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The Ocala evening star. [volume] (Ocala, Fla.) 1895-1943, November 20, 1912, Image 2

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OCA1A EVESISQ STAR, WED.YESDAr, X0VE3fBEK 30, 1012
jCALA evening star
J
Olttinger & Carroll Proprietors
It. R. Carroll, Huslness Manager
.
J. II. Benjamin, Editor.
Entered in the postofflce at Ocala,
Fla., as second class mail matter.
-a
FIXAL PREPAIIATIOV
FOR THE KAIK
Next week !s the greatest week of
the year for Marlon county the week
of the fair.
It should be a week of entertain
ment and amusement; of social com
mingling; a bringing of the corners of
our great county together at their
common center: a meeting of old
friends and making of new; a com
parison of advantages; a suggestion
of better methods In short, a big fam
ily gathering of the people of the best
county of the best state of the best
country In the world.
While the fair is for us all. it Is first
of all for the farmers. There are the
most of them and they can make the
most of It. It depends mostly on them
as to whether it will be successful and
creditable. It would not be worth
while to give a fair if the farmers
didn't attend in large numbers, and
the fair will be very little but an im
itation of a department store and
succession of races if the farmers do
not bring the best of their fields and
stack them up for their neighbors and
the world at large to see. As usual
the Tolume of exhibits is an unknown
quantity until the fair has opened
Most of the old reliables will exhibit
but there cannot be too many new
ones. The Star urges that every far
mer and stock raiser bring as much
of his best products as possible. There
Is no use In holding back for fear of
crowding. There is plenty of room
there will be too much a-plenty unless
there are more exhibits than ever before.
Mil. I. A. MILLElt
MRS. CHARLOTTE IEXttl.E
A dispatch from Jacksonville to the
Lakeland Telegram tells as follows of
the death of Mrs. Charlotte LEngle,
the Tevered mother of Claude L.'Engle:
Jacksonville, Nov. 19. After a long
Mrs. Sudie, widow jpf the late Daniel
A. Miller, died at f:30 o ciock mis
morning at her horse In ithis city, in
the 61st year of he age.
rs. Miller was -iJoyin)? good health
her, as she htfi not been a very
strong woman lorf a number of years.
She was out In tle yard walking about
when stricken Vith what is supposed
to have been heart failure and dropped
a. Miller was the daughter 6f
Capt. W. Lv Fletcher, a gallant con
federate officer and was born on the
old plantation in the neighborhood o
what Is now Burbank. She moved to
Ocala shortly after her marriage to
Mr. Miller and has resided in this city
for more than forty years. Her entire
life has ben spent in the county and
city of Ocala and a quarter of a cen-
turv of its Dan in the res'dence on
Fort King avenue now occupied by Mr,
V. T. Gary.
Mrs. Miller leaves four sons and one
dauehter: Messrs. Charles V. Miller,
Glover Miller and Mrs. Howard "Wal
ters of this city, Mr. Lee Miller of Or
lando and Mr. Albert Miller of Kansas
City.
Mr. Albert Miller will not be able to
get here in time for the funeral. Mr.
Lee Miller and his wife will arrive to
nitrht. havine been notified by tele
graph of Mrs. Miller's death.
The funeral will be held tomorrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock from the resi
dence and the remains will be laid at
rest in Greenwood cemetery beside the
body of her husband.
Dr. W. H. Dodge of the Presbyterian
church will conduct the funeral and
the burial will be In charge of Messrs.
Mclver & MacKay.
The sudden and entirely unexpected
death of Mrs. Miller was a great shock
to her family and friends. She has
wide circle of friends in this city and
throughout the county, and Is related
by blood or marriage to many of the
prominent families of this portion of
the state.
Mrs. Miller was a devout Christian, a
loving mother and her death will be
sincerely mourned by all who have
known her.
The Star extends Its deepest sympa
thy to the bereaved family in the loss
of their beloved mother.
IF YOL HAVE ROOMS FOR RENT
and useful life and following a serious Sanders, died at 1015 o'clock this
illness of more than a year, Mrs. Char morning, 'at the home of his parents
lotte J. L'Engle, who has been a reslJ on orange avenue, in the southern part
dent of Jacksonville for nlty-elghij0f tne cjtv
t 9 - k 1 14 tl T T TV 1 Nw -
vaora wlilnw nf Vi a late V. H I.'KnffU. N
died at an early hour yesterday morn
ing at the residence of her daughter,
Mrs. John E. Hartridge, on Riverside
avenue.
