protection to pheasants, bobwhites,
pigeons and swans. 7, Oklahoma pro protected
tected protected doves, grouse, wood ducks and
curlew. Several birds were removed
from the game list and protected
j through the year. Oklahoma gave
such protection to pelicans, gulls and
herons. Tennessee declared ring-
neck pheasants, bullbats, robins and
j meadowlarks to be nongame birds. In
a few cases protection was removed
from certain species notably the tur tur-;
; tur-; key buzzard in Delaware. Florida and
North Carolina, owls and starlings in
New Hampshire, and cormorants in
Illinois and North Dakota.
For the first time in 12 years moose
hunting Is permitted in Wyoming, and
for the first time since 1907 prairie prairie-chicken
chicken prairie-chicken shooting Is permitted in In Indiana.'.'.'
diana.'.'.' Indiana.'.'.' -;rV::--'- .7 7. -' '.
New Features of State Laws.
Among the ; novel features in the
laws this year may be mentioned the
declaration in the Florida law 'that
ownership of game is vested in the
respective counties; the provision of
the California law protecting spike
bucks, or deer with unbranched horns,
instead of deer with horns of a cer certain
tain certain length; and the Wyoming experi experiment
ment experiment of allowing the killing of 50
bull moose under $100 licenses instead
of an indefinite number during a lim limited
ited limited season. Methods of hunting were
restricted in Michigan by prohibiting
the use of automobiles in hunting
partridges, and in Indiana by pro prohibiting
hibiting prohibiting the use of searchlights or oth other
er other artificial lights attached to autos
for hunting game on or near a high highway.
way. highway. Several new restrictions on
shipments appeared for the first time;
Illinois prohibited importation from
points outside the state of any
game except deer legally killed. Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania pronibited shipment of game
by parcel post, and Wisconsin, ship shipment
ment shipment under an alias. Connecticut au authorizes
thorizes authorizes the commissioners of fisher fisheries
ies fisheries and game to grant permits to
bring in game lawfully killed outside
the state, provided sucn game is not
offered for sale.
Notwithstanding the agitation in
favor of protecting quail for several
years to some sections, no bills ot tnis
kind were passed this year, and 2fc

states still provide quail shooting. The
seasons were shortened six weeks in
Oklahoma and two weeks in Nevada Nevada-Limits
Limits Nevada-Limits were established for the first
time in Arkansas and New Hampshire,
reduced in Iowa from 25 to 15 per dayv
in Oklahoma from 25 to 10, In Minne
sota from 15 to 10, and increased in
Nevada from 15 to 20. All but 14 of
the states which permit quail hunting
now have a limit of 20 birds or less
a day. ..
All the states now allow waterfowl
hunting, but the wood duck Is protect protected
ed protected for several -years throughout the
northern zone and in the southern
zone In the states of California, Kan Kansas
sas Kansas and West Virginia. Daily bag
limits were established for the first
time in Arkansas and Connecticut, re reduced
duced reduced in Oklahoma from 25 to 10, and
increased in Missouri from 10 to 15.
Most of the states now have a limit
of 25 or less per day.
Open Seasons.
Open seasons were lengthened in
Montana on elk and deer two weeks;
In Florida on deer and birds three
weeks; in Michigan on quail 20 days;
and in Nevada on sage hen3 four and
a half months, on grouse cine month,
and on quail two weeks. New Jersey
reverted, to the former plan of hunt hunting
ing hunting deer on four consecutive Wednes Wednesdays
days Wednesdays instead of five consecutive
days. 77'7"7-"7 ?
Seasons were shortened in a number
of states. In the case of big game the
deer season was curtailed in Arkan Arkansas
sas Arkansas three months; in Oregon and Wash Washington
ington Washington two weeks. In New Mexico the
seasons were generally shortened and
arranged in two districts divided at
latitude 35 degrees. In California the
dove season was made later and in
Minnesota shortened 20 days; in Ok Oklahoma
lahoma Oklahoma the quail season was curtailed
six-weeks, and in Michigan, Nevada
(ducks), Tennessee and Wyoming,
spring shooting of waterfowl was
Laws Protecting Big Game.
The more important changes affect affecting
ing affecting big game included the closing of
the season for four years on moose
in Maine; authorization for the kill
ing of 50 bull moose', in Wyoming;
lengthening the season on elk in Mon Montana
tana Montana two weeks; closing the season
on mountain sheep in Montana;
changes affecting does in seven states,
including the removal of protection la
Florida, Nevada, New Jersey and
Wyoming; establishment of a limit In
Arkansas; and decrease in the limits
in Alaska, Michigan, Montana and Ne Nevada.
vada. Nevada. : :. '. ; 7 u
Under present conditions deer hunt hunting
ing hunting is permitted In 36 states, in about
one-third of which the hunter is lim limited
ited limited to one deer a season and in most
of the others to two. Eighteen states
protect does at all seasons and allow
only bucks to bo killed namely, Ala Alabama
bama Alabama Arizona, California, Georgia,
Idaho, Missouri, Mississippi, New Mex Mexico,
ico, Mexico, Nevada, New York. Oklahoma..
Oregon, Pennsylvania, Texas, Utah,
Vermont, West Virginia and Wiscon Wisconsin.
sin. Wisconsin. Pennsylvania requires jthat deer
killed shall have horns two inches
above the hair. New York and l
Vrmrmt at leact thraa inr'h oc Innir
' .v.v.-v .o,
while California prohibits entirely the
killing of spike bucks.
Freak Dog at St. Albans, Va., Makes
.a Specialty of High : f t
Climbing. j v t
St. Albans, VtW. L. Piumley of i
North Clarendon has a freak dog
whose specialty is climbing. The
highest climb he ever made was 32
feet. Veterinarians and others who
have examined the dogis feet am at
a loss to understand how he grips a
tree trunk in climbing.
His nails are like those of the or ordinary
dinary ordinary dog, though possibly a trifle
more pointed,, and the fleshy pad3 of
his feet are perhaps 3" little broader.
So accustomed to height is the dog
that he sleeps in tree branches 20
feet above the ground. He is three
years old and part pug and part bulL
Shooting Game Out of Season Coms
High for Farmer in North
-' Dakota.
Cogswell, N. D. John Ciesynski, liv living
ing living two miles north of Geneseo, is of
the opinion that $76 in cold cash is
a good bit to pay for two small ducks.
But that is what he paid, and did not
rai3e any objections to the price.
Ciesynski was arrested by Deputy
Game Warden Lyhen when he wa3 dis discovered
covered discovered with a gun and two wild
ducks that he had shot. He was fined
$50 and costs, making a total of $76.
Surgeon on the Job.
Fond Du Lac, Wis. Quick action
by a surgeon here- may save the foot
of two-year-old Lyle Polash, which
was amputated at the ankle by a
mower on Thursday. The severed
member was stitched back into place.
Indications art that the operation will
be successful.

