00ALA PLOEID A, THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1914
Y 1U1 N 111 N NVJJ-
era n n
IT lAGIItt Fill TlllBfEi
HPQNT -MORGAN. J, FIRST TO
AMERIGAtl DELEGATES DM THEIR WAY HOME Ai
MEXICANS VILL GO TO EUROPE
HENRY FORD AND OTHER REPRESENTATIVES OF GIG BUSI BUSINESS
NESS BUSINESS WILL FOLLOW III TO THE WHITE HOUSE
Washington, July 2. J. Pierpont
Morgan, Jr., was in' "conference with l
President 'Wilson today upon various
aspects of business and financial
problems before the country. The
interview was the first cf a series
which President 'Wilson plans to
hold with prominent business 'men.
Henry Ford, the automobile man manufacturer
ufacturer manufacturer of Detroit, will call at the
White House next week.
Mr. (Morgan's visit was at his own
solicitation. It is believed he pre presented
sented presented the Wall street view of the
prevailing (business depression and
possibly attempted to prevail upon
the president to "go easy" while
the 'business world is passing thru a
period of readjustment caused ;;by.
the tariff changes and the new cur currency
rency currency laws. It is said that the pres
ident wishes to assure the business!
interests that much of their appre
hension Is unfounded.
A BIG ROi
BONDHOLDERS OF THE C. II. &
J). WANT IT IN UNCLE
Cincinnati, O., July 2. The bond bondholders
holders bondholders of the Cincinnati, Hamilton
and Dayton Railroad today applied
to the United States District Court
for a receiver for the road.
It is alleged that the railroad fail failed
ed failed to pay the interest maturing on
about $10,000,000 (bonds. The fore--closure
of mortgages, and sale of the
road is asked. Former Governor
Harmon and Judge -Rrfus Smith
were appointed receivers. Their
bonds were fixed at $50,000 each.
MOSLEMS AND CHRISTIANS IN
BOSNIA IN A CRUSADE OF
Sarajevo, Bosnia, July 2. Mar Martial
tial Martial law replaced civil government
thruout Bosnia and Herzegovina to today.
day. today. The rioting continues at many
points. Catholics and Moslems are
attacking the Servian churches and
residences. Several thousand ad additional
ditional additional troops have been ordered to
these two ports from Austria.
The mobs have threatened to kill
all Serbs at Stolec;
Niagara Falls, July 2. -Justice
Lamar and Frederick Lehman, the
American delegates to the' mediation
conference, have been summoned to
Washington. The$- leave tonight
with their staff. Thus mediation is
at an end. Senor Figeuro, one of the
Mexican delegates, is piannig to sail
for Liverpool next week.
EFFORTS TO KEEP THE CORPSE
Washington,, July 2. Efforts on
the part of the administration to
induce the mediators to remain at
Niagara Falls and keep up the sem semblance
blance semblance of. international intercourse
at least, Is being taken up today. It
is feared should news reach the peo-
i pie of Mexico that mediation is at an
RUIZ SAYS KUERTA
Ml II IT n
ii i n
T LAST. AGGOR
SEEMS LIKE THE NERVY OLD
GREASER. IS SATISFIED IN 1
Mexico City, July 2. Neither
President Huerta nor his family will
leave the capital at present," said
Acting Foreign Minister Ruiz today.
War iMinister Blanquet declares
the rur.iors of a conspiracy in the
army ar unfounded.
The British minister was sharply
YET THEY DEMAND A ME PERCENT INCREASE Oil FREIGHT
TO MEET THEIR EXPENSES
end, they would consider the arm- criticised here for advising British
FOREIG N CRITICISM .
OF OUR FLEET
HIS PARDON ISN'T
MUCH USE TO HIM
Politics, Says a, German Journal
Disarranges Our Naval Program
Berlin, July '2. The Nautilus,
Germany's official marine annual,
which has just been issued, in a re review
view review of foreign fleets declares that
the upbuilding of the United States
navy has been hampered by lack of
a definite program. As a conse consequence
quence consequence the Nautilus adds, questions
of the country's defense wrhich should
stand outside parliamentary conten contentions
tions contentions have 'been drawn into party pol pol-itices
itices pol-itices and the opportunities for, ad advancement
vancement advancement of young marine officers
made so. unpromising at present that
an entire change of personnel ap appears
pears appears unavoidable.
The; Nautilus declares that Mexi Mexican
can Mexican troubles have interfered 'with
the proper training of officers and
istice also ended and danger to Am Americans
ericans Americans and other foreigners would
follow.. Efforts are still being maMe
to induce Carranza to'enter into an
informal conference with Huerta's
representatives. Little credence is
placed in the story that Huerta is
preparing to leave Mexico City.
IS THE FIRST MAN Uf
Senator Hudson Will be a
the Atlantic and Pacific
(Mobile. Ala.. July 2. Frank ,WiH
Hams, convicted from Hale county,
was today parolled b ythe governor,
after serving twenty of fifty year
sentence for stealing fifty cents.
Broken health was the reason for
PUTTING DOWN THE PLAGUE
BURNED TO DEATH IN
' A LODGING HOUSE
Manchester X. H., July 2. Three
men were burned to- -death this
morning when a lodging house on
Elm street was destroyed by fire.
open day hrsro TniillT
Merchant'3 Cafe. A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
et any hour. Adv.
Slaughtering Rats by Thousands In
the Crescent City,
New Orleans, July 2. With 6,000
baited rat traps doing silent duty to today,
day, today, the health authorities continued
the fight to eradicate the bubonic
plague. No new cases have 'been re reported,
ported, reported, -though the authorities have
enlarged the zone over which a very
strict watch is being kept.
for the Office of Governor in
Tallahassee, July 2. All doubt as
to his probable candidacy for gover governor
nor governor in 1916 was removed yesterday
when the resignation of Senator F.
M. Hudson as counsel for the rail railroad
road railroad commission was made public.
He declared his purpose to -be a can candidate
didate candidate as his main reason for.resign for.resign-ation,
ation, for.resign-ation, and when interviewed as to his
action Senator Hudson had the fol following,
lowing, following, to say:
"My resignation has been contem contemplated
plated contemplated for some time. The commis commissioners
sioners commissioners had notice, some months ago
of my intention to resign, the resig resignation
nation resignation to take effect July 1st, but
circumstances arose which made it
advisable to postpone such action
for the time being. My resignation
will take effect at the pleasure of
the commissioners, but not later
than April 1, 1915. I have set this
final limit for several reasons. In
the first .place, during April and Mar
of next year my time must be givea
up as a member of the senate.' In
the next place, my private affairs
need more attention than I can give
hthem in my present position; Final
ly, it is my intention to be a candi candidate
date candidate for governor in the primary
election of 1916, and I desire to be
free to devote to the campaign as
much time as may tbe necessary."
Nancy Halls at $1 per thousand
can, be bought from Fred M. Pres Preston,
ton, Preston, Pinecastle, Fla.
Advertise in the Star of results.
subjects to leave Mexico City.
ANOTHER STATE IS ARID
Brockton, Mass., July 2. Freder Frederick
ick Frederick Tolman, a millionaire and one of
the largest job printers in the United
States, was found dead, apparently
having been strangled, near his
home here today. The authorities
West Virginia Will in Future Have
to Deiend on Moonshine and
Blind Tiger Whisky
Wheeling, W. Va., July 2. West
Virginia entered the column of pro prohibition
hibition prohibition states yesterday and today
its residents are trying to adjust
themselves to the new conditions
imposed by the Yost act, said to be
the most drastic prohibitoc measure
ever enacted in the United States.
"For rent" signs in the windows
of nearly 600 buildings throughout
the state, where yesterday intoxicat intoxicating
ing intoxicating liquors were sold-in abundance,
give mute evidence of the change
wrought by the new law. Not a liq liquor
uor liquor sign or advertisement can 'be
seen in the important cities and
towns. 'All the marks incident to
licensed liquorV dealers have disap disappeared
peared disappeared as if by magic. Voted out of
business by a majority of nearly
100,000, the saloonists took the in inevitable
evitable inevitable good-naturedly. Many sold
their (businesses and left the state.
Some have turned to other lines of
trade. Still others have retired from
active 'pursuits. Of the 1,2 Op retail
and wholesale liquor establishments
in- the state' June 1 many had-closed
their doors before the week, begun.
Only a few kept open until the last
The transition was orderly. There
was no celebration although many
curious ones thronged the streets of
the cities. Five deaths, due wholly
or in part to intoxicants, were re reported
ported reported yesterday from the southern
portion of the state. Nearly $1,000, $1,000,-000
000 $1,000,-000 in revenues are taken from the
state,, counties, cities and towns by
the passing of the saloons. To meet
this deficit each .district has evolved
other forms of taxation.
Fred O. Blue, state commissioner
jf prohibition, has perfected ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for enforcing the law.
"The fight for prohibition has only
commenced," he said in a statement
issued last night in which he appeal appealed
ed appealed to every citizen to aid the officers
in compelling enforcement of the
Yost act. Commissioner. Blue' de declares
clares declares he will use every power at his
command to see that the act is obey
ed in every particular.
Washington, July 2. The princi principal
pal principal steam railroads or the United
States earned $19- per mile more In
May, 1914 than in May, 1913 ac according
cording according to repotrs issued by the In Interstate
terstate Interstate Commerce Commission to-
day., Th? net operating revenues
was $340 per mile during May of
this year. .
AN OLD TIME
Philadelphia has Dug Up Law of
1721 to Insure a Safe and Sane
' Fourth '
Philadelnhia. July 2. A law which
has existed since 1721 Sf cy years
before the declaration of independ independence,
ence, independence, wiil be invoked ; byv police of
this city to insure a safe and sane
fourth of July. Fortified by an opin opinion
ion opinion of the city solicitor that the an ancient
cient ancient ordinance' forbidding the sale
or use of squibs, rockets and other
fireworks without a special license
from the governor still is in force, the
director of public safety has' ordered
the police to strictly enforce this and
other laws against fireworks and dan dangerous
gerous dangerous explosives.
Plans for the nationwide celebra celebra-tion
tion celebra-tion of the signing of the declaration
to be held in Independence square
have -been completed. President
Wilson will be the principal orator
and each of the thirteen original
states wll be represented by its gov governor
ernor governor or i an official designated 'by
him. Amon6 tho governors who
have notified the committee in charge
that they will be present in person
are Cole Blease, of South Carolina;
Philip L. Goldsborough, Maryland;
Charles D.v;Miller, Deleware, and
John K. Tener, of Pennsylvania.
AMERICAN HEIR TO
THRONE OF AUSTRIA
New York, July 2. Mrs. Alma
Vetsera Hayne declares she is the
daughter of the late Crown rrinco
Rudolph, of Austria, and Marie Vet Vet-sera
sera Vet-sera his morganatic wife and be believes
lieves believes the way is now open for her
sonVs the heir to the throne. 'Mrs.
Hayne, who married a Canadian
KlUUJV. UlUft-Cl, vauuiuc iio;
and subsequently divorced him, has-,
persisted that she is the offspring of
the morganaticunion of Prince .Ru .Rudolph
dolph .Rudolph and Marie Vetsera, and she she-named
named she-named her son after the man she
claims tor ner sire. ine Doaies oi
Prince Rudolph and his wife were
found dead together In a hunting
lodge at iMayerling a number 'or
years .ago. y- '
Mlsf Hayne says that she does
ptt care to go. back to Austria her herself,
self, herself, and she says she is -building a
home here In New York, where she
Intends to make her home; And
that here in America she may edu educate
cate educate her son. the way she wishes.
MUCH .WEALTH IN THE
New Mexican Prospector Found Sev Several
eral Several Big Nuggets
Atlanta,. Ga., July 2. A. H Ma Ma-laney,
laney, Ma-laney, who hunted gold in 'Mexico
for a long time and then turned to
the Georgia hills, says home, folks
are" overlooking a big bet and ex exhibited
hibited exhibited several nuggets here to prove
it. He showed two lumps of gold
worth $1,600 which he says he took
in a few days from a mine in 'For 'Forsyth
syth 'Forsyth county.
v "If anybody had the nerve to go
after it in earnest there are places
in Georgia which would make Cali California
fornia California In 'forty-nine'' look like a
cheap piker," said Malaney. "There's
gold enough In those hills to buy all
of Atlanta, and it isn't hard to get.
Yet people would flock to Canada or
Alaska for gold and overlook oppor opportunities
tunities opportunities at their doors."
WTeirsdale July 1 -Mr. W; p.
Coggins and family had as visitors
In their home from Thursday till ov over
er over (Sunday, Mr3. FaunceMcCully and
Mrs. Henry McCully and three
children, all of Jacksonville.
'Messrs. J. iM. Gibson and C. J.
McCraney traded in the Brick City
31essrs. Paul Smith and A. .T.
Reed arrived from Martel, Friday
afternoon to visit with home folks.
Mrs. V. P. Kelsey was a shopper
in Ocala Monday,
Mr. iR. L. Lytle visited an Ocala
dental parlor. Monday.
Mr. J. M. Douglas traded in Ocala
tMr., William' Alsop went to Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville the first of the week with
relatives who had been visiting him
The Children's Day program, giv given
en given at the church last Sunday, was a
credit to the children, and very,
much appreciated by a good sized
HOUSES FOR RENT
Apply to S. H. CHRISTIAN, cor corner
ner corner of Osceola and Washington
MARION COUNTY DIRECTORY
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
7:30 p. m. C. E. Simmons, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad.
nen w emeE are uwm
They will all own a piece of real estate so they can
vote the full ticket. In order that everybody, both
men and women, may be in a position to vote, I am
going to put on within the next few days the most at attractive
tractive attractive real estate proposition that has ever been of offered
fered offered in Marion County. For particulars
North Magnolia St.
THE OCALA. EVEXIXC STAR, : THURSDAY, JULY 2 1914.
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
JlITTIN'GEIl & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
1. ii. Carroll, General Manager Pun V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. 11. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Oc?.la, Fla., postofflce as second class matter.
re year, in advance. ..... $5.00
lix months, In ad ranee. ... 2.5
Three months, in advance.. 1.25
One month, advance. .. .50
Ou year, in advance. . . $8.00
Six months, in advance. . 4.25
Three months, in advance.. 2.25
One moD'h, in advance. . .80
General Villa is rapidly becoming
civilized. He has ordered a $400
bathtub from a Chicago firm.
Not so much wonder that a hot hotheaded
headed hotheaded Servian assassinated -the heir
to the 'Austrian throne. Austria has
treated Serva with great injustice
the state, and Georgia would have
been better off if the Brown dynasty
hadn't been founded.
BIG IDEA BREWING
The Marion County Board of
Trade has a (big idea brewing, and
if It carries out its plans will give
Colonel Roosevelt points to ;the expression to it : 'some time next
Claflin failure as an argument
ag:ainst the policy of the Wilson ad administration.
ministration. administration. The colonel evidently
thinks the couutry has forgotten the
Knickerbocker bank failure under
"Facts and Photos," the Marion
County Booklet, is on its way around
the world. There came to Secre Secretary
tary Secretary 'Rooney Wednesday, a request
for a copy from William S. iEdings,
a resident of Honolulu.
In replacing the Florida Items in
the river and harbor bill, Senator
Fletcher has kept a pre-election
promise. iBut the Star has no doubt
that he would have worked just as
. zealously to keep it if he had been
defeated. ."' ::::
The Ocala Star proudly announces
that it has already picked the best
-man for state superintendent of
schools for 1916. (Now could that
brother pick one for Peerless Pinel Pinel-Mas
Mas Pinel-Mas county. -St. Petersburg Times.
ii iv u liau ueen tiown mere as
long .as Straub has, we could. And
'.ve wma pruDaoiy eiect mm, too.
'-The' "St. Augustine .. Record says
' that, "in order that he may enter
the summer course of the training
school for public service in JNewu
York, thus fitting himself for most
Important work, Secretary. J. to.
Stevenson of the St. Augustine
chamber of commerce, yesterday ten tendered
dered tendered tho board of commissioners his
resignation, -egective July 9th. The
k resignation was accented with deen
v regret by the commissioners."
The Greeks have named one of
i fholr tipw rrnisrs TTelle. This will
be the very j thing to turn loose on
the enemy ': in an engagement.
Lakeland Telegram. '
Not if you give the Greek mean meaning
ing meaning and pronunciation. It expresses
both beauty and patriotism in the
language of 'Hellas.
Oving to the geographical situa situation
tion situation of our state, the short-sighted
policy of our, Tailroads, which by
their unreasonable rates are handi handicapping
capping handicapping if not -smothering our far farmers
mers farmers and fruit-growers, and the re recent
cent recent 'decision of the supreme court,
giving the Interstate Commerce
Commission nearly all necessary
power over tariffs, the necessity for
the organization of shippers becomes
more and more apparent. They must
get together and make arrangements
to ship their produce thru the
agency of organizations that, will be
strong enough to at least try to pro protect
tect protect them from imposition and pro procured
cured procured for them the most favorable
rates, or they will forever nave to
live from hand to mouth and have
the best fruits of their industry tak taken
en taken from them.
