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The Ocala evening star. (Ocala, Fla.) 1895-1943, April 06, 1909, Image 2

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J r r
d 0
j it t
C L Bittinaer and R R Carroll
Editors and Publishers
R R CARROLL BuiSness Manager
The Star Is in receipt of Governor
Albert W Gllchrlsts message to the
Florida legislature which was read to
that body today It la a voluminous
document covering 70 pages pamphlet
form with halfdozen pages extra
giving fines remitted and pardons
granted to convicted parties since I
1907 numbering 147 subjects It Is so
voluminous that It is impossible to
print It In the Star and we will Indicate
a few of tho many topics treated by
his excellency for the consideration of
the working branch of the state
On the margin Is a slip with tim
words T < be released April 6 1909
at 1 oclock p m and not sooner He
opens with a statement of the general
condition of the state population il
literacy health and general progress Ii
Then a treatise on due process of law
pure food Inspectors railroad commis I
sion telegraph companies under rail
road commission primary elections
county convicts pardons public debt
disposition of timber in navigable i
streams state troops drainage tax
taxation of Pullman cars assessed val
uations Florida banks license tax ex
press companies graduated inheri
tance tax homestead in drainage dis
tricts pensions by states Florida lead
Ing them all in liberality recommen
dation of judges among them our W
8 Bullock who favors a cash bond
In criminal cases repeal of the J50
reward clause for Information against I
those selling liquor without a license I
saying it fosters perjury etc con
stitutional amendments and the cost
of printing same school funds how
derived school district tax one or
morn high schools for each county
recommendations adjutant general
state board of health hospital for the
Insane advertising the resources of
the state town and city charters
silver service for battleship Florida
lobbying Abraham Lincoln desiring
tho day of his birth be made a legal
holiday In Florida internal Improve
ment fund lands conveyed to state
board of education drainage socall
ed Indian war claim and Its history
school fuud Investment laws going
Into effect on approval of the gover I
nor state printing railroad transpor
tation passes editors families of em
ployecfl favoring passes to editors for
advertising deficiencies of which
there Is 117000 caused by pension
bill appropriations not paid 125000
for lock at Lake HIepochle 130000
4 for uniform system of public schools
1120000 for state aid to public schools
bused on attendance JSOOOO for state
aid to extend term 15000 to erect a
monument on the battlefield of Chlc
amaugua to memory of Florida troops
J4000 to West Florida Fair also J30 l
000 to fair at Tampa I
It will be seen the governor has boon
busy noting the condition of affairs in
Florida and In all these matters has
made many judicious suggestions and
recommendations I
Tho old Confederate veterans have
received notice from the comptrollers
office at Tallahassee which fills them I
with sadness Ther is no money I
available In the pension fund and until
the legislature makes some provision
for their payment the pensions will
not be sent out for the quarter com
mencing with April 1st The pension
roll Is enormous and takes a lot of i
money The law passed by the last
legislature gave all veterans pensions I
whether they were In need of them
or not and the amount required
is 60 large that there could be but the I
result that has now been reached
What action the present legislature
will take remains to be seen both as
to temporary relief and for perma
nent measures
Capt W L Ditto one of our oldest
citizens and a close weather observer
has been on uneasy street for the past
month on account of the weather and
the growing crops Marlon county has
never had such a large acreage or so I
promising a crop of vegetables can I
taloupes melons and field crops be
fore and tha captain has been fearful
lest the tender vegetation be killed by
a frost Twice since he has resided
In Marlon county Capt Ditto hag seen
killing frosts in April once on the 7th
