The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Language:
English
Publisher:
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funding:
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:03816

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
1 1 ? 1

! :
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M y ?-h 'N I jr

7

I

VOL. 21.

, . u Ul usa : 1 jgl
.- -
' sjj -i lJ

OVER HALF A HUNDRED
AUTO

V SAFE MID SANE FOURTH WAS

CALAMITOUS SUNEWY

( : ;
New York, July 6. Eighteen are1
reported killed, 'thirty-three injured
ten fatally, in automobile accidents
reported yesterday.
Doris Blackler, aged nine years, of
Battle Creek, Mich., was killed while
crossing the street.
Samuel Molostowsky and Bessie
Zatulode, of New York, were killed
' while racing with another automo automobile.
bile. automobile. ' ..t; ".
Henry Langford was killed when
his machine struck a tree. ;
Howard Baust, of Middietown, X.
Y., (Mrs. Mary Clay, of Schnectady
Dollle Price and James Topley; of
Somerset, Pa., Nelson Gifford, :of
Chicago, Edith and Hazel Pfeiffer, of
Washington, Ohio, were killed when
the machines in which they were rid riding
ing riding turned turtle.
Mrs. Voorhees, of Elmira, N. Y.,
'Mrs. Ephriam Hamel, of Lynn, Mass.,
were killed when their machines
plunged down embankments. ;Y.!,yy
Leo Neustadt, of JNew York'VasJ
ran down.
Dr. Greeley, -wife and Mrs. G.
Richardson, 'of Aurora, Ills., were
killed When a train struck their au automobile.
tomobile. automobile. 4
Mrs. John Chandler, of North Northampton,
ampton, Northampton, Mass., ran "down.
i
ESSiriG WITH
THE PRQGRA
FEDERALS MOVING ALONG WITH
Til KIU ELECTION FAKE
Mexico City, July 6. The latest
returns from yesterday's elections
confirm the re-election of Huerta,
and AVar Minister Blanquet for vice
president. It is expected that con congress
gress congress will be called into -session im im-.
. im-. mediately to declare the election
void. A new provisional president
will then be selected. It is probable
that this will be Pedro Lascurian,
unless Huerta changes his mind or
his supporters induce him to retain
the office of president:
BOY HAD TO KILL HIS FATHER
V&ldosta, Ga., July 6. To protect
his mother from the infuriated at attacks
tacks attacks of his father, Charlie Ham,
aged 17 years, killed, his father at
Barrett, ten miles in the country
earmly this morning. The details of
the affair are meager.
OPEN DAY AXTJ TflUHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour.- Adv.

R

w

omee

gl Ml III 'J

KILLED OR INJURED

ACCIDENTS

FOLLOWED BY A CRAZY AND
CAPTUREOFCARRITGS
ON ROAD TO MEXICO CITY AN ANOTHER
OTHER ANOTHER NAIL IN HUERTA'S
.J COFFIN
Saltillo, July 6. Carranza -has
been notified that troops under com command
mand command of 'his brother have captured
the town of Carritos, near San Luis
Potosi The fall of the latter city
is imminent. Constitutionalists
troops have been, sent toward Quere Quere-iarb
iarb Quere-iarb to cut off the retreat of the San
Luis Potosi garrison. The rebels
now have an army of 18,000 before
San Luis Potosi, and it is expected
an army of 40,000 will he coricen coricen-t
t coricen-t rated here for a sweep toward (Mex (Mexico
ico (Mexico City after the fall of San Luis
PRE-ELECTION PROMISE
Of Senator Fletcher iiv Regard to
Customs Headquarters Staunchly f
. Observed
Washington, July 5. "As far as I
am concerned, said Senator Fletch Fletcher
er Fletcher yesterday, ,VI am going to support
the pending bill for the removal of
customs headquarters to Tampa.
"I believe that is the best and the
just thing to do. 'My preference
would be for the creation of four cus customs
toms customs districts in Florida, but it
seems impossible to secure that leg legislation.
islation. legislation. The passage of establish establishing
ing establishing Florida headquarters at Tampa
will not in any way interfere with
future efforts to secure the creation
of four districts in Florida."
SHOCKING AFFAIR IN CHICAGO
Chicago, 111., July 6. A man by
the name of Mislich, aged 52 years,
his wife, married x daughter and
small granddaughter were found
dead in a house on Blue Island ave avenue
nue avenue today by neighbors. Their skulls
had been crushed with an axe. Their
slayer escaped.
STIMULATED HIMSELF
TOO STRONGLY
Bristol, Tenn., July 6. 'Rev. F.
Meyer, sixty years of age, a Catholic
priest, is in a dying condition as the
result of an overdose of strychnine
taken by mistake. Rev. $Meyer was
in convulsions most of the night.
Advertise In the STAR for results

WiemW

OCALA FLORIDA, MONDAY, JULY 6, 1914

Ail HISTOR
GAL SCENES,
BIN FROM
Philadelphia, July 5. President
Wilson attended the independence
day celebration here yesterday,
speaking at Independence Square, in
front of the 'historic Independence
Hall.
The president occupied a chair
used by John Hancock. Before him
was the table on which the declara declaration
tion declaration was signed. On the table a
pitcher once used by George Wash Washington,
ington, Washington, containing ice water for the
speaker, was placed.
Advocating the modernizing of
the declaration of independence by
applying its principles to business,
politics and the foreign policies of
America were all mentioned in the
president's speech, and he touched
on the Mexico, Panama canal tolls
repeal controversy, his anti-trust
program, business conditions and his
ideas of modern patriotism.
Regarding the country's business
conditions he said that many allega allegations
tions allegations of facts "were being made, but
that many of these facts do not tally
with each other.
He declared that if business men
love America, and there is anything
wrrong, it is their business to help set
things right. He said that the canal
treaty with England was unmistak unmistakable
able unmistakable in its meaning, although the
treaty, itself, might be a mistake,
and he -declared that he believed in
keeping the obligations of the Unit United
ed United States and keeping the name of
the nation unquestioned and unsul unsullied.
lied. unsullied.
He said that eighty-five per -cent
of the Mexican people never have
had" the right to have a "look in" on
their government and that the re remaining
maining remaining fifteen per cent were run running
ning running it.
"I hear a great deal about the
property loss in Mexico, and I regret
that with all my heart, but back of
it all is the'struggle of the people. I
know that the American people have
a heart for them as it beats for other
millions. Let us not forget that
struggle in watching what is going
on in front."
"I would 'be ashamed of the flag if
we did anything outside this country
which we would not do in it," de declared
clared declared the president.
IMMENSE STRIKE IN ENGLAND
London, July 6. Seven thousand
employees today joined in theVstrike
with three thousand who walked out
of the Woolwich Arsenal Saturday,
demanding a revision of working
conditions.. The manufacture of
ammunition for the British army and
navy is paralyzed;
MORRIS WILL BE
OUR SWEDISH MINISTER
Washington, July 6. President
Wilson today nominated Ira kelson
Morris, of Chicago, as minister to
Sweden.
Dr. W. K. Lane Specialist, Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Ofiice, Law
Library Building, Ocala. dv.
oimei are

V

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

ED A
THE
OLD TEXT OF
ALL NOW IN ACCORD
CARRANZA AND VILLA WORKING
IN ILARMONY FOR THE
CAUSE
Washington, OD. C., July 6. The
constitutionalist's headquarters an announced
nounced announced this" afternoon that a com com-.plete
.plete com-.plete understanding between Car Carranza
ranza Carranza and Villa had been reached at
Torreon today. All will now be har harmonious.
monious. harmonious. ;
LIST OF DEAD IfDT LENGTHY
Statistics Show Only Thirteen Fatal Fatal-ities
ities Fatal-ities During the Fourth of July
Celebrations
"-
Chicago, July '5. Statistics com compiled
piled compiled last night show that the
country enjoyed the quietest Fourth
in its history.
The figures are; iDead 13; by
fireworks 6; by gunpowder 4; by
torpedoes 2; by revolvers 1. Injured
243;; by fireworks 105; by gunpow
der 30;. 'by torpedoes 5; by toy pis
tols 5 8 ; "by cannon 4 1 ; by runaways
4. : t '
The accidents last year were 32
dead and tl,131 injured. The record
this year is due to the increasing
"sane Fourth" movement thus far is
less than half of the previous year,
and shows but a small proportion of
the accidents of a few years ago,
when the use of fireworks was unre unrestricted.
stricted. unrestricted. The figures for today, how however,
ever, however, may be somewhat increased hy
more complete returns.
The property loss so far reported
was trivial as compared with $123, -000
last year.
The deaths in the celebrations
were less than in any of the sixteen
years that, recordsr have been kept.
MOTORCYCLES MET
' Gadsden, Ala., July 6. -W. F.
Specht, a motorcyclist, making an
endurance run from Birmingham to
Atlanta, collided with William Al Al-ford,
ford, Al-ford, a local motorcyclist going, at a
high speed this morning. Specht was
fatally and Alford badly injured.
THREE-WEEKS BRIDE
DECLARED INSANE
. Chicago, July 6 Mrs. Helen Mor Morton
ton Morton Bayly, the daughter of a Chicago
multi-millionaire, Mary Morton, and
the three-weeks bride of (Roger Bay Bayly,
ly, Bayly, of Virginia, has been declared in insane
sane insane by a commission. The decis decision
ion decision was reached last Tuesday, but
was kept secret until today.
HOUSES FOR RENT
Apply to S. H. CHRISTIAN, cor corner
ner corner of Osceola and Washington
streets. 6-2S-tf

MR.

WILSON

PREACH

Giroi tike Ballot

01

pi
X SJ Li

1

OIL
It

NDUSTRIAL WORKERS GIVEN A SEVERE LESSOU II!

THE USE OF
E

S

HISTORY

OF THE GREAT

FOUNDED FOR A
New York, July 5. Three men and
a woman were killed yesterday
when a dynamite bomb, said to be
the most powerful ever used in this
city, exploded in an apartment at
No. 1635 Lexington; Ave., tenanted
by Industrial Workers of the World.
The upper part of the six-story tene tenement
ment tenement house in which the bomb was
being made was wrecked. A score of
persons were, seriously Injured and
much property damage was done near
the scene of the explosion. Those
dead and those who escaped injury
in the. apartment included I. W. W.
members who were to appear for
trial Monday in Tarrytown, X Y.,
where ttpy were arrested when they
went to the village to make demon demonstration'
stration' demonstration' outside the estate of Job 'i.
D. Rockefeller.
As soon as one of the bodies of
those killed in the explosion had been
identified as Arthur Caron, one of
the Tarry town defendants, the police
began an investigation of the explo explosion
sion explosion on the theory, .that the bomb
was being made by Caron anQ others
for possible use at the I. -W. W. hear hearings
ings hearings in Tarry town, Monday. There
have 'been rumors of threats to
Tarrytown offiicials.
Late yesterday the police escort escorted
ed escorted from the ofiice of 'Emma Gold Goldman's
man's Goldman's publication, Mother Earth, to
a police station, a group of agitators
including, Marie Ganz, arrested some
time ago for threatening to shoot
John D. Rockefeller, Jr.
Cross examination disclosed that
all the Tarrytown defendants oat? on
bail met here Friday night with Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Berkman, an anarchist, and
others, to devise a way to aid the
persons facing trial Monday. Pres Present
ent Present at this meeting according to the
authorities, were" Carl Hason, a
member of the staff of Mother Earth,
and Carl Beger, 24, a carpenter, a
Tarrytown defendant. Caron was
blown to pieces in the explo explosion,
sion, explosion, Berger is missing and is count counted
ed counted among the victims. The other
person known to be killed was Mary
Claves, 65 years old, s cigar maker,
who occupied an appartment ad adjoining
joining adjoining the one in which the explo explosion
sion explosion occurred.
In support of 'the police theory
that a bomb was being made for
use in Tarrytown a search of Caron 's
apartments disclosed two dry batter batteries
ies batteries wired for use, a loaded revolver,
cartridges and a partly construct constructed
ed constructed black jack, together with a bowl
of yellow substance, thought to have
been used in bomb construction.
Caron, Hanson, Berger and a
fourth man, Mike Auspienti, who
came here from Chicago about two
weeks ago, left together and went
.Bo
llilo
Cam
North

PRDO

OCALA

NO. 157

mm

EXPLOSIVES
ORGAIIIZATIOII, l'JOICII
GOOD PDRPO
SE IS
Al

CH

to the apartments, where the ex-V
plosion took place. Hanson's sister.
Miss Louis Rerger, who Tented the
top floor apartment, occupied it her herself,
self, herself, Hanson and Caron. told the. in inquisitors.
quisitors. inquisitors. The four men reached
home at 1 o'clock. At 7 o'clock
when she left her home she said Ber Berger
ger Berger and Caron were asleep.
There were no traces of an ex explosive
plosive explosive or of the material for mak-'
ing any, anywhere in the apartment.
Miss Berger said, the explosion oc- -cured
at 9:25 a. m., and she was
notified of it, she declared, while at
the Mother 'Earth ofiice.
Alexander Berkman said the groupv
allied with him happened to be at:
;t)iejMother (Earth ofiice when the po police
lice police 'arrived .because they had gath gathered
ered gathered to go on a Fourth of July pic-;
nic in a New Jersey tpwn. Berk-
man said he and'ojthers planned to
go to Tarrytown and listen to the
proceedings, hut denied he counsell counselled,
ed, counselled, violence at the trials. He denied"
that he had written threatening let-
ters to Tarrytown ofiicials.
.There were thirty-five apartments

I hi the Lexington Avenue' 'building.
All except two were occupied. The
loss of life was not greater, according
to the police, because many of the
dwellers had left early to spend the
holiday at various resorts.
Of those known to' have been In Injured
jured Injured seven were removed to hospit hospitals.
als. hospitals. Some of those who received
minor hurts, were in buildings across
the street. As far distant as two
blocks persons were thrown down by
the shock.
The entire top of the southeast
front of the building crashed Into the
street tore a thirty foot hole in the
sidewalk and partly filled a stretch
of the new Lexington Avenue sub subway
way subway excavation. Tomorrow a syste systematic
matic systematic investigation will be made of
the ruin3, in search of evidence that
may support the police theory that
a bomb was to be taken Into the
court room at Tarrytown.
With Caron "and Berger dead
from the explosion, nine defendants
remain"1o be tried at Tarrytown
tomorrow.
Inside History of the Industrial
Workers of the World
Butte, Mont., .July 6. -The pres present
ent present labor disorders In Butte bring
into sharp contrast the two very
different systems, the I. W. W. (In (Industrial
dustrial (Industrial Workers of the World) and
the old line of. trades unions.
By desperate struggles the Amer American
ican American Federation of 'Labor brought
(Concluded on Third Page)
YM0UR
Building
Magnolia St.
9

SE

FLA



TWO

THE OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY 0. 1014.

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT. SUNDAY
IJiTTINGER & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
SL U. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business 3Ianager
J. 1!. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Oc?,la, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.

FORTY-TWO MILLION
DOLLARS WORTH OF
EXPORTS FROM FLORIDA

PHONE 51

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Domestic) (Foreign)
ne year, In advance $5.00 One year, in advance.... .$8.00
111 months, in adance. . 2.5 six monthi, in advance 4.25
rhree months, in advance. 1.25 Three months, in advance.. 2.25
One month, jl advance. . .50 One moDh, in advance. . .SO

SUMMERFIELR'S FOURTH
WAS MOST SUCCESSFUL

f SummerOeld's fourth of July was
.even more of a success than had
been hoped for
People commenced coming into
the town Friday afternoon, and by
the time the exercises commenced
there were at least 2000 people
present, and many put the number at
.3000. The people came from all
. over Marion and the adjacent coun counties
ties counties of Lake, Sumter and Citrus, and
some from Levy; also quite a
sprinkling from Tampa, Jacksonville
5ind other cities. Ocala was not so
largely represented as it should have
.been, mainly owing to the weather
.and business affairs, that always
makes Saturday, a difficult day for
.our people to leave town.
The Star had a special invitation,
but none of the staff were able to
go in the morning. However, the
editor went down on the afternoon
frflfn Tint fjrVtvinor until -tViA Hintini.

and most of the fun was over. -He
saw enough of the celebration, how how-ever,
ever, how-ever, to realize that the event, in
Bpite of the rain that fell all day,
'had been most successful.
TGae principal object of interest
was the people, the large gathering
nf whrtm was in.t Kprrinnln r in

for home. So much has been said

Fourth of July," and it is needless
to say he did full justice to it and

made the people realize' the meaning
of the occasion more than ever be before.
fore. before. "The Day We Celebrate" was
spoken to fittingly by Mr. Geo. W.
Scofield of Inverness, state attorney
for this circuit. Mr. Scofield's speech
was good and much appreciated.
This young man is a "comer," and it
is by no 'means improbable that In
four years or less time he may be become
come become a factor to be reckoned with in
the congressional arena.
Professors A. P. Spencer and C.
L. Willoughby of the University of
Florida were on hand with instruct instruct-ive
ive instruct-ive talks, the former on "Rural
Life," the latter on "Live Stock."
These gentlemen are most able help helpers
ers helpers in the great work the state uni university
versity university aided by the government is
doing for the farmers.
The dinner was spread on tables
in the grove by the railroad station.