The best organization-for a Mar Marion
ion Marion county farmer to belong to is the
Marion County, Board of Trade. Ad
mission fee and dues are within the
means of all in moderate circum
stances, and it has been proven that
it nas more weight with the powers
that be than any other organization
in this territory. 'And the greater its
membership, the more it can do.
It is the intention of the board
to nave a big meeting of farmers in
Ocala one; day next month. tThere
will be a free barbecue and other at
tractions, and all public-spirited
farmers will be welcome.; On this
occasion, propositions will be made
and plans laid for the enlargement
of the membership and work .of the
board. All our farmers and other
business men are requested to keep
the meeting in mind and give it
their attendance' and hearty support.
North Georgians were among the
argonauts who went to California, in
1S49 and later, and were more suc successful
cessful successful than any of the other gold gold-seekers,
seekers, gold-seekers, as the methods they learned
among their own mountains were
exactly adapted to the placer mining
of California. Gold mining on a
more extensive scale started in
Lumpkin county in the fifties, and
was so successful that a branch of
the United States mint was estab established
lished established in Dahlonega. The works fell
into disuse during the war, but in
the seventies began operations again,
and some are doing a modest but
steady business today. Hydraulic
mining is the principal method and
some of the reservoirs depended on
for water are eight or ten miles1
away from the mine. The water
used at one mine at Dahlonega is
drawn from the headwaters of the
Yahoola river, ten miles away. It
run? in ditches around the sides of
the mountains, and where it has to
cross a valley is. confined in a tube
six feet in diameter. It has a fall of
1500 feet, and has power enough at
the mine to wash a mountain away.
It is probable that a skillful and pa patient
tient patient miner with pick and pan could
make a living along most of the lit little
tle little North Georgia streams today. In
1885, a thin vein of gold was found
in laying a culvert under one of the
principal streets of Gainesville, and
when all the more plethoric deposits
are exhausted the world may take
the Georgia mountains to pieces to
obtain thir, supply of the auriferous
They wanted to start a paper up
in the Joliet penitentiary, but were
LI. .J 3 3 1 L it..
unaoie xo -mm a priuivr auiuug tue
1,500 inmates. All other trades and
professions were represented there
were fifty bankers but not a single
follower of the art preservative.
Printers seem to know how to dodge
the pen, anyway. Lakeland Tele-
. gram; V ; : : -V ; 7 y -;
Most of them are not any account
in any other business, and convict
lessees know they would lose money
on them. ':
The' Tampa Tribune says A. J.
Angle has some fun by putting into
ttis expense account $7.50 for licking
J.-Fred DeBerry. Angle has violat violated
ed violated the Trammell corrupt (practice
act, because the law does not allow
him nor any other man to use money
in such way. Of course, it's Angle;
lie has money and the state machine
behind him and he is above the law.
Nothing, will be done about it, and
yet we have heard so much said
about the virtue of the corrupt prac
tice act. Bosh! DeBerry's Arrow.
The proper thing for you to do, J.
Fred, is to wait -till Angle visits
Plant City and then slip up behind
liini ,and whack bini over the bean
with a baseball bat. Law is only
made for men who haven't nerve
and muscle or money to set it aside
Ex-Governor Joe Brown has an-
Tjounced himself a candidate for
United States senator from Georgia,
-against Hoke Smith. If there is any
man wbo may be fairly called a re reactionary,
actionary, reactionary, it is Brown. He is the
candidate of the railroads and other
corporate interests, and the people
of Georgia will make a serious mis mistake
take mistake If they put him in the ; place
-now occupied by big, brainy Hoke
Smltb E x-Governor Brown an d his
father before, him always served
their own interests before those of
Ernest Gary, judge of the fifth
judicial circuit of South Carolina,
died at his home in Columbia Tues
day. He was a man of deep judicial
knowledge and most -highly esteem esteemed
ed esteemed in his state. He was a cousin of
Mr. W. T. Gary of, this city. ..Of him
- - t - v
the Columbia (State says:
"In his twenty-two years on the
circuit bench, the service of Judge
Ernest Gary, who died at his home
in this city yesterday, was marked
by unwavering endeavor to put down
lawlessness and punish crime. A ca capable
pable capable lawyer and a man of firm char character,
acter, character, he clearly discerned the in
jury that the state suffered from the
absence of a pervading respect for
the law, and he was watchful and
assiduous In the exercise of judicial
power to make it respected. No re reflection
flection reflection upon bis brethren of the
blench is intended when we say that
among them he was conspicuous for
his determination to make the crim criminal
inal criminal class, without discrimination as
to color, wealth or social standing,
dread the consequences of crime. He
was widely known and greatly liked
in every part of the state and hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of devoted friends will hear
with sorrow of his death."
The dispatch elsewhere, speaking
of a New "Mexican prospector find finding
ing finding large nuggets of gold in For
syth county, Ga., will be no surprise
to those familiar with the northeast northeastern
ern northeastern portion of the empire state of
the South. When DeSoto's cavaliers
passed thru North Georgia, they
found many ornaments of gold m
possession of the Cherokees, i who
then inhabited the mountain- valleys
of that romantic and beautiful, coun
try. Up to that time, quite a ouan
tity of the precious metal had been
f-ound in the beds of the various
streams of that region, but by the
time the white man began to settle
it, in the early part of the nineteenth
century, the Indians had picked it
nearly all up and made it into orna ornaments,
ments, ornaments, The whites, however, began
digging for the metal, and with pick
and shovel, cradle and pan, found
a considerable amount of gold in the
next forty years. A. great many
MARION COUNTY IS MUCH
BETTER THAN MEXICO
Secretary Rooney of the Marlon,
County Board of Trade, has recejved
the following, letter from Juan
Balme Hi jo, manager of the Avo
cado Nurseries of Queretaro, 'Mexico.
Queretaro is ohe of the principal
towns of ': Mexico. It is situated 100
miles north of Mexico City: It is
the place where Maxmilian made his
final stand in 1867, and would prob
ably have been the last bulwark -of
the federals between Villa and the
capital if lack of ammunition hadn't
compelled the rebel chief to fall
back on Torreon. The Star doesn't
know whether Senor Hi jo can grow
avocados in Marion county or not.
but he can grow eo many other
things, he won't notice the differ
ence. His letter ronows:
Queretaro, Mex., April 11; '1914.
To the Board of Trade, 'Marion
County, Fla., U. S. 'A. ..
Bear Sirs: Owing to the troubles
prevailing In Mexico, I have decided
to sell my property to establish my
business in the United States or
I am interested in agriculture and
horticulture, but principally in avo
cado orchards and I shall be glad
to know if oranges or other citrus
fruits have been cultivated with suc
cess in your county, because I need
the same tolls and climate for the
varieties of avocados I am growing
here. :- '. i :
(If you have published any booklet
on your county and resources, or
any board of trade in your neigh neighborhood
borhood neighborhood and real estate companies,
T shall feel obliged to you if you
would send me two copies of them,
because I have many friends inter
ested in the same business and cul
ture,".'; ;-.' I - 1
Thanking you in advance for your
kind reply, I remain, dear sir,
y" Very truly yours,
Juan Balme Hi jo.
PROGRAM FOR SUMMERFIELD'S
FOURTH OF JULY
: Following is the interesting pro program
gram program to be carried out at Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field Saturday.
9 a. m. -Sack race. Prize, a pock pock-etknife.
etknife. pock-etknife. v
9:30 a. m. Three-legged race.
Prizes, two belts.
9:30 a. m. Boys' race. For boys
Why npt now?-
Ornamental Vases :
of all kinds
made, to order
-; Pay Current Expemses- ChecL
A checking account with us facilitates household book bookkeeping,
keeping, bookkeeping, insures an efficient, safe and economical form of
Large or small, accounts subject to check are invited:
fl A -A
THE BEST IN "bANKINGJ
The "Sflar WS11 MoS Give Away
BUT it WILL gir'c each and EVE11Y subscriber who pays a year for tlie Daily Star, a $5 Coupon
Book, redeemable at its face value by any of the Ocala Business Houses mentioned below, or for a
AVeekly Stat subscription a $ 1 -.50 book redeemable for that amount. Past duo subscriptions, Dai Daily
ly Daily or Weekly, will get a book for each year paid. :
The following firms of Ocala will; allow you the discounts set opposite their names on all cash pur purchases
chases purchases made when v Star Subscription Coupons are presented at the time- of making purchases:
Marion Hardware Company, Hardware. . -5
J. J. Gerig, Drugs (Postoflice drugstore &l Annex Drugstore) 5
Ivnight & Lang, Wagons; Buggies, etc .... ... . . 5
A. E. Burnett, Jewelry .......... ... t k . . . . . 5
K. G. Rivers, Gents Furnishings.'. ? j. 1 ... . I 5
Smith CJrocery Co. (Except Feed Stuffs and : Special .Sales f
i Day Bargains ... ........... . .. . ;,.'. 5
Hayes & Guynn, Dry Goods . ... . . . i ... ..... . 5
Theus-Zachry Company, Furniture. ... . j V. ....... 10
A. 31. Lansford, Music Dealer. . . ............10
Miss Mary Affleck, Millinery. . ..... . . i .V- 5
B. Goldman, "Why Pay More?'. . H . ; . '.V ;. 5
JUittle's ohoe Jfarlors, Shoes ..... i . .... -. !. ; : .
per. : cent
To illustrate how the plan will save you moneyand bring back the equivalent in cash, just what
the -paper has cost you either the .Evening Star or Weekly Star: Suppose your;flrst; call, after receiv receiving
ing receiving the coupon book is at the grocery store, you rado twenty dollars worth, you give the clerk $19 or
your check, and he will tear out of your book $1 worth of coupons and your bill is paid. You have
gotten back a dollar of your subscription money.. Your next purchase is at the furniture house whose
name you see on the bak of the courion ( and you are pleased when you see they wilf give 10 ) per
cent, discount) ; you buy a bed for $ 10 $ 9 in cash and $ 1 worth of coupons squares you at this place.
You've saved$2 already. Your purchase at the drugstore is $5$4.75 and a; 25c coupon straight straightens
ens straightens you there. Suppose the purchase Is only $1 at the next store;, 95 cents in cash and a 5 cent
coupon pays it. Suppose you buy a wagon and harness amounting to ?100; It would take your entire
$5 coupon book, but It would save you a FIVE 'DOLiLAR BILL.
' ,. - ... .: f j
. -"-: - -r; ,.-'. ; -,iVi-:.- -..t ( -fM-.. J- ,v.
Just keep In mind, when you subscribe for the Star you can "Eat your cake and keep It too,"
If you take advantage of our MERCHANTS' CASH DISCOUNT COUPON plan. If you owe for your
paper, come in pay up and get a book. If you are npt now taking the Evening Star or the Weekly
Star, come in and do it -now, and get a; coupon book. You can eend your" remittance by registered
lettercheck or express money, order, and coupon 'book will be' mailed to your address.
Ocala, Floria L
under twelve. 'Prizes, baseball : and
bat. :: : '-; 1
9:45 a. m. Boys race, twelve to
sixteen years. Prize, a necktie.
10 a. m. iRace by. girls up to six sixteen.
teen. sixteen. Prize, a parasol.
' ; 10:15 a. m. Men's race, open to
all over sixteen. Prize, pipe and to tobacco.
bacco. tobacco. -VwA';. :'
All Taces to be seventy-five yards.
10:30 a7 m.- Egg and ladle race.
Price, a silk pockethandkerchief.
11 a. m. Broad jump, open to all
amateurs. Prize, a fine pocketknife.
High jump, open to all amateurs
Prize, a $1.50 shirt. ;
Contests follow by speaking-
1 p. m. Grand barbecue dinner.
'2 : 30 p. m. Climbing the greased
pole. Prizes, $2, and a 50-cent knife.
3:30 p. m. -Ball game ; between
Summerfield Tigers and the; Belle Belle-view
view Belle-view "team. Prizes, Spalding bat and
ball. : -r; ;'.-' .r.V
Judges of races: G. B. Lawton, G.
Kim and J. M. Harrelson.
Music by Summerfield band all
day. ; ;';,;;;
I See, Phone or ; Write ;
Phone 331, N Main St.
We mean are you getting the service we wish to give you and which?
you ought to t have? We believe you are. Most of our. customers arsj
satisfied, ana we are proua or tne iact. aut u mere is anytning wrcrs
in our relations we want to know it NOW, so we can do our part In
straightening it out before the rush days come.
AMERICAN NAVAIi STORES CO.
IS OUT OF THE WOODS
, Savannah, July 2. The dissolu dissolution
tion dissolution suit brought by the government
against the suspended American .Na .Naval
val .Naval Stores company, charging the
company with being a monopoly in
restraint of trade, was dismissed late
yesterday when a copy of the order
of dismissal was received by court
officials It was signed by Federal
Judge Sheppard, June 27.
, The recent acquittal of four offi officers
cers officers of the company and the dis dismissal
missal dismissal of the civil suit 'clears the
docket of actions brought against it
by the government.
..l .. .; ii ; i n
CAPITAL STOCK S50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository,
Advertise in the Star of results.
The Management of ,DR McCLAN
Medical, Surgical, Hydropathic
and Electric Institute
Announces .the moving of the Institute
offices and treatment rooms to the Z. Butte
Building on -Main Street, southeast, corner
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be nui
t ; strictly ethicai lines.
HOURSs 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333
Ltktu' utHiid EVENING STAK. THURSDAY, JULY 2 1914,
SOUTH LAKE WEIR
Made by Machinery and
Baked by Steam
UII DERTAKERS and EMBALERS
fine CasKels and Burial Robrs
IK E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
1U Work .Done by. Licensed. Em Em-f
f Em-f Haimers and Fully Guaranteed
:: Y phones: ;
'J. E. McIVER. . ... 104
'b.. V. ROBERTS . .... t . .305
Carl Wenzel 1 Son
All Kinds of
PLASTERING & CEMENT WORK
Let us give you estimates when
in need of work in our line.
Wyominia and Washington Sts.
If you want to buy or sell
New and Second Hand
Farm Tools, Harness Etc;
Easy Payments if Desired
310 S. 3Iain St. Ocala Fla.
j PHONE 503
For Good Wood
BIG Load lor $1.
irour Order will hare
J. L. SMOAK
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
Atlantic Coast Line
TO -i r
Augusta, Ga. ..........
Birmingham, Ala . . .
Chattanooga, Tenn . .
Richmond, Va. .... . .
Norfolk, Va.. .........
Wilmington, N. C
Tickets sold July 3rd, from Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville only. Final limit July 14th.
GOOD ON ALL TRAINS.
For information ca'il on or. write
A. W. FRITOT, D. P. A.,
A. C. L. R. R., Jacksonville, Fla.
J. G. KIRKLAND. D. P. A.(
Phone 132, Tampa, Fla.
Best meals In the city at Rodoff's
Cafe. Try 'em 6-30-tf
- 7 ?T TT'
' i k :
APPROVAL OF SECOND OFFICER
. VOTES FOR
Washington, July 2. The Na National
tional National American Woman Suffrage
Association scored a great victory
Saturday when Speaker Champ
Clark of the House of Representa Representatives
tives Representatives announced to the leading repre representatives
sentatives representatives of the association that
when the woman suffrage was sub
mitted in Missouri that he would
vote for it. To have the second of officer
ficer officer in power in the national gov gov-ernment
ernment gov-ernment thus declare himself in
such a pronounced manner as favor favoring
ing favoring woman suffrage .was well worth
the assembling of the prominent wo women
men women in Washington at that time.
The occasion was the presentation
of -the petitions of the May 2d dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations to Congress by the
national congressional committee.
The delegation which assembled in
. - .....
the Speaker's room consisted of Dr.
Anna Howard Shaw of: Philadelphia,
presiient cf the National Woman
Suffrage Association, Miss Jane Ad Ad-dams
dams Ad-dams of Chicago, first 'vice-president,
Mrs. Desha Breckenridge, second
vice-president,- Mrs. Medill McCor McCor-mick
mick McCor-mick of Chicago, chairman of the
congressional Committee of the na national
tional national association, Mrs. Antoinette
Funk of Chicago, vice chairman of
the congressional committee, JMrs.
Helen 'Gardener of Washington, an another
other another member of ; the committee,
Mrs.Glenna Smith Tinin of Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, chairman of the Washington
Woman Suffrage Council, and Mrs.
Raymond B. Morgan chairman of
the legislative .committee of the
Washington council. In adidtion to
these women were Mrs. 'Clark, wife
of the Speaker and her daughter,
Miss Genevieve, Clark, both of
whom 'are earnest woman: suffrage!
advocates. In fact, after the meet-
ing was over and Miss Clark had
been complimented on the manner
in "which her father ha,d announced
himself, she laughingly remarked:
I guess he V wouldn't have dared
come home if he hadn't made that
declaration." y V
Noted women suffragists among
the; members of the congress were'011e of the famous women of the
also present., 'There; were Messrs. j
Taylor of Colorado, Campbell' and!
