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:
UF00075908:03851

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
NO

STAR

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1

OL. 21.
mrppiip n mi
ii iaa y u u u ii y u y y xj y n ii i

OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914

NO. 192

l

J I I

WHTO LOSE A! HUNDRED T

AND

It!

II LEGIOIIS OF THE KAISER WILL NOT GRUDGE THEIR

AMES III BREAKING THRU THE ALLIED SOLDIERS

isels, Aug.

15. Belgium is

n with the rumble of thousands
avy cannons and' the Germans

j dred Americans who have been
' stranded in .Europe since the war

loving to the front preparing started, arrived aboard the Celtic

mighty conflict -with the allies,
antic 'battle seems likely to
now at any hour. Skirmishing

veral (places has been bloody

evere -between the flying squad-

man soldiers taken prisoners
hat German generals declare

are prepared, to lose 100,000

n their attempt to roll back the
armies.
IANS TI I HEAT EX FROM THE
REAR
idon, Aug. 15. ."Military strat strat-'
' strat-' believe the Germans are meet-

mtfo. delay which they did not

t, and that every day the Bel Bel-keep
keep Bel-keep them fighting means an
ise of Russian forces on their

rn frontier. They express the

that unless Germany soon dis dis-of
of dis-of (Belgium and France she

ave to choose .between witti

ng a great part of her army

the west or leaving the road to

open to the forces of the era era-of
of era-of Russia.

ready hordes of Russians are re-

d maroh'ing toward Prussia on
ne side and to Austrian Galicia

he other. In the latter country-

are said -to 'be in the vicinity

pe 'Styr river, which is on the

to Lemberg.

without 'baggage today. Many were
wealthy people who had to ride in
-the steerage. 'With lights out and
( port holes shrouded at night, the ship

made the voyage at top speed.

rarniniiinsiR

rBlir ii UH ii ifei

B?S5

lVY df hippo

miHXG TO EXGMXI) IS CO CO-fUATIXG
fUATIXG CO-fUATIXG WJTH BRITISH
SHIPS IX THE PACIFIC
mYon, Aug! 15. A dispatch re-

ACCORDIXG TO THE PARIS DIS DISPATCHES,
PATCHES, DISPATCHES, GERMANS ARE
THE LOSERS ALWAYS
Paris, Aug. 15. It is reported
that French Aviator Perrin flying
over German territory attacked and
destroyed a Zeppelin dirigible by
throwing bombs.
Matin says that 700 Germans seiz seized
ed seized a train on the border with French
enginemen. The engineer, running
at almost suicidal speed, carried the
train into a town occupied 'by the
French, w.here tha entire force of
Germans were made prisoners.
OCCUPIED CITY IX ALSACE
Paris, (Aug. 15. French troops
have occupied Saale, Alsace, driving
out the German defenders.

ITALY REFUSED
REQUEST OF AUSTRIA

d here says the Japanese navy

fput to sea and will cooperate ; TO SEXD AX ARMY THRU NEU-

TRAL TERRITORY AGAIXST
FRAXCE

the British fleet

ly in the .racinc.

against the

ES HAVE BEFORE

IIEillll) RUSSIAN PROMISES

penhagen, Aug. 15 -A dispatch

Berlin states that the Czar of
ia has promised the Poles home
if they remain loyal. in the -pres-,var.

Paris, Aug. 15. A dispatch today
states that Italy has refused permis permission
sion permission for Austrians to send 160,000
soldiers thru Itlaian territory to the
French frontier.

AMERICANS ARRIVING

c Brought Fifteen Hundred
Home Today

few York, Aug. 15. Fifteen hun-

BRITISH CAPTURE
AX AUSTRIAX BOAT
Alexandria, Aug. 15. The British
today siezed the Austrian mail liner
'Marienbad, off the coast of Egypt.

Ginghams 7c, percales 7c, worth
12c, at Fishers. 8-12-3t

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Photo by American Press Association.

Veteran Fighting Men of Servia
The Servian army is largely composed of veterans who know what war i.
They have recently been through two wars, one against Turkey and another
against Bulgaria. Army experts consider them to be excellent fighters.

ni

ill

Scrappers
A-
5 i
V- '

BEAT BACK AUSTRIAN ATTACK JADE LAST NIGHT
ALL ALONG THEIR

(London, Aug. 15. An exchange
telegraph dispatch from Xish says
that 400,000 Austriahs made a sus sustained
tained sustained attack last night along the
Servian border, and were repulsed
with severe losses.

SHELLING AX ISLAND
IX THE BALTIC SEA

(Stockholm, Aug. 15. A Swedish
captain arriving today reported that
the Germans bombarded Dago Is Island,
land, Island, In the Baltic Sea, Wednesday.

WILSON LINER FOUND THE WAY

Hull England, Aug. 15. The Wil Wilson
son Wilson liner (Buffalo, arrived here today
from New Ybrk

BRUSSELS AND ANTWERP
IN NO DANGER

Brussels, Aug: 15. The war min minister
ister minister denies the report ihat the Ger Germans
mans Germans are marching on 'Brussels and
Antwerp.

SUMMARY OF TODAY'S DISPATCHES

Ten thousand ton steamer Ancon with cargo passed thru Panama
canal today. The canal is now open to traffic.
Evident that all fighting up-to-date will be skirmishes compared to
what is to follow. Germans have massed heavy force on French border
and in East Belgium, and will make great effort soon. Belgians claim
that German prisoners say therir generals declare, they will beat hack
and crush allies if it costs thenyiOO.OOO men.
Belgians reported killing of Geman generals Enimich and Von Bue Bue-low.
low. Bue-low. Belgians claim that all German prisoners in starving condition and
say their commissary department has broken down.
French claim unbroken success on border. Tell of capture of Saale,
of another German dirigible destroyed by French airship, of French engi engineer
neer engineer running trainload of German soldiers into French town capturing
700. Evident, however,- that Germans have nowhere put forth, full
strength on French frontier.
Dispatches say that Turkey is angered over demand of British for
dismantling German cruisers, and will declare war on side of Ger Germany.
many. Germany. If Turkey goes to war,. Greece certainly and Italy probably will
join Britain and France.
Attack of Austrians all along Servian frontier this week repulsed
with' severe loss.
London says Japanese navy put to sea and will cooperate with Brit-
ish in Pacific.
Italy has refused demand of Austria to send 150,000 men thru Italy
to attack France.

Forts at Liege hold out.

1

M

MP

lira

MM

1

GOES

THRU

TEH THOUSAND TON VESSEL

PANAMA CANAL TODAY

COLOSSAL WORK Of JHCAII EIHEERS BiUGHT 10
A SUCCESSFUL

Panama, Aug. 15. The Panamr.
canal was opened today to ships of
ten thousand tons or less. The war
department steamship Ancon wai
first sent through. She started at
7 o'clock this 'morning "and expects to
emerge at the Pacific side at 7 this
evening. "Her cargo is from New
York.

GERMANS LOSE

MANY GENERALS

BELGHNS ANNOUNCE DEATHS
OF VON EM3IICH AND VON
BUELOW
London, Aug. 15. A Brussels dis dispatch
patch dispatch confirms the death of GeneraZ
Von Emmich, also confirms the re report
port report that General Von Buelow,
brother of the prince, was killed
Thursday.
DAIMLING WOUNDED AND SOL SOLDIERS
DIERS SOLDIERS DESTITUTE
.Paris, Aug. 15. General Von
Daimling, one of the foremost Ger German
man German corps commanders, was wound wounded
ed wounded in -battle the war office stated to today.
day. today. German prisoners declare they
are literally starving.

MET AT MARCHE

BELGIANS YET. HOLD BACK THE
GERMANS ON EASTERN
BORDER
.Paris, Aug. 15. It Is reported

that an Important, battle is raging

between Liege and Luxemburg, and
that the fighting is heaviest In the
vicinity of Marche.
FOISTS YET ABLE TO FIRE
Brussels, Aug. 15. Though Ger Germans
mans Germans continue their terrific bom-

bardment night and day with their!

heaviest guns, the Liege forts are
today withstanding the assault.

u

HUH

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r

WILL ANSWER ANY ULTIMATUM
. FROM ALLIES BY DECLAR DECLARING
ING DECLARING WAR
Washington; Aug. 15. It was in intimated
timated intimated ibycthe Turkish ambassador'
tod&x Uit Turkey will refuse to heed
the wish of Great Britain and the the-allies
allies the-allies that she yield up two German German-warships.
warships. German-warships. Any ultimatum from the
allies may foring a declaration of.
war from Turkey. The Ottomans are
incensed at the action of Graat Brit Britain
ain Britain In seizing two dreadnaughta
toiiilt for Turkey In English shipyards..-

GREECE

WILL ALSO
THE GA.ME

GO INTO

Athens, Aug. 15.It Is officially
stated that Greece will declare war
upon Turkey unless a satisfactory
explanatlon is made of the reported
attacks on Greek merchant ships.
DEMORALIZED BY THE
BELGIAN RESISTANCE

London, Aug. 15.A dispatch
from Brussels says that the Germans
besieging Liege are becoming de demoralized.
moralized. demoralized. Many officers are suicid suiciding
ing suiciding (by drowning in the Meuse river,
chagrined over their -failure to cap capture
ture capture the forts.