and once earlier in the month Both
times he was a heavy looser there
fore he says he is always uneasy for I
fear a frost will visit us until after
April 7th has passed and as tomorrow
Is the 7th and today the weather is so
warm he breathes easy Most truck
growers In this section feel perfectly
easy after March 20th and few ever
fear a frost after the 10th that Is
severe enough to kill
B F Morris of Cincinnati Ohio
was in town this morning He came
down from Fairfield where he is as
sisting Messrs Jennings and Tate
with their trucking operations Mr
Morris takes all his sight seeing afoot
No touring cars for him OVer his
shoulder he slings a sack containing
hl portable property and his ward
robe and as he views nature and the
arts of man In his Journeys through I
his vale of tears he smiles and smiles i
and all is sunshine in his heart He
m dc the Star a pleasant call to bor
row some exchanges to note as he I
trudges merrily along the doings of i
this old world of ours I
Mr M E Robinson the popular
Tampa shoe drummer was in town
today Interviewing the trade and cir
culating a petition asking the A C L
railroad to put on a daily train be
tween Ocala and Lakeland The peti
tion is signed by over 1500 persons
merchants and business men at every
station along the line including the
phosphate sawmill and turpentine op II
erators Sunny Jim said it will be a
go Trains will leave Ocala In the
morning and return at night
Among the out of town people In tho
cRy today were J J Nelson Belle
view Bradford Webb Kendrick R
Perry and daughter Pedro M F
Townsend and son X J Townsend
Martin Fant Miller Martel W E
Allen of McIntosh and a large num
ber of veterans
Miss Bertha Snow the teacher of
the Eaton Creek school has closed the
school and called on Supt J H Brin
son this morning returning home with
her father Dr Snow to Pedro Miss
Beck was also In town this morning
having closed her school at Dallas and
left for her home at Berlin I
Speaker of the House of Representa
tives by a Big Majority Over
His Opponents
Tallahassee April CAfter a most
spectacular fight in which every Inch
of ground was vigorously contested
and ready perception of situations and
ingenuity of action were paramount at
all stages Ion L Farris of Duval coun
ty was nominated for speaker of the
house of representatives at the caucus
last night over two other candidates
Alexander pi Volusia and Roberson of
Suwonneo county MacWIHIams of St
Johns and Carter of Alachua having
retired from the race The vote was i
Farris 39 Alexander 13 Robersdn i
16 The nomination was a high tribute I
to the efficiency and popularity of Mr
Farris as well as to the fidelity of his
friends He is In every way qualified
to fulfill the official duties on ever
line of work and the lower housl
chose wisely
J G Kellum of Alachua was unani
mously reelected chief clerk
For assistant chief clerk Charles 0
Rivers of Columbia county and J C
Maine of Bradford county Rivers re
ceived a majority of six votes and was
declared the winner
For bill clerk George B Dickinson
of Orange county was elected unani I
mously I
For reading clerk Xat R Walker
was elected by acclamation For as I
sistant reading clerk Ew B Lanier
and Morris Michelson were nominated
MIchelson won by a vote of 63 to 4
For engrossing clerk Dr York was
nominated by acclamation
For enrolling clerk C M Brown and
B F Hemstead were nominated The
former won by a vote of 40 to 28
For recording clerk R A Gray was
nominated by acclamation
For President of tho SenateOur Sen
ator Baker Presided as President
Pro Tern
Tallahassee April 6 After a day of
hard work on both sides Frederick M
Hudson of the thirteenth district was
sleeted president of the Florida Sen
ate over Joseph H Humphries of the
twentyseventh district last night by
a vote of 20 to 11 I
Senator Baker of the twentieth was II
made president prqtem by acclamation
and Charles A Fimay of Lake City
secretary without opposition
Officers and attaches were then
elected as follows Assistant secre
tary A C Sellars bill secretary C O
Andrews recording secretary Mrs L
B Young reading secretary Nat P
Smith engrossing secretary R A
Smith enrolling sccretaryr Charles
Sams sergeantatarms F C Will
iamson messenger Elmer McCreary