Murdock of Kansas, Helgesen .of
North Dakota, -Raker of California,
Foster of Illinois, Kinkaid of; -Ne
braska, Bryan of Washington and j
other members who are interested
in the movement. ? i
. .... . -,
Dr. Shaw, Miss Addams and Mrs.
Breckenridge, who made brief ad addresses
dresses addresses to the Speaker, telling why
they came to Congress and the ne ne-cessity
cessity ne-cessity for congressional action.
Acknowledging that the work should
be done in the states, Dr. Shaw said
that the work was being done in the
states and very successful work. In
six states suffrage would be sub submitted
mitted submitted this fall and it was expected
that these campaigns states would
be carried for woman suffrage. But
in addition to that she said that
Congress could laid the, states by giv giving
ing giving them, recognition. 'Miss Addams
spoke particularly of the knowledge
which the foreign born women dis displayed
played displayed in'handling the ballot. More
than that she said that the noted
women engaged in philanthropic
work all over the world, were for
suffrage. She also pointed out to the
Speaker that the great women's
federation of clubs .which recently
held its meeting in Chicago had de declared
clared declared for suffrage. Mrs. Brecken Breckenridge
ridge Breckenridge spoke more particularly of the
difficulties that were encountered in
trying to surmount the barriers of
state constitutions. : "Why," she
asked, "if suffrage Is to.'", come as
many believe inevitable, why not
hasten the day?" '-
Speaker Clark told the women
they were going at it right in the
matter of petitioning Congress, for
the constitution gave every citizen
the right of petition. "I think wo woman
man woman suffrage is as inevitable as the
rising sun," remarked the Speaker.
He said that he believed they would
get it quicker by the states than by
any other way and pointed out some
of the difficulties of national legisla legislation
tion legislation saying that thirteen sfates could
block suffrage and that an injury
might be done the cause in that way.
"Whenever suffrage is submitted in
Missouri I am going to vote for it,"
declared the speaker. The applause
by women present showed that they
appreciated this important an announcement.
nouncement. announcement. Vice President Marshall was very
m iy i ysi i uraiu.iuriB
OF THE GOVERNMENT FOR
courteous to the delegation when
they presented the petition to him
for the Senate. "Go ahead;" said
the Vice President. When Dr. Shaw
began to address him, "you are talk talking
ing talking to a man 'who has absolutely no
influence 1 whatever." The Vice
President was referring .to the fact
that he had no vote and mighty lit little
tle little influence on legislation in the
Senate. When Dr. Shaw expressed
the hope that he would help them all
hie could for suffrage the Vice Presi President
dent President remarked: "But I cannot get
away from my wife,"; reminding a
number of the auditors of the coster coster-monger's
monger's coster-monger's song, "My 'Wife Won't Let
Me." The addresses to the Vice
President were similar to those
made to the Speaker, but they elicit elicit-ed
ed elicit-ed no comment as came from Speak Speaker
er Speaker Clark. : ;
; The petitions' which were present presented
ed presented by the national association all
found their way to the Congression Congressional
al Congressional Record, they being sent to indivi individual
dual individual members from, the districts in
which they originated. There was
a very; large number of them and
some Congressmen had at least a
dozen 'different petitions showing
that, many meetings were held in
their districts on May. 2. Duplicates
of the petitions were presented in
the Senate by the Senators. The pe petitions
titions petitions will have more effect on. in in-dividual
dividual in-dividual Congressmen ; than upon
Congress as a body, because It shows
i how widespread is the suffrage
movement. The May 2; demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations Which were originated by the
congressional v committee, have be-f
n to show their effect in Congress
; 5 r A)
A large audience was entertained
Saturday .evening in Washington,
desP'ite the heat, by Miss Jane Ao
i ams and George Fitch, the novelist.
Mri 'Fitch is known to nearly every
body as the author, of the Si wash
stories, while nobo dy needs to be
told about Jane Addams. i She i is
country and vice president of the
National Suffrage Association.
m 9 m
; Mrs. Medill McCormick, who has
been devoting so much time to cam
paign work at the congressional
headquarters" in Chicago, is to spend
several days In Washington looking
after the interests of the suffrage
movement in this city. Mrs. Mc
Cormick looks forward to a very
successful campaign In many
gressional districts this fall.
reports which she has received are
of a character to convince her1 that
the suffrage movement is gaining
w i '. v
When ; Dr.- Anna Shaw was intro introduced
duced introduced to Speaker Clark in his room
I at the Capitol the Speaker said:
"Oh, I kno w Dr. Shaw ; I heard he
speak more than 20' years ago.
Is a well known- fact that Dr. Shaw
is known to more people .than' any
other woman in the world. y
A movement is on foot which
may result in blocking a vote on
suffrage in the House at this session
of Congress. The real object of it
is to prevent a vote upon the pro prohibition
hibition prohibition amendment. It work3 this
way. A petition has been circulated
and addressed to the committee on
rules and signed by more than half
the democrats of the House asking
the committee not to report any
general legislation unless authorized
to do so by the democratic caucus.
Of course the caucus can authorize
a vote on ""almost anything if the
caucus so determines and it may de determine
termine determine to authorize a vote on suf suffrage
frage suffrage and prohibition, but the chanc chanc-es
es chanc-es are it will prevent a vote on pro prohibition
hibition prohibition and possibly on suffrage.
Many members of the House do not
want a vote on prohibition before
the fall elections.
IiOYAIi ORDF.R OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L, O. O. M.,
r.eets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
vlsitingr brethren always welcoma to
the lodge and cVS nouse. on Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, street near postoffice.
J. D. Rooney, -dictator.
Z. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
Chocolate Covered Crackers, 40
cents the pound at Cengs'. 6-19-tf
South Uake Weir, July 1. Mr
E. C. Albertian and family drove I
oer to DeLand last Thursday in
their automobile and returned home
Mr. Paul Schmidt returned home
last Saturday from Martin.
. Mrs. C. E. Brown drove her auto
to Ocala last Thursday. She was
accompanied by. the Misses Myrtle
Hickey, Irene Gates and
Faulkner, and while there
Silver Springs, and made
calls on friends before the
home. v ,
'Mr, and Mrs.' J. B. Doleson en entertained
tertained entertained quite a number of friends
at Bonnie View last Sunday. w
Miss Myrtle Hickey- entertained
Mrs. Brown, of j Webster, iand Misses
Irene 'Gates and Nannie Faulkner,
last Friday evening from five to
nine o'clock, and a delicious supper
was served. '
Miss Nannie Faulkner and Miss
Myrtle Hicket spent the day Satur Saturday
day Saturday with 'Miss Irene Gates and Mrs.
Brown at the home of -their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Gates.
Airs. Charles Brown and son Carl,
left Sunday morning for Webster.
Mrs. C. S. Gates accompanied them
home, making the trip in 'Mrs.
Brown's car. Mrs. Brown has been
visiting here for the past ten days,
and her many friends regret that
she could not stay longer!
Tu IE METROPOLITAN
This bank is-. always open until 8
o'clock in the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week it closes at 3 o'clock in the aft afternoon.
ernoon. afternoon. The bank 4 will observe all
legal holidays, both state and na national,
tional, national, and will remain .closed on
those day.?. V
George Giles President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-19-tf
. Mrs. Sadie P. Clawson,.- Indiana,
Pa., was bothered with indigestion;
"My stomach pained me night and
day," she writes. "I would feel
bloated and have headache and belch belching
ing belching after eating. I also suffered
from constipation. My daughter
had used Chamberlain's Tablets and
they did her so much good that she
gave me a few doses of them and in insisted
sisted insisted upon me trying them. They
helped me as nothing else Sias done."
For sale by all dealers adv. v ,!
WOOD)IE OF THE WORLD:
Fort King Camp .no. 14 meets in
VTonge's Hall at 8 p. m. second
and f o ,u rth Friday. ; Visi tin g : sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns alwavp welcome. Adv. ;
: V F. 3. Burden, C. C
Chas K. Sage, Clerk. r
OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open ; daily except' Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms.
Ocala House bloc:, ?
Louise E. Gamsby. Librarian
OPEN ALL NlfiHT
The Merchant's Cafe Is a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, proprie-
CONCORDIA LODGE F. OF A.
Concordia uoage, Fratrnal- UnlOD
of America, meets It Yonge's HaP
un the second Thursaay ) evening o
?ach month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage. Secretary. Ad
ECLIPSE ROOFING CE3BBNT
It is the greatest cement In ex existence
istence existence to stop leaks in tin or metal
roofs and gutters; never fails; ever everlasting.
lasting. everlasting. Ocala Seed Store. 6-23-lm
SEVERE ATTACK OF COLIC
E. E. Cross, who travelsjn Virgin Virginia
ia Virginia and other Southern states, was
taken suddenly and severely ill with
colic. 'At the first store he came to
the merchant recomemnded Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera' and Diar Diar-roea
roea Diar-roea Remedy. Two doses of it cured
him. No one should leave home on
a journey without a bottle of this
preparation. For sale by all deal dealers,
ers, dealers, adv.
OCALA LODGE NO. 280, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even even-ngs
ngs even-ngs in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome... Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
David S. Williams, E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary.. Ad.
On April 7th I took up a dark bay
mare, blind in one eye, both front
feet scarred. Owner can have same
by paying for this advertisement and
cost of keep. J. B. Stanley, Morrir
ton, FJa. 6-3-lm
Advertise in the STAR for results
WE STRIVE TO 3IAKE A HIT EVERY TEME VE COME TO BAT
OLD DOBBIN RUNS THE BASES FOR US AND MAIvES MANT A
; : TRY THESE: ";'
Pore Goava Jelly, Pure Orange Marmalade, Pure TTesened Figs,
Beechnut Crab Apple Jelly, Beechnut Peach Jam, Beech
; nut Apple Jelly, Glace Pineapple, Ginger and Kum Kum-'"'
'"' Kum-'"' ; 1 ::.'r-,':-- Squats in tins. f . :' -. 1
Twenty-One Pounds of Sugar for $1 with 1 Cash Purchase of other
i ; t "r- ; Groceries on Saturday and Monday Only,
J. L. SMITH GROCERY COMPANY
1 T-''jliS in your automobile will b
-NMli3SUrer of ending well If you
5.'itii($f f MW overhaul your car no w. I f
ill 'it i;
20 Per Cch
; Docs this Look Good
Two small. four-room tenement houses, in good
condition, lot large' enough for- two more houses,
in colored section, just west of S; A. L. Railway,
, on'South 3d street; notf rented to good tenants and
paying 20 per cent on the price asked, S600 for the two.
y Titles perfect. If interested see me. at once. They will not be
'. Ion? on thD market at this price. ; . . 1 --
F" A D1TTTC5 Real Estate and Fire, Insurance ri
Pliono 285 OCALA, FLORIDA
I am now prepared to give my undivided attention to all kinds of.
I have all the latest applianc es for doing work of this class
quickly and ; at the lowest .possible expense. Give me a trial.
J. CMAMLE RMEJJ
iW" i i i u i I in m.)' mvm in.mw, j m n
KMv "er toia yJ1 tfo;,. a
BO MIUO ftun- Trm-f r
- Mm. tm M-m. mm m ml l mmmt m w rx w Jill f iw k- r m. w m r - - -. s
ii i urn- giifi
UCdaoa vSr III 11vm III I. IS An tit. nwmM.MA I
-. mm mr m nil m m m at m it mi mT t - mr - w w
Star Want Ads. Bring Results
erhaul your, car now. If there' is
anything wrong with it have us re repair
pair repair it by all means. Little breaks or
defects have a," habit of turning in into
to into big ones on the. road. Let. us fix
what is needed now and you may
avoid a serious smash-iip.
nam idi mm mitrntr
a, f 3 i
mm 'i i i f mw mm - n M a
iia I I jiAixms wotcd toe s!
A m I m mm mm mm z tm mm lit! lPi t mt - I
niE OCAIiA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 2 1914.
1 7 r ;
loCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
(If you nave any items -for. thl3
Kiia&emcnt of 3Iiss Alice Martin
Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, Jr., of Jacksonville, are an an--
- an-- Bouncing the engagement of their
daughter, Alice Manor, to Mr. Abner
G- Withie, of Watertown. The wed wedding
ding wedding will take place on Wednesday,
August 12th, and will be very quiet
on account of a recent bereavement
in the family.
Miss Martin is the granddaughter
of Col. John M. Martin, of this city,
and her approaching marriage will
. occasion a cordial interest thruout
the state on account of her personal
charms and the prominence of her
family. A handsome full picture of
Miss Martin adorned the society
page of Wednesday's Metropolis.
." Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Manson, of
Clearwater, are visitors to Ocala.
Mrs. iV. C. Moore chaperoned a
party of little folks to Silver Springs
today on a picnic.
Miss Minnie iLittle, ne of the
salesladies at Helvenston's store, left
yesterday for a month's vacation
with her sister, Mrs. W. E. Gregory
at Emelle, Ala.
'Misses ETllie and Minnie Tremere
of Belleview are in the city, guests
of Miss Maye Stein.
Mrs. II. H. Arndt of- St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg is stopping at the Empire Cafe
lor a few "days.
9 9 9
Mrs. R., iE. Yonge,. Jr., and three
bright children of Jacksonville are
islting Mr. .and 'Mrs. R. 'E. Yonge
9 9 9.
'Miss Katie Mae Eagleton is the
.guest for a week of Miss 'Louise
Teagne at Lady Lake, going down
fliss Clara Johnson, after a de de-'
' de-' 'lightful visit to Mrs. E. C. Bennett
at Lake Weir, returned this af ter-
-: noon. .
. I 9 9 9
Mrs. P. B; (Dukes and IMrs. C. T.
Strickland, nee Miss Flossie Dukes,
formerly residents of Ocala, are in
Ih city visiting Mrs. R. E. Yonge
and Mrs. A. IE. Condon.
z 9 r. '
Mrs. L. A. Dey is contemplating a
visit in the north. She will leave
here on August 1st and remain until
. ate In the fall. V
"Mrs. 'Phillips, an agent for Stod-
ard's lectures, is a business visitor
to Ocala, stopping at Mrs. C. E.
Simmons on Oklawaha.
The Woman's Missionary Society
will meet tomorrow afternoon at 4
o'clock at the Methodist church.
"Mrs. C. P. Howell and
young daughter, Miss
Howell, left this afternoon for
old home at Clarksville, West
to spend the remainder of the sum
med visiting relatives""and friend
.Mrs. E. T.
Helvenston and two
hilirAn will ipnrft iVVftrtnesdav ror
Caesar's Head.S. C, to spend, th
heated season. En route they will
be guests for several days of fela-
jiives at ureenvine, s. u.
.Mrs. IcDonald, who has heen the
suest of her mother, Mrs. William
Preece, on Pine street, since late
.winter, has returned to her home in
New York City
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Gerig and
daughter, little (Miss Margaret Cerig,
-spent today at their summer home
at North Lake Weir, motoring down
after early .breakfast.
The members of the young set are
anticipating a happy evening at the
Yacht Clubas'the guests of Miss
Blair Woodrow, who is entertaining
in honor of her house guest, Miss
Sara All, of Charleston, S. C.
Miss -Christine Wideman of De De-Land,
Land, De-Land, who was a recent popular
gues of Miss Clara Johnson, is now
in Micanopy visiting her grand
' H ..'.'
Miss Helen Brown expects to leave
tibout the first of August to visit a
sroom-mate and college-mate In Hot
Springs, Ark., tarid then she will en-
Joy a series of visits to relatives in
Missouri, returning home' in time for
Christmas, after paying a visit to
her alma mater, Randolph-Macon, at
Xiyrichbnrg, JVa. v
rof and Mrs. George C. Looney
-ant Miss SEuniee Fllis, who have
been visiting in Atlanta since Sun-
department call phone 106
day, left there today, accompanied
by Miss Lois Ellis, for Carnesville, a
delightful summer resort in the
mountains of Xorth Carolina, where
Prof, and Mrs. Looney wil conduct j
a summer school. Among their'
pupils wilt be Mr. LeRoy Bridges, of
this city, who will leave for there
-Saturday to prepare for entrance to
the University of FlcriJa'in Septem September.
ber. September. 9 3
The Star has the pleasure of re receiving
ceiving receiving the following announcement:
"Mrs Thomas Jefferson Watt has
the honor of announcing the mar marriage
riage marriage of her daughter, Mrs. Edna
Watt Wishart, to Mr. Pleasant Allen
Holt, on Tuesday, the thirtieth of
June, one thousand, nine hundred
and fourteen,- at one hundred and
twenty-seven 'Myrtle street, Atlanta,
"Mr. and" Mrs Pleasant Allen
Holt will be at home during Novem November
ber November and December at Orange Park,
Florida. River Boulevard."