The Jacksonville Metropolis of
Saturday says: "By figures obtained

from the office ot judge J. F. C.
Griggs, collector of customs, the val value
ue value of merchandise exported from all
Florida ports during the year end ending
ing ending June 30, last, was, approximate approximately,
ly, approximately, $42,172,079. The value "of mer merchandise
chandise merchandise imported during the same
period was $9,950,042. By compar comparing
ing comparing the exports with the imports,
it will be seen that Florida produced
for export purposes more than four
times what the state utilizes in im imported
ported imported products. The value of all
exports for the past year exceeded
the value of the exports for the pre pre-ceeding
ceeding pre-ceeding year by nearly one million
dollars. The imports were In excess
of the previous year's record by $1,-

301,405. The collections from all
sources at all ports amounted to

z,6 i o,4bb.iy, or almost twice as
much as. the total collections made

by the collector of internal revnue.

BOAT RACING AT ORANGE LAKE

Thursday was the mid-summer

regatta day at Orange Lake. WTith

a fair sky and just a trine of a

breeze the weather was ideal.

The racing, which commenced

shortly after 2 p. m., proved more

exciting and was much more satis satisfactory
factory satisfactory to the average spectator than
on and previous occasion of this

kind, notwithstanding the fact that

the number of entries were not as
large as in February. The low num

ber of entries was caused by number

of boats being out for repairs

Each race was three laps around

a one ana a nait mile course witn

The piece de resistance was the bar-(the starting and finishing .buoy about

becue, with abundant accompani

ments. Everything Was of the best,
and enjoyment of the viands was
added to by Tenewed association
with old friends.
After dinner, the people strolled
around and talked with each other.
A crowd gathered around the greas

ed pole, which had a $2 bill and a

-about hard times this year that it fine pocketknife on the top. Up to

was very reassuring to see over two 3:20, at which time the reporter

thousand men, women and children, left, none had taken the nrizes. tho

i

. all neatly dressed and not one look- many tried and many more looked at

iug u ur sue uau misstsu a meal n witiuiiy. une ciiy-ureu young

"in a year. They all seemed pleased, lady, kin probably to the girl who

:too. There were a great many fine- thought 'butterflies yielded butter,
to-diking, buggies and carriages drawn after watching a number of unsuc-

by well-kept horses, and a consider- cessful attempts, wondered- how on
able number of autoes. earth anybody ever, climbed the pole

JSummerfield is a nice-looking in the first place to put the prizes

country town, bigger than a good on the top.

tmnnv conntv Sftats. 'JNatnan LViavo Among tnose trom ocala were

racs a big general store, carrying Postmaster Rogers, Tax Collector

150 feet off the-high landing at

Orange Lake. .

The first race for 3-bp. motors

and under brought out four entries,
while the start was a very close one

the "Argo" steadily gained its lead

and crossed the line with time to

spare, followed by "Green," of Is Island
land Island Grove second and the "May "Mayflower,
flower, "Mayflower, 'Of Boardman, third, while the

up the rear.

With less than fifteen minutes for

getting in line, t&e second race,, for

3 Vz hp. and up, was under way with

six entries. The start of this race

was exceedingly interesting: as all'

the boats were side by side as they
passed the buoy. The "Crown," of

Mcintosh,, soon took the lead with

the "Weirkeit", of Cltra, a dose sec

ond and the "Snine' 'of tMcrntosh,

- more stock than any except the larg-

est. Ocala stores; and there are sev-

stocked' and doing a good 'J trade.
ThprA ATft manv handsome resi-

just nosing its starn. This position

Colbert and family. Judge. Goher. was held throughout the first lap

Banker, George Blitch,. Master Hardy with only 15 seconds difference as

eral others. Bankers and farmers was compelled to drop out because of

go together in Marion, and George carburetor trouble, which left it lip

tlences, and the entire place is neat untcn, the youngest bank president to tne Crown and the welikeit

and well-kept, largely owing -to the in the state, brought up on the farm, to fight for first place, the farmer
efforts of the, Ladies' Village Im- has a keen appreciation of farmers crossing the line' first, pushed by the

. i

provement Society, which is to Sum-land desire to go out and mingle with Welikeit, just 45 seconds astern.

-merfield what the Woman's Club is them when he obtains a. chance. His The "Alva"" of Evinston finished

Jto Ocala. Every. town should have a Commercial iBank is one of our fi-1 third.

;soclety of the kind. nancial towers of strength; and no The final race was the handicap,

The crops around the town are class appreciates it more than the the slowest boat having a start of

i

looking well. In spite of the drouth, agriculturists.

SiL& farmers shipped a great deal of Mr. Blitch, who was accompanied

prodnce, and the rains came in time by iMr. Looney and 'Master Croom,

ito insure a good yield or corn in naa room tor one more In his sturdy

; most fields. ; Maxwell roadster, so told the news-

'Th. newspaper man didn't arrive I paper man that 'be could come along

"in time to mix with the crowd very home with them if he was willing to

miss the ball game. About that

much, but he met a number of the

old timers, and they all spoke of 'the

lamented 'Bittinger,' with whom Sum

mer field was a favorite visiting point.

10 minutes over the fastest one,

with the others ranged in 'between.

This made the start rather uninter uninteresting
esting uninteresting except when the "Welikeit",

Argo" and "Snipe" all started at
4

the same time, but as the back turn

was made the boats became more
bunched until at the finishing- line

time, the Star's Belleview corres- eight 'boats crossed in 1 minutes,
pendent, "Miss lEllie Tremere, appear- This race went to the "Alva" of

ed on her favorite steed, (leading a

C O M S TF R U (C TT S E
The contributive strength of a good banking connection
is a well known fact an aid in establishing business standing.
An account with the Munroe and Chambliss Bank as

sures a Safe Deposit and careful attention to banking busi-

Totai
Resources
Over
$700,000.00

ness entrusted to it.

INCORPORATED

OCALA, FLORIDA.

"THE BEST IN BANKING."

iiiiii -.- l

Tine SttairMill Molt Give Away

j

Mm

BUT it WILIi give each and EVERY subscriber who pays a year for the Daily Star, a $5 Coupon
Book, redeemable at its face value by any of the Ocala Business Houses mentioned below, or for. a
Weekly Star subscription a $1.50 book redeemable for that amount. Past duo subscriptions, Bal Bally
ly Bally or AVeekly, will get a j 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 Star Subscription Coupons are presented at the time, of making -purchases:

He began building up the Star's cir- cavalcade of OBelleview rooters, so as

culation there seventeen years ago,

.and it has on its (books the names of

.men who have been taking it er

. since. The Summerfield celebration

joI 1910 was the last occasion of the

.ort that he ever attended.

As aforesaid, the rain fell off and

on (principally on) all day. Xot-

tbe editor knew she could report the

game better than he, he abandoned

the pleasant task to her, and climb

ed aboard the car for the "homeward

ride'. The party came around the

south end of Lake Weir, the power

ful car having all it could do to

force its way through the sand, till

withstanding, the program was well it set its 'wheels on the firm roadway

carried out. It 'was presided over
a committee consisting of C. A.

Saugert, Nathan .Mayo, C. P. Davis,
R. iL. Clyburn, Lr, J. Wall, W. Evans,
Geo. B. Lawton and Jos. W. 'Davis.

P. W-. Collens, editor of the multum

An parvo Chronicle, was master of
ceremonies. The Summerfield band
furnished the music. The 'Ladies'

'Village Improvement Society sold re

freshments with great success, and

""Dad" Perry, renowned in three

counties, barbecued the meats.

. The program began with the

at South (Lake. Then it bounded for

ward and kept rubbing the speed
limit with its canopy until North

Lake was reached. -After a pleasant

call on the genial C. !E. Connor and

a swim in the lake, the party came

on home, stopping for a few -minutes

talk at Belleview, with the enter

prising postmaster, Mr. C. -E. ,Tre-

mere, and reaching Ocala in time for

suppef.

(Evinston, with the "Mayflower of

Boardman second and the "Argo"

of Evinston and the "Crown" of

Mcintosh tied for third place.

The winners in the first race were

manned by, 'Rob Thomas, of Evinston

owner of the "Argo", the "Green"

by Julius Westfall, owner and broth

er, of Island Grove..

Those of- the second race as f ol

lows: "Crown of Mcintosh by

Mark Bateman, owner with John Mc

An aged couple up in Tennessee

walked 165 miles to visit their son

jgames, which were won by the fol- who is confined5 in the State -Reform-

Sowing: Sack race, (Bruce Townsend.

"Three-legged race, A. Collens and J.

Lyvers.s Footrace for boys under 14,

.Arthur Brown. Footrace, boys 12

cto 16, iH. Murphy. Girls race, Ide

Collens. Men's race, Arthur Collens.

Egg and ladle race, Arthur Collens.

airoad jump, J. Lyvers. 'High jump,

Eddie Collens. From the foregoing,

one cannot but infer that the Collens

jfamily is some on athletics.

The speaking followed the games.

T3Qt? orator of the day was Col. Rob-

ert Kogers, one of our most
"broadminded public, men, and best

orators. His subject was "The

atory. We don't often see trips re

corded where the son walks 165 miles

to visit fthe old folks. When the prod

igal wants to come home to eat he

usually touches the wire for the old

folks to put up the price of a tick

etLakeland Telegram.

EVENTUALLY
You'll have
Cement Sidewalks
Put Down.
Why not now?
Ornamental Vases
of all kinds
made to order

Marion Hardware Company, Hardware . .. .... ..... 5 per cent
J. 'J. Gerig, Drugs (Postoffice drugstore & Annex Drugstore) 5 per cent I
Knight & Lang, Wagons, Buggies, etc .... . ... .... 5 per cent
A. E. Rurnett, Jewelry. ... ...... ... . . . . . 5 per cent
E. G. Rivers, Gents Furnishings. .......... . 5 per cent
Smith Grocery Co. (Except Feed Stuffs and Special Sales
Day Bargains. .............. 1 . . ..... ."-. 5 per cent
Hayes & Guynn, Dry Goods .......... J. ...... '.. .V 5 per cent
Theus-Zachry Company, Furniture. . ....... ...... . 10 per cent
A. M. Lansford, iMusic Dealer. ..... ... .. .. ........... IlO per cent
3Iiis Mary Affleck, Millinery ........ .. ............... 5 per cent
B. Goldman, "Why Pay More?" . ... . . ........... 5 per cent
Liules Shoe Parlors, Shoes. ........ . .... . .... ... -5 per cent

To illustrate how the plan will save you money and bring back the equivalent In cash, just -what
the -paper has cost you either the Evening Star or Weekly Star: Suppose your first call, after receiv receiving
ing receiving tbe coupon book is at the grocery store, you trade 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 iback a dollar of your subscription money. Your next purchase Is at the furniture house, whose
name you see Ion' the 'back of the coupon ( and you are pleased when you see they will give 10 per
cent, discount); you buy a bed for $10 $9 in cash nd $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 DOLLAR BILL.
j 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 M'ERCHANTS CASH DISCOUNT COUPON plan. If you owe for your
paper, come in, pay up and get a 'book. If you are not now taking the Evening Star or the Weekly
Star, come In" and do it now, and get a coupon book. You can send your remittance 'by registered
letter check or express utaney order, and coupon book will be mailed to your address.

ME (BMA

CD ii rii

Phone 51

Ocala, Florin d

.. 1

Rae at the : wheel, "weiiKeit,. vy

Talmadge Durey of Cltra, omr

amd Bruce Meffext of Ocala.

Those in the third race -were man

ned as given below. "Alva" of Evin

ston by Anderson 'Beck owner and E.

J. Turner. The "Mayflower"" by

Frank Wagner of Boardman, owner

and Preston Wylie.

Among the new boats and motors

entered were the "Wleikit" of Citra,

by far the finest boat in the races, a
20-foot -Brooks boat with an 8-hp.
Brooks motor; the "Snipe" of Mc Mcintosh,
intosh, Mcintosh, -with a 4-hp. Waterman en engine;
gine; engine; "Crown" of 'Mcintosh, with a
4-hp. Waterman, that has been in
every race for the past three years;
the "Mayflower" of Boardman, with

a 3-hD. Gray motor; "Willie W.," of

Island Grove, with a 2-hp. North

western, and the "Hot Air" of Loch Loch-loosa
loosa Loch-loosa with a 3-hp. Fairbanks-

iMorse. This -was the first boat ever

entered from outside bur lake, and

it was srreatlv regretted that she

dropped out of the second race -when

un with the leader because of coil

Mr
trouble.

With the ever increasing interest,

the next races in the latter part of

February should have about twenty

entries.

I YomiiP Eeemmaiini AMcgM ?

We mean are you getting the service we wish to give you and which

you ought to have? We believe you are. Most of our v, customers are
satisfied, and we ara proud of the'fact. But If 'there is anything wrong
in our relations we want to know It NOW, so we can do pur part in
straightening it out before the rush days come.

eafla lee & IPaieMimsi '.Cdo'

MRIOX-DUNN MASOrac LODGE

Marlon-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. fc
A: M. meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings of each moith at
7:30 o'clock, until further notice.
Baxter Cam, W. Ju.
Jake Brown. Secretary. Ad

r

See, Phone or Write
us
Phone 331, N Main St.
OCALA, FLA.

fie Commercial.

mils

lOCALA, FLORIDA.

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository

FIGHTING

APPOINTMENT ON

THE SENATE FLOOR

e m

Washington, July 5. -When P. A.
Dignan's nomination as postmaster
of Jacksonville was reached on the

Senate calendar, Senator Fletcher
asked that it go over until a future

time, as he wished to voice his ob

jections to Dignan's confirmation

when more senators were present.

This was done. Out of deference to

Fletcher, the Senate may wait a week

or ten days before confirming Dig-

nan.

The Management ol 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 nu
strictly ethical lines.
HOURS: S A. M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333

Pictures framed promptly at The

Murray Company. 7-2-3 1

Read Our UM.ASSIHED ADS lor your tymEo



a tin utALA EVEM.NG STAK, MONDAY, JULY 0, 1914.

THREt?