Mrs. L'Engle was a native of St. Au
gustine, and was born April 4, 1830,
and spent her early childhood days in
the Ancient City. Her father was Dr.
Peter Porcher, and she moved to
Charleston, 8. C, which her parent
when she was quite young. There
1853 she married her late husband,.
whom she had known in St. Augustine
in her childhood days.
She accompanied her
North Carolina, where he was engag- p The funeral services will take place
Inv
V ed In the construction of a railroad.
X and the following year they moved to
Jacksonville.
Mrs. L'Engle was the mother of ten
. children, six of whom died in infancy,
' the four surviving members being
Porcher L'Engle, Mrs. J. E. T. Bowden,
Mrs. J. E. Hartridge and Claude
"L'Engle. She has fourteen grandchild
ren and one great grandchild. Mrs.
L'Engle. with her husband, went thru
, the civil war, encountering the many
vicissitudes, and after the conflict her
husband was the moving spirit In the
development of LaVllla, where the!
. family resided until 1891.
II. II. SADEItS, JR.
Little B. H. Sanders, Jr., the five-
year-old son of MrTand Mrs. B. H.
The little hoy cut his hand a week
or ten days ao, while peeling sugar
cane with a Urge knife. The wound
gave him vecy little trouble until a
day or two ago, when blood poisoning
set in and lckjaw followed yesterday
afternoon. All through the night it
was tljodght the little fellow would
die. xfhls morning he seemed a little
better, but a change for the worse
tame auu ucaiu cii it
The child was thayoungest of Mr.
and Mrs. Sanders cniflren and he pet
of the family and ralHves, and they
heart broken over his
ItereptloQ in Honor of Mr. Trammel.
mt (ha llnins nf Urn. furnrr
Yesterday afternoon from Z to "
Mrs. E. L. Carney gave a reception at
her pleasant home on Oklawaha ave
nue in honorf Mr?. Park Trammell,
wife of the gernor-elect of Florida,
and Mrs. Lecm Fishel, one of Ocala's
ViarmjTii.- vft'.ing bride. Mrs. Carney
noted for her entertainments, which
are among: the most brilliant uiven in
Ocala. The rooms were beautifully
decorated, showing exquisite taste and
artistic ability in the blending- of
colors and designing-.
Receiving at the front door were
Mrs. Edward Holder, Mrs. K. ?. Hall
and Mrs. C. Ilheinauer, who showed
the guests into the living room, where
Mrs. Carney with her honor guest?.
Mr?. Trammell, Mrs. Fishel and Mrs.
H. P. Newman were receiving.
In the different rooms the following
handsomely gowned ladies received,
Mrs. V. K. Zewadski, Mrs. G. S. Scott,
Miss Jennie Hohenberg-, Mrs. S. R.
Pvles. Mrs. R. G. Blake. Mrs. R. B. Bul
lock, itrs. L W. Duval, Mrs. T. H.
Johnson and Mrs. E. P. Rentz. Mrs.
Frank Harris, Mrs. S. T. Pistrunk and
Mrs. V. V. Xewsom served punch.
Miss Josie Williams showed the
guests to the dining- ;oom, where ele
gant refreshments were served by
Mrs. Jack Rentz, Mrs. John Taylor,
Mrs. Fred Blalock and Mrs. J. D.
Robertson. On leaving the dining room
Mrs. II. M. Hampton and Mrs. O. T.
Green received the guests in the rear
hall.
Mrs. Carney wore yellow chiffon
over yellow satin and carried yellow
chrysanthemums. Mrs. Trammell. the
beautiful, talented and accomplished
honor guest of the occasion, was hand
somely gowned in pink chiffon over
pink satin and carried white carna
tions. Mrs. Leon Fishel wore an elab
orately embroidered white chiffon over
white satin with white chrysanthe
mums. Mrs. Xewman wore white chif
fon broadcloth and carried red carna
tions.
There was a profusion of flowers,
many being brought by the different
ladies so that all could enjoy their
beauty and fragrance and with the
soft and pleasing music rendered by
Miss Annie Laurie Perry, one of
Ocala's fairest young musicians, at the
piano, the afternoon was an enchanting
one.
The occasion is one to be long re
membered as one of the most brilliant
in Ocala's social calendar, not only for
Mrs. Carney's gracious hospitality but
for the pleasure of meeting the "First
Lady of Florida."