To Set the Fashions
The following list of names from
New York will interest many of our
readers, as iMrs. Anthony is a sister-
in-law of Mr. S. P. Anthony of this
city and Port Inglis, and has in
years 'past, been a visitor to Ocala:
With fifteen trunks full of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, rubies, pearls and Indiana
ball gowns, Mrs. Charles 'H. An Anthony
thony Anthony of Muncie., Ind., arrived in
Xew York. She sails on the Im Im-perator
perator Im-perator shortly to dim the prestige
of Paris and other European towns
as styld centers, and to have the
trade mark 'Muncie' replace 'Paris'
as the tag on fashionable gowns. She
is the;same Mrs. Anthony who made
Washington sit up and take notice
two years ago when she appeared
wearing her diamond-incrusted hei
on her dancing slippers. Her son,
Harvey 'M. Anthony, who recently
graduated from iHarvard, with hon honors,
ors, honors, will accompany her. She still
has the slippers, which her husband
told the tax assessor could be bought
for $5 a quart."
Mrs. SheltonSouter, who since
leaving the hospital, has been re recuperating
cuperating recuperating at the home of her sister,
'Miss Fanny Clark, will shortly re return
turn return to her home at iSparr, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by her daughter, Miss Pansy
Souter. ," :.,
; 9 9 9
Mr. iR. S. Rogers of the Florida
Title & Abstract Co. and family are
now occupying Phi Sigma College in
the absence of Prof, and Mrs. G. C.
Looney. Mrs. Rogersiand son Irwin,
expect to go to Chicago, their former
home, the last of August for a sev sev-eralweeks
eralweeks sev-eralweeks visit.
Y iTr iTJunre'A Ti. : ATarilvflVV aftftr a
visit of three weeks to his parents,
Mr. and 'Mrs. George MacKay, here
and at Lak(Weir, returned to Bos Boston
ton Boston today toi take a ipost graduate
course at (Boston Tech., from which
institution he wasrgraduated ii
June. In (thefallMr. tMaoKay wijl
take a position with one of tle
largest Architectural firms in Bos Boston,
ton, Boston, the position having been offered
him before he graduated.
Mrs. George McKean is expected
from her home in Tampa in about
ten days to visit her parents, Judge
and Mrs. W. S. Bullock, whom her
daughter, little 'Miss Marie tMcKean
is now visiting. At the conclusion
of his -family's visit in, this city, Mr
McKean will join them and accom
pany them to Chautauqua, N. Y.,
where they will spend the remainder
of the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. I. "V. Stevens" and
Margaret Stevens are guests of 'Mr.
and Mrs. iB. A. Weathers, arriving
today from Lakeland.
' (Mr. and Mrs. G. H, Ford will ar
rive tomorrow from Jacksonville to
visit Mrs. Ford's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. B. A. Weathers. They will be
accompanied by Mr. Brantley Weath Weathers,
ers, Weathers, who is returning home from Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia University, New York.
Mrs. W. B. Anderson of Lakeland,
and iMrs. G. E. Oramling and child children
ren children of Waycross, Ga., are the guests
of Mrs. Joseph R. White in the third
ward. Mrs. Anderson and 'Mrs.
were formerly Misses
Alene and Annie Edwards and spent
their girlhood days in Ocala. They
wrill remain with their sister for sev several
eral several weeks.
Dr. Earl Lytle of Stanton returned
home last night from Jacksonville,
and Jiis brother will be home Friday.
They will visit their home for two
or three wreeks and then start out to
find a suitable location to practice
dentistry. These bright young Mar Marion
ion Marion county boys and graduates of
our high school, graduated with high
honors a few weeks ago from the
dental school of Vanderbilt Univer-
sity, then took the rigid Tennessee
examination before the board of J
itably, one of them the highest of
the entire list who were up for ex examination.
amination. examination. From there they came
to Jacksonville and Atlantic Beach
and bucked the Florida board of
dental examiners, passed at almost
the top of the list, and sure feel like
they need a rest. Far more than
half of the applicants for certificates
before, both the Florida and Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee boards were "busted" and their
friends feel quite proud of the fine
record made before ;both boards as
well as in their class at college by
the two Lake Weir lads. Dr. J. E.
Chace of this city is a member of the
Florida board. Florida certificates
are good only in Florida. Tennessee,
like many other states, reciprocate
with several other states.
Eastern Star Serving Circle
Mrs. B. F. Condon; charmingly en entertained
tertained entertained the Eastern Star sewing
circle Wednesday afternoon.
During the afternoon Mr. Lester
Lucas of Springfield, O., delighted
all with his splendid voice, singing
"The Mountain King," "Down in the
Sleep When I Die," and "When the
Bell in the Lighthouse Rings," Miss Misses
es Misses 'Mary Connor and Erin Yonge
playing his accompaniments.
After the busy hour Mrs. Condon
assisted by her nieces, Misses Annie
Laurie, Emma and Sidney Perry,
served delicious peach ice cream and
'Mrs. Armour and little son came
up today, from Panasoffkee Lake to
pay IS, visit to her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. Walters".
Following isthe program to- be
given at the Airdome this evening
under the auspices of the W. C.
T.-U.: v 1
Vocal solo Claude Smith.
Selection Double male quartet.
Soprano solo, accompanied by vio
lin and piano Miss (Wilson. ;
Contest , .. -j '
Why We Expect to Win National
Maud Roehford. r
Tommy Brown Mrs. W. A. (Rob
A Voice from the Poorhouse
Mrs. W. Cowdrick. j ;
A Winning Crusade Mrs. D. A.
Smith. i j
..Tne College Oil Cans-r-iMrs. Alle-
good. : .' :
Poor house Man CMrs. C. V. Rob
Contralto solo Mrs. -G. 'P. Rout-
Piano solo Marie Burnett.
Selection Double male quartet.
Song Misses Marie Burnett, Hel
en Park and Claudia O'Neal.
Presentation of medal by Rev. J.
Admission 10 cents.
Begins promptly at 8 o'clock
sharp. Mrs. G. D. Washburn,
iMedal Contest Supt.
BANKS Y1Wj OBSERTO
THE FOURTH OF JULY
Saturday, July 4th, being a legal
holiday, the banks of the city will be
WILL CLOSE EARLIER
Commencing July 1st, and con continuing,
tinuing, continuing, as usual, during the sum summer
mer summer months, the telegraph offices
will close at 9 p. m. on wreek days
and at 7 p. m. on Sundays.
The Western Union Telegraph Co.
The Postal Telegraph Company.
AN INTERESTING OCCASION
Races at the Fair Grounds on the
Fourth of July
Following is the schedule of the
races to be run at the fair grounds
Saturday under the auspices of the
Ocala Gentlemen's Driving Associa Association:
tion: Association: First race Mixed, free for all;
half-mile; best two in three heats.
Second race aiixed, four-year-olds
and under; half-mile. Best two
in three heats.
Races start promptly at 10:30 a.
m. Hack fare from city 15c. each
way. Plenty of carriages to accom accommodate
modate accommodate all. Admission, 25c, includ including
ing including grandstand.
rceauce the ftisu cost of living .by
saving Serv-Us coupons. Free dem demonstration
onstration demonstration at Cam-Thomas Com Company's
pany's Company's Thursday, July 2nd. Every
one invited. See advertisement page
iiii 1 1 1 1 11 f 1 1 st 1 1 1 11 r 1 a 1 1 1111
j CtoittSif eparSiaeiil
FABRICS- YV AUtJ J111 STYLES
I lit ill I
NOTICE TO EASTKHN STARS
Officers of Ocala Chapter No. 29,
O. E. S., are' requested by the worthy
matron to meet at Yonge'e hall (Mon (Monday,
day, (Monday, 4:30 p. m. to rehearse for in initiation
itiation initiation for Thursday, July 9.
Wacahoota, July, 1. The past
week has been unusually warm the
thermometer registering; as high as
100 in the shade.
Mr. and IMrs. iW. CM. Torlay and
baby, of Gainesville, who have been
visiting Mrs. J. O. Tyson and Mrs.
C. iR. Curry the past week; left Fri Friday
day Friday for Melrose, I where they will
visit relatives for a few days before
Mrs. (L. D. Smith and two pretty
little daughters, Irma and Marie, of
Jacksonville, are guests of 'Mrs. L.
Mrs. J. F. Bruton and Mrs. Elvin
Bruton and son, J. D., were guests
of iMrs. Phiney at Raleigh last Fri Friday.
day. Friday. The many friends of Mr. J. O.
Tyson are glad to know he is able
to be up and around again.
The entire neighborhood and the
visiting guests met on the shores of
beautiful Fribley Lake last Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and enjoyed a fisn fry. Messrs.
Cedrick, Clarence and Napoleon
Smith furnished the fish, catching
them with rod and reel. 'Having in
all about fifteen trout weighing from
Hone to five pounds. They were fried
to a turn and with hot coffee, corn
bread and other good things made a
dinner fit for a king, and everybody
did justice to the same.
Mr. John Walkup, of Mcintosh,
attended the fish 'fry bere Wednes Wednesday.,
day., Wednesday., ;
Miss Alta Beck left for her home
at Fellowship Thursday after a ten
days visit to her sister Mrs. J. M.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Epperson, of
Williston, were week end guests of
Mrs. I. N. Smith.
(Mr. and 'Mrs. B. C. Bauknight, of
Jennings, La., who have been vis visiting
iting visiting relatives here the past few
weeks left for Tacoma Sunday where
they will visit for several days be before
fore before they go on to Carolina for a
visit before returning home the first
Mr. C. C. Pedrick, Mr. Douglas
Pedrick, Miss Winifred Pedrick, 5Mrs.
Jim Bauknight and daughter, Miss
Eva, of Gainesville, were guests of
Mrs. V. P. Smith Sunday.
who owns the dwelling 4he. business property that stands
.in your name? '-V'-:-.";:.:V :
of conrse you think that you do; but are you right?
the question is worth TOnsidering, it Involves the origin and
the. development of individual ownership In land.
in the beginnlg of civilization no man owned any definite part
of. the earth, nomadic tribes" camped over pai"tlcular. sections of
it; homes and trading places were-noitjaied;: land was too plenti plenti-iul
iul plenti-iul for individuals to dispute Oyer the occupancy of any partlcu-
fiorida title and abstract corporation
THE GREAT SHIP "SEEANDBEE"
Length 500 feet; breadth 93 feet. 6 iockea; 510 (Utfroona tad parlor aeccRntnodatui 1500 paen
ero. Creater in com larger in mil proportiooa -richer in all appoi ntmenf than may kuwoaer on
inland waters of the world. In emco Jane lStn.
Magnificent Steamers S EEAND BEE. "City f Erie" and City of Buffalo
Daay BUFFALO and CIXVELAND--MayittoDec.it
70 A. M.
Connections at Cleveland for Pnt-in-BaT, Toledo, Detroit and aQ points Teat and Soadt west. Railroad
tickets rending between Buffalo ana Cleveland are goad for transportation on our ateanters.
Ask joar ticket agent for tickets via C & B. Line. TTrite ns for handsome illastraied booklet free.
THE CLEVELAND & BUFFALO TRANSIT CO Clerelanc O.
Mrs. Chas. Mixson and Dr. C. G.
Mixson, wife and daughter of Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, were guests of Mrs. C. BI.
Smith Sunday afternoon. ;Q
. Mr. Clarence Smith returned M6n-
jday from a trip "to Fruitland plrjfc.
J '. V
.VMwr Buffalo $
im n FVFJ AND
, Leare Cleveland
9:00 P. M.
Z0 A 31.
Mr. and -Mrs C. QI. Smith lelt
Tuesday for several days visit to
Mrs. M. iR. Beck, of Palatkal
rMiss Belle Chitty, a charming
young lady of Micanopy, ig the guest
of -Miss Rosalie Smith this weeh.
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 2 1014.
x-shn r.rr 1 P.fltlfiSS. With
v v constant change oi position, fidget-
who nre aunormauy exuutuie ui wu
-Foiotinrr nr fiizzv SDeiis. or nervous
headache and wakefulness are usually sufferers
from the weaknesses cf their sex.
. ;i DR. PIERCE'S'
is the soothing-, cordial and. womanly tonic that
brings about an invigorating calm to the nervous
system. Overcomes the weakness and the drag dragging
ging dragging pains which resemble the pains of rheu rheumatism.
matism. rheumatism. Thousands of women in the past forty
years can bear witness to its benefits.
Your dealer in medicines sells It In Vl??Z
coated tablet form ; or you can send 50 onecent stamps
tablets. Addxi Dr. .M. rieree. Im--J3 Hotel
or,i SimHral Institute, Buffalo, N. I.
JWrs. Addle Curtsinger, a
Cedar SL Cairo, 111. wrote
Doctor Pierce as follows :
-I tend SI cents f or your Com Common
mon Common Sense Medical Adviser for
my daughter who has recently
married and I know thebook will
be of much value to her. I have
read and used for 25 years the
valuable treatments contained
in the 'Medical Adviser and
have tafcn many bottles of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
- - fcaiaJlIBilillAlAll''1"'1"
Duiiaer. nne iur Sfomach. Liver ana ioeti, cmr-vucicu
general health." I !; mmi i fifiilllf!!flIIMiniIIUIlI
' w mm t.'i i r
ARE YOU PliEASED, MRS.. HOUSEKEEPER
TABLE CUTLERY AND SPOONS? V
WITH -.-. YOUR
IF YOU WILL COME TO CS, AND GET NEW ONES
WILL NOT BE ASHAMEU WHEN COMPANY COMES.
OUR STORE IS THE STORE FOR ALL KINDS OF SCISSORS,
KNIVES OR ANYTHING THAT "CUTS." WE HAVE THE
"EDGE" ON THE CUTLERY BUSINESS, BECAUSE WE CARRY
LINES FOR WHICH WE ARE THE ONLY AGENTS IN THIS
N HARDWARE C
Xm4m4m cali for the tar," that the doings of WANTED -6 9
,;(i.,,4,:, Belleview may be served up to them" Brotherhood
Belleview, June 30. We had a
new moon up in the heavens the
other night, and with one prong
cocked up in the air at such an angle
as to make it impossible for it to
hold water. So as the summer rains
p6ur down the mountain sides into
the valleys of the moon, there is
nothing to stop their torrential flow,
an4 they come pouring right on over
the lower edge down to mother earth
in time to. revive our withered plant
A study of the mountains in the
moon is very interesting, and at this
particular season the canals are all
filled to over flowing. And the
other night as my eye caught the
glint of the silver rim of the new
moon over my right shoulder, I look
ed up at the old fellow; and as I did
so, he gave me a solemn wink, and
T maris mv wish, and for just as
sure as I live it will come true.
A card from Mrs. Joseph 'Millsom
at New H?ven Conn., states that she
arrived safe and sound at her journ
neys end, after' a very pleasant trip
on the steamer.
We note with pleasure that Mr
and Mrs. C. OS. Connor, North Lake
Weir, have returned from their vioit
to New York, Philadelphia and
Washington. While in the north
Mr. and 'Mrs. Connor visited their
friends, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Crum, in
ATarvlanri and were royally enter
tained. They also had. quite a
lengthy stay in 'New York, where
they visited a great many Cf the usu usual
al usual sight seeing places. iMr. Connor
declares that it is the best trip of
its kind that he has ever taken.
The 'ball game at the grounds last
Thursday afternoon was a Jim hook hookey
ey hookey the fhas beens" crossed bats
with the "would bees" and for a
while a screaming farce was enacted
and in the wind up the "has -beens"
had three runs while the "would
bees" rolled up a score of thirteen
Every body is going to Summer Summer-field
field Summer-field to open the glorious fourth and
to see the Belleview baseball swat swatters
ters swatters cross bats with the Summerfield
Tigers. (Gr-r-r-r -somebody hold
us back.) r
I And now comes one of my, good
friends, writing from that sand girt,
nnrl rnrV rihhftd little old state Of
New Jersey, saying, We find we
cannot do without the Star. I picfc
up an old conch sea shell, and place
it to my ear and I listen to the song
of the sea, as it roars and tumble
and breaks on thesands of the sh"
and I hear the little old 'varigated
"Jersey Skeeter," singing his little
con c- nf wplmmfl and in the echo I
near them calling for the "Star,"
from the states of the far west, even
un in old Alaska, and from the
states of the north and east they
Masonic hall, for a clange last Tues-j
day night. I
This hot weather got next to Mr. j
Tremere, so he goes and orders a i
bath tub, a whole lot of pipe, a!
pump with an air cushion in it, and j
a little srasoline engine aooui
cow power to work this whole busi- j
ness. This little two-cow puwci en engine
gine engine has been sitting out on a back
porch, so last Sunday morning about
5:30 o'clock Mr. Tremere got to wor worrying
rying worrying about that gas engine, and he
goes out and puts some gasoline in
thp tnTiv nnrl -mits some oil in and
around certain places, and closes the
switch, and"then be takes a little
old cast iron crank handle and
cranks at it," and when the machine
went off, it startled him so that he
let go of the handle, and it going
around about 300 turns a minute
threw the machine out of balance,
and Mr. Tremere, thinking that the
handle would, fly off and hit him in
a tender spot, lit out for the other
side of the yard,and it was funny to
watch that litle machine think. itself
an automobile, for it walked right
across that porch and tumbled over
onto the ground, and laid there
kicking. It don't pay to monkey
with gas engines unless they are an-
j chored or bolted down. .
Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rant and Similar Local (feeds
FOR' SALE One large horse In
good condition; one good work
mule. Ocala Lumber &. Supply
WANTED Subscribers of the Star
to'tell their neighbors of the plan
now in force for giving cash cou coupons
pons coupons to subscribers. 5-20-tf
FOR SALE I have a lovely home
for sale on Oklawaha avenue, and
the price is right.
Jr., Ocala, Fla.
S. S. Savage,
v 6-2 2-1 2 1
FOR SALL Modern bungalow in
' Lin wood Heights. Inquire of the
Ocala Lumber & Supply Co. 5-1 5 tf
To the Boy or Girl, Man or Woman,
Charitable or Benevolent Organi Organization
zation Organization in the State of Florida
securing the greatest number
of Sei:v-Us Coupons be between
tween between now and
December 15th, 1914.
Prizes will be awarded as follows:
1st Prize $100.0i
2nd Prize $50.01
1 3rd Prize $25.00 ii
M Prize $12.00 to
5ffli Prize $8.00 ie
Wi Prize $5.00 to
20 Wext Prizes $2.50 each
Total - $250.00
SERV-US Coupons are on' every 'package of Pure Food Groceries and
Sundries manufactured by the SERV-US Pure Food Company of New
York or Chicago, such as Canned Tomatoes, Canned Beans, canned uorn,
Canned Kraut, .Vienna Sausage, Canned Hominy, Spinach, Soups, Oat
Meal, Corn -Flakes, Tapicoa, Coffee Tea, Extracts, SpicesMacaronl, bpa bpa-jriiettl.
jriiettl. bpa-jriiettl. (Laundry and Toilet Soaps, Baking Powder, Cleaning Powder,
Peanut Butter, Sliced Beef, Olive Oil, Talcum Powder, Toilet Paper,
and practically a complete line of groceries and grocers sundries.
SERV-US-Coupons are very valuable ,and redeemed in rremmms
or Cash. If your Grocer does not supply you with these goods, some
other Grocer will supply you. I
WANTED Table boarders during
summer months; rates reasonable.
Mrs. J. W. Davis, 219 E. Oklawa Oklawaha
ha Oklawaha avenue. Phone 148 6-25-
WANTED A position by an. ex
perienced stenographed Will ac accept
cept accept work ;by the job or a perma permanent
nent permanent position. Phone 455. 6 26 6t
FOR SALE Thoroughbred snet-
land pony, saddle, bridle and blan blanket;
ket; blanket; prettiest outfit in this section.
$ 8 5 gets the outfit. Apply at the
Star office. 6-1 6-6 1
MEN to join
US FOR IT
Belleview may be served up to thefflr Brotherhood Baraca Class, city
i o cvio liov HVp from wpfik to Tinll. See R. B. Bowers. 5-0-tI
week. So nlease let the Weekly ;
Star find its way to this little Jersey FOR SALE CHEAP Thoroughbred
town, where it can sparkle and shine Buff Orpington and Golden Wyan-
among the soft sea breezes as they dotte chickens. Mrs. W. A. Robert-
oro waftri inlanri from the old ocean Rfin. North Ocala. 6-29-6t
and let it ioin in the chorus witn
the festive "skeeter" and make it- FOR RENT Five room cottage with
ARE LOW IN PRICE AND HIGH IN QUALITY
After this contest is over, all Coupons will be returned to the or
iginal sender. whether you receive one of the prizes or not. They will
be redeemed in valuable presents or cash by the SERV-US Pure Food
Company of New York or Chicago.
All parties desiring to enter this contest should-notify us promptly,
and they will be furnished with a SERV-US Catalogue REE.
A Christmas Present Worth While.
B Wo tSA-T0SKl o
, STATE DISTRIBUTORS x
DE3IONSTRTION THURSDAY, JULY 2, at CARN-THQ3IAS COS STORE
self at home, just like one of
Messrs. Edgar Pelot, Freeman
all modern conveniences; aesira-
hlv located. AddIv to Mrs. Jake
Brown, N. Tuscawilla St. 6 23 6t
SPENDING MONEY FOR JEWERLY IS NOT SPENDING IT
FOOLISHLY. THE DEAREST THING, IN LIFE IS AFFECTION.
LET THOSE OF WHOM YOU ARE FOND "KNOW IT," BY SEND SENDING
ING SENDING THEM SOME LITTLE TREASURE.
COME TO US FOR THE PRESENTS YOU WISH TO MAKE.
OUR NAME INSURES THE SUPERORITY OF THE QUALITY.
BUY ONE OF OUR 'COM FOR TABLE 99 FO UNTAIN PENS ;
THEN WRITING WILL BE A PLEASURE.
A tT TT 1T3TSJT2'T' RELIABLE JEWELER
I 1 1
Hames, and Sidney Thompson were.
visitors to Ocala last (Saturday.
- Miss Flossie 'Evans came in on
Train No. 3 last Saturday from
Hastings, where she has been visit-
in er with her sister. Mrs. Frances
Miss "Maggie Lyles came down FOR SALE
from Ocala last Sunday and is visit
ing ber cousin, Mrs. J. W. Fant.
John and William Lyles spent
Simriav in town visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. J. J. N'elson.
Mrs. 1 1. Strong and mother, Mrs.
I. N. Nichols and Miss Vivienne
Ecyleshimer and Mr. S. D. Vaughan,
came up from North Lake WeIr
last Thursday morning, and after
vi.Hnsr with their friends took
train for their home in Ocala.
Mr. J. W. Brown, of Wild wood,
was in town last Saturday, looking
after his tomato interests.
WANTED- Family washing by the
Week or by the dozen. First-
wnrk srnaranteed. Lula An
derson. General delivery. Ocala,
An established busi
ness requiring about $400 to han
dle. Owner has other business de
manding his attention. This will
hp. worth investigating. Address,
D. W. J., care Star. 7-2-3t
i o Yon Meeinl
1 AeESecMcI i
n HAVE TIHIEPjg
' v Hun Mil Sizes
Eo Wo TOCMEM
PHONE 300 4
CELEBRATION AT THE SPRINGS
mm v I.. .'.
far Seliscrlptoii Coiippas
WILL BE REDEEMED BY
AT 10 PER CENT
For Any Cash Purchase Made
YPINGS & COMPANY
Mr. Winters Hames came up from
Orlando last Sunday, where he has
-been employed for some time, and
wlil spend, the Fourth, among his
Mr. Sidney F. Thompson, for a
long while, connected with the ixiayo
Turpentine Company, has severed
his connection with that concern and
moved to Dunnellon.
ATr. Charles Tremere made a busi-
ness trip to ucaia last 'Jionaay auu
on Monday night went on in to Jack
sonville, returning Tuesday night.
Mr. Delbert Haskell has certainly
got the finest peaches grown in this
section. They can truthfully be
called luscious and his white onions
are as sweet and as appetizing as an
apple. He certainly has a faculty
for raising toothsome palate- satis
fies. -Why, even his tomatoes are
good enough to eat.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Ritter and
I family have moved to Sydney, Fla.
1 The young folks skated in the
Be sure and go out to Silver
Springs Saturday, July 4th. ieave
your troubles behind you and go out
for a day and evening of good, clean,
jolly fun. But be sure and bring the
little folks. There will be amuse-
i mzvnt fnr all vniin? and old. For
those who like to dance the manage
ment has engaged the Temple thea
ter's splendid orchestra and all .the
latest and most popular dances will
be plaved. We all know what a fine
rmthittcr ninrp the snrings is and for
those who have not taken a trip in
the glass bottom boat, hey should
not miss this opportunity to see the
w:onders of nature. A fine supply of
boats of all kinds has been provided
Refreshments can be obtained and
last but not least, there will be a
moonlight excursion down the, run
and on the Oklawaha river on ine
beautiful and fast City of Ocala. The
management has made arrangements
with the railroad company to run a
special train to Ocala after the ex excursion.
cursion. excursion. 7-l-3t
Initials and address neatly paint painted
ed painted on all trunks free when purchas purchased
ed purchased from me. Why Pay More? B.
There are times in every woman's life when she
needs a tonic to help her over the hard places;
When that time comes to you, you know what tonic
to takeCardui, the woman's tonic. Cardui is com composed
posed composed of purely vegetable ingredients, which act
gently, yet surely, on the weakened womanly organs,
and helps build them back to strength and health.
It has benefited thousands and thousands' of weak,
ailing women in its past half century of wonderful
success, and it will do the same for you,
You can't make a mistake in taking.
The Woman's Tonic
Miss Amelia Wilson, R. F. D. No. 4, Alma, Ark.,
says: "I think Cardui is the greatest medicine on earth,
for women. Before 1 began to take Cardui, I was
so weak and nervous, and had such awful dizzy
spells and a poor appetite. Now I feel as weU and
as strong as I ever did, and can eat most anything.
Begin taking Cardui today. Sold by all dealers.
Has Helped Thousands.
IFSED ABS lor your wanSa
DOINGS OF THE VAN
f JPA.MOW IS 'IT THAClt
WE. DON'T HEAH 50 f'WCH
(ABOUT XENToCfVSTS AMD
rbpU&ucans Ai we.
r- ABOUT PROGRESSIVES
WHAT ARK- RROCREStygSXr-l THAT'S
aUNUANA' I 1 UJAKIfKl
TMINC ABOUT POLI-i
t LIT t
A Novclization of
Alice Bradley's Play
By Gertrude Stebenson
Illustrations From Photographs of,
the Stage Production
Copyrlgbt, 9i3. (i.'nblicationlilgbtsIleBerTed)
"Well, that's life declared Slade
"Then it's a pretty poor thing," and
she shook her head sadly. No, it ain't
life. It shouldn't be. f There's some something
thing something wrong in a man's getting so
far up he can't live with the wife he
married because she cooked and
worked instead of playing. It ain't
"Oh, what's- the use, Mary ?" Slade
sighed wearily, as though he, and
not she, were the injured one.
"Dan," Mary lowered her voice and
looked at him earnestly. "If I brought
up a girl today and we were poor,
would you advise me to say, 'Take
piano lessons, learn languages, keep
up to the times, never mid doing
your share or being economical?"
"I'm not going to argue," Slade re replied
plied replied loftily. j ; f
"Yuh can't, Dan,", declared Mary
with conviction. "There ain't no ar
gument, it's one-sided. Suppose I'd
changed and you'd stayed the same,
what would all your friends say?
Poor Slade, his wife'e crazy or bad
probably bad.' No, yer can't get me
to see it!" V ;
"Well, whether you see it or not,
that's just where we stand. You'd
better let me call Robert to take you
home." .- :; U: .'..V
"Walt, Dan," she pleaded. "WI11
you see me again at home, if I go
now?" : ....f; r I
There was a tense pause. Slade did
"I see, I see.". She dropped wearily
into a chair and suddenly the tears
tstarted in her eyes.
"Please, Mary, remember where you
are." Slade was a trifle les3 cold.
"I'll let you know my plans. All you
have to do is to abide by them. You
say you'll do anything for me, that's
- .all I ask you to do, abide by my plans.
I wish you much happiness, the best
of everything, a life beyond anything
you ever had," and he was rapidly
being carried away by his own mag magnanimity.
nanimity. magnanimity. "I shall always think of
you with the greatest affection," he
concluded, taking on a patronizing air
and trying to make himself believe
his own empty sentiments. His self self-esteem
esteem self-esteem had been severely torn in the
last few moments of his wife 'a talk.
He had almost caught a glimpse of
himself as he really was, but he was
regaining what he was pleased to con consider
sider consider control of himself. 1
"Well; you've conquered. Mary
dabbed her eyes and nose and tried
to muster up sufficient courage to
meet the situation. T give in. I'll
abide by your plans. Whatever you
want me to do," her voice broke into
a sob, "tell Robert I'll do it" The
tears continued to fall in spite of
her. Her h4art was breaking. Her
shoulders drooped pitifully, yet she
felt a certain sad joy in acceding to
, his wishes. There was a kind of hap happiness
piness happiness In sacrificing herself to please
She-began; to pull her gloves, jerk jerkily,
ily, jerkily, clumsily, finding some relief in
having something to do. She ( was
struggling hard not to break down down-not
not down-not to cling "wTildly to him and beg
him not to give her up.
She steadied herself finally.
"Well. Dan, there's one thing
you've got to be careful of now that
I won't be round to hold you back
now that I won't be with you any
more," her voice quavering. T'm the
only one who tells you all the truth.
Everyone else Is afraid of you.
"Don't let them flatter you," she
6aid, with more maternal than wifely
solicitude. "They can. I found that
out Father! You're an awful fool
with your money. You never had but
one real friend. That's me. YouTI
find It out" ;:.
"I'll look out" Slade promised, and
there was a note of relief In his tone
at her change of attitude.
"Do you want m 8 to go away from
our house right off?" Mary asked, as
If the idea of actual leaving had just
-occurred to her.
f PROCESS I Vfc3 MA.
nNITI ATI YE-y WHAT
PEOPLE.TWT VDVOCATC NSW
POLITICAL IDE LIKE THE.
, w -
A.R1E.S WAMT TO
AND LEAVE VEU.
,AU)N: I'M A PfJOdRPMuc'
-uni" Slade hesitated. The details
did seem rather cold-blooded. "But
It'll be better when it's all settled
"All right. 'V Mary's voice was pa patient
tient patient and colorless. "I'd like to feel
I was goin' where you wanted, me to
go wherever 'tis and doin' what
yer wanted me to
"Thank you, Mary," and the surface
politeness seemed strangely out of
place from this man who was turning
the wife of his youth adrift "Of
course 1 til' be. arranged that you get
the best of the divorce. I'll attend to
that You simply leave it to me
' "A divorce," interrupted Mary. Her
eyes widened with amazement, and
she came up to himher mouth open
with surprise. "A divorce ?"
"A divorce why, yes a separation
what's the difference?" Slade was
stooping now to deceive the little
woman, who was herself the soul of
truth and honor,
"What?" the woman gasped.
"A separation is the same thing as
a divorce," and he lied shamefully.'
' "Is It?" V; .'
; "It will be done quietly," he went
on.'"; ; ''') ''
'fWhy, Dan Slade!" She could not
believe her ears. "Give up your name?
Why, you might as well ask me to
give ud my eyes. I've eot it now
"I Will Have It," Stormed Slade.'
you're looking ror a younger, you
can't have a divorce, Dan All her
tears were dry now and a new fiber
in her voice. ;
"I will have it," stormed Slade, en enraged
raged enraged because her mood tiad changed
at the word "divorce," just when he
had been congratulating himself that
the difficulty was all nicely adjusted.
"That's all there is to it I will have
it" ) v" ;
"Anything else, Dan. Anything else
not a divorce. You mustn't ask me
to take the name I've carried all these
years and throw it away. I'm giving
in, but leave my name. I'm jgivin
up everything else."
"You might as well stop!" he warned
her threateningly. "You're going
now, tonight, the first train East to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Go where you like, see what
you like, do what you like, spend what
you like. To what you have I'll add
a million more, but Vn going to have
this done in my own way."
"Oh, Dan!" she shrank from his
wrath. "I'm1 going home." J
"No, you're not, until thi thing is
settled. My mind's made up. I don't
want to quarrel with you, and I should
if you fought me."
"I won't let you. You can't do it"
f'l can't do it en?". The word can't
was like a red rag to a bull. He stood
over her with darkening face and
shaking fist "Don't you know better
than to stand there and tell me that?
Have I got to hear it from you?
Haven't you seen what happened to
man, woman and child, all of 'em, who
ever told me that to my face? I'll
do it! I'll do it now, by God!" and he
strode angrily up and down the room.
The angrier her husband became,
the calmer and more determined wras
; "Dan," she began very gently, but
firmly, "you're stubborn, but you ain't
a bit more stubborn than I am when
I'm right, and now I am.
"You can go ahead. Do all you like,
but this time you wron't conquer, be because
cause because I'm going to fight you, father.
I'm go'ng to fight you, Dan."
Then with head proudly ..erect she
walked to the door, threw it onen
h 11 I
f X 1
THE OCAL EVENING STAR, THURSDAY, JULY 2 1914.
THE' THEY CANT
RfcFVSE THINGS TUP
tv-vjE. TO Tivs -rue
6V THE INITIATIVE
cnea, just a Dit nystencaiiy mspite
of her effort to keep her voice steady:
"Robert! You can take me home
now, please!", She turned back just
once to the man gazing moodily into
"I'm goin to fight yer, Dan!''
summer please correspond with -.Mrs.