HUSTLING TO GET IIO.ME
London, Aug. 15. Over 5,000
Americans sailed for home today on
four liners.

"End the mend'; don't "mend the
end." Don't darn your troubles,
take them to Fishel. Holeproof
Hose, guaranteed six months with without
out without holes.

RAINING BOMBS ON NAM U It

Where did we get the gospels?
The question Is well answered by

Prof. Kent in his "Life and Teach-

-Brussels, Aug. 15. .Residents of jings of Jesus," chapter three, which
Namur were wounded today by lis the lesson of the men's class at the
bombs thrown by German aviators armory tomorrow morning at 10

flying over the city.

Toppy straws, values up to $3, $1
at Fishel's.

o'clock. You will find this class in intensely
tensely intensely interesting if your mind Is
open. Visit the class and see for

yourself.

adr.

111!
"
. : : : : : ;

r

The 50 lots we offer are
worth more than $100
each divided oetween
forty or fifty people. Now
is your time to Buy.

M(0)(Q)(Q)

HOUSE AND LOT

l?TTT) I I I

GIVEN AS A PREMIUM for the purchase of 50 LOTS i at $100.00 EACH.
Terms to suit EVERYBODY. 5 VPER CENT .DISCOUNT FOR CASH. Sale
now on see B. H. SEYMOUR, or C. L. ANDERSON.

All we ask is a due con consideration
sideration consideration of our prop proposition
osition proposition and a look at
the property.
Buying is up to you.

7
v

1Z



TWO

THE OCA LA EVENING STAIt, SATURDAY, AUGUST
1914

15,

- t
" 1 1 1

"

OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY

IMTTINGEIi & CAKKOLL, PKOPKIETOItS
K. L Carroll, Geeral Manager Port V. Leavenood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor

Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.

and high-principle I, i:
partial news where i:
sends what it sees fir.
some newspapers in the

sends im im-is
is im-is not, it
There are
world that

do not color news to suit themselves,
but any well informed man knows
how few in proportion they are. The

element of this country

SUBSCRIPTION KATES

(Domestic)
3 re year, In advance $3.00
Itx months, In adanee 2.5
Three months, in advance. -1.25
One month, advance. ... .50

(Foreign)
One year, in advance ... ., .58.00
Six months, in advance 4.25
Three months, in advance. 2.25
One moD'h, in advance SO

If everything has been carried out
according to the plans made, the
Panama canal is open for traffic today.

There is one good thing about
war news it makes murder theft
and scandal take a back page.

Kitchener's estimate that the war
will last eighteen months is dis discouraging
couraging discouraging to those who hope for
peace, hut it is probably correct.

War makes people forget their
petty differences. A foreign war
might not be an unmixed evil to
fiiany little American towns.

. This war will not be -won by the
eide that has the most scientific ap appliances.
pliances. appliances. It will be won by the side
that has the most steady and accur accurate
ate accurate riflemen.

"President Wilson seems trying; to
tieaden the pain of. his great sorrow
by working harder than ever. 4 Of a
truth there is no salve .like work to
mental misery.

The price of salt has also risen,
4ut as we have to take every story
from the front with a grain of salt,
there is more excuse for its going up
than there is for some other commodities.

to. be chartered by diplomats at for foreign
eign foreign ports and regular liners under
neutral flags are expected within the
next thirty days to transport 9,000.

The Star i3 afraid that people who
expect Germany and Austria to he
starved out at once will be disap disappointed.
pointed. disappointed. For one thing, they raise
considerable amounts of provisions
at home. Germans are among the
most skillful farmers in the world,
and although we are accustomed ,to
view them as merchants, financiers
and mechanics, they have paid great
and efficient attention to agriculture.
Austria is not as famed for scientific
farming as Germany, but it has large
quantities of arable land, and Hun Hungary
gary Hungary is famed the world over for its
superb wheat. Neither are the two
countries cut off from the rest of
the''world. 'As long as they do not
provoke Italy Into war, they can im import
port import provisions from the United
States thru Italian ports, and-as long
as they control the Baltic Sea, they
can receive supplies from iNorway
and Sweden. They also have an un uninterrupted
interrupted uninterrupted tho rather difficult line
of. communication thru Roumania
and Bulgaria to Constantinople. It
is more than likely that millions of
people in both nations will be woe woefully
fully woefully stinted, and possible that thou

sands will be starved to death, but
the Star has 'little doubt that they
will be able to carry the war on for

years if they have to.

labor union

in particular has always claimed i:
didn't receive a square deal from the
Associated Press, and the fact that
the reports of the labor troubles in
California and the northwest were
mostly contributed' by papers that
were being printed by non-union
workmen may have something to do

with the unvarying statements from J

that section that the labcr troubles
in that part of the country were the
"fault of union men. -When a man
goes around telling his friends that
he is absolutely truthful and honest,
his friends always view his state statements
ments statements with suspicion, and when the
readers of an Associated Press paper
see it claiming absolute fairness,
they may possibly remember that
honest and truthful men are almost
always too modest to brag on them themselves,
selves, themselves, and that the Associated Press,
like everything else, is the work of
men.

A REMARKABLE INFLUENCE
for good is an account with the Munroe and Chambliss National Bank Bank-aid
aid Bank-aid in the building of a strong financial edifice for future requirements.
Now is the time to get a start by starting an. account with us.

a great

1

THE REASON

CHAMBLISS NATIONAL BAHK

OCAXjA, FLORIDA

receiver was

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The ancient "Belgians were a tribe
oT 'Celts, and from the way the 'pres

ent day generation is fighting, it The Dutch say that it Is no use
lias Tesurrected its kinship with the for men less than eight feet high to

Irish. Invade their country, as the water

averages eight feet in depth. The

"Messages are coming across the Prussians, however, captured Am-

Atdantic by wireless. They are ex- sterdam in 1787, and -dominated' the

:$osed to two drawbacks those who country until the French revolution.

send them can't he sure who is re- In 1794 the French invaded Holland

celving them, and those who receive and achieved the feat unparalleled

them can't he sure who sent them, in history of capturing a fleet of

warships with cavalry. The winter

Tt is hard to believe there is any was very cold, and the French had

necessity for increasing the -price of ) no difficulty in crossing the rivers

flour when wheat exports .practically and canals on the ice, and. in the

are paralyzed and millions of hush hush-els
els hush-els are tpilefc up in elevators or in
.freight cars strung across the con-
"tlnent.

course of the campaign came to the
Dutch fleet lying frozen in the Texel,
and immediately sent a cavalry bri brigade
gade brigade against and took possession of
the helpless ships. After, playing

The good people of lAlachua must I last and loose with 'Holland for
. -m I

not get their optics so everlastingly some years, iapoieon annexea it to

glued upon the European war situa- his empire in 1810. In 1813, with
tion that they lose sight of their the rest of iEurope, (Holland revolted
own county fair.- 'Gainesville Sun. against France. Dutch troops were

Which Is also good advice for the among the allies at .Waterloo. The

people of (Marion. congress of Vienna in 1 81 o annexed

(Belgium to Holland, ;but the Dutch

The Star confesses to a Diooa- ana Belgians wrere entirely too dis

thirsty desire to see the British get similar to be harmonious under the

nf r tiift fie-htine. It would HKe to same -government, ana in iS3U tne

know if the "thin Ted lines" (they Belgians revolted, and after several

are yellow in khaki now) are as years of agitation, interspersed with
fiard to tbreak as they were in 'the some fighting, set up a kingdom of

days of Wellington. their own. The Germans have had

a covetous eye on Moiiana lor a

"Unless Congress, says the number of years, and would douht-

Tlmes-Union, "makes appropriation less have annexed the country long

In the river and harbor hill before ago had they not ibeen sure of arm-

(March, the engineer's office must he ed opposition from Great Britain and

closed here and all work in the state France. The Dutch people are gen-

of whatever kind now being done by erally friendly to Germany, but

the war department must cease." hardly enough to he willing for their

prosperous little kingdom to he in-

A dispatch from Paris says: Ger- corporated in the iron-hound Ger-
i I "T1. 1

man prisoners wno nave wen mau empire, iney win remain neu-

brought here give the impression tral in the contest if possible.

they are broken in spirit and weakl

from hunger. They seem not to Shakspere says "the quality of
Iiave "been informed concerning the mercy is not strained," but it must

reason for the mobilization, and one have been either strained or absent

man asked why war had (been declar- in the case of the judge who passed

ed. According to German opinion,
"this is not a people's war, hut an
officers' war."

Wonder why a woman whose dress
in the hack shows her neck to her
shoulder iblades,'and we are afraid
to say how much in front, thinks a
man is impolite if he wants to eat

with his coat off? Ocala Star.
This is a much-mooted question

whether a man is correct in dress if

he goes about without a coat or

vest. There would be no objection

to a man in a clean unmussed shirt
entering a theater or a dining room,
or other public places. The objec

tion is to the man with a soiled shirt.

There could be no rule applied

which would allow one coatless man

to enter a public place or be served

in a dining room and the next man

ordered to "put on a coat." It would

necessitate a censorship on shirts.