chaplain Rev Sampel Morand door I
keeper T A Morgan janitor Arthur I
Kersall pages Jeff Davis Beard John
Gambllss Ellnore Collins
Tallahassee April CoMr Thomas J
Appleyard successor to Mr Claude
LEnglc In the business of state print
ing will launch out on Wednesday Into
daily journalism The new paper will
be called the Dally News and will be
specially devoted to legislative Items
The local Interests of the News Vill be
looked after by Miss Alice Ap > le ard
or Lake City who Is accounted one of
the best women writers In the state
Mr Claude LEngle opens today his
Peoples Lobby In the old armory
building opposite the capitol on Mon
roe street Mr LEngle has fitted up
tills place at his own expense and ex
tondH a cordial Invitation to all repre
sentatives both of the senate and the
louse to meet at the lobby for dis
cussion of public measures Mr
LEngle says he has no personal axe
In grlnd but that he is deeply inter
ested in several bills the passage of
which will be of great benefit to the
state at large and for these he in 1
tercJg working with his accustomed
vigor a
The merits of the Texas Wonder you
would never suffer from kidney blad
der or rheumatic trouble 1 bottle two
months treatment Sold by druggists
or by mall Send for testimonials Dr
E W Hall 2926 Olive street St
Louis Missouri
The coroners jury headed by Judge
Bell viewed the body of Isaac Draft at
Martin yesterday It seems that he
was a colored Baptist preacher had
officiated that night near his home to
which he returned after the service
It los as though he was shot In the
back In his own yard and then the
body dragged into the street The cor
oners jury will not make Its report be
fore tomorrow
Children especially like Kennedys
Laxative Cough Syrup as It tastes
nearly as good as maple sugar It not
only heals Irritation and allays In
ilammation thereby stopping the
cough but It also moves the bowels I
gently and in that way drives the I
cold from the system It contains no I
opiates Sold by all druggists
Among the people seen In town to
day from the country were Frank
Turner Bradly Pond and Dow Beck
of Cottage Hill These gentlemen say
there will be no pears this year The
trees did not bloom
If you have a backache and urinary
troubles you should take Foloys Kid
ney Remedy to strengthen and build
up the kidneys so they will act prop
erly as a sorlous kidney trouble may
develop Sold by air druggists
Our friend Tom R Gary will please
Accept our thanks for a very fine roll
of Florida butter It was rich in color
and flavor and as good as the best
I People past middle life usually have
some kidney or Bladder disorder that
saps the vitality which Is naturally
lower In old age Folejs Kidney
Remedy corrects urinary troubles
stimulates the kidneys and restores
I strength and vigor It cures uric acid
I the kidneys
troubles by strengthening
so they will strain out the uric acid
that settles in the muscles and joints
causing rheumatism Sold by all
J B Booth and J B Booth Jr of
Orange Hammock were in town tod r
and appeared before the board of
county commissioners with whom i
Mr Booth deposited J500 raised by the
orange growers of Orange Hammock I
to build a hard road into Altoona so
as the facilitate the shipment of the I
orange crop The county commission
ers met them In the proper spirit and
will build two miles of good road for
every mile paid for by the Orange
Hammock people When this hard
road Iscompleted the orange growers I
will buy an auto to move their or I
anges to the railroad I
The New Forage NitrogenProducing
Plant so Rapidly Coming Into
Prominence in Florida I
Plants that will grow forage and I
that will at the same time put nitro
gen into the soil and act as a cover
ing or protection to the land have a
value that is daily being recognized
by the farmer and all those Interested
In agricultural pursuits and stock I
raising I
Below we give an article from the
pen of E C Pleas of Chipley Fia
that will be read with deep interest i
by the farming class and all those In
terested in stock Braising Mr Pleas
has the distinction of having intro
f duced and propagated the Japanese
Kudzu vine the greatest thing yet
discovered as a forage and covering
plant as well as a nitrogen gatherer