DurloB the Fair, Notify Secretary of
Board of Trade
For the benefit of the visitors to the
Marion County Fair, the secretary of
the Ocala Board of Trade will be pleas
ed to have any parties who have rooms
for rent to list them with him and
also state the rate to be charged. Our
hotel accommodations are not sufa
cient for the visitors and this action is
taken by the Board of Trade so that
all visitors to our fair may have the
proper accommodations while they are
in our city.
latrraatiooal Crook aad Ilia Mate
Rattled Ag-alaM J antic' to
tar Fatal Ead
SOME PRACTICAL SIGfiESTIOXS
Snow Ine
How Ocala Can he Made a
Model City
Following is a copy of a paper read
by Mr. It. I,. Martin before the Mis
sissippi to Atlantic Waterway Asso
ciation at its convention at Albany,
Ga.. last month:
There are a number of cities in
this country, and in foreign countries,
situated at interior ioints, not very
far distant from navigable water, that
are in sore need of water transporta
tion to controol freight rates, but the
elevation of these cities is such' that
no apex water can be obtained.
Annually these cities pay freight in
excess of the water rate, amounting
to thousands of dollars.
The writer suggests that it would
New York, Xov. 20. A man and a
woman stood in a small room of a
Raines law hotel In the Bronx last
niaht and deliberately shot down three
detectives and two other men who
were trying to place the pair under
arrest. After nearly emptying the
eleven cartridges from a large auto
matic pistol, reinforced by shots from
a revolver m the hands of his woman
companion and probably fatally
wounding four of those whom she shot
down, the man shot and killed the wo
man and then put a bullet through his
own head, dying instantly.
The man was Joseph Vogel. a Pole
and an international crook. The wom
an is supposed to have been his wife.
The police had been on their trail for
several days before cornering them
with the foregoing fatal result.
TEACHIXCi IS HOW TO
EITHER THE MEAT TRUST
Women of the Chicago School of Do
mestic Arts and Science have planned
a body blow for the high cost of living
in an exhibit to be given by them this
week. They say they will set a whole
some meat at a cost of seven cents a
be profitable for private capital of!!'llte; Jhe m,eal 53 planned for a fam"
. 1
tare almost
husband tJdeath
tomorrow morning at the family res
idence. Dr. W. II. Dodge will officiate
and interment will be made in Green
wood. Mr. E. C. Smith will have
charge of the funeral arrangements.
CHEXEY IS COJIIXG
GOOD OLD RROTIIER
HAS GONE HOME
DOLLAR DIPLOMACY
President Taft has appointed Mr.
Lara Anderson, now minister to Bel
glum, ambassador to Japan in place of
Mr. Charles Page Bryan, resigned Mr.
Anderson Is young, rich and ambitious.
Ills contributions to the republican
campaign funds were $25,000 In 1908,
and $10,000 in 1912.
JUDGE SWEARINGEX IS A GEM
A dispatch from Jacksonville, dated
a few days ago, says: "When G. W.
Oayle faced the local police judge this
morning charged with drunkenness,
Judge Swearlngen recognized in him
a man he had been owing seven dol
lars for the past several months.
"I owe you some money, said the
Judge. 'You are discharged. Come up
to my office and get the coin. Too
bad you were not arrested before, so
that we could have settled this ac
count.' "
The open attack upon the constitu
tionality of the sections of the recent
postal appropriation act requiring
newspapers to give postal authorities
access to their circulation records and
to publish a list of their stockholders
and bondholders, as well as to label
political articles' as advertisements,
was made Tuesday before the United
States supreme court in a printed brief
filed by Robert C. Morris and G. B.
Plante, on behalf of the Journal of
Commerce and Commercial Bulletin of
New York. The case is set for argu
ment orally on Dec. 3. This law isn't
worrying the Star any, but we don't
see why newspapers should be sub
ject to it any more than railroads,
hotels, banks, telephone and telegraph
compan'es.
The Jacksonville street car strike
was officially ended Tuesday, after
lasting three weeks. The men voted
to disband the union which had been
objected to. While they have lost
their strike, the men have at least
done a little good, in showing how
badly the streetcar company has ben
treating its employes and compelling it
to give them better usage In future. A
great deal of individual suffering for a
little general good is the way man
kind progresses.
Some of these headline artists are
careless. The Lakeland Telegram
heads a dispatch, telling of the lynch
ing at Mcintosh, "Second Hanging
Took Place at Ocala Today." The first
one hasn't taken place yet.