And it would be a ticklish job. Some

men insist that a shirt doesn't get

soiled until It is ready to take off the

following Sunday morning. And they

might stand on their opinion. This

would breed trouble. Suppose a
woman should come down town in a

shirt waist as dirty as some worn hy

men 'they would not be nermitted

to enter dining" room3 or public

places either. And again, if women
had to do the work of menr and

spend eight to twelve hours each day

doing it, they could not appear as

neat as they do at all times when an

the streets- And there you are It

is a condition, not a theory that con

fronts us. Clearwater 'Sun.

The Star can t accept the Sunrs

reason. A gentleman is not any
more likely to dine in public with a
y

dirty shirt on than a lady is ta do the

same thing In a dirty shirtwaist.
The tyranny we complain of op oppresses
presses oppresses men who are careful of their
appearance, not those who are not.
It is. of course a condition that con confronts
fronts confronts us, sbut it is, the theory that
makes it troublesome.

JOHN P. HOLLAND

the
the
the

pany and eventually a

appointed.
Holland then began work on other
submarine ideas and finally evolved
a submarine torpedo boat. Next he
invented an especial type of sub submarine
marine submarine which he said was designed
to prevent and not promote war.
Holland claimed that his invention
would only disable and not sink war

ships. 'Next the inventor, In 1906,
turned his attention to aviation and

built many flying machines, hut he
never achieved much success in that
line.
The Inventor of the submarine

was born in Cork, Ireland, an,d took
to the sea when he was a young hoy.
He was an ardent Fenian, associated
at one time with O'Brien, O' Dono Donovan
van Donovan Rossa and other noted Irish patriots.

ANOTHER KOOSEVELT
IX THE FIELD

A dispatch from Washington says
that Franklin D. Roosevelt, assist assistant
ant assistant secretary of the navy, has an announced
nounced announced his candidacy for the dem democratic
ocratic democratic nomination for United States
senator from New .York.
iMr. 'Roosevelt has been In close
touch with the president on many
New York political matters, 'but It is
not believed the president will an announce
nounce announce himself In favor of his pri primary
mary primary campaign.
The younger element of New York
democrats frequently have mention mentioned
ed mentioned Mr. Roosevelt for the democratic

nomination for

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OCALA HOUSE I0W OPEN
TN WING to the great demand Jfor rooms, we
( J 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 andsj

conuortable,
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 at
moderate prices.
LOUIS N. LOIlg, Mananer

o

governor.

OVEH-H EACHING ITSELF

the following sentence:
Jersey City, N. J., Aug. 11. One
year in the penitentiary for a thef:
of 2 cents was the punishment im-

The Orlando Sentinel is the most posed iDy Judge Tennant m Jersey

neatly made up, most nicely printed, uity on John L.ane, Jo years old,

most carefully edited and newsiest homeless, arrested in the Church of

morning daily that the Star knows of Our Lady of Soiwows, on a charge of

in a town the size of Orlando. In
fact, so far as neatness is concerned,

it is superior to many papers iny

much larger towns. Like the Star, it
uses the International News Service,

stealing two pennies from the poor
box.

A correspondent writes in another
column of a matter well known to

which now serves hundreds of pap- newspaper men, but of course care-

and is fully kept from the people who. see

only those papers that use the Asso Associated
ciated Associated Press service; that is, the hy-

the I nocritical claim of- the Associated

ers in the United States
steadily growing in favor.

Five army transports and

Panama railroad steamer Christobal
will he sent abroad as soon as they
can he made ready to bring' home
Americans stranded in European war
zones. These vessels will accompany
8.000 persons: several thousand

snore will he taken care of hy ships center. Where a paper Is independent

Press to absolute fairness and accur

acy. The truth of the matter is that
the Associated Press is made up of a
large number of papers the country
over, and each paper sends news
from its own locality to the common

r
John P. Holland, V. who died
other day, was the inventor of
first successful submarine and

type of submarines now used by the
United States. As the great war
now raging in Europe already has
f urnised the first practical tests of
military aeroplanes and dirigibfes,
so it is expected to give the first real
test of the submarine in naval war warfare.
fare. warfare. England, France and Germany
for several years have ibeen building
submarines, hut up to now naval ex experts
perts experts have had no adequate demon demonstration
stration demonstration of their usefulness.
The first successful submarine
boat, the "Hollond," named for iis
inventor, was 'built at the Crescent
shipyards, Elizabeth, N. J., in 1S97
and made her first dive off Perth
Amboy, N. J., on (March 17, 1898. It
was. accepted by the government and

shortly after this the company built
the Adder, Moccasin, Pike, Fulton,

Shark and Grampus, all of which are
now owned by the United States gov government.
ernment. government. Holland was born in 1841. His
first submarine was built at his own
expense. At the beginning of the
Spanish-American war he offered it
to the government for $100,000. The
navy department appointed a com commission
mission commission to give the"Holland" a trial
trip and for some reason the com commission
mission commission decided that the submarine
was not a type of vessel useful to the
government. Holland's offer was re rejected.
jected. rejected. Later, in a sham battle his
submarine "sunk" the Kersarge at
New York and the government gave
him a contract.
Immdeiately Holland got into
difficulties with his company, known
as the Electric Boat Company. In
an open letter to Congress Holland
accused August Belmont of trying to
deprive him of his patents and the
fruits of his labors. Finally Holland
got out of the Electric Boat Corn-

Editor Star: The (Associated Press
has seemingly forgotten the war in
Europe In its mad desire to make
war on its competitors, the Interna International
tional International iNews iService and the United
Press. This would seem to make a
good case for the :New York Sun,
which paper recently (brought suit
against the A. P., alleging that It
(the Associated Press) was a monop monopoly,
oly, monopoly, and operating in violation of
the anti-trust law. The truth is, the
Associated Press Is on the defensive.
Open, charges have been repeatedly
made against the A. P. by the most
prominent writers and magazines of
the country, alleging suppression
and coloring of the news. The 'A. P.
has not yet responded to these

charges, and dares not do so. It is
true it brought suit against the New
York (Masses for printing a cartoon
showing the A. P. in the act of
"poisoning the news at Its source,"
but it dropped this suit like a white
elephant when news came that prom prominent
inent prominent magazine and newspaper men

all over the country were gathering
evidence to be produced in support
of the Masses' charges.
In justice to the A. P. let it he
said that It is not in a position to
confirm dispatches from Europe just
now, any more than are the other
press agencies, so it is bound to pub publish
lish publish them as they are sent out from

the European capitals; yet, while ad admitting
mitting admitting this handicap, they tell us
in the same breath that the A. P. Is
"reliable and unsensational."

The International News Service, Service,-at
at Service,-at least, is not under any such cloud
of doubt, and is not being forced
into the defensive. Observer.

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

you ought to navei we Deneve you are. Most or our customers a

satisfied, and we are proud of the fact. But If there is anything wroxf
in our relations we want to know it NOW. so we can do our part (

straightening it out before the rush, days come.
Ocala Ice Si PacMeg

There's Nothing Better Than the Best

And that's the reason why,
When for the best you are in quest,
YouU not pass by, but will stop and buy
them here.
W. M. IVIAIRSIHI
PHONE 108 CITY MARKET

SUMMER EXCURSION RATES

VIA

AST LOKIH

STAXDAKD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
IFiPOFDm O calls.

BLITCIITON

$37.03 Cincinnati, Ohio.
$47.55 Chicago, 111.
$02.05 Denver, Col.
$30.30 iEvansville, Ind.
$35.55 Louisville, Ky.

8 18.50 Marietta, Ga.
$39.05 New York, N. Y.
sit9.05 Philadelphia, Pa.
$41.80 St. Louis, Mo..
$93.55 San tFrancisco, Cal.

TICKETS SOLD DAILY. FINAL LIMIT OCT. 31.

STOP OVERS ALLOWED
For information and reservation s call on A. C. L. Ticket Agent, or
J. G. KLRKIjAND, Division Passenger Agent,
TAMPA, FLORIDA.

Blitchton, Aug. 14. iMisses Min Minnie
nie Minnie Lee and Fannie Carlisle of Ocala
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. It.
Blitch and family.
Miss Lena Burgess is home after
spending several weeks at Lake But But-le
le But-le Mr. W. P. Hammons Is on the sick
lis:.
Mrs. B. C. Blitch visited Pleasant
Hill Thursday.

(Mr. J. W Coulter and daughter

Lydia, spent Wednesday in Ocala.
Mr. P. C. O'Haver of Palatka is
spending several days here.
Mr. F. W. Peterson of Morriston
called Thursday.

For ZZ cents we will give you one
pound of Cadet ChoeDlates, this
week only. Gerig's Drugstores.

HOTEL

u

mm

Union Square

Broadway and 14th Street.
New York City

American Plan, $2 per Day

A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient
and Homelike Hotel on both

and up.
European Plan, $1 per Day
and np.

American and European Plans.

SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
Churchill & Company

Put Your Ad. inthc STAR il you want RESIGN

i



lux VCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914

THREX2

ESERvlNG THE
BALANCE BF POWEB

Mj REASON WHY ENGLAND
is WADED INTO THE GKEAT

EURO PEA N KUCUS

By Burton L. Frazier, Staff Cor-

fiondent of the International News

Ice).

ondon, Aug. 15. The balance of

fopean power Is the object. of the

endous war now rending all
ope. Not sympathy with Servia

Austria, not fraternal feeling for

or Teuton, not provisions of the

hie Alliance or the Triple iEntente

w the great powers into a titantic
th grapple, but the threatened
rturning of the balance of power.
Vhy did England declare war
Inst Germany and send her troops
he Continent and her fleets into
North 'Sea and (Mediterranean

stand, beside France and .Russia

Inst Germany and LustriaJHun-

y? That is a question whiclf the
tish public and perhaps the peo peo-of
of peo-of the United States did not
irly understand in the heat of the
ment .w.hen the war 'began.
Contrary to popular opinion, Eng-

jdf'did not hot-headedly espouse
f cause of little Servia nor did
.at Britain -blindly follow the lead

prance and Russia, her a,llies in

Triple Entente; lEngland did not

pw her sympathies nor her diplo-

tic obligations to run away with

r. She declared war to preserve

; balance of power in ;Europe. That

the stake of this most far-reaching

r that may involve seventeen mil-

n men of the five great powers at

ost. of approximately $54,000,000

Iday for a period of time that no
fin can estimate.
The full gravity of the present
liropean situation cannot 'be appre appre-jited
jited appre-jited unless It is clearly and defi defi-Jely
Jely defi-Jely understood that in this great

fcernational conflagration, (England

uld .not, in her own most vital in

fest, afford to stand out.

It was not a matter of sympathy,
philanthropy or of international

nor, as some pr tne taiK in parna-

tent might have indicated at the

ne England's action was being dis dis-ssed,
ssed, dis-ssed, ibut a3 a matter of self-pres-vatlon.
,
By. the (balance of power is meant
e control of 'Europe. The object of

ireat Britain's foreign policy is to

ep the great powers in equilib-

um. Tne increasing sirengm ot xne

iple Alliance, brought about -by the

lormous military and naval devel-

ment of Germany, forced the Dual

lliance of France and Russia. In

he same way the rise or uermany
id to the conclusion of the 'Entente

ordiale 'between England and
ranee, which, on being extended to

ussia, resulted in the present

rlple Entente.

The .whole security of the British
nmire. economically, industrially,

s well as in naval and military

ower, depends on the maintenance

if the balance of power.

By the balance of power is meant,

t 1 nnntU jllf.

pr as neany equai as lyusaiu-ic, ai-

rihiiUnn flf nower among the six

the Slavonic people an overwhelm overwhelming
ing overwhelming advantage and upset the balance.
In like manner, Russia, England
and France feared that Austria-Hungary
had designs on Servia and
other small Slav states of Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern .Europe and might annex them
if she were victorious in the war.
This would have given Austria and
Germany too much of the balance of
power and would have upset the
equilbrium in the other direction.
That is why, in the last effort to
avert a general war Austria-Hungary
offered to guarantee the sovereignty
of Servia and to agree that she
would not attempt to take any Serv Servian
ian Servian territory.
Great Britain cannot jeopardize
her maritime supremacy safeguard safeguarding
ing safeguarding her communication with her

over-seas dominion, Canada, Aus Australia,
tralia, Australia, India and Africa, -by running
the risk of any one power or group
of powers obtaining ascendancy on
the continent. She cannot imperil
her jealously guarded traditions of
liberty -in her constitution and legis legislature
lature legislature by exposing .England to the
danger of dictation from a foreign
power 'with ideas of government and
freedom utterly remote from her
own. For these reasons, lEngland
was of one mind, that she could not
afford to allow France to be crushed
or -the Dual Alliance to 'be weakened.
Therefore, (England joined the
war to protect "herself, not to aid
Servia alone, or even to fulfill her
obligations to the Triple Entente;
not thru any hatred for Germany,

the ibalance of

W. C. T. U. CONVENTION
IN THE PHOSPHATE CITY

but to
powe.

preserve

ODD FELLOWS

Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.,
meets in Yonge's hall every Tuesday
evening &t 8 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren. J. H. Benjamin, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.

Oirmn all NIGHT

The second day of the convention
was bright and hot. Some were
heard to say that they thought it was
the hottest day they had ever exper experienced
ienced experienced in Florida.
The delegates reported were:
Mrs. Reed, Mrs. Rast, and Miss
Grace Snook from W eirsdale, 'Mrs.
Sneller and Mrs. Ferguson of 'Mont 'Mont-brook,
brook, 'Mont-brook, Levy county, Mrs. Freeman of
Candler, Mrs. Sullivan of Belleview,
and .Mrs. M. jM. Litle, Mrs. D. A.
Smith, Mrs. Washburn, Mrs. G. W.
Martin and Mrs. Maud Williams of
Ocala, and the state president, Miss
Minnie E. Xeal of Jacksonville.
The delegates were shown even
courtesy and kindness; the church
was beautifuly decorated with flow flowers
ers flowers and our stay made pleasant as
possible.
This district includes Marion and
Levy counties, and at the election
on Wednesday the following officers
were elected: iMrs. G. D. Washburn,
Ocala, president; Mrs. D. A. Smith.
Ocala, secretary; Mrs. M. E. Fergu:
son, Montbrook, treasurer; Mrs.
Sneller, Montbrook, and airs. H. C.
'Shaw, Zu'ber, .vice-presidents.
(Excellent papers were read on the
following subjects: '"How to Make

Members Work," "Purity in Litera-

ture ana iatz, riower -uissiun

Work," "(Medical temperance,
"Loyal Temperance Legion," "Fairs
and Open Air Meetings." In connec

tion with this was discussed the
stand that the Marion County Fair

Association has taken against the

Woman's Christian Temperance Un-

. xj i

ion. Kesoiutions were auopiea m
regard to this matter.

In the paper on medical temper

ance an instance was given of a man

who fell and broke his neck and in
the post mortem examination, when
the doctors were examining his brain

to find traces of alcohol, they touchr-

ed a lighted match to his tbrain, when

it instantly began to burn with a

'blue flame.

HOME

Tow:

W JQELP3
WORKS INJURY TO TREES

Seems Little Dcfcbt That Tar Dust
Has the Effect of Withering
the Leaves

The Merchant's Cafe Is a first class
lace i take ycr meals. Open night
tnd aay. J. K. Dewey, proprietor.

Dr. D. M. Boney, eyesight special specialist;
ist; specialist; office and lanoratory 2-6 Gary
building. A specialty of correcting
vision where others fail. 7-25-tf.

NOT SO STRANGE AFTER ALL

You may" think it strange that so
many people are cured of stomach
trouble by Chamberlain's Tablets.
You would not, however, if yon

should give them a trial. They
strengthen and invigorat the

stomach and enable it to perform its
functions naturally. Mrs. Rosie Rish
of Wabash, Ind., writes, "Nothing
did me the least good until I began

using Chamberlain's Tablets. It Is
decidedly the best medicine for
stomach trouble I have ever used."
Par sale bv all dealers. Adv.

OCALA PUBLIC LIBRARY

Open daily except Sunday from 3

to 5 p. m. Board of Trade rooms,
Ocala House blocs.
Louise E. Gamsby. Librarian

Mr. W. A. Murrill, assistant director
dt the New York botanical gardens,
has sailed for Europe to find out if tar
dust really injures shade trees. A com committee
mittee committee appointed to investigate the
problem in Paris has reported that it
does. If Doctor Murrill's investigations
confirm this it will be necessary to
change the park policy of New York.
Suburban towns along tha main- high

ways also will be affected because of

the tar placed in the roadways' to

make them smoother for automobile

traffic.

Before sailing Doctor Murrill said

that he was going to Paris with a per perfectly
fectly perfectly unbiased mind. He had never
heard or seen anything that would
make him believe that tar dust hurt
New York's trees, but he admitted tar
had a great many poisonous properties.

"The Paris committee," he went on

to say, "reported that the tar dust in
the Bois de Boulogne had withered
the leaves on the trees there and made

them fall prematurely. That report is

worthy of attention, because the trees
in Paris are better than in any other
large city in the world. They are apt,
however, to turn brown rather early
and Americans going there in July
and August are disposed for that rea

son to think the trees are inferior to
those in New York. There are more
trees in Paris and they are more in

telligently planted and better cared
for than ours."

I

I
f

ge

Rt. IUv. Abbott Charles, Pres. Rev. Father Benedict, Director. &

Sto Leo Colle

Five Miles West of Dade City and One Mile East of San Antonio
Boarding School for Boys Chartered June 4, 1889

CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES 1
$225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
C.'S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and X
A. C. L. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE

t
V

FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 16, 1914
SAINT LEO, Pasco County, FLORIDA

t

Poet's Centenary.
The centenary of the association of

the poet George Crabbe with the old

The papers were all enjoyable, but T"T, V : 7D

i nnntlmil'll' nn Tl'lcn T Y lTY10nT1rTl I

years, is to be celebrated In the town.

Crabbe. who was described by Byron

M. J. 'Sullivan, of Belleview. bhe is as "Nature's sternest painter, yet the

one of the original crusaders from best," exchanged a living in Leices-

Ohio, and told of some of the 'hard- tershire for that at Trowbridge after

ships -that the women of that state the death cf his wife in 1S13. and here

one Y!i particular we wish to mention,

the one on flower mission, by Mrs.