BY I!i




Eim cunn


Woodmen meet tomorrow evening.

Mr. Jos. W. Davis' says Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field is going dry.

Fresh seeds of all kinds at
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tf


Mr. Dixon H. Irvine of Orange
Lake is among the prominent Mar Marion
ion Marion county citizens in town today.
Our sheet music stocfc i up-to-date.
Daily demonstrations.
8 2-tf Lattner's Jiano Store.


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

Mr. Frank Harris Jr. returned yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon from Chicago,
-where he has been spending the past
three weeks as the guest of his sis sister,
ter, sister, Mrs. Sheppard.
Mr. H. M. Hampton is a business
visitor to Inverness today.
i County Commissioner Hutchins of
the western section, is among the

business visitors in the city today.
He says the recent rains t are very
welcome in his part of the county.
Pabst Clue Ribbon Beer, the best,
purest and most healthful of ALL
drinks, at Johnny's Place, tf
Mr. Frederick Pezullo will leave in
a few days for Miami, where he has
accepted, a position with one of the
largest dry goods concerns as win window
dow window dresser and card writer.

Max. Min. Rain
October 1 .83 74 .79
October 2 84 72 ..
October 3 ...........84 71 .17
October 4 88 72 1.20
October 5 .. ... ... .87 70 .05
October 6 T..88 71 .32
October 7 ..... .. .87 70 .45
October 8 75 69 ,02
October 9 ... ... 70 54
October 10 .. ...... .72 51
October 12 ..76 58
October 13 ......... .83 64 .24
October 14 .........85 70
October 15 ... ...86 72
October 16 .........85 72
October 17 ......... 83 72 .51
October 18 ......... 84. 69 ..
Oct. 19 ...82 64
Oct. 21 79 67 1.41

Call phone 14 when ou have pre prescription
scription prescription work. We guarantee care careful
ful careful and prompt attention to all pre prescriptions
scriptions prescriptions and use only the purest
drugs. Bitting & Co., 410 N. Mag
fcolia street. 19-tf

Music for the. Jingo Club's enter entertainment
tainment entertainment at the Woman's Club build building
ing building tomorrow evening will be fur furnished
nished furnished by the Needham orchestra,
which has now become one of Ocala's
leading musical organizations.