Carml Thompson, secretary to Pres
ident Taft, will be appointed treasurer
of the United States within the next
few days to succeed Lee McClung. who
resigned from the position last week.
McClung quit his job in a huff last
week because he couldn't harmonlxe
with Secretary of the Treasury Me-Veagh.
The charge of abduction again Jack
Johnson, the negro pugilist, has been
dismissed because of the prosecution's
Inability to prove that Lucile Cameron,
the white girl whose association with
Johnson led to his arrest, had been
abducted by him. Other suits are
pending against Jack, and his rose
strewn pathway of a few months ago
is now developing many ugly snags.
Mr. L F. Rennolds of this city has
the sympathy of all In the death of his
father. Rev. E. H. Reynolds, which oc
curred Sunday at Jacksonville. Rev.
Rennolds was one of the leading Bap
tist ministers of the state and was be
loved by all who knew him. Lake
land Telegram.
Mr. Rennolds was an estimable citi
zen and exceedingly well posted on
Florida Baptist literature. He had a
number of friends n Ocala. who can
sympathize with his relatives in their
bereavement.
The Jacksonville Metropolis of the
19th says: United States Judge John
M. Cheney left this afternoon for his
home at Orlando, where he will remain
for a few days, preparatory to going
to Tampa, where he will take up some
accumulated court business next Mon
day. From Tampa he will go to Ocala,
where several cases await him, and
will return home the latter part of next
week.
WEATHER FORECAST
Fair tonight and Thursday.
MAX FROM LEVY COUXTY
DROPPED DEAD IX MIAMI
The Miami Metropolis of the 18th
says: Lying face downward In the
Royal Palm baseball park, the body of
J. P. Xelson, of Rosewood, Fla., was
found at 2:15 this afternoon. Doctors
who were summoned surmised the
death to be caused by apoplexy, as
there was no sign of a struggle and no
marks upon the body to indicate rough
usage.
MRS. L. E. CARXEY
(Leesburg Commercial)
As her 77th birthday was drawing to
a close, without any warning, Mrs. L
E. Carney sank to the ground Monday
afternoon and was dead. She had been
on a visit to Mrs. J. F. Stafford, and
about 5 o'clock started home, accom
panied by her daughter, Mrs. G. A.
Carney. Out In the yard they stopped
to say a few words, and she died as
above stated.
"Grandma" Carney was born in
Xorth Carolina and since the death of
her husband a number of years ago
has made her home with her children.
A few years ago she was partially
paralyzed, from the effects of which
she never fully recovered, and it is
thought a return of the affliction was
the cause of her death. She was of a
bright and cheerful disposition and
soon won the love of all acquaint
ances. Rev. J. E. Mickler conducted the
funeral services Tuesday afternoon at
the home of her son, G. A. Carney, and
In Lone Oak cemetery loving friends
burled her body beneath a mound of
flowers.
She is survived by three sons and
two daughters. L E. Carney and Mrs.
Lewis of Fitzgerald. Ga.; Mrs. A. H.
Liles of Greenville, Fla.; G. A. and J.
R. Carney of this city.
Good news! The ways and means
committee is already at work on the
democratic tariff and there will be no
Taft to veto it. Times-Union.
Gottfried Hugg tried to kill himself
In San Francisco Saturday. We don't
know Just how a fried hug feels but
the other kind does not inspire
thoughts of suicide. Times-Union.
When two hundred young men, most
of them with wives and babes at home,
were locked up in an assembly hall to
prevent any charge of disorder being
made against them, big headlines told
that a visiting evangelist would make
an address "for women only." Xo
preacher should tell women anything
that their husbands cannot hear In
their presence. Dixie.
The only way to separate 'em Is to
pass a law requiring a voter when he
registers to also put down his party
preference. Then if one not down as
a democrat comes along and wants to
vote In a state primary he can be re
quired to take oath that he will sup
port the nominees of the primary.
St. Augustine Record.
Why Not
OWN YOUR HOME ?
Vo Lend Von the Money at
5 Per Cent SIMPLE Interest
Important !
lF2.caidl TfiIs
You may have despaired of owning
a home, given it up as a dream never
to be realized. But the Xorth Amer
ican Home Company has opened the
way for you at last. The way has
been pointed out, and all you have to
do Is to get up and start. You will
meet with no obstacles that cannot be
overcome, and you will find innumera
ble incentives to persist until you have
reached your destination and proclaim
yourself owner of your own home.