J. 'Sullivan, of Belleview.

w
Is Worth Hundreds of Dollars
To You
The man interested in citrus fruit culture, deciduous fruits, truck farming
or general agriculture under Florida conditions, cannot afford to be without it
It is interesting, instructive, bright and entertaining.
If you are not a subscriber you should be and we will make you a special
proposition. 1
'lkiti UCALtX WEEIvLV bTAlt Qn nc
And THE FLORIDA GROWER for one year for only 0 LU3
Send today you cannot afford to miss an issue.
THE FLORIDA GROWER
DEPT. TAMPA, FLORIDA

m if bjmi if

Will cure your Rheumatism'
Neuralgia, Headaches, Cramps,

Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts and

ta4t nations,, such a distribution as BurnSf old Sores, Stings of Insecrs
Kas prevailed since 1870. Should Etc Antiseptic Anodyne, used in-
nilr-n 'Vi onrvm Ck Inn rrvn Tver fill rt r-

auj-.uuw uaua temaily ana externally, rnce :oc.

ny one nation "become too (powerful

jyvthe absorption of another state or

roup of small states, it 'would cause

fn overbalance of power and Lu Lu-ope's
ope's Lu-ope's equilibrium would be upset.

Thus it was that Germany, fearing

the 'long-threatened ''an-aiavic un-

lion, jumpea mio xue vuumci. vici vici-jmany
jmany vici-jmany feared that Russia designed to
(unite with the Slav countries of the

fBalkans, 'Servia, Bulgaria, Rouman-

ia and Montenegro into, an empire
that joined with (Russia, would give

ST.ETESSM)EG

and Return
AUGUST 17,

VIA

itic

limited to August

90th. Good on all regular

trains.
For information call on
M. R. WILLIAMS,
Ticket Agent, Ocala.
J. G. KIRKLAND,
Div. Pass. Agt., Tampa.

had to contend with. She also at

tended the ereat chautauciua held

on Lake Chautauqua, when this new

movement by the women was crystal-

ized into what has since tbeen known

as the Woman's Christian Union.

iMrs. Sullivan has .been an this worK

since its beginnig forty-one years
ago. She was -given an enthusiastic
vote of thanks for her instructive

talk.

At night the song, "A Saloonless
(Nation in 1920 was sung to inspire

all to greater efforts.

We also enjoyed a solo toy Miss
Gladys 'Martin of Ocala, one by Dr.

Keister of Dunnellon and a recita

tion 'by Miss Mamie Ruth Sanders.
Miss (Minnie E. Neal, of Jackson

ville, held the audience interested

fnr .nearlv an hour arid gave a short

history of the work that has been

accomplished and telling of the great

need for more workers. Six years
ago there were only eleven countries

represented at the World's W.C.T.U.

convention, while last year at Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn at the World's convention, there
were 38 countries and 4 8 states
represented.
So is the work growing.
Reporter.

he wrote several of his works, includ

ing "Tales of the Hall," for which,

and for earlier copyrights, Murray

paid him $15,000. Of these poems

Wordsworth wrote in 1S32: "They will

last full as long a3 anything expressed
in verse."

; LUrLture.
Literature would pay better if there

were not so many dead men In the
business.- George Randolph Chester.

OCEAN VIEW HOTEL

On the Atlantic ocean, seventeen miles from Jacksonville; facing
the finest, smoothest and broadest bathing beach In the world. Th
summer climate Is cool and comfortable, to the surprise of our patrons
from other states, who have an Idea that It Is hot because in the south.
Water temperatures are' mild, hanging around 80 to 85, so that the
most delicate person can derive much benefit from surf bathing.
Rates -$2.30 to $3 a dey $12 to $18 a week.. Week end rates $4.50.
W. H. ADAMS, Oner and Slanaper, Pablo Reach, Florida

Star Want Ads. Bring Results;

WOODMUJJ OP THE WORIjD

THE CASE OF L. L. CAXTELOL

Fort King Camp Mo. 14 meets in

Yonge's Hall at 8 p. m. ev"y second

and fourth Friday. visiting sov sovereigns
ereigns sovereigns alwave welcome. Adv.

F. 0. Burden, C. C
Chas K. Sage, Clerk.

MAflIO-IUNN MASOMC IiODGE

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

MONTEAGLE
SUMMER RESORT

If jou wish to go away tor the
summer please correspond with Mrs.
E. W. Williams, who conducts the
Cumberland House at Monteagie,
Tenn. Rates, $7 to ?10 per week.

Two months Chautauqua, from July
1st to August 31st, which is a fine

entertainment. ;Monteagle is on the
top of the Cumberland mountain,

over 2,000 feet above sea level. The

finest mineral water, most elegant
scenery east of the Rockies. For
health, pleasure, rest and beauty,
there is no place like Monteagie In
the South. Write at once to Mrs.

E. WY Williams, Proprietress, the

Cumberland H3UFe, "Monteagie, Ten

nessee. 6-13-tf

The cr.se of L. L. Cantelou, Clare-

don. Ter.as. is similar to that ol many

others who have used Chamberlains

Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme

dy. He says, "After trying a doctor

for several months ana using af afferent
ferent afferent kinds of medicine for my wife
who had been troubled with severe
bowel complaint for several months,

boueht a 25c bottle of Chamber

lain's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea

Remedv. After using the second bot

tle she was entirely cured." For sale

hv all dealers. AdV.

ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, 'No. 23, C E. S..
meets at Yonge's han tne second and
fourth Thursday evenln&a of each
.noi.th at 7:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrie Condon,' Sec'y.

The to Will Mott Gave Away

9&MM M mm

BUT it WILL give each and EVERY subscriber who pays a year for the Dally Star, a $3 Coupon
Book, redeemable at its face value by any of the Ocala Business Houses mentioned below, or for a
Weekly Star subscription a $1.."0 book redeemable for that amount, rast due subscriptions, Dal Dally
ly Dally or Weekly, will get a book for each year paid.
The following firms of Ocala will allow you the discounts set opposite their names on all cash pur purchases
chases purchases made when Star Subscription Coupons are presented at the time of making -purchases:

Children's Oxfords 69c. at Fishel's.

Ladies' Oxfords $1.47 at Fishels.

Men's Oxfords $1.95 at Fishel's.

Using Peat in Germany.
Peat coke jln Germany is proving
serviceable in many ways. It is not
onlv valuable for generating elec

tricity at moorland stations, but is
much used by blacksmiths and for va various
rious various metallurgical purposes, espe especially
cially especially as a substitute for charcoal
in producing high-grade iron. A new
turf-cooking plant at Elizabeth-Fehn,
Oldenburg, converts 30 tons of peat
into nine of coke, with gas and tar
as by-products. Specially-designed
ovens are used and the gas generated
is made to heat the retorts and to
generate electric current to drive
the peat dredging machines. The
tar yields creosote oil, gas oil, par paraffin,
affin, paraffin, sulphuric acid and ammonia.

ill

Marion Hardware Company, Hardware. .. .. 5 per cent
J. J. Gerig, Drugs (Postoffice drugstore & Annex Drugstore) 5 per cent
Knight & Lang, Wagons, Buggies, etc . . 5 per cent
A. E. Burnett, Jewelry. 5 per cent
E. G. Rivers, Gents Furnishings. ..5 per cent
Smith Grocery Co. (Except Feed Stuffs and Special Sales t
Day Bargains. r ...... .. 5 per cent
Hayes' & Guynn, Dry Goods ... .. 5 per cent
Theus-Zachry Company, Furniture.... .. 10 per cent
A. M. Lansford, Music Dealer 10 per cent
Miss Mary Aflleck, Millinery....' 3 Per cent
B. Goldman, "Why Tay More?" . . V 5 per cent
Little's Shoe Parlors, Shoes... 3 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 the coupon hook is at the grocery store, you trade twenty dollars worth, you give the clerk $19 or
your check, and hi will tear out of your book $1 worth of coupons and your bill is paid. You have
gotten back a dollar of your subscription money. Your next purchase Is "at the furniture house, whose
name you see on the back of the coupon ( and you are pleased when you see they -will give 10 per
cent, discount); you buy a bedfor $10 $9 In cash and $1 worth of coupons squares you at this place.
You've saved $2 already. Your purchase at the drugstore Is $5 $4.75 and a 25c coupon straight straightens
ens straightens you there. Suppose the purchase Is only $1 at the next store; 95 cents In cash and a 5 cent
coupon pays It. Suppose you buy a wagon and harness amounting to $100; It would take your entire
$5 coupon book, but It would save you a FIVE DOLLAR BILL.
Just keep in mind, when you subscribe for the Star you can "Eat your cake and keep It too,"
if you take advantage of our MERCHANTS' CASH DISCOUNT COUPON plan. If you owe for your
paper, come in, pay up and get a book. If you are not now taking the Evening Star or the Weekly
Star, come in and do It now, and get a coupon book. You can send yor remittance by registered
letter, check or express money order, and coupon book will be mailed to your address.

Phone 51

Ocala, Florida

i

it 1 1



TOE OCAIiA EVENING STAR. SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1914

OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I

(If you nave any Items for this department call phone IOC)

Thought for the Day
On the wild rose tree many iuds
there be,
Kach sunny hour hath one perfect
tiowe.
Thou who wbuld'st be wie' open
wide thine eyes,
In each sunny hour pluck one per perfect
fect perfect flower.
Mr. Willie 'H. Wilson returned to
his home in Atlanta Friday after afternoon
noon afternoon after a visit of some days with
his wife and little son Donald, .at the
home of his wife3 parents, Mr. and
-Mrs. G. W. Martin. 'Mrs. Wilson will
Join jher husband some time In the
early autumn.