JDgJjcolis
t&Pastru
Fresh Pallu
--ALSO-.
Made by Machinery, and
Baked by Steam
CARTER'S BAKERY
Phone 360
Skin Health Comes
from the blood
Even Slight Eruptions Such As
Acne Should Be Treated.
rimplcs and other skin trouble do not
alig-ht on the face like flics. They come
bubbling out from within. They are impur impurities.
ities. impurities. And if let alone or greased with
salves they become chronic, simply because
the cause Is still at work within. It should
be attacked with S. S. S. and the impurities
in the blood thus rendered harmless.
The skin Is but a net work of fine blood
vessels. And it is a perfectly natural con consequence
sequence consequence that any influence in the bloo
that la a condition of ill health makes Its
first appearance in the skin. There are
certain medicinal properties tnat follow the
pourKe nf the hlnnrt Rtrenm and the inflnenee
of these properties is that of an antidote.
This is why S. S. S., the best-known blood
purifier, has such a positive action in the
skin. There is one Ingredient in S. S. S.
which peculiarly stimulates cellular or
glandular activity to select from the blood
or from this fine net work of blood vessels
In the skin, those elements which It re requires
quires requires for regenerntion. i
v Thus pimples, acne, eczema, lupus, or any
other blood condition that attacks the skin
or seeks an outlet through the skin is met
with the antidotal effect of S. S. S.
This Is why skin troubles vanish so
readily and why thev do not return.
Under the influence of S. S. S. this fine
net work of blood vessels In the skin is
constantly taking from the blood the nutri nutrition
tion nutrition required for healthy tissue and the
cause of disease Is Just as constantly being
removed, scattered ; and rendered harmless.
These facts are more fully explained in a
book on skin troubles sent by The Swift
Specific Co., 531. Swift Bldg., Atlanta, Cla.
iou win nna k. on saie at an urus
stores. Get a bottle to-day and banish all
f !:in afflictions.
.MO
PHONE 503
For Good Wood
BIO Load for $K
Your Order will have
Immediate Attention.
J. L. SMOAK
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
Carl Wenzel & Son
PXiASTERS and CONTRACTORS
For Lathing Plastering and Stuc Stucco
co Stucco work, also all kinds of Cement
work. We take contracts any anywhere
where anywhere in the state. ;
Wyominia and Washington Sts.
OCALA, FLORIDA
If you want to buy or sell
FUMWITUME,
New and Second Hand
Household Goods
Farfn Tools, Harness Etc.
Easy Payments if Desired.
9
310 S. Main St. Ocala Fla,
campbell farivi ;
: dairy ;
S When you want PURE MlJLK I
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 PHOXE 20-M J
VHITWORTH & FOLKS, Props j
'Fresh shrimp every day at Rodoff's
Cafe. 6-30-tf

Phone

481

(fin
(Continued from
the mine owners of Butte to such a
degree of docility that they sign signed
ed signed an agreement allowing the unions
to have representatives take, their
stations at the mouths of the mine
pits and fear all men not in good
standing, as shown by a
"union
This Is
card", from the workings.
about the acme of "collective bar
gaining" and the zenith of union-
sm. :
But the I. W. W. has discarded
collective bargaining and sneered at
he right to let only union men into
he mines. ;?
"The mines are the workers," say
he I. W. W. "They not only be-
ong to the miners, but the miners
actually have them ; in their hands.
All they need to do is to take posses possession
sion possession and keep the so-caled owners,
or capitalist class, out altogether."
So when a section of the Butte
miners revolted against the Western

If fl
0 3 Li

bi

01
D)

ederation of Miners and the card,of e

system, these malcontents announc
ed their intention of affiliating with
he I. -W. V . ;
(But right here was to be noted a
curiosity or perhaps, a step forward
by the I. W. W. The I. V. W. has
divided all mankind into the capi
talists, the unionized, skilled labor;
and the ignorant and non-unionized
often alien, non-skilled labor. To
he third class, or the "masses", has
been the I. W. W. appeal. Their
eaders have declared the I. W. W.
mission is to show this vast hulk of
workers their' strength.
But in Butte Americans have just
seen a large number of, skilled mine
workers declare for the L W. W. i
The I. (W. W. seems .to be succeed-
ng in it plan to begin at the bot
tom of the industrial order and
work upward. ;
Perhaps the side of the I. W. W.
doctrines which appealed to the
miners was their vastly : greater de
mands as compared with those of the
bargaining trades unions.
"These people are not .looking for
wages, they want to own the fac-
ory," declared an astonished Phil
adelphia manufacturer in the early
years of the I. W. W.
So they do. The I. W. W. leaders
tell their followers they will strike
and demand 15 per cent of the pro
ducts of the factory ; then strike
again and get a furtner 15 per cent.
and continue the process until labor
has the Whole 100 percent.
The owner of the factory "will take
his place at a loom or a wheel and
receive the same proportion of the
returns as the other workmen.
Writing more than two years ago,
Charles Willis Thompson, who has
made a study of 'labor questions, de
clared the I. W. W. "is the most
serious menace the present system of
society has erer been called upon to
face. -.',. ;." ;' : ; V.. .;. :
In these two years many things
have tended to bear out his predic prediction.
tion. prediction. The I. W. W. strikes come
with increasing frequency. Many
leaders oif literary talent and deep
powers of thought, such as Bouck
White, Lincoln Steffens and Upton
Sinclair, have been drawn to the I.
W. W. from other systems of social
reform. A few leaders have made
mistakes, and caused the I. W. W.
to appear ridiculous, as in incidents
of the last few months in 'New York
City, but the general movement has
been broadening, a constant steady
increase in strength; v
At the present moment there is not
a center of population in the Unit United
ed United States where. large numbers of
cheaply paid men and women are
employed which is not watching
with real concern the I. W. W. rum rumblings
blings rumblings of the proletariat, or already
has felt the effects of the organi organization's
zation's organization's methods.
It is the very formlessness of the
I. W: W. which makes it-so much
to be dreaded, t It is an intangible
thing." There is no president -the
I. W. W. fears a Gompers no treas treasury
ury treasury and no organization .that de deserves
serves deserves the name. It is merely a
theory -which some have identified
with the syndicalists of Europe, but
which is broader and deeper.
The I W. W. celebrated its tenth
birthday not long ago. In the win winter
ter winter of 1903-04 less than two score
men who had fought in the ranks
of the trade unionists and were dis dissatisfied
satisfied dissatisfied with the results, gathered
in Chicago and here the Rev. Thomas
I. (Hagerty, a Roman Catholic priest,
wrote the famous preamble a re-

TO

l v I fil
ii y u l3 u uif u u

Page One)
markable document which may prove
to have place in history equal to the
Magna Charta, the Bill of Rights
and the American Declaration of In Independence.
dependence. Independence. A remarkable thing
that a Catholic priest, of a religious
sect which has now condemmed the
X. W. : W.f should have penned this
terrible preamble, declaring war on
the social structure reared by the
centuries.
'Here is the famous preamble writ written
ten written by the Rev. Thomas J. Hager Hager-ty
ty Hager-ty a ;Roman Catholic priest, and
adopted with minor changes by the
founders of the Industrial Workers
of the World ten years ago.
"The working clases and employ employing
ing employing class have nothing in common.
There can be no peace so long as
hunger and want are- found among
millions of .working people, and the
few who make up the employing
class have all the good things
of
'Between these two classes a strug struggle
gle struggle must go on until all the toilers
come together on the political as well
as on the industrial field, and take
and hold that which they produce
by their labor through an economic
organization of the working classes,
without affiliation with any politi political
cal political party.
The rapid gathering of wealth and
thecentering of the management of
industries into fewer and fewer
hands makes the trades unions un unable
able unable to cope with the ever-growing
power of the employing class, be because
cause because the trades unions foster a
state of things which allows one set
of workers to be pitted against an another
other another set of workers in the same in industry,
dustry, industry, thereby helping defeat one
another in wage wars.' The trades
unions aid the employing class to
mislead the workers into the .belief
that the working class have inter interests
ests interests in common with their employers.
These sad conditions can be chang changed
ed changed and the interests of the working
class upheld only iby; an organization
formed in such away that all its
members in any one industry, or in
all Industries, if necessary, ... cease
work whenever a strike or lockout is
on in any department thereof, thus
making an injury to one an injury
to all." ,- .- V- -
-. i r -
Among! the other leaders in the
Chicago convention were iWilliam D.
Haywood, who shortly afterward
stood trial and was acquitted of the
murder of Gov. Steunenberg of Ida
ho, Chas O. Sherman; William 'E.
Trautman editor of the 'Brauer Sei-
tung,. Frank Bohn who had been an
organizer of the Socialist Labor Par-
ty ; Ernest Mills, at one time secre
tary of the .Western Federation of
Miners; and another Haggerty,
spelling his name differently from
the priest.
It was in the West that the I. W.
W. cperated mostly the first half
dozen years of its existence. There
were serious disorders at many
points.
The agitation has kept up in the
west but now it is spread or rather
scattered all over the country.
Some of the more famous struggles
were the war for free speech dh
Spokane, which resulted in adher
ents of the I. W. W. being denied
he right of obtaining American cit
izenship In three states; the San
Diego and Los Angeles riots, one in
cident of which was the forcing of a
hundred I. W. Ws to kiss the Ameri
man flag preliminary to being run
out of San Diego; and the spectacular
strikes in Massachusetts and New
Jersey mill towns.
A successful tactic of the I. W. W
leaders is to jump into a strike al already
ready already started by the other organiza
tions, show the strikers how much
more they can obtain by the 1. W. W
plan and convert the strikers. The
I. W. W. did this at McKeesport
Pa., Lawrence, Mass., Little Falls, N
Y., and Patterson, N. J.
This is not surprising when one
Temembers that the I. W. W. origin-
Ltfu iu iue nun pens or uoiorado
The distressing scenes of the 1903
struggle between the Western Fed Federation
eration Federation of Miners and the Mine Own Owners
ers Owners Association led directly to the
CVhicago convention of the succeed
ing winter.
Far astray as some of the leaders
may now have led, the origina
means of campaign' of the I. W. W
were pacific, or rather passive. Strike
then go hack, strike and go back
again, was the plan. "We will strike

with our hands in our pockets", said
Haywood once. The real power of
the proletariat is so great it was ar-

i gued that there was no necessity of
appeal to actual violence.
But leaders cannot always control
such, masses of ignorance as those
with which the I. W. W. agitators
deal. They aim to enlighten the dull
brain of the lowest classes, to teach
them their wrongs and their power,
and When4 they succeed in this there
is no difficulty in understanding how
waves of indignation and of desire
for revenge ae first impulses in the
hearts of the awakened "masses."
'FARMER'S ATTENTION
The Marion Hardware Company
wish to announce that they have ar arranged
ranged arranged with the American Steel '&.
Wire Company for a moving picture
entertainment of great interest to
the farmers. Thi3 is entitled, "Thru
the Furnace to the Farm," and deals
with the manufacture of steel, es especially
pecially especially the nails, barbed wire-, and
woven wire fence used on the farm.
There are 5,000 feet of film in ve
reels, and these are just a few of
the scenes shown:1 r
tMining with giant steam shovels.
Mammoth clam-shell buckets.
Huge ore-carrying boats.
Blast furnace in action.
Drawing off the molten pig iron.
Bessemer and open hearth pro
cesses.
A train load of white-hot ingots.
Rolling out the plastic metal.
Cold wire drawing.
' Galvanizing. ,
Weaving wire fence.
The proper way to build fence on
he farm:
The'manufacture of American steel
ence posts.
These have been pronounced the
greatest industrial pictures of the
age, and it is worth while for any
farmer to see them!.- Admission is
by ticket only. Any farmer may ob
tain free tickets for himself and
amily calling on the Marion Hard
ware Company. Don't forget the
time and place -Tuesday July 7th,
at 3:30 p. m., at the Temple theater.
Ad 7-4-2t. ;
BEST DIARRHOEA REMEDY
If you have ever used Chambef Chambef-ain's
ain's Chambef-ain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy you know that It is a suc
cess. Sam Jr. Ouin, Whatley. Ala..
writes, "I had measles and got
caught out in the rain; and it settled
in my stomach and bowels. 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 dealers. 1 adv.
NOTICE
A 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-
count. 1 6-28-tf
-
TxIE METROPOLITAN
SAVINGS BANK
This bank is- always open until 8
o'clock Jn 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 will observe all
legal holidays, both state and na
tional, and will remain closed on
those days.
George Giles, President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. ; 3-19-tf
RAGS AVANTED
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 office and turn them
Into cash; whether you have five or
a hundred pounds. tf
OCALA IODGE NO. 280, B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even-
ngs In each month. .Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
David S. Williams, E. R.
Joseph Bell, Secretary. A'a.
MARION COUNTY THRECTORY
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.
NOTICE TO EASTERN STARS
Officers of Ocala Chapter No. 29
O. E. S., are requested by the worthy
matron to meet at Yonge's hall 'Mon
day, 4: 30, p. m., to rehearse for in
itiation for Thursday, July 9.
Own your own nome dv Duying a
modern bungalow on easy terms o
the Ocala Lumber & Supply Com

pany. 5-15-tf

Good TMiss

Oranges .Bananas New Irish Potatoes
Marion County Fresh Smoked Hams
Marion County Fresh Smoked Sides ; ? t
BRICK CITY COFFEE, 40c FIRST PRODUCT COFFEE, SOc
Fresh Roasted and ground in our own machine every dayi
Sliced Breakfast; Bacon Dried Sliced Bee'
Sliced Boiled Ham, for Lunches :
EGGS, Fresh from the Country, always in stock ; V
v" New Salt Mackerel ."-v:," ; ..
Grape Juice "' H Ginger Alo
- Olive Oil Salad Dressing
Meffert's Home Cured Hams, Shoulders, Sides and Jowls, the finest
Smoked Bacon you ever ate. Also Meffert's Hog lard in 50 lb cans.
Whitworth's Homemade, Sour, Spi:ed Pickles in bulk.

CaiFmTM(n)iiimsis v CdDiiinipgiimy.

CARN
PHONE 163

MJCKIE'S' :GAMG&

20 Per Cent. Ileal Estate Investment.
r Docs this Look Good to You?
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, now rpnted to good tenants and
paying 20 per cent on the price asked, S60Q for the two.
.' Titles perfect: If Interested see me at once. They will not be
long on the market at this price.
' F" A DITTO Real Estate and Fire Insurance

Phone 285
-1 0)
eacly for

I am now prepared to give my undivided attention to all kinds ol
Jewelry :ta9 -4attett'. RepalirfiQig.
. I have all the latest appllanc es for doing work of this class
quickly and at the lowest possible expense ( Give mo a trial.

Carlisle Drug,
OCAIilV

-C ?-WCTiJ ll fATOSS WAJVTED FOB Fl
"i K Htaxn r 111 W 4w. oa Hf'pfWfrrew'Kt4i
nq iiw tVKSM Uvtli 1 11 lS Hc ,co 83 SedgtwU. U. H

Star Want Ads. Bring Results

if
"73
ILSCDAiir O

1L0
BUILDING
OCA.FIiORIDA
A FoeFtfflii; of; Jually
V : i ; Trip; ; ;
in your automobile will he. much
surer of endingwell if you have us
overhaul 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-up:
17 T. Main St.
OCALA, FLA.
TTTi
o
9
it-
FLORIDA
Store Building