You can own a $1,000 home on as
easy terms as you can buy a $200
piano. Why let $1.50 per week stand
between you and a home. We give
you 9 years to pay off loan, and
charge only 5 per cent on yearly bal
ances. Allow six months' grace in
case of illness or adversity. Fill in
and mail coupon for particulars.
Xame
Street
City
these cities, in many instances, to in
stall canals, and fetd same with op
erating water by pumps, or other arti
ficial means of elevating feed water.
In order to do this, the canal would
be constructed in the usual way, with
locks sufficient to elevate the vessels
to the city's level, and near the head
of the canal a reservoir be construct
ed for the purpose of storing the wa
ter pumped for feeding purposes.
From this storage reservoir, as
needed, the water could be turned
into the canal in order to keep the
water at the proper depth to carry
such vessels as might enter the canal.
There might be a dozen or more
locks in the canal to elevate vessels
to the level of the upper end of the
canal, still only one lock full of water
would be discharged each time a ves
sel passed through the canal.
In order to economize in the use
of feeding water, there might be a
haulover for boats of 50 feet and less
in length, thereby saving the loss of
any water on all of the smaller craft.
As a further means of supplying
feed-water, the storage reservoir could
be so constructed that the water from
rains falling on as large a territory
as possible would flow into the reser
voir, thus accumulating a large pro
portion of the feed-water.
As another means of keeping up
the supply of " water in the reservoir,
sewerage water from the city, after
passing through septic tanks, could be
turned into the storage reservoir.
Los Angeles, Cal., Merida, Yucatan,
Mexico and other large cities, as well
as many smaller cities, might use this
system with profit.
Ocala, not having natural apex wa
ter, a canal constructed from Silver
Springs to Ocala on this plan is what
we need, locating the storage reser
voir at the pond, near the ice plant.
We understand the elevation of this
pond is about 63 feet above tide wa
ter, and Silver Springs being 40 feet
above tide water, would necessitate
raising the water 23 feet.
The cost of, construction and in
stallation of tbis canal, including dig
ging of canal and reservoir, building
of necessary locks and adequate
pumping machinery, ready for traf
fic, would not exceed $200,000. The
freight saved in two years by the city
of Ocala would more than pay this
back, besides the many other advan
tages that would be derived. This
would solve the question of disposi
tion of our sewerage. The city own
ing the canal, sewerage plant and
water works, sewers could be flushed
every day and the water used to keep
up the water in the reservoir for
feeding the canal.
Ocala could, by the installation of
this system, be made the cleanest and
most healthy city in the United
States. II. L. MARTIN.
Is the bill:
homemade bread, two
The followin
One loaf of
cents.
Mutton and vegetables en casserole,
twenty-five cents.
Steamed rice, five cents.
Bread pudding, custard, ten cents.
The en casserole dish, it Is held, will
contain as much nutriment as a ninety
cent steak and makes side dishes un
necessary, since it includes vegetables.
The rice is included, being richer in
food values than potatoes.
The women say they will prove that
2So loaves of bread may be made from
one sack of good flour.
YOUR BAM BACKING
Is an important factor to your business
success.
With The Muuroe & Chambliss Bank
back of your business undertakings, you have
the assurance that we are personally inter
ested in your business success.
Absolute safety combined with consci
entious service is the basis of our dealings
with each customer of the bank.
4 V..
THE MUNR0E & CHAMBLISS BAM
Ocala, Florida
J
D OAT
XOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
WE nave lor Sale some First-Class Improv
ed Curt Oats, at Out Place at Oak, Fla.
32 Pounds per Bushel. Price $1.00 per Bushel.
Orders Filled Promptly. ADDRESS,
HOWELL & G3DS
UMr, r Luniua a
W. G. Harris, State Agt.
OCALA, FLORIDA
FINE FLORIDA
AND VVESTFRN
Beef, Pork and Mutton
FRESH
APALACMCOLA OYSTERS
Fresh and Salt Water
FISH
Received Every Day
Prompt Service, Good Goods
and Reasonable Prices
HENRY HOLLAND
Phone 351 Stall No. 5
City Market
To My Friends and the Public: I
wish to announce that I opened
Saturday morning, at the city market.