The question of permanent pasture
Is a most important one to the south
ern farmer for to successfully raise I I
stock he must have permanent pas
ture of good quality something bet
ter than the native wire grass carpet
grass or Bermuda grass These are
all desirable In the absence of any
thing better but all combined fall
short of keeping stock in perfect con
dition throughout the summer and
fall even when stock have free ac
cess to an unlimited area j
The time Is not far off when the
farmer can no longer depend on the
public range and even now it pays I
to grow most forage In the field We
have for winter pasture oats rye etc
Then there are the native grasses for
a while In the spring and the velvet I
benn In the fall but tnere is a gap I
between that can only be filled by the I
frequent planting and cultivation of
various annuals more or less unsat
The forage plant that will tide the I
farmer and stock raiser ovor the long
hot dry summer as well as the rainy
season will fill a long fait want
Kudzu Will doit
An Ideal Pasture Plant
After several years experience
with the K dzu vine pueraria them
berglana I find it a most admirable
forage for this purpose What Is more
it la perennial it Is one of the first
things to start in the spring and
stays by us until after killing frosts
4It is ready to pasture here in west
Florida latitude 31 degrees by April
1 or even earlier having the ground
thouroughly covered with new growth
by that time and if desired for hay
can be cut May 1 making as much
growth by May as the velvet bean
makes In an entire season It comes
again quickly after cutting and in
two weeks time has the ground al
most obscured Itis more easily cur
ed than the velvet bean which it
greatly resembles in apearance and
manner of growth But It only needs
to be planted once and cultivated the
first season taking care of Itself after
that and all the owner needs to do
is to keep it cut if wanted for hay
or to turn the stock from one lot fo
another In pasturing When divided
Into three or four lots and pasturing
in succession more stock can be sup
ported ona given area than by al
lowing them fun range
History bf the Kudzu
Kudzu is a native of Japan and
Its history in the United States dates
back to the Centennial at Philadel
phia in 76 when it was brought over
by the Japs to shade their buildings
at the exposition It serves many
purposes in Japan being used as an
ornamental vine as well as a forage
A fine quality of staich and also fibre
are made from Its pup There It IB
planted on rocky hillsides and waste
places and land that would be other
wise practically useless Is thus made
to yield good returns It has been
pointed out that most all the fruits
flowers and other botanical introduc
tions from Japan have proven desir
able acquisitions to American agri
The Kudzu vine Js no exception
and I believe Is destined soon to be
come the most important plant intro
duced in the south ince the advent of
cotton While it has been grown in
the United States for over thirty years
as an ornamental vine It remained
for me to discover its greatest pos
sibilities as a forage plant for the
south I had secured a few seed from
Japan to try It as a shade for our
summer house on the front lawn The
first year it made only a few feet of
growth but the second year It sent
out long trailing vine all over the
grass and after the lawn mower had
passed over it the large dead leaves
looked so bad we decided to get rid
of It
Discovered by Chance
The next spring 1304 I grubbed
them all out and was going to throw
them on the brush pile but my wife
proposed planting them around it to
see if they would not cover it and
hide It from view as it was neces
sary to receive trimmings from the
trees roses etc about the grounds
So three plants were set out around
it and by the fal of 905 they had
covered a space of about 50xSO feet
all that Is available between our
garden barn drhe and neighbors
pasture lot to a depth of wo and
onehal feet practically as Is shown
In the accompanying photograph
It was not until the vines began
creeping through the bars to the
horse shed and tho fence on the
neighbors side that I suspected its
value as stock feed My horse sim