- X.

ftlrs. G. W. Martin and '.Miss Gladys

iiartra havp rfriirrpri from a vinr fn

relatives and friends in Dunnellon,
where Mrs. Martin went early in the

MiSs Rita Oliveros has arrived
from Savannah, Ga., and will be the
guest of friends and relatives for

an extended stay in Jacksonville.
Times-Union.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Rivers went to
"iMicanopy today to visit relatives un until
til until after Monday, and be in attend attendance
ance attendance upon the 'beautiful reception to
he given this evening at the home of
IMrs. Jollie in compliment to Miss
"Katherine Annette Johnson, whose
marriage Monday noon to Mr. George
Dillard Carter will be the' social

event of next week in that little city.

Jir. warier is a nepnew 01 vurs. x.
?.f. Moore of this city and has a large
-.number of relatives throughout this
section of the state.
Mrs. W. V. Xewsom, Jr., enter entertained
tained entertained a few friends this afternoon
auction in honor of her mother,
'Mrs. 'A. K. Taylor of Jacksonville,
who has been her guest for a week.
The two tables of players enjoyed
for two hours the fascinating -game,
after which Mrs. iNewsom served a
.salad course with -wafers and iced
tea to her guests, who were 'Mrs. A.
Iv. Taylor, Mrs. E. L. Carney, Mrs.

R. A. Burford, Jr., Misses Adele Bit Bit-linger
linger Bit-linger and -Mary Burford.
Southern College Day
Sunday will be Southern College
day with the Ccala Senior Epworth
League and the league will observe
that day with an excellent program
at the devotional meeting at 4
o'clock Sunday afternoon. Southern
College day will be observed by all
wide-awake leagues in Florida and it
is hoped that the observance of col college
lege college day will be helpful to both the
college and the leagues. Dr. R. H.
Alderman, president of Southern
College, appreciates the interest tak taken
en taken by the Epworth League In South Southern
ern Southern College, and i3 prayerful that

the observance of college day willj

jbe helpful to the leagues as well as
to the college. Everybody is wel welcome.
come. welcome. m m
Mrs. F. J. Hagqod of Jacksonville,
accompanied by her niece, Miss Sue
Moore of this city, will come down
to MIcanopy today to be in attend attendance
ance attendance upon the pre-nuptial entertain entertainments
ments entertainments being given in honor of the

Johnson-Carter wedding that is to
be solemnized Monday.
Mr. and, Mrs. A. A. Winer and
family of Ocala, who passed through
Titisvillea couple of weeks ago, en
route to Miami, were in town a short
while on Tuesday, on 'board their au automobile
tomobile automobile en route home. Mr. Winer
reports having had a nice time while
at Miami; viisting relatives and
friends. East Coast Advocate.
P
i
Mr. and Mrs. Emnnett Robinson
with their guests. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Gus-tave
tave Gus-tave Robertson of Atlanta are spend
lug a few days in Orlando, motoring
down yesterday morning and expect
to return Sunday afternoon. Mr. and
Mrs. Robertson may continue their
trip to Tampa 'before returning to
their home in Atlanta.
Diekison Chapter, U. D, C, met
yesterday afternoon in regular
monthly session with Miss Josie Wil Williams
liams Williams and her sister, Mrs. Whiteside,
as hostesses. There was a good at-

SPECIAL SALE ON

ffinFW
mkJI v.. ff in it i v

Tjl
lijo

TTrl jTTinT
1 tm mdmmm m i

(Bltt(Q)l

The Sl.OO grade with and with without
out without collar at .-.

The $1.50 grade with and with without
out without collar at - 1L1L5

tendance, and in the absence of the
president and all the oihcers Mrs.
R. G. Blake was invitei to preside,
which she did in her usual gracious
manner, with Mrs. E. L. Carney act acting
ing acting secretary. Afrer the general
routine of business, Miss Williams,
assisted by Misses Dora Mae Vogt.
Mary Carlisle, Hattie Lou Trammell
and Mrs. David Connor, served a de delicious
licious delicious salad course with sandwiches,
pickles, iced tea and wafers, follow followed
ed followed by -peach ice tream and several
kinds of cake. During this hour,
Miss Irma -Blake, who has just
completed a successful year in music
at the Florida State College, favored
the audience with two exquisite
vocal selections. The meeting then
adjourned to meet with Mrs. J. H.
Livingston in September.
.Mrs. Edward Greenwood and lit little
tle little ones are having a delightful visit
in Jacksonville the guests of Mrs.
Greenwood's mother, Mrs. Williams,
in Riverside.
Mrs. A. F. Joyner and Mrs. Rufus
Wilder left yesterday, for Lake "Weir,
where they expect to spend several
weeks, joining the Barnett-Aiken
party. Mr. Joyner and Mr. Wilder
will join the party Sunday.
IMrs. M. E. Robinson and daugh daughters,
ters, daughters, Misse3 Rosebud and Fannie
Robinson, expect to leave the latter
part of next week for a month's visit
to Savannah and Atlanta.
'
Mr. Osco Zewadski arrived this

afternoon from Tampa for a week

end visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs.

W. K. Zewadski and family.

Mr. Ardis -Waterman left last night

for JacksonvtlTte, where hewill joh

his wife tor the week-end at th

home of her marenp&T Mr. and Mrs.
B. J. Potter CUl'Monday Mr. and

Mrs. Watermaifwill go to MonteagleJ

Tenn., for a few weeks visit,

4jjrniugL.il orai e by waffpfrgyille.

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Leitner have
as their guest Mrs. Leituer's sister
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.

Hutchens Sill and children from

HlackYille, S. C. They have been

making quite- an extended visit to

different sections of .Florida and are
now en route ; home, thoroughly
charmed 'with all they have seen and

learned about the state.

Mrs. E. L. Howell and children
and- Mr. and -Mrs. Charlie0 Howell
- t i

and children have gone to North
Lake Weir, where they will "spend a

month in one of the Connor cottages.

Mr. w. ti. Sinclair came up yes

terday from Green Springs to Tisit

his mother for a few days.

Mr. W. L. Colbert and family re

turned yesterday afternoon from

their trip by auto to Miami, making
many stops both coming and going.

They spent some time in Miami and

on the way home stopped at 'Daytona

Beach. They traveled something

like 1000 miles during the trip.

Miss Mabel Aiken has returned

home from a two months' visit with

friends at Winter Haven, St. Peters

burg and Plant City.

'

Miss Victoria Raysor left over the

limited yesterday afternoon for

Asheville, -X. Cr where for the next

month she will be the guest of her

cousin, after which she will visit
other relatives in South Carolina -be

fore returning home early in October.

to

1

fr.

ff A T1PB S

ClotMigf Bepartaemf!

Bargains in Clo

thing

SEASO

SA

F

r

0

F

sum

R

GOODS

Special Prices on STRAW HATS'.

IPaimainrii-fe

$S and $7 for

PALM BE AGH SUITS.

Sock Sale

See

Displ

ay

B. MASltiS
'it

GO.

OCALA,

FLORIDA

I
ill il-li l i ill hi ii I n iii i. I' ii mi

Every Shirt guaranteed as to
color and wearing qualities.
) !' '
"-'
Great reductions in
all Summer
Dry Goods,
Embroideries, etc.

.Miss Lilly Bartlett, who is study

ing thjs summer at the 'University of
Chicago, has accepted a position for

this "winter to teach in the Dunnel

lon high school in the branches of

Latin and French. Miss Bartlett Is
from Cedar iMill, Tenn., and taught
in the Ocala high school several win

ters ago.

Mrs. Mamie Howse Stovall has re

turned from a delightful visit to
Gainesville, Ga. Later In the season

Mrs. Stovall expects to visit in New

York City with her daughter, Miss

.Minnie Stovall and son, 'Mr. Wallace
Stovall. t

among the leading topics of the day.!

The (membership for 1914 season in

cludes representative women from

all over the country, their motto be

ing, "One of many and not separate

from any." The president is Mrs. B.

T. Vincent of Denver, Colo.

iMr. and iMrs. Wm. Preece return

ed yesterday from a short visit to
Gainesville and Palatka. While In

Palatka they motored to Daytona

Beach wlth friends and in every way

were charmed 'With the (beauties of

"that wonderful seaside resort.