E. W. Williams, who ; conducts the
Cumberland House at Monteagie,
Tenn.' Rates,; $7 to $10 .per week.
Two months' Chautauqua, from July
1st to August 31st, which Is a fine
entertainment. Monteagie is on the
top of the Cumberland mountain,
over 2,000 feet above sea level. The
finest mineral water,' most elegant
scenery east of the Rockies. For
health, pleasure, rest and beauty,
there is no place like Monteagie in
the South. Write at once to Mrs.
E. W. Williams, Proprietress, the
Cumberland House, Monteagie, Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. : 6-13-tf
CELEBRATION AT THE SPRINGS
Be sure and go out to Silver
Springs Saturday, TJuly 4th. Leave
your troubles behind you and go out
for a day and evening of good, clean,
jolly fun. But be sure and bring the
little folks. There will be amuse amusement
ment amusement for all, young and old. For
those who like to dance the manage management
ment management has engaged the Temple thea theater's
ter's theater's splendid orchestra and all the
latest and most popular dances will
be played. We all know what a fine
bathing place the springs is and for
those who have not taken a trip in
the glass bottom boat, hey should!
not miss thi3 opportunity to see the
wonders of nature. A fine supply of
boats of all kinds has been provided.
Refreshments can be obtained and
last but not. least,; there will be a
moonlight excursion 'down the run
and on the Oklawaha river on the
beautiful and fast City of Ocala. The
management has made arrangements
with the railroad company to run a
special train to Ocala after the ex excursion.
cursion. excursion. 7-l-3t ;
BEST DIARRHOEA RE3IEDY
If you have ever used Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy you know that it is a suc success.
cess. success. Sam F. Guin, Whatley, Ala.,
writes, "I had measles and got
caught-out in the rain, and it settled
in my stomach and, howels. I had
an awful time, and had it not been
for Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera, and
Diarrhoea 'Remedy I could not possi possibly
bly possibly have lived but a few hours long longer,
er, longer, but thanks to this remedy, I am
now well and strong,
For sale by
All tires and tubes sold at the
establishment of "Davies the tire
man" from July 1, will be sold only
for- CASH, but with a 5 dis discount.
count. discount. 6-28-tf
Advertise in the STAR for results.
! campbell farm
: dairy :
I When you want PURE MILK
J AND CREAM made from high J
grade, healthy cows, with a low
bacterial count and a high per
cent, fat test, produced under J
J sanitary conditions by one who'
has made it a life work, call
I PHONE 20-31
WHITWQRTH & FOLKS, Props
J. E. FRAMPTON
Located In Ocala, Fla., Expert work
guaranteed. References given.
Associated with Herbert Lattner
W. W. Kimball Co., Ocala.
' UiTN,CilW-ii S ; FEt-LOVV C1T12-&N3. V
WHEN MEN OnT ET I (AR W CiOiNff TC LGT j
WHAT THEY WANT THEY t tTHE PROGRGSUE-S RUIN i
vJfL THE INITIATIVE! l -rki COUNTRY? J
Lake Weir, July 1. Mr. and Mrs.
' i :
W. B. Oray, of Tampa, spent a few
days the past week with Mrs.
Gray's brother, 'Mr. John L. Carney.
Mr. Carney is also entertaining his
sister, (Mrs. Josephine xiiii and senj
James, of Nashville, Tenn.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Bennett and two
children, and (Mrs. Bennetts sister,
Miss Collie Clark, of Ocala are oc-.
cupyirig one of Mrs. H. W. Henry's 1
cottages for the summer" months. I
Dr. and Mrs. Peek and Mrs. Brand
land 'Miss Anine Davis, of Ocala,!
motored down Sunday evening and j
enjoyed a picnic supper with Mrs.;
Miss Eloise Henry pleasantly en-j
tertained at. a splash party Tuesday j
evening from five until eight o'clock,
complimenting Miss Geraldine Ball,
of Tampa who is spending two
weeks with -Miss Eloise. After a de
lightful splash in the lake a dejic
ious picnic supper was served by
Mrs. Henry assisted y Mrs.; 'Kate
Clements, Mrs. D: S. Woodro w and
Mrs. Josephine Hill.. Dancing and j
games were greatly enjoyed on the.
screened 'piazza, fanned by the cool
breeze from the lake. The invited
guests were Misses Geraldine Ball,
Sara Awl, Sara Pearl Martin, Blair
Woodrow, Catharine Henrt ; Messrs
LaGrange Sistrunk, W. M. Martin;
Cameron Cambsy, Welsh Dewey, Al Alfred
fred Alfred Maclvay, James Hill, John L:
Ca'rnev. Wood Yonge and Walter
Mathews. ; t i, f
' Miss .Blair Wodrow' will entertain ;
Thursday night the club, house,
complimenting her two lovely guests
Miss Sara Pearl Martin of Ocala,
and Miss Sara Awl of North Caro Carolina,
lina, Carolina, who are enjoying several weeks
with Miss 'Blair : - V
; Mr. and 'Mrs. Bob Rodgers; Dr.1
and Mrs. H. W. Henry will motor
over to Daytona Beach Friday morn morning
ing morning and remain until Monday morn morning.
ing. morning. r.-;v-''V'--;:- Kr ;V:
Summerfield, July 2. A. Ineson,
of Levon, was a 'business visitor last
Saturday. ;'. ;;:. :r;V
(Mr. and Mrs. (N. B. Gray of Tampa
accompanied by Miss Ball, were vis visitors
itors visitors to the Carney orange groves
this week. : -1 ': ;
Mrs.. E. A. Groff, of Starke, was
here last Saturday, visiting' her son
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Hi C.
Groff,! v; -'r ; :
C. Steele and son, of Homestead,
on AVest Lake Weir, were last Satur Saturday
day Saturday shoppers here. ;
Miss JMonica Branch, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Branch, who has
been in Atlanta for the past six
months, returned home last Satur Saturday
day Saturday much benefited from her trip..
Miss Ide Collens, who has (been
visiting in Ocala with Mrs. Geo. P.
Bout well, returned last Saturday.
iMiss Eleonora Heet, of the Chron Chronicle
icle Chronicle staff, who visited her sister for
a few days in Ocala, returned last
Miss Isabelle Davis, of Ocala, ar arrived
rived arrived last Saturday to visit her
grandparents, Mr. and JMrs. A. D.
(Mitchell. Miss Davis is here also to
help celebrate the "Glorious
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Pyles were vis visitors
itors visitors here last Saturday and Sunday.
On Tuesday 'Mrs. Pyles' left for
Streater and Chicago,, 111., for an ex extended
tended extended visit. 'Mr. Pyles will rusti rusticate
cate rusticate at George J. Hickey's on S.
Lake Weir during the summer and
When cleaning out your trunks
and chiffonier drawers, packing away
clothes for a trip or for the summer,
save the dean cotton rags and bring
them to the Star ofiice and turn them
into cash, whether you have five or
a hundred pounds. tf
Own your own nome dv ouying a
modern bungalow on easy terms of
the Ocala Lumber & Supply Com Company.
pany. Company. . 5-15-tf
Fresh shrimp every day at Rodoff's
now Father is strong
, INITIATIVE BAH I (5) V I
8E S T PA S T U fl E.
There's Nothing Better Than the Best
And that's the reason 4 why,
When for the best yon are in qnest,
You'll not pass by, -but will stop and buy
s them here."
Teams For Rent Light and Heavy Hauling
Packing and Storing
Sliipping of Freight,
. tlie Best.
COLLIEE BM0S.i Proprie! ors.
Marion County Abstract Company J
( ESTABLISHED 1832. p
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,
Fuzt consideration and esnecial attention given to small tract.
$ cessi ty is
AIR LINE RAILWAY
juijir 2 ajstd 3
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM OCALA
To Savannah. ---i $6.50
To Columbia . -. -. . - - 8.50
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM JACKSONVILLE
Raleigh .......... 1.
Richmond .................... 1 0.0 0 v
Norfolk .......... ... ........ . . $10.00
Special train leaves jacksonvile 11:30 a: m. Regular trains 7:15
a. m., 9:30 a. m. and 8:10 p. m.
ALL TICIvETS GOOD TO RETURN TILL JULY 14.
Tickets on sale on regular grains on July 2, and trains arriving Jack Jacksonville
sonville Jacksonville before noon July 3. Tickets good on Pullmans.
C. B. BRYAN G. P. Av G. Z. PIIDLLIPS, A. G. P, A.,
' Norfolk, Ya. Jacksonville, Fla.
JOHN BOISSEAU, City. Ticket Agent,
Ocala, Florida. V
for the Reactionaries
.11 i W.'
Suierlor to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
Himself on His Appearance
t Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
? is a necessity. To supply that ne-
THE OCALA EVENING STAR. THURSDAY, JULY 2 1914.
, -: ay
Report of County Finances
The following report of the receipts and disbursement,, of fe several
funds for the six months ending Dec. 31st, If 13. with the balances and
amount of outstanding warrants and a statement of a?aew and 1 lability
and the value of the property of Marion county, on the -Ut daj of Decem
hul. mi? rO,.nft0l liv thp pouniv commissiuucis xma 1 "y ;
cou'rt'of ald Man county, is hereby published under the JmrnroUe?
Chapter -6428, Uws of 1913. . KNOTT, Comptroller.
Treasurer balance, July 1, 1113 ....
Warrants outstanding", July 1, l'JlS.
Net balance. July 1,
HecelptM, July 1 to Dec. 31, l13i
Kent of Armory ........ .
iSale of Kstray Cow
,V. V. Knott, Comptroller, Tax Redemptions ..
V. V. Knott. Comptroller, 2 Hire State Convicts..
vl' V, k'nnft fTrtm-Titrnl U-r. li. It. UO. laxes
V V." Knott, Compt., 11. 11., Tel. and xpress Com
. .$ 2,300.00
Deflcit July 1, 1913
Making Deficit :
DIwhurNenientM, July 1 to Dec. 31, l13t
Salary of Clerk of the Circuit Court as County
and Clerk to County Commissioners .. ....
x er Diem and Mileage of Commissioners .....
Salaries of Other Officers and Employees:
Judge of the Juvenile Court
- Attorney for County Commissioners
' Supervisor of Registration ......
Ferrymen and Bridge Tenders. .........
County Physician ...........
Repairs to County Buildings:.....
.. 2 6,51 7. VJ
Furniture and Fixtures for:..
Expenses of County Building's
Court House .....
3l 9 f W
.....Court House ....
..... Janitors and Other
, i' Attendants
Light, Fuel and
Water . ...
Care County Poor: 'Expenses Operation of Poor Houses
and Farms ... ...
Allowances made to Paupers Outside or Poor Houses
Coroner's Inquests: Fees of Officers, Jurors &X fitnesses.
Insanity Inquiries: Fees of Officers and Committees ....
Stationery and Printing: General Stationery, Blanks, etc.
Record Books ..... .... .
Advertising Required by Law and Paid for by
County ..... ...... ........ ........
Commissions Paid to Officers:.... Tax Assessor .
Tax Collector ....
' County Treasurer.
Sheriff, General Court Work ;. .......
Clerk Ct. Ct. Recording and General Court W ork ......
Expenses of Local Option Election...:..... ... ........
Postage . i ..................
Donation to Marion County Hospital..... ... .....
Salary County Agent, Agricultural Department ... .....
Donation to 'Marion County Pair ......... ...
DinhumeinentA, July 1 to Dee. 31, 1913.
Expended for Schools:
Salaries of Teachers
Purchase of School Lot
Repairs to Buildings
Incidentals for Schools
Expenses, of Administration:
Salary of Superintendent
Clerk to Superintendent ;,
Per Diem and Mileage of Members of Board
Incidentals for Board and Superintendent ..
Expense of Examinations
Total Disbursements ..........
Net Balance, Dec. 31, 1913, Deficit...... ...
Warrants Outstanding, Dec. 31,
Treasurer's Balance, Dec. 31, 1913 -..
VTVTEMEXT OF ASSETS AND LI AUILITIES
All General Funds ... .j ...........
Special Road District No. I..
Special Tax School Districts ..... ...
Total ... ...
Warrants Outstanding for Current Expenses ..
Warrants Outstanding for Payment Deferred......
Warrants -Outstanding, Special Tax School Districts
December 31, 1913.
T'otal. .... ...
Old Jail .
Tools and Machinery
Other Real Estate
VALUE OF COUNTY PROPERTY
. . 4,500.00
Net Balance, Dec. 31, 1913, Deficit...
Warrants Outstanding Dec. 31, 1913
Treasurer's Balance Dec. 31, 1913 ....
FIXE AND FORFEITURE FUND
Treasurer's Balance July 1, 1913 ......... ......
Warrants Outstanding, July 1, 1913..... .......
Net Balance, July 1, 1913 ......
IlecelptH, July 1 to Dec. 31, 1913:
Fines and Costs Collected .....
W. V. Knott, Compt., Tax Redemptions ..
W. V. Knott, Compt., Va' Hire Stat Convicts
fW. V. Knott, Compt., R. R. Co. 'faxes .
Error i in Payment Warrant No. 2595
flaking .".1.. ...
DlnburMementK, July 1 to Dec. 31, 1913t
Sheriff and Deputies, Cost Bills in Criminal Cases
Constables, Cost Bilils in Criminal Oases .. .. ....
Clerk of the Ct. Ct., Cost Bills in Criminal Cases
County Judge, Cost Bills in Criminal Cases .. ...
Justice of the Peace, Cost Bills in Criminal Cases
Witness Fees ... i ...................... .......
Court (Stenographer in Insolvency Capes ...
Other Expenses of Criminal Prosecutions ..... -..
Sheriff's Commission on Fines, etc., Collected ...
Feeding Prisoners ........ ............
Transportation paid for, and Discharge. money paia
County Convicts 'Worked on Roads .
Pay to Juror In Criminal Cases County and Justice Peace
' Courts ..... ... .... .v. ..... ...........
Sheriff for Horse Hire and Postage.......
Commission to Treasurer ....
Transferred to Road Fund .............. ........
Total Disbursements .t f. . . . . . . .........
Net Balance Dec. 31, 1913, Deficit....
Warrants Outstanding, Dec. 31, 1913 ....
Treasurer's Ealance, Dec. 31, 19:
" i IIOAD FUND
Treasurer's Balance, July 1, 1913 ......... .;
Warrants Outstanding, July 1, 1913. .......
Deficit, July 1, 1913 .........
Ilecelptfi, July 1 to Dec. 31, 1013
'Auto Licenses ....... .
Refund Warrant No. 8417
Road Taxes .........................
iW. V. Knott, Compt., Tax Redemptions ..
W. V. Knott, Compt., R. R. Taxes .... .
Plire County Convicts ............... ........
Sale of Fertilizer ....... ....... .' . .
Transferred from Outstanding Indebtedness Fund
Transferred from Fine and Forfeiture 'Fund ... .
Total Receipts ...............
Deflcit.July 1, 1913 .... ... ...... ...
Making ........ ... ... ......
Dlsbaraements, July 1 to Dec. 1, 1913t
Salaries of Road Superintendents and Overseers
Paid to County Commissioners for Road Inspection
Cost of Material ....... ..........'.........
Tools and Machinery, Cost and Repairs
Live Stock, Cost and Care of Feeding.. Feeding..-Paid
Paid Feeding..-Paid for Free Labor, Other than Guards
Pay for Convict Guards .......... .
Feeding and Care of Convicts on Roads
" Interest . . .
Total Disbursements . ........ . . .. ..... ...
Net Deficit, December 31, 1913. ... ... . .
Warrants Outstanding Balance, Dec. 31, 1913....
i Treasurer's Balance, Dec. 31, 1913. . .. .......
Distribution of Costs by Districts: i
First District .............. ..... ... ..V ..
Second District ....... . ............ .......
Fifth District .......................
ROAD DISTRICT NO. 1
Receipts, July l xo.uec.3i, iyia, ana aiance .j .
Treasurer's Balance, July 1, 1913 ..............
Warrants Outstanding, July I, 1913.. ...
Net Balance, July 1, 1913, Deficit.
Receipts, July 1 to Dec. 31, 913 1
jFrom Taxes ..........
11. R. raxes
Error Warrant No. 3671
Deficit, July 1,-1913
Making Deficit . .......... .......
Disbursements, July 1 to Dec. 31, 1913 j
Repairs to Jail
Repairs to Court House .... ........ ... .
Treasurer's Commissions ..................
Insurance on Armory
Total Disbursements .......
Net Balance, Dec. 31, 1913, Deficit......
(Warrants Outstanding ...... . ... ... .
Treasurers Balance, Dec. 31, 1913.... ....
''. SPECIAL INDEBTEDNESS FUND
Receipts, July 1 to Dec. 31, 1913;
From Taxes .... ........
. Tax Redemptions ................... ....... .
v R. R. Taxes . ........
R.. R. and Tel. Licenses ... ........
Total Receipts . v ............... ..........