I ply got down on his knee reached
under and nipped every leaf that came
I within two feet of the bars while the
neighbors horse when turned into the
adjoining lot would make for the Kud
zu vines the first thing and never
leave until the laut leaf in reach was
Rich in Nutrition
I began to investigate I cut some
of It for hay and found It cured much
quicker than the velvet beaa or cow
pea hay and subsequent experience
has proven It retains its bright green
color even after exposure to the light
and air for a year and I have never
smelled sweeter hay
I sent a small bale of the hay to
the commissioner of agriculture at
Tallahassee for examination and htsre
Is what the state chemist Capt R E
Rose says about it in part
Dear SlrI enclose result of ana
lysis of Japanese Kudzu vine hay It
compares favorably with cowpea and
velvet bean bay Your sample was
particularly well cured and put up
Find the analysis of the sample is
above the average farm cured hay
J S reJr
I Protein Sugar Fibre Fat
Cowpea 160 4520 MI 2
Velvet Bean 147 4100 297 L7i
Begganveed 217 30M 247 230
Kudzu io 1659 32S1 40W 1SS
The analysis shows a little better
than cowpea or velvet bean but aot
quite so good as the beggarweed
4 Yours ete R s ROSE
Nature and Growth Etc
Thus it will be seen that the Kud
zu > is second in point of feed value
The Blood Is The Lire I
Science has never gone beyond the I
ibovesirnplc stat em cntof scnptnre But
It has illuminated that statement and
given it a meaning ever broadening with
the increasing breadth of knowledge
When the blood is bad If or Impure 11
is not alone the body which suffers
through disease The brain Is also
clouded Hha mind and Judgement are
eected anchsony an evil deed or Impure
thoVbtvjijJE JjeSiirectly traced to the
hapiiscj of tie bJbcjJp Fnnl impure blood
cn HA Triad nurg bv the ef Qf nr
Pierces Golden Medical Jigcoverv < It
enriches and tlufipq the blood thereby
curing pimples blotches eruptions and
other cutaneous affections as eczema
tetter or saltrheum hives and other
manifestations of impure blood I
In the curs of scrofulous swellings en
larged glands open eating ulcers or old
sores the Golden Medical Discovery Eas
performed the most marvelous cures In
cases of old sores or open eating ulcers
It Is well to apply to the open sores Dr
Pierces AyIIealSn Salve which pos
sesses wonderful healing potency when
used as an application to the sores in con
junction with the use of Golden Medical
Discovery as a blood cleansing consti
tutional treatment If your druggist
dont happen to have the AllHealing
Salve in stock yon can easily procure it
by inclosing fiftyfour cents in postage
stamps to Dr R V Pierce 663 Main St
Buffalo S YM and it will come to you by
return post Most druggists keep it u 1
well as the Golden Medical Discovery
0 < >
You cant afford to accept any medicine
of unknown composition as a substitute I
for Golden Medical Discovery which is
having a complete Ifst of Ingredients In
plain English on its bottlewrapper the i
l same being attested as correct under oath I
I Dr Pierces Pleasant Pellets regulate
I tod invigorate stomach liver and boweli 1
and when we consider its many other
good qualities II stands easily at the
head of the list
As stated before it is perennial
and closely resembles the velvet bean
belonging to the same great order of
plants Leguminosa but one planting
and cultivating the first season serves
for a life time if desired
Stock do not seriously Injure the
I vines by tramping on them as with
the velvet bean and even If they do
the vines having rooted where touch
Ing the ground quickly put out new
growth It does not have to be cut at
any ocrtnin time as with most forage
I plants bt the earlier it Is cut and
I the oftener the more hay it will pro
I duce It seems best adapted as a pas
ture however as one would exper
ience the same trouble In harvesting
the first cutting each season as with
the velvet boan all after cuttings be
ing of shdrt fine growth thickly set
and as easily handled as a heavy crop
of clover or parsley Yet I have cut
some very heavy crops of velvet beans
vel successfully with both one and i
I two horse mowers and while I have
not grown the Kudzu to the extent