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

Weather Forecast
Partly cloudy tonight and Friday,
probably showers northeast portion.

Mr. J. D. Robbinson and his brother
had a narrow escape Tuesday. They
were going out the Kendrick road
with a two-horse wagon, when the
tap came off the axle of the left front
wheel, and after their journey had

progressed a while, the wheefl, of

course, came off also, throwing both

gentlemen almost tinder the heels of

the horses. Neither, however, was

hurt. Mr. Bruce Meffert aided them

to return to town. They found the
lost tap a mile and a half from the
place of the accident, and it is. one of
the strange; things that will; happen

that a wheel of a two-horse wagon.

could go so far without its tap on the

To My Patrons and Friends:

I have sold my interests here to Dr.

C. W. Moremen, of Bartow, Florida,
and will leave the last of November
for Miami, Florida.

Dr. Moremen is a graduate of my

alma mater, the Southern Dental Col College
lege College of Atlanta, which is recognized
among the best in the country. He
comes highly recommended, is thor thoroughly
oughly thoroughly competent and I hope you
will give him your patronage in the

Thanking you for the patronage
you have given me in the past, I am,
Very sincerely,
10-19-3t L. F. Blalock, D. D. S.


Report of the Proceedings at the
Special Meeting of the Board
Ocala, Fla., Oct. 12th, 1915.
The Board of County Commission Commissioners
ers Commissioners met pursuant to adjournment
with all members present.
Whereupon various persons pre presented
sented presented petitions to the board as fol follows:
lows: follows: ".
"To The ; Honorable Board of
County Commissioners of Marion
County, State of Florida:
We, the undersigned registered vo voters
ters voters of Marion county, state of Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, respectfully ask you to call an
election? as provided in the XlXth
Article of the constitution and the
laws of the state of Florida, to deter determine
mine determine whether the sale of intoxicating
liquors, wines or beer shall be pro prohibited
hibited prohibited in Marion county, state of
Which petitions were duly filed and
considered by the board, and found
to be signed by more than 25 per
cent, of the registered voters of said
county of Marion, state of Florida;
Whereupon, upon motion of N. A.
Fort, it was and is hereby ordered
that an election be held in said coun county
ty county of Marion on the 7th day of Dec.
A. D., 1915, to decide whether the
sale of intoxicating liquors, wines or
beer shall be prohibited in said coun-

ity of Marion; and the clerk of this

board is to give at least .thirty, days

If you want any kind of furoiture!notice of said election by publishing
repaired, re-upholstered, re-polished !h9 Saume f at least one newspaper
or remodeled, write me. Satisfaction nn each and every town m said coun-

fniarantPPrl IIip nri ro nVI,f i newspaper ur usvv W u

Anyone having magazines about
the house which they can spare, will
please notify Mrs. E. A. Osborne,
chairman of the social service com committee
mittee committee of the Woman's Club, who will
see that they get into the hands of
people who cannot or do not take
magazines. 10-7-tf


Mothers who have requested appli application
cation application blanks for the Better Babies
Contest will please have them filled
in and returned by November 1st.
' Mrs. E. G. Peek.


Fred J. Burden, Box 448, Ocala,
Fla. 9-2-lm


No. 71 Leave Palatka, 7:30 a. m.,
arrive Ocala, 11:35 a. m
No. 72 Leave Ocala, 1:05 p. m.;
arrive Palatka, 5:25' p. m.

The members of the fire depart department,
ment, department, having received permission
from the council to put a pool around
the little fountain in their park, are
busily at work carrying out the plan.
The fire boys have done a lot for the
city in keeping up this little beauty
spot of a park.

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Smith will be
treated to free bottles, of Coca-Cola
if they will present this notice at the
store of A. Arabian, on. North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street. It

Rev. A. L. .Prisoc of Berlin is the
popular representative of that neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood greeting friends in the city
today. '.

SEE THE FARM on the Silver
Springs road which furnishes the
Merchant's -Cafe every day with
fresh vegetables, milk and eggs. tf.

Mr. R. S. Hall has returned home
from a short business visit to Tampa
and vicinity.

Mr. D. B. Kibler, acting consul for
the Belgian government in Florida,
came up from Dunnellon this morning
on business. He has charge of the
Buttgenbach mining interests in Mar Marion
ion Marion and Citrus counties.


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

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

Mclver & MacKay were unpacking
this morning a big crate of imported
crockery from England.

Fresh seeds of all kinds at the
Ocala Seed Store. 20-tf

Mr. Charles W. White of Citra, is
in the city today on business. Mr.
White has just returned from New
York, where he spends most of his
time, attending to his vast mining in interests,
terests, interests, whose headquarters are in
that city.