So

i



4
J

I V
four
n
.
THE OCAIiA EVENING STAR, MONDAY,' JULY 0. 1014.
tllssl OFF TO ATTEND

u

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS 1

(If you nave any items for this
Miss Caroline Harris returned
this afternoon from St. Petersburg,
where as the guest of (Miss Marie
Hul-ber-t, she has been a lovely visitor
at a series of pretty parties, several
of which were arranged especially in
her honor.
4c '9
Mr. "Edwin Swain was a morning
visitor, coming down from Anthony
to attend to business in connection
with" the concert which he Is to give
Frixlay evening under the auspices
of the Woman's Club. While here
he was greeted by a number of
friends.
Mrs. P. J. Theus pleasantly enter entertained
tained entertained the Methodist sewing circle
this afternoon at her. home on Her Herbert
bert Herbert street.
"' '' T,
The Presbyterian sewing, circle
was entertained this afternoon by
Mrs. II. H. Brand, at her home on
Oklawaha avehue. Mrs. Brand has
' recently moved to this city and with
her interesting family is a delightful
acquisition to church and social
circles. The pleasures of the after afternoon
noon afternoon were added to by the hostess
serving a tempting course of refresh refreshments.
ments. refreshments. Mrs. W. A. Collier, formerly Miss
Hattie -Mae Porter of this city, was
hostess Thursday morning to a pret pretty
ty pretty party in Tuscaloosa, Ala., honor
ing Miss Elsie Jester of South Carb-I
lina.'.
.Mrs. Arthur (Masters and little
daughter of Tampa, are visiting Mrs.
Masters' parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J.
'MIxson, this week. Williston Cour-
'Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Woodrow came
up from Woodmar at 1 o'clock today.
'
Miss Ethel Haycraft is a new
student at the Ocala Business Col-
Trier a tntrno" o crortAo1 Tin oin vce
-course.
'' 9 9
' Mt. Carl Seweli arrived from
BrooksVille yesterday, for a visit to
his sisters, Mrs. J. P. Galloway and
Tisrcs "Vnnjj CLotxroll
Miss tRuby iKnight has returned
.Trom a visit to friends at 'Mcintosh.
"(Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Newsom, Jr.,
returned last night from Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, where they were fourth of July
: guests of Mrs. Newsom's parents,
'
It. and Mrs. B. D. Blackburn and
three children left Saturday for San--"ford,
X C, for a stay of some length.
Sir. Blackburn will return. the last of
ine monxn.
..' '
"Mrs. J. B. Webb and daughter,
Hiss Julia Webb of Kendrick, who
left home six weeks ago for Yonkers,
N. Y-, are now visiting relatives in
Fairmont, 'Minn., and cards to friends
state that they are having a delight-
. ful time. '-' ;
Mrs. ii. C. Gates and daughter,
MMiss Do vie Gates, will leave tonight
for Key West, where they will visit
their son and brother, Mr. H. C.
Gates, Jr., and wife until the first of
October.
(Miss Elizabeth Mizelle, who hasi
l)een visiting tier parents at Orange
Lake since thl close of school, leaves
Wednesday for the Ozarkinountains
In Arkansas io1 visit relatives until
the opening of school in the falU
Anaerrarays? visit at Glen
"hurst, the guest of Capt. and fMrs
K. Vyles, Mr. w. B. uaiiagner re returned
turned returned to his rooms at the Harring
ton-today, almost entirely recover
fyom his recent illness.
. m m-
The family of Mr. J. H. Counts
and Miss Emma Persons of Yates Yates-ville,
ville, Yates-ville, Ga., the guest of Miss Edna
Counts, went to Eastlake this after afternoon
noon afternoon for a stay of several weeks.
ilrs. 'Robert Flinn and young son,
after a stay of a month at Eastlake,
returned home today.
- :
Mrs. T. F. Alexander and child
ren of Tampa and the former's sis
ter, Miss Esther Ley of Lakeland,
until last Christmas a resident of
this city, have gone to Biltmore, X.
C, for a stay of some length.
Ocala visitors to Daytona Beach
lor the fourth of July, who have
returned, report an immense crowd
and that everybody had a good time.
It was estimated that over six hun
. .dred visiting cars were there for the
fzozirth and week-end and the streets
siad roadways were crowded to the
Hmlt. Those returning yesterday and

department call phone 106)

last night were Messrs. Phil Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, S. J. Cook, Nelson Geise, Tom
Pasteur, Sam Mathews, Pete Mcin Mcintosh,
tosh, Mcintosh, II. A. Davies, Ed.Tucker, B.
F. Condon, Lester Lucas, Misses
Mary Connor, Erin Yonge and Mrs.
B. r. Condon.
.
vAirs. R. A. Alfred of Port Inglis
leaves shortly to visit her daughter,
Mrs. L. Tv". ilendricks at Youngs Youngs-town,
town, Youngs-town, Ohio, where with Mr. Hen Hendricks
dricks Hendricks she is now making her home.
Mr. Alfred will join his wife in Ohio
later in the summer.
The friends of Mr. Charles W.
Irby of Jacksonville, who is a busi business
ness business visitor to Ocala several times a
month, will be interested to learn
that his two children have been
chosen to be among the children rep representing
resenting representing Florida in the Temple of
Childhood at the Panama Pacific ex exposition
position exposition in 1915.
m m
Mrs. L. X. Haley of Clearwater,
formerly of this city, has gone to
Charleston, S. C, for" the balance of
the summer.
Mr. and Mrs.' W. B. Gray have re returned
turned returned to Tampa after a several
days' outing at their orange grove,
at Lake Weir.
yIrs. George Close and Miss Ch
if V
tine Close have gone -to Tampa for a
stay of several Veeks, the former to
A
visit !Mrs. Frank Parker and Mrs. H
Sl. Clayton ancL-the latter 3Iiss
Kafhexine Park, who has beeijki re recent
cent recent gustat the ClqseJiome.
'mm m
iMr. Robert .L. 'Holly and family
came up from -Lakeland 'Sunday and
went out to Connor to visit Mr.
Holly's. father, Mr. Robert Holly.
' m m m
iMr. IE. L. Stapp and Misses -Rena
Smith and Elizabeth Suber had a
ple'asant visit to Lake Weir yester yester-day
day yester-day afternoon.
k
Miss Collie Clark and niece, Miss
Elizabeth Bennett,' came up from the
lake today to remain until Wednesday.-.
..' ','': t
Mr. y John Batts was a Sunday vis visitor
itor visitor ot Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Bennett
- .. -
at Lake Weir, returning home this
morning.
Fire Chief Chambers spent- Sun Sunday
day Sunday with Mrs. Chambers and her
mother, 'Mrs. Blocher, at 'Lake Weir,
where they have taken a cottage for
the summer.
Mr. Arthur McCain, who has been
a guest at the R. L. Anderson, home,
having accompanied Mr. Leslie An Anderson
derson Anderson home from Washington and
Lee University, Virginia, will go to
Tampa Wednesday to visit a school schoolmate
mate schoolmate before returning to his home in
Jonesboro, Ark.
Mrs. C. R. Tydings and son, Mr.
Robert Tydings, will spend a week
at Dayt&na Beach, leaving for there
either tomorrow or Wednesday.
(Mrs. Clyde Moxley, who has been
confined to her room for several
weeks, is convalescing and able to
'be up several hours each day.
I: : m
Mr. !Xat Hunter, one of iFort My-
ers' most prominent young men, was
a visitorto Ocala Saturday, en route
home from a few days' visit to
friends at Citra.
en or Williamsburg, va., are guests
of their cousin, Mrs. J. J. Gerig, ar
riving this afternoon from Jackson
ville, wherelhes have been visiting
the former's sifter, Mrs. E. P. Ax-
telle. Mrs. BennS:t will be pleas pleasantly
antly pleasantly rememberesr in Ocala as Miss
aisy dreen, daughter of Maj. E. W.
reen, who fore the freeze owned
a" magnificent orange grove south of
town.
- 9
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Bailey were
week-end guests of CMrs. Bailey's sis sister,
ter, sister, Miss Rena Smith. Mr. .Bailey
returned to his home in Tampa this
morning, and 'Mrs. Bailey left for
Green Cove Springs to visit friends.
HOSPITAL XOTES
Miss Lilliam Godbold continues to
improve.
c Mr. tMathews of Eureka, who un underwent
derwent underwent an operation, is doing very
well.
Miss Alta Grace is able to sit up
for a while each day.
SHOOTING AT THE CITY
San Diego, July 6.- Dispatches
today state the rebels are bombard
ing
Guaymas.

yIrs. Henry JBennett and two child

1

THE DIG HEAL
ESTATE ASSOCIATION

Secretary Rooney left today to at
tend the great national association;
of real estate dealers at Pittsburg. I
Mr. -Rocney goes as the special press j
representative of the Jacksonville
Real Estate Association, which bor borrowed
rowed borrowed him from the Marion 'County
Board of Trade. Mr. Rocney will
bend his energies to securing the
1916 convention for. Jacksonville,
and obtaining good advertising for
Florida in the meantime. He will
work hard for Marion county at
Pittsburg, and "to help him a num number
ber number of our public spirited citizens
have contributed to furnish him with
appropriate advertising matter. He
goes well equipped and intends to!
bring results.
LET YOUU LAMPS
BE FULL AND READY
People in the residence section
should follow the example of the
wise virgins and have their lamps
filled and trimmed tonight, as the
plant may not be able to furnish
them current.
A DAY OF EXERTIOX
Xo Rest Sunday for Electricians in
Charge of the City Plant f
Sunday night, about 8 o'clock, a
Star reporter found his way to the
city electric plant, where Superin Superintendent
tendent Superintendent Caldwell and his '- assistants
were rewiring the generator whicli
was partly burned out in the big
storm .last week. ;
All people who enjoy their lights,
fans and -other electric conveniences,
would appreciate them more if they
would take an occasional visit to the
plant and see how- the work is done,
especially in the evening, when the
machinery is carrying its peakload,
and everybody is doubly busy" and
watchful, and the engines are throb throbbing
bing throbbing as steady and faithful as a hu human
man human heart.
It took a long, strong look to pen penetrate
etrate penetrate the coat of grease that entire entirely
ly entirely wrapped Joe Caldwell. Joe had
been on the job since 7 a. in. and
probably stayed until 7 a. m. this
morning. He was aided by his reg regular
ular regular assistant, Mr. L. B. McKenzie,
and 3Ir. 'R. T. Williams, from the
Westinghouse branch, Atlanta. They
had a most difficult job, from the
fact that theycould not take the
generator out where they could get
at it, but after moving the? inner
ring had to crawl in and remove the
damaged coils while occupying a
cramped position that kept them
from using their full strength. This
is because they will have to put the
machine hack to work this evening,
and, if the work is not accomplished,
go at it again in the morning.
Eighteen of the thirty-two coils
were burnt out or damaged, and
pulling them out is like drawing; eye eye-teeth;
teeth; eye-teeth; and putting in the new ones
is even a more difficult undertaking.
Mr. Caldwell hopes to put the
work thru without a hitch, hut it
may be that he will have to cut out
some of the circuits. You may he
sure that Joe and his helpers are
doing their duradest, so If your
lights wont fourn, just possess your
soul with patience and set a candle
on fire.
SDLYER MEDAL
CONTEST AT STAXTOX
The speakers In the matron's sil silver"
ver" silver" medal contest attended the pic picnic
nic picnic at Stanton on the Fourth and
Exqi
FROM
XIX
Atlantic Coast Line
$39.05 Xew York, X. Y.
S51.45 Buffalo, X. Y.
$39.03 Philadelphia, Ta.
SI 7.55 Cliicago, 111.
$10.55 Detroit, Mich.
$37.05 Cincinnati, Oliio.
$33.55 Louisville, Ky.
$41.80 St. Louis, Mo..
$02.65 Denver, Col.
$93.55 San Francisco, Cal.
$110.03 Portland, Ore.
SOLD DAILY. LIMIT OCTOBER 31.
STOP OVERS.
For information and reservations
call on any A. C. L. ticket agent, or
J. G. KIKKLAND,
Division Passenger Agent,
Tampa, Fla.

iiiLo

AinMe SHrap Slioes fiprCMMre'ini'.'

White Canvass
Infants . ... .$1. and $1.25
Childs $1.00 and $1.50
"Misses'T $1.50 and $2

eimflfierp amii(ffl

-.--,'--' '
Saiimdlgiils :
For CMMireim asudl Mfisses
M Paflesiitt (Gee Meflsil aiM Tsum

.o

OCALA,
repeated the contest to a &ood crowd
of interested listeners. The party
consisted of Mesdarnes. Ttochford,
Robertson, Roberts, Smith, Allegood
and' Washtiurn. Mrs, C. V. 'Roberts
received the medal far best speaking-.
The judges were: E. C. Albertson,
of South .Lake Weir; H. N. Nold, of
Hamiltonv Ont. Can.; and Mrs. W. E.
Outhrie, of Stanton. Rev. J. A. Lo
gan, of Weirsdale, presented th-e
medal with some appropriate re remarks.
marks. remarks. While the judges were mak
ing their decision Mrs. D. A. Smith
repeated her selection on which sh
took the medal last Thursday night
in Ocala. Then Turney Colbert de delighted
lighted delighted he crowd with the recita recitation
tion recitation on which' he took the medal the
week previous. The rain in Ocala
kept us until late in getting started
but when we reached Stanton we
found they had "had no rain, nor did!
they have any all day. When we
reached Stanton S. -A. McCook, of j
Coleman, was delivering a temper
ance lecture which was attentively I
listened to. He had to leave at 3:45 j
o'clock for Tarpon Springs where he!
was to speak on Sunday to the
Greeks, through an interpreter .As i
he and his wife were leaving home
for Stanton, 5Mrs. McCook was call called
ed called bade by the news of the death
of her 'father.
The trip was most delightful in
every way and we were treated rayal rayal-ly
ly rayal-ly by the Weirsdale W. C. T. U.,
whose guests' we were.
On our way to the lake we halt halted
ed halted in Belleview for a few minutes to
find how Mr. O. M. Gale is after his
prolonged sickness and found that
he had left on the night train for
h!5 nld home in XewDort. Vt.. His
son, Frank, accompanied him-and
they expect to stay until Mr. Gale
regains some of his strength.
H X. Nold, a teacher came from
Hamilton, Ont., Canada and arrived
in Weirsdale on the morning of
July 4th. His wife is with him and
both seem to enjoy our Florida pic picnic
nic picnic Mrs. G. D. W.
y Medal Contest Supt".
OIL SAND ROADS
ARE MUCH APPROVED
Brooksville, Fla., July 6. Prom Prominent
inent Prominent citizens headed by the chair chairman
man chairman of the board of county commis commissioners,
sioners, commissioners, Henry D. Evans, made a
trip to Eustis in automobiles, a few
days ago, to examine the oil-sand
road which has been experimented
with to some extent in Lake county.

Shoe

Department

Patent
Infants,
Childs.
Misses
. .$1 and $1.23
$1.25 and $1.50
. .$1.50 and $2

Infants and Children's in Turn Sole
V
Misses in Turn and Welt Sole

All -were favorably Impressed Tvitb
the fact that oil-sand roads seem to
be the ."coming,' Florida road and the
prospects are that this county .will
use; these materials to a large extent
in constructing its $25,000 woith pf
hard surfaced roadway-
603IE ONE IS EAGER - v
FOR CARMAN'S SCALP
Freeport N. Y., July 6. Dr. Car Carman,
man, Carman, in "whose office Mrs. Louise
Bailey was murdered last Tuesday
evening, was shot at three times last
night as he drove his automobile
through the town of Baldwin, near
here. None of the "bullets struck
him. The .doctor was on his ; way
home from iRockville Center, where
he had to attend to a patient.
To Make a Living.
The finer sentiments, religious, art
tlatic and moral are all right when we
can get to them, but the first thing
a man or woman must do is to get
enough to eat and scTae place la
which to live. And this living must
of neces ty be the baisf or any high-,
er sentiments. The education, there therefore,
fore, therefore, which makes a foundation for
this support should be first in the
thought of our system of education.
On it should be built the secondarx
studies, as it were of our. education.
Fright to Be Guarded Against. ;
"Perhaps It seems incomprehensible
to you," says Dr. Stoddard Goodhue,
In" the Cosmopolitan Magazine', "that
a fright experienced by your child at
the age of two or three years can be
Instrumental in determining the com complexion
plexion complexion of mind of that child after It
has come to the adult age can, for
Example, give It lifelong Inherent tlm
Idity, that will dominate It under
given conditions, but such is the
caie
Unappreclatlve Trave!m.
The priceless privilege of European
travel, -once s'ecured, is often under undervalued
valued undervalued by Americans. Llppincott's
tells of two American girls talking to together
gether together in Paris: "What shall we do this
afternoon?" "Let's go to the Louvre."
"Oh, no; I've been there already, and
It's not the sort of place you care to
go to more than once." The Magasinu
de Louvre would doubtless have been
better' appreciated by this young
woman.
Will Come Naturally.
It's a easy matter to acquire a flow
of language, Alonzo. All you have to
do Is step on a tack with your bare
foot.

If

Gun Metal
Infants, . . .$1 and $1J25
Childs.. .. $125 and $1.50
Misses . . '. $1.50 and $2.50
FLORIDA
COAST UNE SCHEDULE
Jacksonville and St. Petersburg i
No 9 Leave Jacksonville 4 p. in.;
arrive Ocala 9:05; arrive St. Peters-
"burg 3 a. m.
-. .. .
1k? iu uea.ve St. Petersburg 11
t.m.r arrive Ocala C;05; arrive
Jacksonville, .10:55.
. ;No. k 39 Leaves Jacksonville zJ
9rS0 a. m.; arrives Ocala at 2:40 t
m.; arrives SL Petersburg at 9:10.
No. 40 Leaves St. Petersburg at
6:3C a. m.; arrives Ocala 12:54 p.
m; leaves Ocala 1:14 p. m.; arrives
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. xa.
Ocala and Lakeland
No. 35 Leaves Ocala 6:40 a. a.;
arrives Lakeland 11:05 a. m.
No. 22 -Leaves Lakeland 5:48 p
m.; arrives Ocala 9:50 p. jru
Ocala and Homosassa
No. 49 Leave Ocala, 8:20 a. m.;
arrive Homosassa, 1 p. m.
"No. 4 7 Lea v'e Ocala, 2:20; arrive
Homosassa, 5:20.
No. 4 4 Leave Homosassa, 1 0 a.
m.; arrive Ocala, 12:50 p. m.
" No. Leave Homosassa, 1:30 p.
m.; arrive Ocala, 6 p. m.
Dally Thought.
Never write on a subject without
having first read yourself full of it;
and never read on a subject tUL you
have thcught yourself hungry on it.
Richter.
YOU CAN'T GATHER FIGS FROM
TIISTLES
Neither can you secure a decent,
economical and lasting job of paint
ing if your paint contains adulterat adulterated
ed adulterated Linseed Oil THE QUALITY IS
NOT THERE. You avoid all risk
when you uso
since you buy the Pure Linseed Oil
YOURSELF at Oil price and .add
it to the 2-4-1, the. result will be pos positive,
itive, positive, since YOU .YOURSELF will
-have made it so, by using Pure Lin Lin-seed
seed Lin-seed Oil.
ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE
YOU. For sale' by THE MARION
HARDWARE COMPANY. I

JSgHpeSODdDfl

CO.