The Pure Food Meat Stall, and I will
endeavor to supply you with the
choicest of Florida and western meats,
fish, poultry and Apalachicola and Mo
bile Hay oysters, at the very lowest
prices possible. Prompt delivery and
courteous treatment. A liberal share
of your patronags will be appreciated.
Respectfully,
M. C. Dosh.
Stall Xo. 3, Phone 471.
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Merchants' Cafe, A. C. I depot cor
ner. Meals a la carte and lunches at
any hour. Ad.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT Two or three large
furnished rooms for light housekeep
ing. 23 Daugherty St 10-30-tf
IIAZAR AND OYSTER SUPPER
EAST COAST RAILWAY
HAD TO LIXE UP
Reduced freight rates on pineapples,
citrus fruits and such over the Florida
East Coast Railway to northern points,
have been made effective by a decision
of the United States commerce court.
The court sustained the position taken
by the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion that the immense cost of con
structing the "over seas" extension to
Key West should Tiot be considered in
the establishment of the reasonable
ness of freight rates from Florida
points.
Ily the U. D. C. Vedneday Evening,
Dee. 4, at tbe Woman's Clnb
The Daughters of the Confederacy
will hold a bazar and oyster supper
on the afternoon and evening of Dec
4th, at the Woman's Club rooms.
Masons meet Thursday night.
3K,
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Q ACME FAIRM
FC3 SALE
A First Class, 50 Acre Farm, Close to Ocala,
Will be Sold Cheap. All Implements, Cows and
Horses. A Big Bargain for Some one.
SEE US AT ONCE, IF INTERESTED
Muncaster & Bell i
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
1 . Ocala Board of Trade Rooms
OCALA - FLORIDA
MARIOX-DUXN 3IASOMC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19. F. & A.
M. meets on the first and third' Thurs
day evenings of each month at 7:20
o'clock, until furter notice.
C. E. Simmons, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad.
LOYAL OKDEIl OF MOOSE
The Ocala Lodge. No". 6S9. Loyal Or
der of Moose, meets each Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock In the Gary build
ing, third floor. Visiting brothers are
Invited to atteni our meetings.
Geo. F. Mershon, Dictator.
E. L Stapp. Secretary. Ad.
1
WHITE STAR TRANSFER CO.
COLLIER BROS. PROPRIETORS,
PHONE 290.
'aggage. Freight, rianos. Furniture
and Safes a Specialty. Careful and
Prompt Attention Given All Orders.
WE SOLICIT YOUK PATRONAGE
"Queen of Sea Routes
MERCHANTS & MINERS' TRANS
PORTATION COMPANY STEAM
SHIP LINES
From Jacksonville to Savannah, Ral
timore, Philadelphia, Boston
ami Providence.
Fine steamers: best service; low
fares; wireless telegraph. Through
tickets to and from principal points
Send for booklet.
H. C AVERT, Agent.
Jacksonville, Fla. I
L. D. JONES. C. A-
Seminole Hotel. Jacksonville, Fla. j
riBCt CoaKlHlae Trlp f the World j
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IMJIB)S(Q)M LME
FOR
31 S) t
B
El.OW we show One of the Six New Models of the Hudson Cars for 1913.
These Silent Cars will Appeal to all Lovers of Fine Automobiles. The
Cars are now readv for delivery and our Demonstration Car is at Your
Service. The prices are F. O. B. Detroit, and each car is Imlly Equipped with
Tops and Top Boots, Wind Shields, Speedometers, Five Electric Lamp, Electric
Self Starters and Demountable Rims. The Motors have all Working Parts En
closed and are Absolutely Silent. Call at the Garage for Demonstration.
WRITE US FOR LITERATURE AND FURTHER PARTICULARS.
is? wAlL n
In this Advertisement We will Show frcm Time to Time, AH ol the Different Models of
the HUDSON 1913 Line. The Car Shown herewith is the New Model "37", Touring
Car, Five Passenger, Tonr Cylinders, and we will be Pleased lo give Yon a Demonstrat
ion if yon are Interested.
a
R
EM EMBER that we have the Largest and Handsomest Fire Proof Garage in
the Central Portion of Florida, 10.000 Square Feet of Floor Space, and
we Care For and Store Cars.
Our Repair Department is the Best Equipped in the City
With Skilled Workmen Who Know Their Business and
the Most Modern Machinery and Tools
A Full Line of Automobile Sundries of all Kinds in Stock
wmm auto
saies tea
Phone 76
OCALA, FLORIDA
S. J. Pylcs, Mgr
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