Miss Minnie Jackson, who has
been the popular guest of her cous cousins,
ins, cousins, Misses Catherine and Mary Har Harriett
riett Harriett Livingston for the past month,
left at noon for a short visit' in
Jacksonville with fMIss Beulah Whit Whitney,
ney, Whitney, en route to her home in "Birm

ingham, Ala. Last evening Miss

Jackson -was given -quite a surprise
party, about twenty-five of the young
folks dropping in to say good-bye.
Dancing was enjoyed until eleven

o'clock, after whlcn delicious refresh

ments were served. IMIss Jackson Is
a most charming and popular young
lady and. has made a nost of friends
who are sincere in the wish that she
will return next summer. Those
present were Misses "Dorothy and

Marion Long, Gladys Wallls, A'lice

Sexton, Nellie (Beckham, Emma and
Sidney Perry, Messrs. Rea 'Ferguson,
Carleton Ervln, 'Welsh Dewey, John

Tarver, Morris Osborn, TEIohnes Wal Walters,
ters, Walters, "Wayne TenEyck, Sam iMathews,
Hugo Mcintosh, Sam Burford and
Dick Stroud.

i w .-. r - i
r i miwiwwwfmi h 1 1 in 11 1 n i 1 1 ' IIIHWI.I... ..' V.itt'LjViM?rMl!?!!lMIIIIHIl'J!'!??i?l!!,'il!ITii..

; III

: k 7Hm I j aiiiiii'liiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiM

11 3 SA,i MMuumm i ffi'rc III;

"""'"MM iiiiimiitMHmiiiMi tHiimiiiiimiHiniMiTiiiimmmimiHiimiimiiiiiiiiiiiimii!

M L. Phone

I I cA-- -

1 I I TT7 vo,m. c.w m I ;

CHllsj Clerk. Tdcphcna,. Operator.
! cr coy other femalo rneaiber dt your I J
cfZys force decides. ta learv Saturday;
yzz havo csrto use tbaTFesuIe Help 111 I
V7cszs cr "Siruntion Wanted Female" t A A3 i
: eclumss of 'OUR RAl'ER-w fjgaj
to tries as alKrwiaS-dedrable applicant p MCTNJ. (
I for the position bright and early the next fhil-l 1
. uEmfmiS tennnnnlllf i

ACCURACY : SECUxOTy

1

Misses iMary and Agnes Burford

have returned to their home in
Ocala. after a few dass in the city,

the guests of Mrs. James Livingston.

Jacksonville (Metropolis.

o

Idwno

Ocala, Florida

Among the many Florida women

who are spending the summer

Chautauqua, X. Y., are 'Mrs. J. B.
Borland of Citra, Mrs. G. H. Schuler
of Jacksonville, iMrs. B. J. Starling
of San ford, Mrs. 'Helen F. Wilcox of
St. Petersburg and Miss Ada F. -Mer-rett
of (Miami, who have affiliated
themselves with the Chautauqua
Woman's Club for its summer ses session
sion session of six weeks. The season's fol folder
der folder is replete with many good things
and the daily program has (the names
of artists from all over the United

Mrs. V. C. Detterich, who was op

erated on at the hospital yesterday i
for appendicitis, is doing splendidly!

today, which news will 'be received
with much pleasure and gratification
ny her host of friends. Father Gol Golden
den Golden of Gainesville spent yesterday
afternoon and evening at the bed bedside
side bedside of Mrs. Detterich, returning to

at 'his home only -when he was -assured

that all would 'be well with her.

Marioti County Abstract Company
ESTABLISHED 1882.
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,
OCAXA FlA.

First consideration and especial attention gl?en tn amah tract.

j Mr. and Mrs. lWilliam Hocker at Sea-

cliff cottage. Mr. Mote will return
I 4 .X. - 1 A. m

'Mr. Robert Clark of Tampa arriv- lu uun"5 aner a iew aays visit,

leaving 'Mrs. Mote to the enjoyment
of the beach pleasures for several
weeks. ;Datyona Gazette.

ed in the city today for a week end
visit to his aunt and uncle, 'Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. Dewey and family.
0
(Miss Elizabeth Davi3 was the guest
of Miss Blanche Whaley over night,
returning to the lake this afternoon.
i
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. tMote of Xees-

iStates and their subjects are from burg will arrive Friday on a visit to

Mr. and iMrs. M. Sumner of Ocala
were 'visitors to Inverness Sunday.
Inverness Chronicle.
m
Mrs. John P. Galloway returned
to her home In Ocala Tuesday morn-

i
if

w

ing after spending a short while, p-

the -guest of relatives. Broolcsyil.e
Argiis.

Have you tried that good 50 cent

ciiiu air uujfi a.
35 cents.

Stationery, all
Murray Company.

kinds, at

T2ic

; Enamel ware, jars, etc-, for aU ir
serving purposes, at Fishers.



THE OCALA ETX1XG STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 191 1

FITS'

"of" silver springs jj 3 j
THE ICjHT KXKD Ass t. Gen. Pass. At. Phillips Do- j jj i
WU Times-Union: Gor;re Z. Phillips nn j MX I l i N) J ,1 4 jN) V
1'' Sr - 1 I 1 nft-Nigy of Jacksonville. assistant general UL J-L X1J. J U UJ'JLL iJ-J NJLJL JL JiKJ O j!
' i; -7 '"sSJ CSt passenger agent or the Seaboard Air
il'4 j ffenlT .tf Er Lie railway, has made a study of . 4-tl j!
Ci J7 ife' yrri nonaa s-nce he came to the state a nnp Wpp k fin if Rpmnmncr Mnnrlav fliior 17th

OUR WIRE FENCING IS BULL-STRONG, H O R S E-H I G II,
AXI) PIG TIGHT.
COME IX AND PRICE OUR FEXCIXG WIRE, AXI) WE'LL.
DO BUSINESS WITH YOU. 'YOU'LL FIX1 OUR WIRE AXI)
OUR PRICES RIGHT.
WHATEVER BE YOUR NEEDS IX HARDWARE' YOU'LL
FIX!) OUR STORE THE PLACE TO SUPPLY THOSE NEEDS.
AND REMEMBER, OUR HARDWARE STANDS HARD WEAR.

rfware Co,

Phone 118, Ocala, Fla.

ARE YOU
ENGAGED

i

HT ARE ENGAGED IN CONDUCTING OUR JEWELRY

STORE FOR THE BENEFIT, OF THE PEOPLE OF THIS COM"

M UNITY. OUR LONG EXPERIENCE IN THIS BUSINESS HAS

TAUGHT TTS WtfWH MANUFACTURERS MAKE THE BEST

GOODS. AND THIS KIND ONLY DO WE HAVE IN OUR STORE.

WHETHER IT IS AN ENGAGEMENT RING OR ANY ARTICLE OF

JEWELRY WE HA VE IT FOR YOU AT A FAIR AND SQUARE

PKliS-c..

A. E. BURNETT ""!" JC"T.

Tiie Management of DR. McCLAN
Medical, Surgical, Hydropathic
andi 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 o., and Troxler's stands.
Larger quarters, more fully equipped and will be rua
j ;y strictly etliicai lines.
HOURS: 9 A.M. TO 4:30 P. M. PHONE 333

m

e

Bank

OCALA, FLORIDA

CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
- r
Stale, County and City Depository.

I

!

Times-Unicn: Georze Z. Phillips
of Jacksonville. assistant general
passenger agent of the Seaboard Air
Line railway, has made a study of
Florida since he came to the state a
little more than a year ago.
Yesterday he was asked: "What is
one great asset of Florida that in
your opinion has never been realiz

ed on as it should be?"

iMr. Phillips said: "I have been lo

cated in Florida just a little over one

year, and your question as iu wui
is the 'big asset of Florida that has

never Jbeen realized on catches me at
a time when I am in a good position

to answer, because I have just re-

I turned from a trip where I have in

vestigated what I think is the one

big asset of Florida that has never

been realized on Silver Springs.

Few Know About the Springs
'Of the entire volume of tourist

business that comes to Florida, I
should say that just about 5 per cent
have heard of Silver Springs, and

about 1 per cent have visited Silver

Springs. Of the people resident in

iViz ctnto nhnnt 7a ner cent have

heard of Silver Springs in a more or

less general way and about 7 per

cent have visited Silver Springs.

"If Silver Springs were located in

California every inhabitant of that
state -would know all about these
springs, would look on them as one

of the greatest -wonders 6f the world

and would never fail to express their

opinion of tliem at every opportun

ity. California would advertise these

springs all over the known world,

and thousands of tourists would visit

California, If not for the sole -pur

pose of seeing these springs, anyway

with the intention of seeing them,
making their visit-to them one of the

big features of their trip.

"If these springs were located in

some remote part of (Europe, thou thousands
sands thousands of American tourists who go

to 'Europe every summer would

spend a vast amount of money and

travel hundreds of miles just to see,

these springs. These same American

tourists would return to the United

States and iboast for the rest of their

lives of the fact that they had visited

these wonderful European springs.

Extraordinary Sights

'As it 'Is,, here in Florida, Silver

Springs is very little known and

there has never been any special ef

fort made 'by anyone to .put "before

the tourists who visit Florida the

wonderful beauty of these springs,

and the very unusual and extraord extraordinary
inary extraordinary sights that meet one on every

hand -when one takes a trip in a

glass ibottom boat down the Silver

river from Silver Springs to the, T en

trance into the Oklawaha.

'Florida should see that every

man, woman and child in the United

States is made acquainted with the

exquisite beauty of the wonderful

formations and the (beautiful color

ings in the 'bed of these springs. The
trip over these springs andtdhe trip

down Silver river is something that

no resident of Florida or tourist who

visits Florida should miss.

Indescribable Coloring

"The 'tropical foliage along Silver

river, the many different kinds of

fish which can be seen in the excep

tionally clear water and indescriba indescribable
ble indescribable colorings of the formation and

plant life in the oed of the springs,

and the numerous alligators that one

sees sunning themselves on tne

shores of the river are sights that

northern and -western tourists would

remember all their lives.