THE OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY JULY 6. 1014

WHEN YOU USE OUR HARDWARE ONCE YOU WILL
COME BACK AGAIN FOR THE SAME SOItf OF STUFF.
THERE IS "STYLE" IN OUR BUILDERS HARDWARE ALSO.
AND THE "PRICE" IS AS LOW AS GOOD STUFF CAN BE'
SOLD FOR.
t .......
REMEMBER, OUR HARDWARE STANDS HAR WEAR.

IRUN works will
HI II! OCALA

.ianon

Phone 118, Ocala, Fla,

WE FIX WATCHES A ND E YE(
GLASSES AND SELL NEW ONES
WE WANT TO DO YOUR REPAIR WORK ON WITCHES,
JEWELRY AND EYEGLASSES FdR THE GREAT, BIG REASON
THAT WE'VE GOT THE MATERIAL AND KNOW HOW TO DO IT
RIGHT AND THE PRICE WILL BE REASONABLE. IT WILL PAY
YOU TO COME TO US FOR THE SATISFACTION OUR WORK
WILL GIVE YOU.
WE CARRY A FULL LINE; OF JEWELRY, SILVERWEAR AND
OYTICAL GOODS AND yiLL BE PLADSED TO GREET YOU IN
SUR STORE. ." '
A. E. BURNETT,
The Reliable Jeweler, Merchants Block, Ocala, Fla.

Eventually. You'll Buy a

ID)

F

.WHY NOT NOW?
Not because it is cheaper, but because
it is BETTER arid more economical ; will
stand more rough usage, will go and
COME BACK where many other cars will
NOT. Lighter on tires, more economical
on upkeep, gas and oil. than any automo automobile
bile automobile in the world.
ROADSTER."l$500; 5-PASSENGERS550.00.
F. O B DETROIT. FULLY EQUIPPED.
EDWARD TUCKER, Agent
PHONE 43 OCALA. FLORIDA

MOST IMPORTANT BUSINESS DE DECISION
CISION DECISION IN MONTHS IMMENSE
FIRE PROOF BUILDING TO BE
ERECTED.
A business decision that means a
great deal to Ocala that has been
hanging in .the -balance for' several
weeks, was only decided this morn-j
ing.
Ever since the great fire that de destroyed
stroyed destroyed its huge machine shop build-1
ing and put 'on the junk or scrap!
heap every machine and piece of:
material in. the building, it has been
an even break whether the Ocala
Iron Works would be rebuilt and
continued lUre as an Ocala enter enterprise,
prise, enterprise, or would be moved to some
other point. There were several
places discussed and all kinds of in inducements
ducements inducements were offered the company
to move, notably Dunnellcn and

Lakeland. Tampa and Jacksonville
were also considered. The stock stockholders
holders stockholders were divided on the matter
of the removal and it has taken all
this time to decide.
" The matter was only definitely de decided
cided decided at a meeting of .the directors
this morning, and all announcements
prior to this that the company would
remain in Ocala have been prema premature
ture premature and .without authority. Mr.
George MacKay, the president, and
one of the heavy stockholders of the
company, together with his partner,
iMr.'-D. E. ilclver, told a Star report reporter
er reporter Saturday that the matter would
be definitely decided this morning,
and we are most pleased to state the
decision was favorable to Ocala, and
the big enterprise will be with us in
the future, larger, more modern
than ever.
Mr. C. E. Simmons, the manager
spent a month in the machinery cen centers
ters centers of the East some time since, and
bought most of the equipment for
the new plant, -but it could not be

shipped till the location was fixed.
This machinery was ordered out
this morning by telegraph, and will
be coming in as rapidly as the facto factories
ries factories can make delivery.
The new building will be commenc

ed at once. It will occupy the site
of the burned building, and will be

60x160 feet. The floors will be o?

solid concrete, and the walls of

brick, with liberal openings, like
modern factories are constructed,
which openings will be supplied steel
sash and blinds. The roof will be of
iron, so that there will be absolutely
nothing to burn arid the plant will foe
(housed in a fireproof structure. The
foundation's for all of the heavier
machines will be made extra heavy,
built into the floor as the work pro progresses.
gresses. progresses. 1 The rebuilding of the Iron Works
and placing of the machinery will
give employment to a great many

people, and when it Is ready for the
opening, a full crew will he employ employed,
ed, employed, for the orders have been accumu accumulating
lating accumulating and .business will be lively
there.
This company has one of the 'best
sites in the country for their plant.
Right on the railroad with track into
their building, ample room and
slightly elevated above the surround surrounding
ing surrounding country. The directors will take
a great deal of pride in the modern
home for their business, and will
have the satisfaction of knowing that
this portion of it, at least, will nev never
er never burn.
The Star feels mighty proud that
the Ocala Iron Works will be re rebuilt
built rebuilt in Ocala, it would nave been a
sad piece of business news for us to
have chronicled its removal to an another
other another city and indeed, would have
been almost a calamity.
With a modern building; the very
latest improved machinery that it is
possible to procure, operated by in individual
dividual individual motors; and the profiting
over the experiences of the past few few-years,
years, few-years, the plant should and we "be "believe,
lieve, "believe, will make mone.v for its stock stockholders,
holders, stockholders, and 'Mr. Simmons the man manager
ager manager is going to devote his life to
that end.

CALA IS EVEIIIIIG OP

Took a Game from Citra by 2 to 1
on the Fourth
Up to a couple of weeks ago, it
looked like Ocala was hoodooed. The
band seemed down and out, and the
ball team had evidently forgotten
how to win. An atmosphere of
gloom began to overshadow the vil village.
lage. village. Patriotic citizens put the band
back on its feet, and Thursday the
ball team shook itself together and
took a game- from Lawtey. Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, Citra, exulting in two victories
came back after another,, only to find
that Ocala can come back, too; and
that some of the boys were playing
like they never had been away.
vlt is not encouraging, however, to
say that there was only a small
crowd out, many of whom came with
the visitors; and it is bard to under understand
stand understand how Ocala expects her boys to
play good ball, with such scanty at attendance
tendance attendance on the gamest
Citra had her clever pitcher, Jolly,
on the mound again, but the Ocala
players seemed to have got on to his
curves. Clark pitched for Ocala, and
had better success in putting the pill
out of connection with the stick than
his opponent.
Citra scored her only run in the
first inning, which shows that an
opposing team has to score right
away if they want to win against
Ocala. Oenham was hit by a pitch pitched
ed pitched ball and stole second when Rone
and F. Lmffman were striking out.
Denham scored when Dewey dropped
Gates' fly. H. Luffman went to first
on an error and JHopson dumped a
roller to the pitcher.
In the third, Ocala-Tiad a chance
to score several runs, but only put
one across the plate by trying to to-take
take to-take too many chances on the bases.
Clark was hit by a pitched ball and
Dodge sent him to third with? a hit
over first. Clark was caught off
third 'base, Chazal struck out and
Dodge scored on Brown's hit over
third, who went out trying to go to
second.

In the sixth, Ocala scored ber sec second
ond second run. Dodge was hit by a, pitch pitched
ed pitched ball and went to second on Cha Cha-zal's
zal's Cha-zal's sacrifice. Brown got a single
through second and Dodge was out
trying to steal home. Brown stole
third and scored when the third

baseman missed the ball. Harris
went out on a foul fly to iirst.

It was a regular pitcher's battle

from start to finish with plenty of

exciting moments and was about the

best game so far this season.

This makes two victories each for

Ocala and Citra, and neither side
will be satisfied until a deciding

game has -been played.

mm

... XOITLL CAPTIVATE "HER"
if you make us your Tailors. We
will make you charmingly present presentable
able presentable in your outward appearauce.
As stylish Tailors we easily take the
lead in this vicinity. The best ma materials,
terials, materials, choicest patterns, sure fit,
stylish cut, and careful finishing
make the men who wear our Suits
the envied among their fellows.
And. they are generally first favor favored
ed favored with the ladies, too.

BIG DOINGS IN BASEBALL

TODD Sl (COlMIPLiJ
Opposite llarrinston Hall Hotel

9

OCALA,

FLORIDA

Y
Y
T
Y

t
y.

t
Y
y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y
Y

Y

V

Y

1

r
y

Y

OCALA HOUSE JOMf QPEK

v.

TIN

.WING to the great demand for rooms, we

have opened the house for the accomodation
of the public. The remodeling of the house.

has not been completed, and the formal opening
will not take place nor will all rooms be ready be before
fore before September 15th. However we have "ample
first class rooms, with every modern convenience,
for all who may apply. No flies, no dirt, airy and
comfortable,
We are spending $15,000.00 on and. in the Ocala
House; and no hotel in the state will be better
equipped to care for the traveling public, and atx
moderate prices. ... ;

Louis M. Long, Mananer

CXKXXXTX i

Star SutoscFlpSoii Coupons
WILiIi BE REDEEMED BV
TriEDIP5j(GS & CO.
AT 10 PER CENT
For Any Cash Purchase Made
TYMPtfGS & COMPANY

wmi : luur

(Manager 'Hunter expects a game
with the Riverside team of Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville next Thursday. And it is ex expected
pected expected that next week the Ocala team
will go to Clearwater for a weeks'
series with the nines of that terri territory.
tory. territory. Jolly, the famous Waldo pit pitcher,
cher, pitcher, may go with the Ocala team.

ENTHUSIASTIC AS USUAL

Powell Bids Clearwater Prepare for
a' Big Bunch from Ocala
Clearwater Sun: Next week will
be a busy one in Clearwater prepar preparing
ing preparing to entertain hundreds of people
from Ocala and Marion county, who
will commence to arrive on Monday
the 13th and remain all week. With
them comes the Ocala baseball team
and there will be games each day.
Excursion rates will apply to
Clearwater for the week, and many
of the boarding houses and rooming
bouses are already gettingx ready to
entertain the crowds.
They come to bathe, fish, sail,
watch ball games and otherwise en enjoy
joy enjoy themselves.

MR. FLINN WILL TRAVEL

STRUCK BV LIGHTNING

jjr till

Put Your Ad. inthe STAR i! you want RESULTS

Mr. C. Perry of Pedro, one of
the most prosperous and best known
citizens of that section, was struck
by lightning, or severely shocked,
late yesterday afternoon while stand standing
ing standing in the yard at his home. Mr.
Perry, who weighs 250 pounds, fell
to the ground as though dead, and
was bruised quite severely from the
fall. He was unconscious for three
house and his friends thought he
would surely die. Today, however,
he is as well as ever, apparently,
excepting the bruises he sustained
by his fall. Mr. Perry was not near
a tree or other object, but out in
the open. The grass all about where
he stood was scorched, as if by great
heat.

.Mr. Robert Flinn, with the Mar Marion
ion Marion Hardware Co., will shortly go on
the road, traveling for that popular
and growing house. Mr. Flinn will
call on the trade over Central Flor Florida
ida Florida in the interest of the wholesale
department of the firm.

KILLING AT GEIGER

Saturday afternoon at Geiger at a
big negro picnic, Wilbur Ellis shot
and killed Bob Eaton, both parties
being negroes. The men. had some
words and made some t threats.
Eaton went for his shotgun and re returned
turned returned to renew the argument, draw drawing
ing drawing the gun on Ellis, but the latter,
who had a pistol was too quick for
him and shot first and killed his op opponent
ponent opponent almost instantly. Sheriff
Galloway and Deputy West went out
yesterday afternoon, arrested Ellis
and brought him to town. He is now
in jail and will be given a prelimi preliminary
nary preliminary hearing in a few days.

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v iiiiiwpu iiiii I -"-Hfr-1- Tin ni! iimri' 'I 'Mwilum jwiiili'ii'.ifWi.u'liMi njinmiw l.i-h tm$fimmv,t ihiwhh ir i,-



SIX

DOINGS OF THE VAN
TIRG.O OP "THIS.
iME'i CioT TO
IT ,THAiTV ALL J
The
Governor's Lady
A Novelization of
" Alice Bradley's Play
By Gertrude SteTtensori
Illustrations From Photographs of
the Stage Production
Copyright, a913. (publication Bights Reserved)
by L&Tld iiei&aco
CHAPTER X.
Katherlne was Just as much amazed
at meeting Hayes as he wa3 at find finding
ing finding her at the door.
"I didn't know you would be here,"
Katherine apologized, "otherwise I
Bob's expression silenced her. She
had never seen such an expression in
Ills eyes (before. Katherine was radi radiantly
antly radiantly beautiful today. She knew it
More than that, she had taken par particular
ticular particular care to gown herself in an
exquisite afternoon drees of dull blue,
a gown that had been draped accord
ing to her own fastidious design. But
In Bob's eyes there was no response
to her beauty or her clothes or her
poise. He didn't even attempt t4 dis dis-&uise
&uise dis-&uise his disgust at her effrontery in
invading Mrs. Slade's retreat.
"I want to see Mrs. Slade," Kath Katherine
erine Katherine finally announced.
"Upon my word!" his voice was
low, but hoarse. "I never heard of such
a thing as your coming to this house.
What do you want here? Want to tell
that little woman you're after her?
What do you want here?"
"Will you kindly tell Mrs. Slade that
I am here?" Katherlne's eyes were
hard and her mouth a thin strip of
determination.
"First, I want to know what you're
going to say to her," Hayes demanded.
"Whether I' say it today or tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow doesn't matter," Katherine an answered,
swered, answered, quietly. 'Til say it. So you
might as well let her know I'm here
and go." ;
"All right, but do you think you had
better risk it? You look out! When
he discovers Mary's entrance at
this moment checked Hayes' warning.
iifeiii
V
9
Pi
She Had Not Expected to Find Such
a Sweet Little Woman.
She looked questionlngly, first at Kath Katherine,
erine, Katherine, then at Hayes.
Til be back, auntie, In a very few
minutes," Hayes remarkedv "I've got
to work on my car. This is Miss
Strickland," and he shut the door,
"Oh Miss Strickland," repeated
Mary, very much pleased, but very
much in awe of the senator's daughter.
"You called on me once before, but
I had a headache. I've often wished
since I hadn't had it. Won't you take
off your things and sit down. It's very
kind of you to call."
Katherine thanked her and sat
down. She had not expected to find
such a sweet little woman in Mrs.
Slade. The woman was so little, so
fragile, eo harmless and helpless in
appearance. Even the old-fashioned
-cottage made its appeal to the girl's
sensitive spirit; the shabby furniture
gave her a vision of what Slade's ear ear-Jler
Jler ear-Jler life with this woman must have

l I l f l IP abovt fit: iww.n vAm lzj.tzv. v i i them; i i I unv., ueDe I loom j i

1 I I I f 1 t irtrar-n 1 V,KUTH.ilR uck IW I II I 'r T"v. 'vT I v r II urn SiR o You I

I i I i T i I I 1 II I f f II -3 1 W VAII M .1 X II - I

r.