Transferred to Road Fund .........
Treasurer's Balance, July 1, .1913 ....... .. .... ... ....
Warrants Outstanding, July 1, 1913 ............. ...
Net Balance, "July 1, 1913, Deficit. .. ..... ........
Receipts, July 1 to Dec. 31, 1913:
From Taxes .....
R. R. Taxes
1 aiill State Tax
f Sale School House and Lumber.;.
v Examination Fees ............ ....
Total Receipts .....................
Deficit, .July 1, 1913 ..... ......
Simplest and Cheapest Way to Main
tain Certain Highroads in Good
Washington, ; July 1. The road
drag is the simplest and least ex expensive
pensive expensive contrivance yet devised for
maintaining -earth roads, according
to the experts in the U. S. -Department
of Agricultural, who are coop cooperating
erating cooperating with state and county author authorities
ities authorities in work for' better roads.
Properly used, the drag gives the
needed crown to the road, smoothes
out ruts and other irregularities,
spreads out puddles of water, 'there 'thereby
by 'thereby accelerating the drying of the
road, and makes the surface morq or
les3 impervious to water by smear smearing
ing smearing over the so-called pores in the
earthly material. The cost of oper
ation depends, of course, upon locaL
conditions and the thoroughness with
which the work is done, 1 is zj.te
to say, however, that it is Icz ex expensive
pensive expensive than any other efficient sys system
tem system of upkeep.
Farmers' (Bulletin No. 597,. of the
department of agriculture, 'discuss 'discusses
es 'discusses under the title of "The, 'Road JDrag
and How It Is Used," the' best meth methods
ods methods of maintaining eartn roads in
good condition by, this simple device.
In this 'bulletin, -which' has just been
published, the department points out
that of more than 2,000,000 miles of
public roads, in the "United States,
only about 200,000 miles have been
given a hard surface. It is true, of
course, that a large part of the re
maining mileage consists of roaas
that are entirely unimproved, and
that on roads of this class the drag
is practically useless. There is
much larger mileage, however, that
has been partially improved, and it
is on roads of this character roads
that have been crowned or drained,
but have not a hard surface that
the use of j the drag is advocated.
In its simplest form, the road drag
consists of an ordinary log split in
half and the two halves connected
like the uprights of a ladder toy.
means of cross sticks or rungs set
in. The log should 'be about 7 or 8
inches in diameter, and from 6 to 8
feet in length. It is better to have
it of well-seasoned, hard, V tough
wood. The two semi-cylindrical
halves of. the log from the runners
of the drag, and are usually spaced
from 30 to 36 inches apart. The
front runner is always placed with
the split surface of the wood facing
forward, hut the rear .runner some
times has its rounded face in front.
This is done in order to increase the
smparinsr action of the drag as it
passes over the surface of the road.
The two runners are not placed
directly behind each otheri 'but are
"offset", as it is calledfrom 12 to 16
inches. This is done because the
drag is drawn over the road at an
angle sufficient to make the runners
free themselves of the material which
they scrape. The amount of this an
gle or skew depends, of course, upon
the condition of the road. By offset offsetting
ting offsetting the runners, it is possible ,to
make their ends follow epproximate epproximate-ly
ly epproximate-ly the same line on the road, which
they would not do-if they were set
directly behind each other and the
drag drawn -at an angle with the
In order to provide standing room
for the man, it is usual to nail two
boards down upon the Tungs parallel
to the runners. Standing upon these,
a skillful driver will bear his weight
in such a way as to aid materially in
the successful operation of the drag.
The drag is drawn by a chain
which should be about 8 feet long.
This can be fastened by eye bolts to
each end of the front runner, or one
end of the chain can pass htrough a
hole at the discharge end of the front
runner, and the other end be looped
over the rung at the cutting end of
the runner. It is important that the
.hitching link should be so designed
that its position can he changed
readily. It is also desirableto ro ro-viie
viie ro-viie a metal cutting edge for the
front runner. This can be made
from a strip of iron or steel, and old
wagon tire's have been frequently
proved satisfactory.; :
The cost Vof such a drag varies
from ?2 to perhaps $10 or $12. This
practically insignificant outlay ., will
secure an implement that will he of
great service to the community for
at least three or four 1 years. The
fact cannot he overlooked, however,
that skill in the use of the drag is
kThe angle that the runners make
with the center? line of the road, the
skew angle as it might be called, is
an important factor. For example,
if the dragging is done to increase
the crown of the road, the drag
should be sufficiently skewed to dis-.
charge all material as rapidly as it
Is collected on the runners. On-the
other hand, the conditions may he
such that it is desireable to carry
along this material in order to de
posit it where there are depressions
in the road's surface. An intelli
gent operator will soon learn many
ways of controlling the action of the
drag The length of the .hitching
chain, the disposition of the opera
tor's weight, the time when the drag
ging is done, all these exert a mark
ed influence, upon the results. ; :
As to the time for dragging, a
Orange Springs, June 30. Mr. W.
II. Carlton, who has been visiting
his parents, returned yesterday to
Jacksonville leaving Mrs. Carlton and
th children who will leave tomor
row for Grahamville to' spend the
remainde" of the week with Olrs.
Carlton's mother, Mrs. M. L. Gra
The friends of Mrs. C. C. Moore
are sorry to hear she has been in
disposed for several days.
iMr. J. G. Apel returned yesterday
from a business visit to St. Peters
Miss Bessie Porter, of Palatka, is
spending her vacation 'at her old
home here. 'Miss Porter is an effici
ent saleslady with the ,:Earnest Com
Mrs." Z. H. Range is suffering
with iniuries sustained 'from a fall
which has made her quite lame.
There is to 'be a picnic, on the
Fourth. Everybody is invited to
come and bring a well filled .basket.;
The boys are planning to have a
baseball game in the morning and
in the afternoon
Rev. i W. V. Bethea was in town
yesterday en route to his home at
Interlachen, walking up from Bur-
bank where he filled his regular ap
pointment Sunday- j v
Mr. Moore and family, Mrs. I. Mv
Bryden and sons and Messrs. Albert
Merkle and C A. (Woods spent last
Thursday fishing and boating on the
Oklawaha. They, enjoyed a picnic
dinner at Mr. W. F. Jordan's pack
Mr. M .C. Jordan visited Eureka
Sunday and attended church.
Mr. (Gerow's friends are
hear that he and his family who left
here sometime ago are 'having a
pleasant trip and will soon arrive in
Richmond, Va. X
Mr. J. W. Townsend is a great
fisherman, he goes out to the lakes
and hrings back a fine catch and of
ten sends his friends a generous
Mr. Kenny Townsend having fin
ished his school work came down to
join his home folks at the' springs.
Capt. .Robert A. Carlton, of Jack
sonville, is expected to join the re-
of a Kimball Player Piano.
Yo" will find, it light, re responsive
sponsive responsive and even throughout.
The ABSENCE of that slug sluggish,
gish, sluggish, rECUXIAU feeling, found
in most players, is instantly ap apparent.
parent. apparent. The Kimball method of actu actuating
ating actuating the hammers relieves the
piano action of all superfious
One of the TEN features of the
Kimball Player Piano
"Never played" pianos taken in
Sold on partial payment plan if
desired. : ;
OCA LA riiORIDA
Uerchahts & Miners
: "GO NORTH BY SEA"
BALTIMORE NEW YORK
; New Steamers.' Low -Fares. Best
Service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares, and tickets
at' the Carlton : home next to all Northern and Western -poinU
COAST LINE SCHEDULE
' Jacksonville and St. Petersburg
Xo 9 Leave Jacksonville 4 p. m.;
arrive Ocala 9 ; 0 5 j arrive St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg 3 a. m, ;: : -"r. ' .' .:
No. o Leav St. Petersburg 11
p.. m., arrive Ocala 6:05; arrive
j No. 39 Leare3 Jacksonville af
9:3 0 a. m. ; arrives Ocala at -2 : 4 0 i
m.; arrives St-, Petersburg at 9:10.
No. 40 Leaves! St. Petersburg a1
C:C a. m.; arrives Ocala '12:54 p.
m ; leaves Ocala 1 : 14 p. m. ; arrive
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. m.
. Ocala and Lakeland
For reservations, tiekets, etc.
H; C. AVERY. L. D. JONES,
- Agent. : Com'l Agt.
City. Ticket Office, 25 ,Hogan Street,
' Jacksonville, Fla.
No. 3 5- Leaves Ocala 6:40 a. m. ;
saffi rule to follow is to drag the arrives Lakeland 11:05 a. m
ori tvKot ha matprial comnosine No. 22 Leaves Lakeland 5:43 p.
tho sitrfft contains sufficient mois- m.; arrives Ocala 9:50 p. m.
ture to compact readily, but is not
sufficiently wet for traffiic to pro-
Since the weather plays so impor
tant, a part in the matter, it Is. not
usually possible- to arrange continu
ousemployment for teams on the
road. It' is therefore desirable,
whenever possible, to haves the
dragging done by persons interested
in the -road, who will do it in the SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULE
intervals of other occupations. crtnthiinntid
No. 1. local leaves Jacksonville j
9: SO o. m.: arrives ucaia i:u a
During: several weeks of expectancy
there Is a splendid external embrocation
;.: in i. our- "ilbthex's
Friend" 1 in whlcla
tV3 tnousanaa oi women
Xf have the most ua ua-ri
ri ua-ri bounded confidence.
' i They have used It
of its wonderful in influence
fluence influence to eas i tha
T abdominal : muaciea
ii and how they avoid
ed those dreaded,'
stretching pains that are so much talked
about This, safe external application la
gently used over the skin to render it
amenable to the natural stretching which
It undergoes. The s myriad of nerve
threads just beneath the skin la thu3
relieved of unnecessary pain -producing
causes and great physical relief la the
result as expressed fcy a host of happy
vn n T on vo Ocala 2:20: arrive mothers who write from experience.
t.2sO.i Leave vcaw, 4,6V au"B Tt i, anblpt that nil women should
m urn m.- v ms
I li .-liL A4 r
v Ocala and Homosassa
Xo. 49 Leave Ocala, 8:20 a. m.;
arrive Homosassa, 1 p.
Homosassa, 5:20. V
,44 Leave Homosassa; 10' a.
m.:, arrive ucaia, xz.ov p. u.
No. Leave Homosassa, 1:30 p.
m.; arrive ucaia, op. iu.;
be familiar with as "Mother's Friend'
has been In use many years, and Is recom recommended
mended recommended by grandmothers who in their ear-'
lier days learned to rely cpod this splendid
aid to women. V
You can obtain ;"JIothers Friend" at
almost I any drug store. Get a bottle
to-day and then write for our little booX
bo useful to expectant mothers.
Address Bradfleld Regulator Co., Z1Z,
Lamar Bldg Atlanta Ga. :)
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
icooc nnrtinn rtt the ear. I in. : arrives lampa O.uu A in
icakiU tu va i hi-.
ThPTG 1s onlr one way to cure deaf- No. 3 local leaves jacKsoavmu
ness, ana tnat is oy cousmuuwuai 1 a:so a. m.; arrives ucaii uua p.
remedies. Deafness is causea Dy an o., t.n r
mnamea conaiuon i xu u'u.im- ivoa inrnnVnf
i..Ka a inflnmo.-i von have a rum-l 11:30 a. m.: arrives Ocaia 5.u p
- r w 1
bling sound or Imperfect hearing, and I m; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
when it is entirely closed, aeainess is
the result, and unless the inflamation "" I
Mn -Hex tdiron nut and this tube re-1 ir.al toavps Tamna 9'D. m.iliilDS WAMED
stored to its normal couauion, near-i r,v nraia 2:30 a. m.: arrive. r
a. LA AAA W -r m
ins will be destroyed forever; nine C.AK n m Notice is hereby given that the
rai out of ten are caused Dy catarrn -tt-XK'v"""w Board or fudiic instruction, or aiarion.
c i Tintbine- but an inflamed con- No. 4" local leaves Tampa a a. m.; county. Florida, win until 3 o'clock p.
ditlon of the mucous surfaces. arrives Ocala 1:12 p. m.; leaves v, jair 14. ioi4
We will give One Hundred Dollars n,o1 1l5n n m arrives Jackson- receive bids for the erection of addi-
for an v case of deafness (caused toy l tlona to the present primary' school
. at 1 IF1 I Id II II III
'yr : PRACTICAL, vf
Carpentcp iin Builder
larerul Estimatesl Mde on All Con
rnct Work. Gives more and batter
vork for the moiey thaii uny other
ffracto- In the ,t,r
catarrh) that cannot he cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu
lars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Toledo. Ohio. N
Snld bv all druggists. 7 5c Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
building of Ocala, either for the gen-
v-'inHfttitAd.'iMMa Tsmna A eral contract Including beating and
T. iun6U .v-.--r-? -" plumbing, or for. the general contract
m.: arrives ucaia p. ui., ani;n eating, or ior tne general con-
Jacksonvllle 7:30 p. pa.
OCALA NORTHERN SCHEDULE
tract alone witn the heating ana
plumbing together, or each separate;
also'for the erection of a brick four
room school bouse on a lot owned by
the board of public Instruction in
North Ocala, also for the erection of a.
wooden buildine: for the colored school
vr,, rc T nivn firla dailv l15lon a lot owned by the board of public
7o. 7- L.eae ucaia aauy i.xo instructIonf sand. upon w-hich Howard
. -n. n i.t J.il.. I . 1 T 1 .1 1
r m ATivft faiaxKa. ua.iiv eireui Acaaeray now siauus,: uius aie uvil-
. .1 . I n nnn all of these buildines In one
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m., at Sunday, 4:45 p. ra. Arrive raiatxa contract, or for each or any eparateir
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle Sunday, 4:15 p. m. .
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No' 19. Conventions
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis
iting brothers. Wni. M. Gober C. C.
Chasl K. Sage, K. R. S. v Ad
cept Sunday, 7:4U
Ocala 11 .. m.
or together. 4
The boara reserves tne rignt to
Leaver Palatka' daily ex-hect any or all bids.
m Arrlvp I nans auu specmcawuns Vi
icav nrrliltActg. in Ocala. I lorlaa, or
a. m. Arrive Ocala, 11 a. m.
-v. o the nffif rtf the coun-
No., 73 Leave Palatka Sunday, ty superintendent In Ocala.
a it it 1 1 crm t m mm
dressed to J. 1L Brinson. secretary
ClladeposUdof 3 per cent, of amount
bid. in the form of a certified check,
payable to the order of the board or
nublic Instruction will be required
HEADACHE AND NERVOUSNESS
'ChamberlaiD s Tablets are entiti- m-s .0
ed to all the praise I can give them, mQ IQT flf n Cft f-RUR.
port, N. Y. They have cured me of I Prescription No. CC8 is prepared especially
Wfl'ioho anH rxarvnnsTiPSS and re-1 fnr Mdi flCffl or f!HlLL55 A. FEVL
UVUUMVU .ww -..w I .a. r ... - - I
l j n 1 vnUh v cola I rr:... An mill Hrr. V nv caie. An June O, 191
. T .1 1 1 . ,k.l
i- t 1 j j .;vn 9. I firorti in fhf Star of results.
VSlOUlCl ,UU UUV UVi 1 W .ivw., a I w ."V m
by all dealers.
with each bid.
Done by order of the board of pull
lie instruction for Marion- county,
J. IL Brinson, Sec'y
Advertise in the Star of results.
THE OCAIiA" EVENING STAT; THURSDAY, JULY 2 1014.
Masons meet tonight.
'Moose meet this evening.
Pictures framed promptly at The
51 array Company. 7-23t
Dr. J. E. Chace is attending the
meeting of Florida dentists at At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Beach.
Cut glass tea tumblers cheap at
The Murray Company. 7-2-3t
A full line of Spalding baseball
goods just -in at Gertg's Reliable
Drug Stores. 5-16-tf
Dr. H. Fatt reached Ocala front
Chicago this afternoon. His friend
are glad to see him.
onT'forget ycu can fill in the
ibroken places of your china cheaply
at The Murjay Company. 7-2-3t
Serv-Us pure food demonstration
at Carn-Thomas Company's Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, July 2nd. Every one invited.
See advertisement page five. 6-30-3t
from Tampa today. The friends of
.that genial salesman are very glad
to see hm(pArfl again.
Amuse yourWlfTy "coloring some
of ""those sepia pictures for sale at
The Murray Company. 7-2-3t
"If it isn't an Eastman it isn's a
kodak." J Gerig'a, Drug Stores,
The fire this morning was in a
small restaurant opposite the Flor Florida
ida Florida (House. It was put out by the
firemen before much harm was done.
The marksmanship squad of the
Ocala Rifles is out for target practice
During the month of July your in in-,
, in-, itials or monogram will be neatly
painted on any trunk purchased
here, free of charge. Why Pay
More? B. Goldman. 7-1-4 1
Mr. W. J. Frink of Levon was in
town this afternoon, en route to In Inverness
verness Inverness to attend to business.