I of cutting with a mower I see i o rea
son why it should not be as easily cut
and harvested if not left until the
vines get old and woody and rooted
to the grbund After the first cutting
each year the vines are short and
i thickly set and hove no tendency to
take root
It has been suggested by high au
II thority that this vine might prove of
inestimable value in reclaiming the
worn out fields of the south as well
t as preventing washes on the clay hill
sides as its roots penetrate the soil
to a great depth in all directions and
the vines taking root atthe joints
are enabled to catch the drift on top
and hold the soil beneath
If one Is to judge its powers as a
soil renovator or nitrogen gatherer
from the number of bacteria nodules
that form on rootlets at certain
stages of their growth I have never
seen its equal The portion of a root
shown in the accompanying cut bore
250 nodules by acttial count and is
but an average specimen while had
on exhibition at Tampa and Jackson
ville this last winter specimens sh w
ing upwards of two thousand of these
nodules to the plant no larger thaI
the one hO jliown
Propagation and Planting
The Kudzu produces numerous
clusters of delicately fragrant blos
soms of brilliant purple much in the
same manner as the wisteria but so
far as known rarely seeds In Amer
ica and Is propagated by means of
the rooted joints set six to ten feet
I apart and kept cultivated until the
vines reach out and prevent It
I Just how far north it will succeed
as it does here in Florida remains to
be tested though It Is hardy as far
up as Nova Scotia There It merely
sheds its leaves in cold weather the
matured vines living on
The Kudzu seems to be adapted
to any soil rich or poor wet or dry
though the richer the land the better
it will succeed When I bought my
land eleven years ago it would not
make over five bushels of corn per
acre it was so worn out and run
down being one of the oldest pieces
in cultivation here Since I got it it
has not had enough fertilizer all told
on the part where the tine Is locat
ed to make one generous application
and yet the Kudzu appears to be on
rich land and I cut thirty pounds of
dry hay from a space of 15x15 feet In
July 1887 and in two weeks after It
was nearly knee deep again Vines
from a mature plant have made the
enormous growth of 28 feet In two
weeks timo with half a dozen side
branches some of them twelve feet
long and yet that land has never
been broken or cultivated in any way
since years before the three plants
were stuck out and allowed to fight
their way among the weeds and
Bales of the hay and specimen
roots and vines were on exhibition at
I the Gulf Coast and Florida State fairs
the last two y ars as well as at the
Jamestown arid Jacksonville exposi
tions and Georgia state fair and did
not fail to create widespread interest
wherever shown
I find that plants are best set out
S early in the spring of the year I p t
out an acre In February 1908 and
Life Assurance Society
Of The United States
Resident cent
I 1
many of the plants had vines ten feet
long May 1 though I expect It to take
them another year to get fully estab
I have been asked by many if it
can be got rid of and If it doesnt be
come a pests To this I answer plant
It where It can stay and you will I
never want to get rid of it so long as
there Is a good market for stock A
small patch plowed under last fall has
only shown one or two plants this
The first cutting of Kudzu hay
each season is taken off before the
vines have rooted sufficiently to in
terfere with the cutting or raking
and after that there is sedom If any j
attempt to take root as the growth j
then is too small and fine and closely
set that the vines cannot trail on the
ground and consequently cannot take
root With a good strong plant to i
every foot of space or even closer
and Kudzu never crowds Itself out
producing half a dozen or more vines
from twentyfive to thirty feet in
length with numerous side branches
in a few weeks or an eaulvalenj In
the shorter finer growth of after cut
tings one can form some sort of an
idea of Kudzus tremendous produc
The after cuttings all after the
first crop each year are little if any
more trouble to handle than a heavy