LOONS

, HAtfi TH r

7- I WE W TU I MATTER! I TV? ?-5v-777 . i7i f'" L' , T L

ROOMS I J I I hen-psckrd C HAIRS N TtP of) rrWOANF-
' : : . ...

been. Instead of her usual poise, fine
found herself quite a little at a loes
to know what to do or say before the
frank, sincere gaze of Slade's wife.
The questions she had meant to blurt
out soon after her arrival remained
mutely on her lips. Instead she found
herself answering the questions that
Mary Slade was asking.
She found herself telling the woman
of her own struggles against increas increasing
ing increasing poverty,' talking of her own hopes
and ambitions.
"Mrs. Slade, I don't say this is a
social call." Katherine found herself
as frank as the woman at the other
side of the table.
: "You you know all about my
trouble, Miss Strickland?" i
"Yes, that's what I'd like to talk to
you about, without offending you, if I J
might. You see, this trouble comes
very near to us
"How does It come near to you, my
dear?" Mary interrupted.
"Mrs. Slade," Katherine set herself
bravely to what she knew would be
a bitter task. "My father is virtually
a beggar. You know how we Jive!
People think we're rich. Well we're
poor! We're getting poorer every day.
Every penny Is tied up in politics.
My father was the firs t( to see Mr.
Slade's strength. He is now living
on Mr. Slade's future."
Mary nodded.
"Mr. Slade is a very important man,"
Katherine went on, "but no matter
how much people admire him he can
easily be ruined by a scandal."
"I haven't any desire to ruin my
husband,' Mary protested, quickly.
"No, I'm sure you haven't,? Kath Katherine
erine Katherine was more at ease as the con conversation
versation conversation progressed. "But you being
here and he being a few miles away,
of course, there's no excuse to be
offered, is there? It is a scandal. Po Politically
litically Politically and socially he's ruined unless
he comes back here, or you" Kath Katherine
erine Katherine paused, for the simple reason
that she didn't have the heart to fin fin-ish.
ish. fin-ish. V;,,,.-.y.
"Or I go away," Mary completed the
sentence. "Yes, and if I go away I
know what that means. No. I'm not
going away. Miss Strickland, you tell
your father and his friends, from
me .
"Oh. no please," Katherine object objected.
ed. objected. "I came quite alone, unknown to
him.",' :.v ;..:: ;V-
"Well, you might as well tell him
or anyone else that wants to know
"Oh, no, I couldn't, Mrs. Slade. I
couldn't carry, any messages. I came
here to find out Katherine checked
herself. The situation was suddenly
becoming embarrassing.
"Well, now, you know.' Mary an answered,
swered, answered, f there won't be any divorce."
"I see yes and she took up her
gloves, preparatory to 'going.
"I'm very sorry," Mary explained,
"that others should suffer through
this, but that's how it stands. For
once in his life Dan Slade is not en-
! ing to have his own way." She smiled.
"Now, let's' talk of something else. I
hear you draw pictures of your dresses
designs. Is that one of your own
gowns?" .-
"Oh, yes Katherine replied, ami amiably.
ably. amiably. "I often do little sketches for
the fashion magazines, and I do busts.
My friends think it's a fad, when as
a matter of fact, it's for money, for
clothes and things." ;
"I had no dea." Mary was all sym sympathy
pathy sympathy and understanding. "You're so
young and need pretty things. That's
one of the joys I've missed dressing
a daughter! You know," she began,
suddenly, "I've heard a great deal of
you, and you're not at all the young
lady I supposed you were. You're just
as simple and sweet and natural as
you can be.y And your affection for
your father!"
x.- Mary got up and, selecting the love loveliest
liest loveliest rose from the cluster in the vase,
carefully wiped the stem and handed
it to Katherine.
"Won't you stay for a bit of din dinner?
ner? dinner? Better have just a bite."
"I must go," returned Katherine ab absently.
sently. absently. Somehow or other she hadn't
quite expected this sort of a visit.
"I hope I havent said anything to
trouble you," she hastened to add.
"What I said about this ruinine Mr
I Slade is just an echo of what his
friends say."
"My dear child, you' haven't hurt my
feelings. Perhaps you know' some something
thing something I don't know?" she asked, sud suddenly.
denly. suddenly. "Do sit down again. Stay just
a minute. I'd like to talk some more.
You're out in the world and I'm quite
alone. People aren't as frank with
me as they might be. Suppose I'm
your mother just let me say it and
my husband wanted a divorce he's
old enough to be your father we'd all
get together to find out why, wouldn't
we?"
"I suppose we would," and Kath Katherine
erine Katherine took the chair .Mrs. Slade had
indicated.
"What I want to know is why
Deo rile think Mr. Slade wants & di

THE OCALA KVE.VLNO BTAR, MONDAY; JULY 0, 1014.

vorce? vvny, isn't a separation bad
enough?"
-I don't know that I For the life of
her she could think of no answer to
this directly simple line of questioning.
"Well, there's only one reason I
ever knew of," Mary continued, "when
a man's so Insistent. I guess you
know the kind of reason I mean a
well a younger reason."
"You mean a woman?" Kath Katherlne's
erlne's Katherlne's voice was cold and firm.
"Yes, I do. It doesn't seem to sur surprise
prise surprise you," Mary declared suddenly
noticing that Katherine had known at
once just what she had in mind. "Miss
Strickland, I think you know some something
thing something more than you're telling me
and you hate to say it. What would
you do in my place?" she asked as
Katherlne's silence gave virtual as assent.
sent. assent.
"I?" Katherine asked vacantly. She
thought a moment. Then quickly, ear earnestly:
nestly: earnestly: "I'll tell you whaf l'd do. I'd
do what they all do. I'd save what's
left of the affection I once tad. It's
no use standing over a man with the
end of a chain in your hand; that
doesn't get him back. I'd take his
money, the luxury I'd simply well,
I'd dissolve partnership and I'd go.
I'd go to some place where life inter interested
ested interested me and get what I could out of
it. I'd live as J never had lived, and
I'd make him pay."
"That's a new idea to me." Mary
was listening intently. "I never
thought of such a thing."
"And supposing, Mrs. Slade, that an another
other another woman did appear. I don't say
there is one, but
"But is there?" Mary persisted.
"I didn't say so. But I do know
this: If we do love anyone, and they
really love us, they never get over it
and we never get over it, either, for
there's always something In our hearts
that we can't we can't forget, And
take a man who's not young, like Mr.
Slade, why, no other woman could be
anything at all to him I mean any anything
thing anything more than something to keep up
his position."
"I see," replied Mary, thoughtfully.
"Someone to sit In his box at the op opera
era opera someone to go about and do him
credit. Miss Strickland," she paused
a moment and looked at Katherine
earnestly, "there Is such a woman, and
you know it. I believe, Miss Strick Strickland,
land, Strickland, I believe the Lord sent you
straight here to me."
"I only came to find out what you
Intend doing,". Katherine answered,
alarmed and not knowing exactly what
THrs. Slade meant. "I mustn't trouble
you any longer."
"You're no trouble at all," said
Mary, detaining her. "It's the doubt
that troubles me. Miss Strickland, I
know perfectly well you must have
heard people talking. The .words I
want are in your mouth. Come, now,
honestly tell me," she coaxed, "who is
the hussy?"
V "Mrs. Slade," exclaimed Katherine,
haughtily, unconsciously drawing her herself
self herself UD.
(Continued Tomorrow!
t
HEADACHE AND NERVOUSNESS
CURED
"Chamberlain's Tablets are entitl entitled
ed entitled to all the praise I can give them,"
writes iMrs. Richard Olp, Spencer Spencer-port,
port, Spencer-port, N. Y. They have cured me of
headache and nervousness and re restored
stored restored my normal health." For sale
by all dealers. adv.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp .No. 14 meets in
Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. evry second
and fourth Friday. Visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns alwavf welcome. Adv.
F. J. Burden, C. C
Chas K. Sage, Clerk-
LOYAIi OUDFR OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M.,
i eets every Thursday at 8:30 p. m.
isiting brethren always welcome to
the lodge and -club house, on Mag Magnolia,
nolia, Magnolia, street near postofflce.
J. D. Rooney, dictator.
J. E. Gates, Secretary. ad
A Globe-Wernicke cabin 3. will
keep your papers so you can find
them easily. See one at The (Murray
Company. 7-2-3t
Advertise in the Star of results.
J. E. FRAMPTON
PIANO TUNER
Located In Ocala. Fla,, Expert work
guaranteed. References given.
Associated with Herbert Lattner
distributor
W. W. Kimball Co.. Ocala,

HARNESS WAS WELL. HAMMERED

Mr. Smith of Indinana Resented
. Injury Done his Brother by a
Minister
Kokomo, Ind., July 6. The Rev.
Charles M. Harness, until two weeks
ago pastor of the Harrison Street
Christian Church 'ol this ,clty, and
who is now; being sued by Calvin
Smith on the charge that he alienat
ed Mrs. Smith's affections, was at attacked
tacked attacked on the public square, in the
presence of 1;20Q persons, yesterday
afternoon by Smith's brother. Har Harness'
ness' Harness' face was lacerated by the blows
from Smith's fists, and more than 30
stitches were taken by a physician
in closing the wounds.
DEAFNESS CAXNOT BE CURED
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There Is only one way to cure deaf deafness,
ness, deafness, and that is by constitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
Inflamed condition of the mucous lin lining
ing lining of the eustachian tube. When
this tube is inflamed you have a rum rumbling
bling rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed, deafness Is
the result, and unless the inflamation
can be taken out and this tube re restored
stored restored to Its normal condition, hear hearing
ing hearing will be destroyed forever; nine
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh
which is nothing but an inflamed con condition
dition condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any, case of deafness (caused by
catarrh) that cannot be "cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu circulars,
lars, circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
ToledoOhio.
Sold by all druggists, 75c. Take
Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Adv.
MONTEAGLE
SUMMER RESORT
If you. wish to? go away for the
summer please correspond with Mrs.
E. W. Williams, w,ho 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. .Monteagle Is on the
top of the Cumberland mountain,
over 2,000 feet above ?ea level. The
finest mineral 1 water, mostv elegant
scenery east of the Rockies.- For
health, pleasure, rest and beauty,
there is no place like Monteagle in
the South. Write at once to Mrs.
E. W. Williams, Proprietress, the
Cumberland House, Monteagle, Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. 6-13-tf
CONCORDIA LODGB F. 2. OF A.
Concordia uoage; Fraternal Union
of America, meets If i Yonges Hall
on the second Thursaay evening of
qach month. Geo. L. Taylor, F.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Id
SEVERE ATTACK OF COLIC
CURED
E. E. Cross, who travels In Virgin Virginia
ia Virginia and other Southern states, was
taken suddenly and severely 111 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
ers. adv.
.
' 4 OCAIA PUBLIC LIBRARY
Open daily except Sunday from 3
to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House blocs.
Louise E. Gamsby, Librarian
KXIGIITS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge Xo. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m., at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to. vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. M. Gober C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad
OPEN ALL NIGHT
The Merchant's Cafe is a first class
place to take your meals. Open night
and day. J. R. Dewey, proprie proprietor.
tor. proprietor.
Advertise in the Star of results.

Father must have been using some real Hair-restorer,

Dcnr WHEN IT
( vmf ea
THATS TXV6
To NMVR.E
IVS-STUDJED
You Cixie
OM&S, TO MV PER
SONAL APPEARAND
you WArr to bs
TO THE. TRUTH
Wrti.iR. rx yov
ONLN 'PUT TWO
I4AJRS ON TtPOF
MY HEAD .EH;
AK3WA THAT.
THE
BCST,coumtrV f WJ
TV .
x
13E5T PASTURE.

BOA-

-Tbere's Nothing Better Tliah the Best
; And that's the reason why,
When for the best you are in quest,
4 You'll not pass by, but will stop and buy
.--.v. them here.
W. IHI. MARSH

PHONE 108

Teams For Rent Light and Heavy Hauling

IPTOME 296

Packing and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.
Baggage Service
the Best.

COLLEEE BEOS., Proprietors.

ACLltACY

Marion County Abstract Company
ESTABLISHED 1382.
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,
OCALA FLA.

First consideration and especial
The
Laundry
That
Made
Ocala
Famous
i
4S
V

Do You Rleedl
An ElccMc Fail ? 1
I HAVE THEM

t
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M. W. TUCMEE
PHONE 300

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, No. 23, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonge's hail tne second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W; M.
Miss Florrle Condon, Sec'y.

TRue to nature:

NOTHING'.1
STICKS
LOOK HPRE.V
THE.
x OEST LANO
:.j.(JUaVBEST STOCK
CITY MARKET
We Sell
BEAVER BOARD
Superior to Plaster
or CeilJig in
Quality or Price.
INVEJ3IGATE.
i
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sEcijxirrr
i
Attention given to small tmct.

Himself on Bis Appearance ?

J Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen ?

is a necessity. To supply that ne-
cessity is Our Business.

I Ocala Sttcaim LaniudlFy
402-404 S. Main Street Phone J01.

OCALA, FLORIDA
1
lm AM
V ?
-And PFices.
IL ALEX AM BEM
PRACTICAL,
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates M?de on All Con
tract Work. Gives more and better
"rk for the money tfuw ny other
a l tractor in the dr.

I



e-...

THE OCAIiA EVENING STAR. MONDAY, JULY C, 1014.

UMMERFIELD'S

CELEBRATIQ
IX I VSf OISATOIIV AND FKAST FKAST-ISG,
ISG, FKAST-ISG, IT COULD ot m:
EXCELLED
'Belleview', July G. Summerfield
was the Mecca -towards which thou
sands of Marion and Sumter county
people set their faces Saturday, July
4th.
From early morning until the
finish of the ball game 'the people
came from far and near to partake
of the hospitality of Summerfield's
good people, and to test the ex
ecutive ability of that trio of 'tireless
workers Mr. Nathan Mayo, Mrs.
Wall and Editor Collens, who had-
labored for week: to -make 'this 'affair
a success. ;
They succeeded, which statement
covers the affair as completely as
tho it were described at page
length. f
The orations 'were masterly efforts
and the committee was extremely
fortunate in securing the attendance
of Col. It. F. "Rogers, postmaster of
Ocala (Col. Bob, as he is affection affectionately
ately affectionately called by his thousands of
friends all over the state), who de
livered one of 'the most stirring,' pa
triotic addresses ever delivered in
this county. It came from the
depths of his soul and was com
mented on by hundreds. Long live
Col. Bob in the love and esteem of
his fellowmen, and I include the la ladies,
dies, ladies, for they will never forget Jiis
talk.
The other speakers all did their
i .i ii. ,J 1 1
present,. It was an honor to have
the privilege of standing up to this
representative audience and com
mand the attention and enthusiasm
that was awarded to each and every
speaker. t
The barbecue was a success and
all those that had had previous ex
perience with barbecued meat, said
It was good and those that tasted
the joys of the frizzled 'meat for the
first time said it was good.
For my part, if it is anything I
dote on it is a long strip of lean,
tender 'beef, half done, held firmly
between the thumb and forefinger,
at one end, and the other end an
chored firmly between my teeth :
eyes closed and it Is most as good
as watermelon.
On the other hand, what reminds
me cf that trip from Baltimore to
Providence on one of the iM. & M.
smallest packets, when the weather
was rough, was to see a big fellow
from back somewheres, seize a love
ly, long, juicy steak of pure fat in
his capable -hands,, and establish a
connection at the other end, with
his mouth, and close his eyes; ugh,
it put murder In my heart, but I
never mind, he was enjoying him
self in his own way, and that is the
beauty of these fourth of July cele
brations. Each and every' one that
attends enjoys himself or herself in
their own way, and therein lies the
democracy of these occasions,
'Hooray for .the glorious fourth!
'And as the clock hands moved
-
around to the time set for the ball
game, the young people begun to
get restive, champ at the bits so to
TdMJCH
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, PECULIAR 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 superllous
weight.
One of the TEX features of the
Kimball Player Piano
"Never played" pianos taken in
exchange.
Sold on partial payment plan If
desired.
Herbert Later,
"Artistic Pianos'
OCALA FLORIDA

im 'THE

r

Uneeda Biscuit
Tempt the, appetite,
please the taste and
nourish the body.
Crisp, clean and fresh
5 cents in the moisture-,
proof package.
Round, thin, tender
with a delightful flavor
-appropriate for
luncheon, tea and
dinner, xo cents.
Prince of appetizers.
Makes daily trips from
Ginger-Snap Land to
waiting mouths every everywhere.
where. everywhere. Say Zu Zii to
the grocer man, 5 cents.
Buy biscuit baked by
NATIONAL
, BISCUIT
COMPANY
Always look for that name
speak, and when play ball was call called,
ed, called, the thousands present with bat bated
ed bated breath watched the line-up of
these youthful gia viators. i
First on the field came Charlie
Davis with his serar.py, aggressive
aggregation of Tigers, t with a deep
growl way down in their throats,
prepared to win that game or bust
wide open in the attempt, for this
was the star performance of their
whole career and it was a crowd
well worth playing to, and on their
own home grounds.
Next appeared on the scene Cap
tain Edgar Pelot with his bunch of
future big league timber, good na na-tured
tured na-tured and willing to do or die in the
attempt, backed by a hundred and
fifty of Belleview boosters, rooters
and fans, all knowing why they
came, and what 'they came for, j
And the argument commenced
with the 'Belleview swatters at the
bat.
Wots the use of -talking?
The thousands that were there
Saw every play, their pent up en
thusiasm was given full and free
vent on levery occasion, and every
play; and the fortunes of war varied
from time to time as the tide of bat
tle surged hither and thither and
carried every spectator with spell
bound interest up and down the
whole gamut of human feeling and
passion. .
I tell you it was a close game, and
one of the most interesting games of
baseball ever pulled off in Marion
county.
(Errors, there was plenty, yes and
enough man and human endeavor on
the part of each player to help re retrieve
trieve retrieve any lost motion made by any
unlucky player, so that with the full
support of each and every player,
each captain had cause to besroud
of his bunch of boys.
Some of the Belleview boys were
classical and comic in their plays
and runs, and provoked mirth and
merriment from all sides.
Good nature was the password of
the' Pelot bunch before they left
home. (
And as the game progressed
along through the nine innings, the
spectators were held as though
spellbound, and as the, last run was
made, and the score announced,
Summerfield, 6; Belleview, 5; a
huge sigh escaped from the pent-up
feelings of the assembled thousands,
and rolled off among the pine trees.