A Globe-Wernicke cabinet will
keep your, papers so you can find
them easily. (See one at The (Murray
Company. 7-2-3 1
Mayor John D. Robertson of Ocala
was in this city a few hours on last
Saturday, looking after some pros prospecting
pecting prospecting which he is having done in
this vicinity. Hernando notes in
V Music, musical ; instruments, Vic Vic-trolas
trolas Vic-trolas and records at The Murray
; There is a movement now on to
change Miami time from central to
eastern. Miomi is geographically
140 miles east of the line separating
the eastern and central sections, and
by rights belongs fn the eastern di division,
vision, division, says the Miami Herald.
Charlie Rodoff of Ocala is in the
city prospecting. He is the proprie proprietor
tor proprietor of a restaurant in Ocala, but likes
Clearwater so well that if he can find
; a location he will sell out his inter interests
ests interests in that city and move to Clear Clearwater.
water. Clearwater. -Clearwater Sun. i
A Globe safe is not too heavy for
an ordinary floor yet safe. For
sale at The Murray Company. 7 2-3t
Roquefort, Swiss Edam, Limbur Limbur-ger,
ger, Limbur-ger, Pineapile, Camembert, Pi
mento, Parmesan, Philadelphia Philadelphia-Cream
Cream Philadelphia-Cream and Gorgonzola CHEESE.
Cold Boiled Ham, Boiled Ox
Tongue, Sliced Dried Beef, Pickl
ed Limb Tongue
Sardines-Royans A LA VATEL,
Sardines-Royaiis A LA BORIE-
Crab Clleat Shrimp, Lobsters,
Russian Caviar, Anchovies.
0. 1. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 and 174
This report is made from obser observations
vations observations taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
Weihe, official observer for the gov government.
ernment. government. Max. Min R. F
March average.. 74 48 .03
April average. .81 60 .00
May average 83 61 .05
June average. .. 90 70 .19
July 1. . ...90 70
Forecast for This Evening and
Generally fair tonight and Friday.
AT THE BALL PARK
The Ocala and La wtey teams are
having a game "on the Ocala diamond
as the Star goes to press. The line lineups
ups lineups are as follows:
Ocala: Bullock, c; Anderson, p;
Brown, lb ; Davis, 2b ; Dodge, ss ;
Dew, 3b; 'Harris, If; Chazal, cf; Din Din-kins,
kins, Din-kins, rf.
La wtey : Brown, c ; Gon dy p ;
Ross, lb; George, 2b; More, ss;
Burney, 3b; A. Sapp, If; P. Dinkins,
cf ; R. Sapp, rf ; A. Pierce, Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, subs.
-SOME RAPID HORSE STEALING
Yesterday, while away from his
farm, three miles west of Belleview,
a white and a black man rode two
horses to the home of an old negro
man.by the name of Agrippa Jacobs,
an ex-slave, who was owned on one
of the plantations near here before
the war, went into the stable and
swapped one of the horses for that
of Jacobs, which was a much better
animal, and rode off with it. Jacobs
traced themto Montague and from
there phoned to the sheriff a de description
scription description of the two men and Mr.
Galloway had them in jail before
night. Their preliminary hearing
will be held shortly.
A great deal of excitement was J
created in the second ward last eve evening
ning evening by a negro burglar who enter entered
ed entered the residence of iMr. A. E. Gerig,
about 9:30. There was no one in
thehouse at the time, but Mrs.
Ceng who" was visiting Mrs. L. P.
Wilson, a near neighbor, saw the
man moving around in the house and
told Mr. Wilson, who with a friend
tried to capture the burglar. Un Unfortunately
fortunately Unfortunately he heard them enter the
house and made his getaway", pur
uedjby several gentlemen from the
aroused neighborhood. Owing to his
fleetness f foot and the fact that
everybody was afraid to shoot,- lest
they should hit the wrong party, the
miscreant escaped. The samo person
probably entered the Walters resi residence
dence residence earlier in the evening, but was
frightened away ibefore he could
-Mr. J. C. Caldwell, superintend superintendent
ent superintendent of the city's electric plant, in intends
tends intends Saturday night and Sunday, to
rewire the generator which was dam damaged
aged damaged by Monday night's storm. He
has the material but is rather short
of force, having no extra men. The
job is a !big one, but he hopes to get
thru with it by iSunday night.
M. B. Fore and W. R. Chalker,
two young white men were arrested
yesterday by City Marshal Adams for
robbery committed at Gates' garage.
They confessed the Tobbery and were
turned over to the sheriff.
Mr. B. Goldman is proudly show showing
ing showing one of the finest trunks that
ever came to Ocala. It is so' con constructed
structed constructed that when it is stood on end
it is a (bureau and .wardrobe, and it
looks like it is built to withstand
the onslaught of any baggage smash smashes.
es. smashes. :
A couple of men were picked up in
Dunnellon the other day for running
a blind tiger. They had been sell selling
ing selling an article of cider that was about
30 per cent alcohol. The city court
fined them heavily, and now the
county will take a whack at them.
Several days ago, some person
without a conscience, poisoned Mr.
iHron Todd's dog, which valuable
; animal was prized most highly by
Mr. Todd's friends as well as him-
William H. Deubel is celebrating
his SSth birthday today.
New York, July. 2. Turpentine,
49 to 50. Rosin, $4.20. ..
Chicago, July 2. September
wheat 78; pork $20.25; lard $10.20;
ribs $11.60. :
New York, July 2. Stocks firm.
Generally sharp fraction higher.
Cotton four to eight points lower,
on reports of good rains. August,
12.68; October, 12.45.
Mr..,L. E. Eigle, president of the
Ocala Business College, is spending
the day at Orange Springs and Fort
McCoy. in the Interest of this grow growing
ing growing institution. ,-
Labeled the Children.
The crowded water front of the old
Canton of a century ago, with its
thronging sampans alive from stem
to stern with swarming children, ia
vividly pictured in the "Memoirs of
William Hickey." In his account of
tho innumerable boats that covered
the river for mile after mile, Mr.
Hickey describes a novel method of
protecting the children cf the floating
city from the dangers of the water.
Each child wore a large vegetable
something like a gourd or pumpkin
fastened to its back. The vegetable
was buoyant, of course, and, if the
infant fell overboard, floated it until
the child was picked up by its par parents
ents parents or the occupants cf any other
sampan that happened to be near. This
vegetable life-preserver had the name
and station of the sampan to which it
belonged cut in Chinese characters
upon it, and by that means the rescu rescuers
ers rescuers could at once identify the child;
otherwise, in such a multitude of boats
great confusion would have arisen. It
scarcely ever happened that anyone
Pioneer In Medicine.
Dr. Thomas Jefferson Heard, who
gained distinction in the medical pro profession
fession profession by being one of the first to in introduce
troduce introduce the use of quinine in the treat treatment
ment treatment of fevers in the South, was borriV
100 years -ago in Morgan county,
Georgia. In 1827 he began the prac practise
tise practise of medicine in Texas. He was
one of the organizers and first presi president
dent president of the Texas Medical association,
and for many years was a member of
the faculties of the Galveston Medical
school and the University of Louisi Louisiana.
ana. Louisiana. He was an extensive contributor
t6 the medical journals, and was re regarded
garded regarded as an authority on the treat
ment of tropical diseases.
OCALA CHURCH DIRECTORY
The Cam-Thomas Con-man v i
'pleased to announce a Serv-Us pure!
: pood demonstration at its store on
Thursday, July 2nd. Every one in invited
vited invited to attend. Serv-Us catalogues
and Serv-Us coupons free. Serv-Us
coupons are redeemable In cash or
valuable premiums. See advertise advertisement
ment advertisement page five. 6-30-3t
PRESBYTERIAN Corner of Ft
King avenue and Watula street; pas pastor
tor pastor W. H. Dodge; residence ,309 Ft.
King avenue; phone 233. Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a.m.;
superintendent W. H. Dodge; morn morning
ing morning sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Mis Mission
sion Mission Society 3 p. m.; evening sermon
7:15 o'clock. Midweek prayer meet meeting
ing meeting Wednesday evening, 7:30.
CATHOLIC North Magnolia St.;
priest, D. Bottolacio; residence 327
North Orange street; Sunday ser services:
vices: services: High mass 10 a. m.; vespers
5 p. m ; Sunday school 3 to 5 p. m.;
communion services second Sundays
6:30 a. m.; also regular service.
EPISCOPAL Corner S. Broadway
and Watula streets; rector, Rev. Jas.
G. Glass; residence 311 S. Broadway;
phone 415. Sunday services: Holy
communion 7:30 a. m.; Sunday
school, 9:45 a. m.; morning prayer,
litany and sermon 11 a. m.; evening
pray er' 7:30 p. m.; choir practice
7:30 p. m. Friday; meetings of ves vestry
try vestry and societies at hours appointed.
METHODIST Cornel Fort King
avenue and South Main .street: pas pastor
tor pastor J. M. Gross; residence 4v 6 Foit
King avenue; phone 157; Sunday
services: Sucday school 9:30 a. m.,
superintendent L. N. Green; morn morning,
ing, morning, sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 4 p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League 3 p. m.; Senior Ep Ep-worth
worth Ep-worth League, 4 p. m.; evening
sermon 7:30 o'clock. Midweek prayer
meeting Wednesday evening 7:30.
Choir practice Friday evening at the
BAPTIST Corner North Magno Magnolia
lia Magnolia and North Second streets; pastor
Bunyan Stephens; residence 520 Ok Ok-lawaha
lawaha Ok-lawaha avenue; phone 314; Sunday
services: Sunday school 9:30 a. tu.
superintendent W. T. Gary; morning
sermon 11 o'clock; Junior Baptist
Young People's Union 4 p. m.; Sen Senior
ior Senior Baptist Young People's Union
6:45 p. m.; evening sermon 7:30 p.
m. Midweek prayer meeting Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday evening 7:30 o'clock
It is a wise. provision for every business house to maintain a cash reserve
for unexpected demands.
Since the organization of this bank we have always been in a. position to
take care of the needs of any worthy citizen. Our cash reserve is sufficient
now to help all who are entitled to financial aid. V
Your account is invited. '
The Ocala National" Bank
Kesources uver uaii a iviiiuon
ACTIVE TJ. S. DEPOSIARr.
ECLI1SE ROOFING CEMENT
It is the greatest cement in ex existence
istence existence to stop leaks in tin or metal
roofs and gutters; never fails; ever everlasting.
lasting. everlasting. Ocala Seed Store. 6-23-lm
NAMES A1ID CUMBERS
Of Institutions, Firms, People and
Phones Most Often Called in
The following condensed tele telephone
phone telephone directory is published for the
benefit of the Star's readers. No
charge Is made for any of the entries
ir it. It covers the city depart-
ments, the railroads and telegraph
offices, the offices and residences of
all the doctors, in the city, thehos thehos-pital
pital thehos-pital ar1 ined nurses in fact, all
the points likely tc be most needed.
A directory is attached to each
phone; but people often have occas occasion
ion occasion to learn a" telephone number
when they are at a distance from
both the phone and the book, and it
is principally for the convenience of
these that the directory Is published.
A. C. L. passenger station..... 370
A. C. L. freight office.,..'.... 99
Annex: Drugstpre ........... 279
Anti-Monopoly Drugstore . ; 123
Banner . ................ 1
Board of Trade. ........... 381
Brinson, school superintendent 141
Carlisle's Drugstore ........ 424
Court Pharmacy ........... 284
City Hall 303
Commercial Bank .......... 122
County jail .'. 35
Dr. Dozier ...... i ...... i . 41
Dr. Dozier, residence ......... 69
Dr. E. Van Hood. ........ . 324
Dr. E. Van Hood, residence. 164
Dr. Counts .... ....... .... 427
Dr. Counts, residence ........ 349
Dr. J. W. Hood ...... : . 203
Dr. J. W. Hood, residence. . . 295
Dr. Izlar ... . .'f. . ....... 11
Dr, Izlar, residence . . . . . 71
Dr. Lane .............. .... 422
Dr. Lane, residence. 477
Dr. Lindner. 78
Dr. McClane .... . . ... ... 333
Dr. McClane, residence 407
Dr. Newsom. . ............. 512
Dr. Newsom, residence. .... 186
Dr. Peek.................. 468
Pr. Peek, residence.......... 301
Dr. Smith . . ............ 53
Dr. Smith, residence 74
Dr. Thompson ... .. . . . . 139
Dr. Von Engelken ........... 286
Dr. Von Engelken, residence. 290
Dr. Watt .... . ....... . . 53
Dr. Wat residence,. ..... . 472
Dr. AValters ..... . .... .;. . & 78
Dr. Walters, residence. i . 495
Dr." WTilson, colored. . 404
Dr. Hughes, coiored ......... 185
Dr. R. R. Williams (colored) 369
EVENING STAR ...J ... 51
Electric Light Plant. . . . 66x
Elks Club. . . . 176
FIRE STATION . ... . . . . 60
Florida House. . ... ........ 133
Galloway, sheriff, residence. . 91
Harrington Hall Hotel : 32M
TELEPHONE EXCHANGE. 500
Imperial Laundry 21
Marlon County Fair Grounds.. 243
Marion County Board of Trade 381
MARION COUNTY, HOSPITAL 33
Miss Gerard, trained nurse. . 472
Miss Harwell, trained nurse. . 472
Miss Washburn, trained nurse 206
Munroe & Chambllss Bank. . 18
Moose Club. . . ...... .... 460
Metropolitan Bank . 363
OCALA EVENING STAR. .... 51
Ocala Gas Co., office. 61
Ocala Gas Co., plant 478
Ocala House ............... 52
Ocala National Bank. . ". 334
Ocala Northern Railway...... 249
Ocala Southwestern Railway. 367
Ocala City office. 303
Ocala Heights Dairy 421
Ocala Telephone Company. ... ,142
Ocala Steam Laundry ........ 101
POLICE ALARM 195
Postoffice Drugstore . . ... 20
Postal TelesrraDh office .... 217
Sheriff's office... 49
Seaboard Air Line City Ticket
Seaboard Airline freight office 38
STAR OFFICE ............. 51
Southern Express Co. ...... 42
Tydings' Drugstore .' 30
Western Union xeiegrapn orfice 136
Chocolate Molasses Peanut Butter.
A new package and a good one, 40
cents per pound. Gerig's. 6-19-tf
Ji .. ... .-
If you do not have a musical instrument to while away the long
evenings the VICTROLA just fills "the bill; it can be operated
by anyone and with no effort; it reproduces the music of the
greatest musicians; then, too, if you -want the lighter music,
monologues, dialogues of wit and humor you have them right at
hand. If there Is any one thing that adds to the real pleasures
ot a summer vacation in 'the country by the lake side, seaside,;
or in the mountains, it is the delightful entertainment to be
furnished by one of these sple'ndid instrxwnents. We have them
in many styles ready for Immediate delivery at prices ranging
from $15 to $250, and hundreds 1 ot the most popular records
made. Before you complete your outfit for the vacation, come
in and let us show you how you may add much to its pleasures
with a VICTROLA. V
PHONE IN FOR CAT.1LOGUE.
Ocala Agency for tXJDDEN & BATES,
Phone 207 Opposite Harrington Hall
7171 W H
Qlf ilULL V
i U ITU L3 UAi UJ LiU
TO SILVER SPRINGS, FORT M'GOY
Special Program for, the Day :
At SUver Springs Dancing and Boating., t(.
At Fort 3IcCoy -Basehall, Dancing, Foot Racing and Horse. Racing.
'I Big Prizes.
At Palatka Boat Racing, Horse, Rasing, Baseball, Band' Concert, Public
Speaking and other events.
One Fare Round Trip Between all Stations
SPECIAL TRAIN 'JULY 4TH
Leaves Ocala. '. ........ 8:20 a. m.( Leave Palatka returning 9:00 p. m.
Leaves Silver Springs, ... S: 40 a. m.j Leave Fort McCoy . .11:00 p. in.
Leaves Fort McCoy ... .9:35 a. m.j Leave Silver Springs. .. 11:40 p. m.
Arrive jPalatka ... .. .11:20 a. m.j Arrive Ocala . .... .12:00 p. m.
Tickets will be sold for all regular trains on July 3d and 4th, good
to return on Special or Regular tral as jmtil July toh.
For further information apply to-Ticket Agents or
S. P. HOLLINRAKE, GenerabPajssenger Agent.
- OCALA, FLORIDA"
1 it I
II A. k I I
If you are 'thinking, of having you house
,7a- PAINTED OR PAPER ED or any. INTERIOR
uxusjt,j.ii4.j uuiie ue sure -iu see us ukluiv
letting your work out. We -use nothing but first
class material and have had
OVER 20 YEARS EXPEDIENCE
We guarantee to give entire" satisfaction;
Our motto is "Live and Let Live."
S. J. ClopRa & Walter Taco
P. O. BOX 428 OCAIiA, yFLA.
-A4Nfc y JT -L