crop of clover or pursl y hay I
It has been clearly demonstrated i
the past season that all stock is fond I
of it both as a pasture and a hay A
friend having a piny woods cow that
could not be induced to touch ordi
nary crabgrass pursley or velvet bean
hay was given a handful of Kudzu
hay to take home and offer her and
his report was that the cow nearly
tore the fence down trying to get to
tne hay that hiid been thrown down
beside It A neighbors hogs tore
through the poultry netting fence ai
number of times to get at the growing
I vinesOne correspondent writes that his
chickens are very fond nt It Another
that rabbits eat it in preference to
anything else No wonder stock like
It when we learn that It analyze s bet
ter than wheat bran the new growth
running as high as 1760 per cent pro
I tein r
From the four cuttings of hay this
seasoh the last being taken off Sep
tet r 18th I have realized by care
ful weights and measures at the rate
I of 1093 tons dry hajv per acre
And when we consider that one
acre of Kudzu on ordinary piny
woods land will yield more In value
than five acres of the best cotton and
at practically no expense after once
I established save the harvesting and
at the same time improves the soil
instead of impoverishing It we can
but wonder what else Kudzu has In
store for the farmers of the south
On an extended trip last fall
through nine of the southern states I
was amazed at the seeming large pro
portion of hilly wornout washed
land as seen from the car window
Land that Is bringing absolutely no
returns to its owners and upon which
taxes must be paid I could see In
my minds eye Kudzu climbing over
those hilly rocky places and eventu
ally j converting them Into profitable
pasture lands Jt may be difficult to
accomplish but I fully believe that in
time Kudzu will do StC E Pleas
In Florida Homeseeker
Freak Fruit Cake
Many housewives would say fruit cake
made without butter was a freak The
recipe below will however give you as
rich flavor a fruit cake as you ever tasted
yet there is no butter in it
Mix four cups sifted pastry flour one
level teaspoon soda two level teaspoons
mixed spices except cloves one1
fourth level teaspoon salt and two
cupri seeded and quartered raisins Add
also onehalf cup nuts chopped fine
If you like Blend onehalf cup Cot
tolene with one cup brown sugar and
one cup white sugar add one cup mo
lasses one cup milk and then the Hour
mixture Beat well and bake In two pans
Cottolene is used exclusively by mans
housewives for all frying and shortening
Unique Entertainments Given by Dr
and Mrs Henry
Dr and Mrs H W Henry gave the
most unique affair of the season Sat
urday afternoon from 3 till 5 on the
beach In front of their residence com
plimentary to the south and east side
winter visitors Soon after the ar
rival of the guests a great many took
a plunge in the lake which was quite
rough All decided that Mr Goodwin
was a very graceful swimmer and
could splash water higher than any
one present After the swimming con
test was over all were Invited to seats
under the trees where chicken pillau
was served with olives pickles and
sandwiches by Mrs K H Clements
assisted by Miss Elois Henry Miss
Maria Jones Miss Annie Blair Wood
rom Masters Henry Jones and Harold
Goodwin Mrs W H Bickley presid
ed at the tea table assisted by Miss
Inez Gates and Miss Gladys Tolmie
Candy was served by Mrs Volkman
and Miss Scott Mrs Henry is an Ideal
hostess and every one was delighted
with the southern pillau enjoyed by a
great many for the first time
Mrs McDonnald and daughter Miss
Edith who have been visiting rs
H w Henry for the past three weeks
left today for their home at Sot
Springs Va
Mr and Mrs Clark who have spent
the winter here leave Wednesday We
hope to see them again next winter
I as they are delighted with the lake
and surroundings v
1 would have been a cripple for life
from a terrible cut on my knee cap
writes Frank DIsberry Kelliher
MJnn without Bucklens Arnica
Salve which soon cured mo In fallible
ble for wounds cuts and bruises I
soon cures burns scalds old sores
boils skin eruptions V rlds best
for piles 25c atall druggists
I am prepared to take any job of
painting no matter how large or how
small rhow fine the work desired