4

, sounding like a wail from the un-
known regions.

There was some feeling expressed
' there.
I These Summer-field Tigers are
j some credit to their captain and
' their community, and with a little
more practice and experience win
make good players.
Our home boys, Captain Edgar Pe Pe-lot's
lot's Pe-lot's Belleview Ball Swatters, have
the making of big league players in
them, and two of them will be in the
big circuits inside of five years.
Paste this in your hat, for the old
moon told me so.
Now that the honors are about
even, I want to apply the fire test to
these capable nines, and to that end
I hereby publicly offer a prize of
ten big silver -dollars worth of base baseball
ball baseball supplies to the winner of a
series of five games (best three out
of five) between the Summerfield
and Belleview nines, subject to cer certain
tain certain restrictions as to playing, time
and place.
Now, boys, if you have any sport sporting
ing sporting -blood in you, get together and
go after this ten dollar bill and
nrove -who the conauering heroes
are.
And may the best team win.
This Summerfield day was one of
the events of my life. I was there;
Go-see-fus carried me there, and he
enjoyed himself as much as any
other well regulated and trained
horse. ;
I met and recognized a number of
the most prominent people of the
two counties of Marion and Sumter;
they were glad to be there, their
looks showed it, and their after talk
proved it)
All glory to the public spirited
men and women who made this such
a memorable day. t
. Eleanor A. Tremere.
. The following box score was kind kindly
ly kindly contributed by the editor of the
Summerfield Chronicle:
, Box Score ;
Line up
Innings R
23j4jo67S9r

Belleview
H. Redding, 3rd b. 0 0 0
H. Jones, s. s. 0,0100
W. flames, c. f. 0 0 10
Z) Freeman, 1. f. 0 0 0
L. Hames, r. f. 1 '1 0 1
R. Gale, c. 0 0 0 n
Daniels, p. 0 0,0
L. Maier, 2nd b. 0 0 0
C. Lucius, 1st b. 10 0 0 0
TotaP 1 1 2 1 5
Xine up Innings R
111213141516179)
Summerfield
W. Ineson, 1st b. 1 0 0 0 0
F. Ineson, s. s. 0 0 0 0
H. Ineson, c. 0 10 0
Gun, 2nd. b. 0 1 0
Roy Alberts, 3rd b. 0 0 0
C. Carlson, 1. ,f. 0 10- 1
J. Lyvers, r. f. 0 1 0
L. Timmons, c. f. 0 0 0
C. P. Davis, p. 0 0
Total '1 4 16

REiMAlRKS Umpire J. S. Barrett.
Game fast.
ATTBRIES Daniels and Gale-
Davis and. H. Ineson.
Daniels of Wildwood pitched for
Belleview. Davis sprained thumb
prevented his usual fine, pitching.
About 1,500 people witnessed the
game.
Errors were not kept by the scorer.
CUT FLOWEItS
ASTERS FOR SALE
Long stem, .40 cents per dozen and
$3 per hundred; short stem, 25 cents
per doz. and $2 per hundred, Heintz,
the Florist. Cash please. 7-4-5t
POTATO SLIPS
Nancy Halls at $1 per thousand
can be bought from Fred M. Pres Preston,
ton, Preston, Pinecastle, Fla.
Those dinners at Rodoff's Cafe. are
the best to be had in the city and the
price is right. 6:30-tf
Wo. Six-Sixty-Six
This is a prescription prepared especially
ior MALARIA or CHILLS & KZVER
Five or six doses will break any case, and
if taken then as a tonic the Fever will no
return. It acts on the liver better thai
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25i
Merchants & Miners
Transportation Co.
"GO XORTII BY SEA"
JACKSONVILLE
TO
BALTIMORE NEW YORK
PHILADELPHIA
WASHINGTON BOSTON
New Steamers. Low Fares. Best
Service. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and tickets
to all Northern and Western points.
Automobiles carried.
For reservations, tickets, etc.
H. C. AVERY, L. D. JONES,
Agent. Com'l Agt
City Ticket Office, 25 Hogan Street
Jacksonville, Fla.

MATINEE GIRLS
ARE MOOXSH IXERS

Sweet-Devouring 'Maidens Have Illic Illicit
it Illicit Distilleries in their Stomachs
Indianapolis, July G. "The mati matinee
nee matinee girl on her chocolate drunk,"
described by Dr. J. C. Mitchell, of
Louisville, Ky., before the National
Electrical Medical Association here,
has caused no end of discussion.
He. said the matinee girl who eats
a pound of chocolates and goes to a
doctor the next day with a headache,
was merely getting over the effects of
a "drunk."
"Too much sugar In the stomach
will ferment as surely as in a dis distiller's
tiller's distiller's vat," he declared..
CURED INDIGESTION
Mrs. Sadie P. Clawson, Indiana,
Pa., was bothered with indigestion.
"My stomach pained nie night and
day," she writes. "I would feel
bloated and have headache and belch belching
ing belching after eating. J 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 has done."
For sale by all dealers adv.
Improve Incandescent Light.
An incandescent gas mantle which
has become carbonized or blackened
by use may be cleaned by throwing a
quantity of salt upon it while it is
glowing. This has the effect of
cleaning the carbon off, increasing the
efficiency of the light and prolonging
the life of the mantle.
NOTICE OP MASTER'S SALE
Notice is hereby given that under and
by virtue of a final decree of fore foreclosure
closure foreclosure made and entered by the Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit Court of the Fifth Judicial Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit of Florida, in and for Marlon Coun County,
ty, County, In Chancery, on the 15th day of
June, A,; D., 1914, in a certain cause
lately pending In said court wherein
Citizens National Life Insurance Com Company,
pany, Company, a corproratlon, was complainant,
and Anthony Farm Company, a corpo-
rauun ana omers were aeienaants, tne
undersigned was appointed special
Master in Chancery In said cause to
execute said final decree, and that pur
suant ; tnereto 1 win on tne nrst Mon Monday
day Monday in August, 1914, viz: k
The 3rd Day of ugunt, 1014
during the legal hours of sale, offer
for sale and sell to -the highest and
best bidder for cash at public outcry
In front of the West door of the court
house of Marion county, Florida, the
following described property situated,
lying and being in Marion county.
i? loriua, ro-wu:
' Subdivision
Southeast quarter ..... i
East half of southwest
quarter . .
North half of northeast
quarter . .......... I ..
. West half of northwest,
quarter, southwest quar quar-of
of quar-of southwest quarter (less'
30 rods north and south
by 20 rods east and west in
the southwest corner, and
7 acres on south side of
the northwest quarter of
southwest quarter) ... ..
East half of northeast
quarter, northeast quarter
of southeast quarter, and
nrth half of southeast
quarter of the southeast
quarter .. .. ............
West half of southwest
quarter, north half of
north half and 7 acres on
the east side of the south southeast
east southeast quarter of the nortn nortn-west
west nortn-west quarter, and south-!
west quarter of northeast
quarter.. ...
East half .of southeast
quarter : . .
i Northeast quarter, except
.five acres in the northeast
corner of the. northwest
quarter of the northeast
quarter .. ..
Northwest quarter of
northeast quarter and the
west three-quarters of the
northwest quarter of the
southwest quarter and the
northwest quarter except
that certain piece describ described
ed described as starting at a post,
marked in the center of
said section and running
thence north 312 feet,
thence west 565 feet, thence
Sec. Tp. It.
1
,14. 21
1
12
14
14
21
21
4 14 2:
5 14 22
1
6
16
14
14
22
22
21. 14 22
south 312 feet,. thence east
565 feet to point of begin beginning
ning beginning ..
22 14 22
Soutnwest quarter or tne
southeast quarter : and
southeast quarter of south
west quarter ...........
Southvwest quarter and
the southwest quarter of
northwest quarter, except
a strio across the north
26 13 22
.side thereof containing- 10
acres known as the JJacon.
land, and the southeast
quarter of the northwest
quarter, except 20 acres off
of the north side thereof
known as the Bacon land
' Southwest quarter of the
northeast- quarter, the
southwest quarter, and 54
acres in the southwest
quarter of southwest quar quarter
ter quarter described as commenc commencing
ing commencing at the southwest cor corner
ner corner of said section and run running
ning running north 27 chains thence
east 20 chains, thence south
27 chains, thence west 20
chains to point of begin beginning
ning beginning South three-eights of
southeast quarter . ....
All of
West half of northwest
quarter, south half, east
half of northwest quarter,
and east half of jiortheast
quarter ..
28 13 22
29
30
31
13 22
13
13
22
32 13 22
Southwest quarter 01
northwest quarter, and all
of land west of the Ocala
and Cltra hard road in the
southeast quarter of north northwest
west northwest quarter, and the
southwest quarter of the
smithu-pst smarter ...... 33
13 22
Excepting and reserving to tne 31c 31c-Dowell
Dowell 31c-Dowell Crate and Lumber Company and
its successors and assigns, all saw mill
and crate mill timber upon tne saia
lands in township fourteen (14) south
of range twenty-two east. In section
one (1), twelve (12). thirteen X13) and
fourteen (14) and the southeast quar quarter
ter quarter (seViX of section twenty-four (24),
with the right to remove the same at
any time within five (5) years from
October 20th, 1910, and also excepting
and reserving to the said Mclowell
Crate and Lumber Company, its suc successors
cessors successors and assigns, for a period of
twenty (20) years from October 20th,
1910, a right of way for its railroad as
now constructed across the said lands
in section twenty-two (22), twenty twenty-three
three twenty-three (23) and twenty-four (24), pro provided
vided provided that the McDowell Crate and
Lumber Company, or its successors and
assigns shall at all times maintain
Mttio guards at all noints where such
raiirnaii crosses any boundry fences
which may be established by the An
thony Farm Company, Its successors or
assigns, or so much thereof as may
be necessary to satisfy said decree and
costs
-29-mon M. GOBER.
Bnecial Master in Chancery.

"cook H Jr"'C!-'l

of Poignant Appeal. A drama of
Human suffering. A wonderful otory
of splendid, single-handed victory
over countless difficulties.

Over 650 Finely muoirated' :. TD) n
Pofieo of Intcreotiiig Reading. U(u2dvii 11L
This book will be mailed, postage prepaid, to any ad ad-ress
ress ad-ress in the United States, to Star subscribers, upon ad ad-ance
ance ad-ance payment as follows:
venmg Star 1 year and 44 My Attainment of th'eg Ql)
Evening Star 6 months and "My 'Attainment (0 1 K
of the Pole" -! ... :V. : H O

Weekly Star! year and 'My
Pole1

Fnx Out and Mail:

i9H
-
The Ocala ; Star, Ocala, Fla... r i
Sirs: Enclosed find .for which send
t r
- 1 5 ; ;
(he .'. . ..Star for . .......... .and: "My Attainment, of the
Pole," as per your combined offer.

Name
School Teacher's Mission.
To capture the citadel of a child's
mind through iove and sympathy; to
lead pupils toward higher Ideals of
life and duty; to establish closer re relations
lations relations between home and school and
state; to exalt puilty of life and con conduct;
duct; conduct; to strengthen the moral tone cf
the community; to make good men
and women; to establish and dignify
the profession of teaching; to make
education attractive; to magnify the
state; to meet the need for educated
citizenship; such is the exalted mis mission
sion mission of the teacher. Hon. Charles R
Skinner.
XOTICI OF GALE OP COUNTY
SCHOOL. WAItllANTS
Notice is hereby given that the
Board of. Public Instruction for -the
county of Marlon, state of Florida, un until
til until three o'clock p. m., July 8, 1314. will
receive sealed bids for the purchase of
one or more of thirty county school
coupon warrants of ?the denomination
of one thousand dollars each, bearing
six per cent, interest from their date,
payable semi-annually The date of
maturity of said warrants may be fix fixed
ed fixed as the bidder may elect, provided no
warrant is made to mature In less than
Ave years, nor -more than fifteen years,
from its date. A deposit In the form
of a certified check, payable to the or order
der order of said board, in the sum of three
per cent, thereof must accompany each
bid. All communications should be
tddressed to J. II. Brinson. secretary,
Ocala, Florida. The board 'reserves the
right to reject any or all bids.
The Board of Public Instruction
for the county of Marion, state
of Florida,
6-8-mon. By J. IL Brinson, Sec.
Advertise In the STAR for results.

i
t

Attainment of the (0 filfu)

Street or Route No.
Post Office.
State

KEEP THE KIDNEYS WELfc

Health Is Worth Saving, and Soma
Ocala People Know How to
Save It
Many Ocala people take their lives
In their hand3 by neglecting the kid kidneys
neys kidneys when they know these organs
need help. Weak kidneys aer respon responsible
sible responsible for a vast amount, of suffering
and ill health, but there is no need
to suffer nor to remain in danger.
Use Doan's Kidney Pills- a remedy remedy-that
that remedy-that has helped thousands of kidney
sufferers. ;
The following statement leaves no
grounds for doubt:
L. E. Dean, barber, 511 W; -Mc-Cormick
streen, Gainesville, Fla.
says: "I was annoyed by backache
and my kidneys didn't do their vork

as xney snouia. soon arter l Degan
tie trier T"ltan VMnnn Tt1T T n. i

lieved and my condition improved in
every way."
" Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr. Dean had. Foster-Mllburn.

Co., Proprietors, Buffalo, N. Y. -6
Uncanny Wisdom.
Some men are ro wise that It seems
as though they must have been born

at a much earlier age than the resL,

of us.



EIGHT

THE OCALA EVENING STAR, MONDAY, JULY O. 1014
THE MARKETS
OCALA OCCURRENCES
INDISPENSABLE"
You may not realize it, but a good bank is indispensable to you as a busi business
ness business man and citizen.
Directly or indirectly, the bank affects every individual in the community.
The more directly it affects you the more benefit you will derive.
Come in and learn how we are able and willing to help you in financial
matters.

'u n iii 111 i i i i i ii in nn i t r -r """"M'''"'"'M"'"'"''"''M'"'M"'''"'M'''"'"'"M

...

NAVAL STORES
New York, July 6. Turpentine,
49 to 49. Rosin, $4.20. v
PROVISIONS
Chicago, 111., July 6. September
wheat, 79. Pork, $20.25. Lard,
$10.30. Ribs, $11.82.
STOCKS
New York, July 6. Stocks firm,
generally substantial fractions high higher
er higher than Friday.
COTTON
New York, July 6. Cotton dull,
unchanged to four lower. August,
12.42. October, 12-15. December,
12.24. V

OK. of P. meet tonight.
WEATHER report
Council meets tomorrow nignt.