.Mrs. C. T. Nooner of Plant City,
who has been ill for some time, died
at 11 o'clock last night and was
buried there this afternoon. Mrs.
Nooner was, a niece of Mrs. D. N.
Mathews of this city and Mr. and
Mrs. Mathews went down several
days ago and were with her when the
end came.

Owing to receiving so many re requests
quests requests from mothers wishing to en enter
ter enter their babies in the better babies babies-contest,
contest, babies-contest, Mrs. Peek has decided to ac accept
cept accept babies two months over : three
years, and one month under the age
limit, six months. They will not be
eligible for the prizes, but will re receive
ceive receive the benefits of the examina



South-Lake Weir, Oct. 20, Mr.
and Mrs. A. G. Gates and Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Anderson of Ocala, motor motored
ed motored down here last Sunday and called
on Mr. and Mrs. Gates.
Mr. Milton Albertson was a visitor
in Ocala one day last week. '".
Mr. Overstreet of Orlando is busy
here now buying the orange crop or
all that he can get. We understand
he has bought the crops of quite a
few groves already.
By 'this time next week the pack packing
ing packing house will begin to open as the
Parson Brown oranges are getting
quite sweet.
Mrs. C. S. Gates spent last Sun Sunday
day Sunday in Webster with her daughter,
ir. T a nc' 3

W h T.ohoA ,no rt,t tvTt. Marion county, on the ground that

published in said county, and if not
then by posting at least ten written
notices of said election in the most
public places in said county, one of
which shall be at the court house, in
manner and form required by law,
which notice shall be in substance as
follows :
Notice of Election
, Notice is hereby given to all per persons
sons persons that an election has been call called
ed called for, and will be held on Tuesday
the 7th day of Dec, A. D., 1915, in
Marion county, state of Florida; to
decide whether the sale of intoxicat intoxicating
ing intoxicating liquors, wines or beer shall be
prohibited in said Marion county,
state of Florida; such election to be
held as required by the laws of the
state of Florida.
(Signed) Board of County Commis Commissioners
sioners Commissioners of Marion .County State of
By : P. .H. Nugent, Clerk of said Board
of County Commissioners.
John T. Moore, ( doing business as
Moore's Mail Order House, appeared
befoiiS the board and filed a written
protest with the board against the
calling of an election to decide wheth whether
er whether the sale of intoxicating liquors,

wines' or beer shall be prohibited in



Are you bilious, dizzy and listless ?
Dr. King's New Life Pills taken at
once seizes upon constipation and
starts the bowels moving naturally
and easily. Moreover it acts without
griping. Neglect of a clogged system
often leads to most serious complica complications.
tions. complications. Poisonous matters and a body
poorly functioning need immediate
attention. If you wish to wake up to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning happy in mind and
entirely satisfied, start your treat treatment
ment treatment tonight; 25c. a bottle. No. 2.

Poet Laureate.
A laureate was originally a purely
university title, bestowed upon such
masters of arts as had exhibited skill
ba. the making of Latin verses, and it
had nothing to do with the civil au authority,
thority, authority, or royal favor. The first
"poet laureate," in the modern sense,
was Ben Jon son.


A gentleman who hasn't been in
Florida long, while on his way to his
boardinghouse last night met a goph gopher
er gopher on the sidewalk. As he was out
rather late, he thought it was a hun hungry
gry hungry bedbug come out to look for him,
but was put wise by a native.

Have you ever gone through a typ typical
ical typical nine forest when you had a cold?

What a vigorous impulse it sent!
How you opened wide your lungs to
take in those invigorating1 and mys-

terious qualities. Yes, Dr. Bell's Pine-
' m tt 1 ....

lar-money possesses tnose stimulat stimulating
ing stimulating qualities and overcomes hacking
cougbs.Hie inner lining of the throat
is strengthened in its attack against
cold germs. Every family needs a bot bottle
tle bottle constantly at hand. 25c. No. 2.

Mrs. A. Foss will be with us again
soon, as they have left their northern
home and are on their way south.
Fan-Shapfcd Tree.
Elm trees have been planted iu the
squares and parks of our city where
you may make their acquaintance
They are trees you can learn to rec recognize
ognize recognize at a diitancs because of their
general form or habit of growth. A
well-grown tree i3 broad and rather
fiat across the top. and for this rea reason
son reason u is caliph i fn-shaped tree.