may be I have the material brushes
and knowedge to paint and do it
right Houses painted Inside and out
Graining gilding hard oil finishing
varnishing and lettering and sign
painting Taste and kU guaranteed
card Phosphate
Write a care Camp
Company or leave word at the Star
odfice I E W Fillyaw Ocala Fa tf m
Mr F G Fits of Qneonta X T
writes My little girl was greatly
benefited by taking Foleys Orlno
Laxitive and I think It Is the best
remedy for constipation and liver
Laxitive is
trouble Foleys Orino Lxtve
best for women and children a it Is
mild pleasant and effective and I a
splendid spring medicine a It
cleanses the system and clears the
complexion Sold by all druggists
There are many ways in which it ser the I
I public but the pne now mot valuable per
i haps is to help with loan Wewi1l meet the
i needs of conservative borrowers
The Munroe ChambJiss Bank i
I T i Monroe Pres ZC tabliss YPres I E erl CtsiJu
81 North Magnolia Stree t Telephone No 2S7
Best Medium Priced Hotel il the Citif > < f
Table is always supplied with the best the market affords
Skillecj cooking careful attention to the wants of the guests
I Good rooms and comfortable beds
Spicial Rates by Week or Month i
a J
j Made in 1903
j i Bottledin Bond
j One Qaatt JQO
Fern Q0artsj350 Delivered 375
I vThisisa Choice High Grade Private Stock
j Rye Whiskey and we Fully Guarantee
it to be as good as any bottled in bond whis
I key on the market that is sold for S150 per
I quart
i Ocala Florida
r i I J i 1 IC I
ii 1 I
I Westeru Beef Veal Florida Stall Fed Beef
I Mutton Armours Star Ham Armours Pork
Sausage Cabbage Rutabagas Turnips Beets t
I Sweet Potatoes Irish Potatoes Spanish Onions
4 <
I >
i Phone I O8Oil Market t
New York and Florida Special
I Solid Vestibule Trains Steam and Electric Heated Dining in r
I Also t T
I 41 Florida and West India Limited
and i New York and Florida Express s iit >
to the East
7 j f
a To the West A
Dixie Flyer Montgomery Routc4
Central Route South Atlantic Route
Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars to New York Louisville Cincinnati Chiccft j +
st Louis Atlanta and Intermediate Points 4
For tickets reservation or Information call d nearest Coast Line AgLf or
Tampa Florida
Wilmington NC 1t
r Better Not Get J
I you can help it Kcxlol prevents DYS3ep by
effectually helping Nature to Relieve Iiadigettkw
But dont trifle with Indigestion v i
A great many people who have a partial digester and phlca
trifled with Indigestion have been not digesters at alL
Bony for It when nervous or Kodol i a perfect dlgesterIf
chronic dyspepsia resulted and you could see Kodol digesting everr
they have not been able to cure 1L particle of food of all kinds In t
Use Kodol and prevent having glass testtubes In our laboratories
Dyspepsia you would know this just aa well
Everyone Is subject to Indiges a we do
tion Stomach derangement follows Nature and Kodol will alway
stomach abuse ju a naturally cure s sick stomach hut 1 order
and just as surely a a sound and to be cured the stomach must rest
healthy stomach results upon the That Is what Kodol does rests thi <
taking of KodoL upn stomach while the Stoffiack
c welL Just as simple u B c
When you experience sourness wel a smple t A
I of stomach belching of gas and g
g Our Guarantee
I nauseating fluid bloated sensation A O uar n
gnawing pain in the pit of the Go toYUd57fst1OdIyandpeta4
stomach heart burn I I te lar lottJe Then after v Jana tha
eaL socalled 1S
Slom hear sole entire content of te Mctte if yew a
diarrhoea headaches dullness or izunesilj say that It bias ajt itoae yoa a W
chronic tired teenngyou needKo srutbttetoUl4ca 1
r eK Oc Till frefund your aoitesr wlJwiis
doL And then the quicker you take UOB or delay We Trill thjar p1 iii4T f I
Kodol the better Eat what yon ptst lor the bottle D ft fc afcat d a
want let Kodol digest it This offer tCJ bot tz al
I Ordinary pepsin u dyspepsia tablets ai t butonenaf C
6J 1 U epsa L lie contains 2J4 Utae M jfo b
lets physics et sre not likely ctsl bottle I i
to be of much benefitto you in Kodol is prepared 1 t the 1abor
digestive ailments Pepsin i only torIcsofECrteWittil Ci
ii 5 fb
j a

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