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 .09
May average. .. 83 61 .05
June average. .90 70 .19
July 1 ...90 70
July 3. . . . .94 78
July 3 90 73 .72
July 4 .87 76 .16
July 5 .86 70 .41
Forecast for This Evening and

Odd Fellows meet tomorrow night.
Pythian Sisters tomorrow evening.
Board of Trade -Wednesday night.
The Ocala National Bank,
Resources Over Half A Million:
A CTXVE TJ. S. DEPOSITARY.
f !Moose meet Thursday evening.
Fraternal Union Thursday night.
9OA909A99'9AAtt9
e

Band concert Friday night.

Woodmen meet Friday evening.

The rain on the fourth knocked
out the races at the fair grounds.

County comissioners went to -work
a day early and are now in session.

A full line of Spalding baseball
goods just in at Gerig's Reliable
Drug Stores. 5-16-tf
-
Ocala's fourth was reasonably or orderly.'
derly.' orderly.' Only ten cases in Tecorderls
court this morning. I

V

"If it isn't an Eastman It isn's a

kodak." Gerig'a Drug Stores,
agents. 5-16-tf

Messrs. R. S. Hall and H. M.
Hampton went to Orlando yesterday
afternoon on business.

The'Ocala Rifles will leave on

he

Ffiday morning AC. L. train for the

i state encampment at Black Point.

Captain Weihe -ffgures that he wil

have sixty-fiveJilenf in line.

We can repair your old Furniture,
make those old discarded pieces look
good and give a lot more service and
, the price will be reasonable. E. C.
Jordan & Co. 7-6-tf

They said at Summerfield Satur Saturday
day Saturday that. Candler had won the belt
for patriotism and neighborliness.
The entire town shut up and went
to Summerfield.

Mr. W. J. Frink -has a car that is
worth noticing. It was in the Glid Glid-den
den Glid-den tour of 1912, and the owner
, was dissatisfied with it, because in all
that array of the best cars in Ameri America
ca America it did not come in first. Mr. Frink
bought it at a bargain. It is a migh mighty
ty mighty fine car, and in spite of all the
work it has done is yetr capable of
much good service.

Prof. Eigle of the Ocala Business
College returned yesterday from a
several days' trip over this and ad adjoining
joining adjoining counties in the interest of
his college.

County Judge Smith had much
criminal business to look after this
morning. Martin Irvine from Fair Fairfield,
field, Fairfield, accused of cowstealing, and
'Buck Pal and Charles Brown, who
stole horses in Orange county, rode
them to Marion and abandoned them,
and then stole Marion county horses
to pursue their journey, all will
Tiave their preliminary trial Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Wilbur Ellis, who killed an another
other another negro at Geiger, will have his
preliminary hearing tomorrow.

Tomorrow
Generally fair tonight and Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, except probably thunder show

ers south portion

At the meeting of the state dental

association at Atlantic Beach last
week, Dr. J. E. Chace was re-electeki
a member othe dental examining
board, Dr. Carlisle Izlar was made i
member off tjie executive board, as
was also Drf f Jesse L. Williams df
Jacksonville! a former Ocala bqy.
Dr. W. E. Van Brunt of Tallahassee,
who nvas elected president, a
nephew of Prof. R. ArJanBrunt,
formerly of OeaIa.r-

Mr. J. D. Nash, formerly of this
city in the employ of the A. C. L.,
has written this office to send him
the Star at his new home at Belling Belling-ham,
ham, Belling-ham, Wash.

Do you ever have trouble with,
your machine "Breaking," "Skip "Skipping"
ping" "Skipping" or "Drawing." It generally in
the needle. Our man will call and
fit the" correct needle '25c a doz.
Parts and attachments supplied for
every known make. We fix 'em too,
10 years experience. All work guar guaranteed.
anteed. guaranteed. We. live here. iE. C. Jor Jordan
dan Jordan & Co. 7-6-tf.

A Globe-Wernicke cabins:, will
keep your papers so you can find
them easily. See one at The ;Murray
Company. 7-2-3t

UNCLASSIFIED ADS
Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Needs

FOR SALE -House at 'North Lake
Weir. Recently built and furnish furnished
ed furnished ihroughout. Everything new.
A genuine bargain. Part cash,
balance easy terms. Apply to C.
E. Nelson at Marion Hardware
Company. 7-6-tf

FOR SALE -One large horse in
good condition; one good work
mule. Ocala Lumber & Supply
Company. 5-23-tf

Let us exchange Refrigerators?
Or can we fix the old one for you?
We can stop the leaks and make it
look as good as-new. E. C. Jordan
& Co. 7-6-tf

Chocolate Molasses Peanut Butter.
A new package and a good one, 40
cents per pound. Gerig's. 6-19-tf

WANTED Subscribers of the Star
to tell their neighbors of the plan
now in force for giying cash cou coupons
pons coupons to subscribers. 5-2 0-tf
FOR SALE I have a lovely home
for sale on Oklawaha avenue, and
the price is right. S. S. Savage,

Jr., Ocala, Fla. 6-22-12t

LEAGUE

BASEBALL

FOR SALE. Modern bungalow in
Lin wood Heights. Inquire of the
Ocala Lumber & Supply Co.5-15 tf

WANTED Table .boarders during
summer months; rates reasonable.
.Mrs. J. W. Davis, 2 19 E. Oklawa Oklawaha
ha Oklawaha avenue. Phone 148 6-25-

TItSS

Roquefort, Swiss Edam, Limbur Limbur-ger,
ger, Limbur-ger, Pineapple, Canienibert, Pi Pimento,
mento, Pimento, Parmesan, Philadelphia Philadelphia-Cream
Cream Philadelphia-Cream and Gorgonzola CHEESE.
Cold Boiled Ham, Boiled Ox
Tongue, Sliced Dried Beef, Pickl Pickled
ed Pickled Lamb Tongue
Sardines-Royans A LA VATEL,
Sardines-Royans A LA BORIE BORIE-LAISE.
LAISE. BORIE-LAISE. Crab Meat, Shrimp, Lobsters,
Russian Caviar, Anchovies.

O. K. Teapot Grocery
CALA, FLA.
PHONES 16 and 174

WANTED 69 MEN to join the
Brotherhood Baraca Class, city
hall. See R. B. Bowers. 5-20-tf

FOR SALE CHEAP Thoroughbred
Buff Orpington and Golden Wyan Wyandotte
dotte Wyandotte chickens. Mrs. W. A. Robert Robertson,
son, Robertson, North Ocala. 6-29-6t

WANTED Family washing by the
Week or by the dozen. First First-class
class First-class work guaranteed. Lula An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, General delivery. Ocala,
Florida. 6-29-6t

FOR SALE An established busi business
ness business requiring about $400 to han handle.
dle. handle. Owner has other -business de demanding
manding demanding his attention. This will
be worth-Investigating. Address,

D. W. J., care Star. 7-2-3t
FOR SALE Either of the following
v horses: Three-year-old horse, gen gentle
tle gentle and well broken to harness or
saddle; 7-year-old mare, heavy
with foal, works anywhere; one
and a half-year-old filly. Apply to
J. D. Robbinson, Ocala, Fla. 7 3-Gt
WANTED RESIDENCE LOT Will
pay cash, if cheap, for a building
lot in the Dr. Chace addition. Ap Apply
ply Apply to W. C. Charles, at posto f f-fice.
fice. f-fice. 7-4-t

New York, July 6. One of the
big secrets of the success of. the
Giants is their ability to rise up in a
crisis and soak solidly upon the knob

f any and all contenders for first place

honors.
It has been the case this year. It
was the case last year and in nearly
all the other years that McGraw "has
held the reins. The sudden strength
shown by the Giants against strong
teams, immediately following a peri period
od period of floundering, seems almost un uncanny.
canny. uncanny. The Pirates breezed along at a.
merry clip early in the season. It
seemed nothing could A stop them.
The Giants, in the meantime had
been just merely ambling along.
Finally the Giants -wandered into
Pittsburg for a four game series
with the Pirates. On past showing
it looked likt three out of four
straight for the Pirates. But it end ended
ed ended just the other way. The Giants
surprised everybody by whirling;
around and delivering a crushing
blow upon the domes of the Pirates.
The Cincinnati Reds started on
their recent western trip just a few
gUmes behind the first place Giants.
The -Reds against the Braves, Phil Phillies
lies Phillies and Dodgers fared mighty well.
They played good, consistent ball,
fhe Giants, in the meantime, had a
mighty big job 'getting 1 an even
break -with the Pirates, Cardinals
and Cubs who had preoeeded the
Reds at the Pojo grounds.
Then came along the iReds. A
"croocial series' was in prospect.
Four straight would put the Reds in
first place, while three out of four
would put ithem only a""few points
behind the Giants at the top. It
looked rosy for the Reds for they
had been playing real baseball while
the Giants for the two weeks previ

ous had been just lumbering through
their games. i
Well, the Reds came and the Gi Giants
ants Giants whaled the daylight out of
them. The Reds threatened- to oust
them from first place and the Giants
stiffened their backbones, cleared

the decks for action and took the
entire series. The Giants hadn't
been able to do much against Wher
teams that came, but just as 'soon
as the team came along that was in
the runner-up position they gave
that team an almighty beating, and
incidently, increased their hold on
B.rsfy place.
In 1913 it was the Phillies who
proved to be the CJiant's most for formidable
midable formidable foes throughout' the year.
The Giants had considerable troub trouble
le trouble beating the so-called weaker
teams, which the Phillies walloped
with ease and dispatch, but every
time the Giants met the Phillies it
meant a (beautiful beating for the
Quaker town gang. And so it was
in 1912 and 1911. The Giants found
it rather rough sledding when they
bumped into the weaker teams, but
just as soon as they! were stacked up
against real opposition against
clus that threatened to oust them
from the top, they played like fiends
and won.
The dear, old Cincinnati directors

don't seem to, nave very much in the
dear, old Harvard Alumni.
After the Yale-Harvard varsity
boat race which the judges awarded

to Yale, despite the fact that a mov-'

ing picture film plainly showed that
Harvard won by. two feet. Coach
Wray, of the Harvard crew, went up

to L. S. Chandler, stroke of the crew I

and asked him why in blinky blazes
he didn't hit up a higher stroke, as
Wray "had ordered. The 'Harvard
crew, throughout the race, .didn't
average a stroke, over 30, but in its
trial races it repeatedly bif up 36.
and maintained it throughout the
fourmiles. I
Chandler, answering Wray 's ques question
tion question said:
"J stroiied according to instruc instructing
ting instructing :
"Whose instructions?" demanded
Wray, who up to that time supposed
that as coach he was the only person
who was passing out instructions.
"Instructions from the Alumni,"
answered Chandler
Wray, being a brave man didn't
faint but he felt faint. And so
would any other coach oinder like
circumstances. If the Alumni had
not injected its finger into the pie in
which it had no share, the e crew
would have followed Wray's instruc instructions
tions instructions and Harvard would ; probably
have won the race decisively, in the
opinion of rowing experts.

VI J T 11 I

V- PAIXTED OR PAPEHZD or any INTERIOR

-IN DECORATING done be sure to see us (before

letting ro'r: wcrlr out. We use nothing but first
class mate?iaI.Jaad have hzl
OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE
We guarantee to give entire satisfaction.
Our motto JfJWve and Let Live." ;
S. J. Glupika & Walter Tagg
P. O. BOX 428" OCALA, FLA.
Estimates Given

T

NAMES AND NUMBERS

elver & MacKav

Funeral Directors
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
fine Caskets and Burial Robes
U. E. McIVER and C. Vr. ROBERTS
funeral Directors
Ul Work Done by. Licensed. 12m

balmers and Fully Guaranteed
PHONES:
E. 3IcIVR 104
V. ROBERTS 303
Undertaking Office .........

Of Institutions,, Firms, People and
Phones Most Often Called in
Ocala ;
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
in It. ?It covers the city depart departments,
ments, departments, the railroads and telegraph
offices, the offices and residences of
all the doctors In the city, the hos hospital
pital hospital aaO trained nurses in fact, all
the points likely tc be most needed.
A directory is attached to each
phone, but people often have occas-i
ion to learn a telephone number

when they are at a distance from f

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
A. C. L. freight office. .
Annex Drugstore
Anti-Monopoly Drugstore ....
Banner .V.
Board of Trade

Brinson, school superintendent 141

Carlisle's Drugstore
Court Pharmacy ...........
City Hall
Commercial Bank ..........
County jail ................
Dr. Dozier
Dr. Dozier, residence
Dr. E. Van Hood ............
Dr. E. Van Hood, residence.
Dr. Count
Dr. Counts, residence .
Dr. J. W. Hood...
Dr. J. W. Hood, residence. .
Dr. Jzlar ;
Dr. Izlar, residence. ;.

Dr. Lane 4?2

who owns the dwelling the business propertythat stands
in your name? ..
of course you think that you;do; but are you right?
the question is worth considering, it involves the origin and
the development of Individual ownership In land.
in the beginnig of civilization no man owned any definite part
- '
' of the earth, nomadic tribes camped over particular sections of
it; homes and trading places were not fixed; land was too plenti
ul for individuals to dispute over the occupancy of any particn particn-lar
lar particn-lar spot. .,r '"

florida title and abstract corporation

ocala, fla.

Dr. Lane, residence
Dr. Lindner. ....... 1
Dr. McClane . .
Dr. McClane. residence. ......
Dr. Newsom..
Dr. Xewsom, residence. ......
Dr. Peek
Dr. Peek, residence
Dr. ,Smith
Dr. Smith, residence. .......
Dr. Thompson
Dr. Von Engelken.,.
Dr. Von Engelken, residence..
Dr. Watt .
Dr. Watt, residence.
Dr. Walters.
Dr. Walters, residence
Dr. Wilson, colored.
Dr. Hughes, colored
Dr. R. R. Williams (colored).
EVENING STAR

i ii 1 1 i in i i 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 li 1 1 1 1 1 1 f i iwl i4r j 1 1 1 1 fTTi i Ff 1 1 1 f .j it i ii i fc-rf hi 1 1 i i uli 1 1 1 1 u u i 1 1 1 1 i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i n 1 1 f rTTytm

iiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitAfji mi ui miit w mcf till i v ii i i i' iniiir n iim nri hhihmii

38i Itivr- iHln

303 I ne I
122 I JF YOtURr Stenographer. Bookkeeper
35 I Billing Clerk, Telephone Operator. 1
69 I w axyvoier female. member. cf 'yw
324 I t cSce, force decides to. leave Saturday,
164 I TOT ave only to use the Female Help H PiJJ
427 I Wanted" or "Situation Wanted Femalf H tilLI 1
columns of OUR PAPERx
295 I to bring an afl-round-desirable applicant BiSp
11 I for the position bright and early the next nf
71 llllll mornina" ; lh4Mt!1l Ml

53
74
139
286
200
53
472
78
495
404
185
369
51

Electric Light Plant .' 66x

Elks Club .'.
FIRE STATION
Florida House
Galloway, sheriff, residence. .
Harrington Hall Hotel
INFORMATION OPERATOR
TELEPHONE EXCHANGE.

176
60
133

Imperial Loundry 21
Marion County Fair Grounds. 243
Marion County Board of Trade 3S1
MARION COUNTY HOSPITAL 33
Miss Gerard, trained nurse.... 472
Miss Harwell, trained nurse... 472
Miss Washburn, trained nurse 206
Munroe & Chambliss Bank. ... 18
Moose Club.. ..; 460
Metropolitan Bank .. . 363
OCALA EVENING STAR 51

U X
478
52
334
249
367

Ocala Gas Co., office..
Ocala Gas Co., plant..

91 'Ocala House

32M Ocala National Bank
J Ocala Northern Railway
500 Ocala Southwestern Railway.

Ocala City office.. ......
Ocala. Heights Dairy .......
Ocala .Telephone Company....
OcalaJSteam Laundry ....

(POSTOFFICE

POLICE ALARM ...........
Pc3toffice Drugstore .........
Postal iTelegraph office. . . .

Sheriff's office 49
Seaboard Air Line City Ticket
office ...... 129
Seaboard Airline freignt office 38
STAR OFFICE 51
South ern Express Co ........ V 4 2
Ty dings Drugstore . . . . 30
Western 'Union x eiegrapj onlee 136

303
421
142
101
515
195
20
217

.