Education is the instruction of the
intellect in the laws of nature, under
which name I include not merely
things and their forces, but men and
their ways: and the fashioning of the
affections and of the will into an
earnest and loving desire to move ir
harmony with those iaM s. Huxley. ;

Child Liable to Be Spoiled.
At Zaran tan to, there has just 00
curred a case which is probably
unique of Its kind. A child has. been
born while its father, grandfather,'
great-grandfather and great-greatgrandfather
are all living. Its name is
Urriticoechea, and the family are
Basque farm laborers. The great greatgrandfather
grandfather greatgrandfather and great-great-grand-father
haTe acted as godfather to the
child. The united family constitute
oearly a whole vi".-"

the registration list had not been re revised.'.
vised.'. revised.'.
The clerk was notified to notify D.
M. Barco, registration ; offiesr, to be
present at the meeting of thi3 board,
November 16th, 115, and bring with
him the registration books of the
county together with list of all names
stricken by him from said list, to together
gether together with a list of any additional
names which he thinks should be
stricken from the said list.
The matter of collecting tax on two
assessments made by tax assessor
for 1914, on A. C. L. Railroad prop property
erty property was referred to Commissioners
Pyles and Carn, with power to act.
Bills for making up list warrants
to be included in refund warrant, sale
of October 1st, 1915, Commercial
Bank of Ocala, were ordered paid;
and a warrant ordered to be drawn to
the clerk for money paid out by him
as per itemized list furnished to board
to convicts at expiration of term.
There being no other business, the

board adjourned to set November 16,

1915, to revise the registration lists.
W. D. Carn. Chairman.
P. IL Nugent, Clerk.

r ''"?.



i-pM A keeps longer, because'

tH steiihzed iuB

; At 10:30 a. m. on Tuesday, the
26th day of October, A. D. 1915, 1 will
offer for sale at Dunnellon, Fla., the
entire stock of general merchandise
and store fixtures of D. G. Watkins in
bankruptcy. On the same date I will
also offer for sale the stock of paints
of the above named bankrupt.
The above stocks to be sold for cash
to the highest and best bidder. The
trustee reserving the right to reject
any or all bid3 as he may see fit.
S. S. Savage Jr.,
19-13 Trustee in Bankruptcy.

Danger In Taking Cold.
The public health as well as private
comfort both would profit if general
heed were given to the warnings of
the departments of health and chari
ties as to the dangers involved in
matching cold. To remind people that
pneumonia 'and consumption often
have their origin in a common cold
oUght in itself to be enough to lead
them to guard against what is in its
after effects oftentimes one of the
most dangerous of diseases.



It is certainlv surprising: that any

woman will endta-e the miserable f eel-

ings caused by biliousness and con constipation,
stipation, constipation, when relief is so easily had
and at so little expenese. Mrs. Chas.
Peck, Gates, N. Y., writes: "About a
year ago I used two bottles of Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Tablets and they cured me
of biliousness and constipation." Ob Obtainable
tainable Obtainable everywhere. Adv.

Derivation of 'Comedy."
Comedy, the aneHcized form of the
Latin ccm?edia, is irired from the
Greek comas, a fesiire prcctssion, and
aeidenl, to sing. br.rinVou the ode
sung during the prort ?h.i


la zur, wk wk-lj.
lj. wk-lj. Sundr f-
1qml a Lawet
rata. Prompt.
rutto mc.
Tt Mtlm&tea.
T rim firnr

vtta you on taklJB attr char TZ

y&4 eUntB, Paoae 6IT1.


I mrmmm mm r,


I i

To Jacksonville cpJJioQivU

On account of Unveiling of Confederate Monument, on October
26th. Tickets on Sale for all regular trains, OCTOBER 25th, lim limited
ited limited to return on any regular train October 27th.
- Ocala, Florida -, Jacksonville, Fla.

mm sEsw Mm


u uu


Cloice PilaSidEkdDla




Opened While You Wait, or When.You Order Them, This
Evening and Tomorrow Only.



Will 1





r i r-k v-1 r-f s ?i s r

QuicK. 3ervce!-


i J





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

f I
f 1
I t

t J
I 4
! 1
5 J
f i




M6 EstFa ; Ctaige :
For delivering work the same day it is received if it is sent in early
and immediate delivery requested. This feature of OUR LAUNDRY
is quite convenient for traveling men and transient people generally..
We use the best of everything that goe3 to giving absolute satisfaction-
Your clothes will last longer when laundered with modern
appliances than by the antiquated methods of years gone by. Come
in and inspect our plant and see our methods of handling collars.


Phone 21,

1 Steam

"ff 11111


Ocala, Flo




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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Main
PAGE1 Page
STRUCT2 other