"I have just Teturned from a trip

(to Silver Springs and it has been a

revelation to me, and although I
have visited in my travels most of

the wonderful and unusual things

and places in this country, I do not

know of any place anywhere that is

more extraordinary, more beautiful,

more interesting or more worth

while visiting than Silver Springs.

"Florida should not overlook Sil-

ver Springs as a very valuable asset

to bringing tourists to the state and
to help interest and entertain them

while they are here. It is something

that one can talk on for hours, and

then not half do it justice."

One Week Only, Beginning Monday, Aug. 17th

ONE Upright, Oak Case ... S 48
A splendidt instrument for practice purposes; in very good
condilon.
ONE Upright, Walnut Case $185
A $500 piano when new, and now practically good as new.
We absolutely guarantee this bargain.
ONE Upright, Fancy Figured Mahogany S295
A standard make, only shopworn, and guaranteed as a
new piano.

ONE Player Piano, Mahogany Case
Equipped with rolls, adjustable bench and top scarf. Only
shopworn and guaranteed same as a new player.

S4S5

These bargains are offered to the people in order to
make room for fresh stock now in transit.
I will indemnify the purchaser of either of these, in-N
struments, for every Dollar invested, in case of future
dissatisfaction with their purchase.
Our Usual Terms ol Convenient Pay men!
apply to these bargains.

HEME

"ARTISTIC PIANOS"

lkftlli iilMiij

OCALA,

FLORIDA

1 1

C. L. ANDERSON

W. W. WOOD

mm

Contractors audi BmMeps.

Plans, Specilications and Estimates
Furnished on Application
QUALITY IS OUR MOTTO.
ASK OUR CUSTOMERS.
Room 8 Merchant's Block!
Telephone 165

' 7

1 r ir

GREAT BIG 'GATOR

lead Our UfJCi.ASSIFIED ADS lor your wants

REGARDLESS OF

EUROPEAN WARS?

We have a dozen slightly used

pianos some of them not over three

months old none of them over

three years; prices $75 to $200.

They are in the best of condition and

fully guaranteed. Easy terms. Lud Lud-den
den Lud-den & Bates, A. M. Lansford, .Man .Manager.
ager. .Manager. 8-12-4t

KXIGRTS OF PITH IAS

Ocala Lodge No. 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.
Chaa. K. Sage, K. R. S. Ad

iMr. Louis W. Tuval, who is now

taklnar the waters at the famous

French Lick "Springs in Indiana,

finds the tedium of his temporary
banishment from Florida .partly as

suaged by sdeh funny stories as the

following about the slaying of an al

ligator ,33 inches long at Sayville, L.

I. A SSninch ?gator is a little larger
than the "lap" saurians that some

Florida ladies use for pets. A shot-

un, a 32-pistol-or even a good stick

would be enough to kill one with:

Sayville, L. I., Aug. 10 This place

is seething with excitement and

Louis Heilman is the hero of the
hour. Colonel iRoosevelt's exploits
in Africa or on the (banks of the

River of Doubt are regarded as

child's play compared to what Heil

man did this afternoon on the

shores of Lake Bonkonkoma.

For more than a week summer

residents here have lived in terror

of two wild alligators that escaped
from -William 'Hart's place. Parties

boating on the lake 'went fully armed

and bathers have been going five
miles for a dip rather than take
chances.

Stories regarding the enormous

size of the saurians and their blood

thirsty habits have been rife, but no

one had seen one of them until to today.
day. today. Then Louis Heilman, armed

to the teeth, came on one of the rep

tiles asleep by the lake. It made a
savage attempt to escape, but Heil

man was too much for it.

Dashing straight for the fugitive

alligator Heilman presented ine

muzzle of his rifle at the enemy and

pulled the trigger. The explosion
almost raised the reptile out of the
water, where it soon floated, dead as
driftwood.
Heilman and a crowd dragged the
alligator out on the shore. He meas measured
ured measured more than thirty-three inches
from tip to tip almost as long as a
vard stick.

Illli

Tremme

Grand Prize
Fimest
Bottled Ms
Beers

ASK

Brewed from the finest selected
Imported Hops and Malt exclusively.

PHONE 417

BUSINESS CHANGES HANDS

Do you reaa our want ads? They
will savft vou m6ney.

The fruit and confectionery store
operated for the -past five years at
356 North iMagnolia street by A.
Arabian, has -been purchased 'by K.
G. Nalband. The former owner had
intended visiting his former home in

South Europe and some -weeks ago
arranged for the sale of his business
interests here. This was before the
wars began and t he anticipated a
pleasant time among old scenes, but
events of the past few weeks have

changed his plans and h -will re remain
main remain in Jacksonville among relatives
for some time. He requests the Star

to state that his business relations

In Ocala have been mo3t satisfactory

and that he could not ask more for

his successor than he himself has

enjoyed during his several years'

residence in the city. (

WEATHER PREDICTION

Cool weather will be on us soon
and you should be thinking about
your fall suit. The display of
samples at Rivers' is the "newest"
yet. Take a look at the 'window. ir-3

The famous Kalamazoo celery
fresh eevry Friday afternoon at the
Cam-Thomas Company's. S-13-3t



SIX

THE OCA LA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1014

ALL EilGLA!

S EHTHUSsASTIC
DRILLING MERCHANTS, CLERKS,
LABORERS AND PEERS OF THE
KEALM, INTO THE FIFTH
LINE OF DEFENSE
(By Herbert Temple, European
Manager of the International News
Service).
London, Aug. 15. Shopkeepers
ot London are now organizing their
clerks into fighting forces. Every
evening in the streets of the 'busi 'business
ness 'business district may be seen companies
-of shop employes, earnestly drilling
to be soldiers. They are getting
Teady to change the yardstick for a
musket and the counter for the
trench. In the ibig department stores
Where there are many employes,
whole regiments have been organiz organized.
ed. organized. In lesser establishments, com companies
panies companies are being formed, and where
there are small stores with only a
few clerks, two or three employers
tire putting their men together to
form a company.
Apparently all the clerks are en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic over the possibility of go going
ing going to war. They sem to take to
drilling with interest and 'when they
are being put thru their paces, the
streets ring with good natured
shouts and laughter.
This -military organization of the
clerks is not a haphazard (move (movement.
ment. (movement. It is being supervised toy the
government and the men thus en enlisted
listed enlisted will form a fifth line of de defense.
fense. defense. The companies thus formed
are in addition to the thousands be being
ing being recruited for regular army and
the military organizations in the
various cities.
From the appearance of the re recruiting
cruiting recruiting stations, it would appear
that all England is trying -to get to
the front. Men of all classes and de degrees
grees degrees ibesiege the officers, standing
half the day long in long lines in
the street, silk-hatted peers rubbing
.elbows -with grimy laborers. The
enlistment is proceeding at the rate
g' thousands a day.
Food Problem Isn't Fierce
It Is an undoubted. (benefit to the
-British consumer that the war was
delayed as long as possible. It did
not come until the first sheaves of
the home crop 'were already in stack
while so 'much wheat land was ripe
for the harvester that a scarcity of
food could foe at least but a matter
of days. Had war broken out in
June, the matter of harvesting the
grain would have been a far more
serious problem.
The days when British "ports held
a month's supply of -wheat and am ample
ple ample reserve of feeding stuff for stock
appear to be (past and trade profits
in time of peace are now so small
that there is now no longer a -margin
for carrying charges, for paying for
the warehousing.
That flour and wheat have risen
even slightly in price since the war
scare became apparent, shows -what
might have been expected had war
come 'when the harvest was two
months off instead of two weeks.
The first, tout least important is issue
sue issue of the war is that of the British
markets being cut off from certain
articles much in demand, but not
absolutely necessary. Austrian rolls
have already disappeared from the
dinner ta'ble and the fine Hungarian
flour, so much in demand for pas pastries,
tries, pastries, has 'gone up 100 'per cent. It
is doubtful if Austria-Hungary will
continue to export flour, for the
wheat crop of the Dual Monarchy
even had there 'been no war, is very
short this year. The eastern .part of
the Empire, that nearest to the seat
of war, will barely .be self-supporting.
The hard wheat from tServia, Bul Bulgaria
garia Bulgaria and iRouimania, also will ibe
missing from (England for some time,
but happily there is no reason to
fear that confectionery will disap disappear
pear disappear for chief London millers and
those of other British cities are now
making excellent pastry flour by
Hungarian processes, no longer the
jealously guarded secret of the mills
-ot Budapest.
Servian exports of silk cocoons,
plumes, prunes, cherries and liquors
have already been stopped by the
war, but such things are regarded
as luxuries and the -British consum consumers
ers consumers are doing without them without
complaint.
. Thru England, the people of every
class regard the war with one mind.
They approve of it because they be
lieve there was no honorable way
for England to stay out of the con conflict.
flict. conflict. Not a man but wants to go to
the front and all the people, "high
and low, are accepting the privations
of -war, slight as yet, but apt to be become
come become heavy before long, with great
good humor and grace.
Perhaps one of the most unexpect unexpected
ed unexpected results of the war was the abso absolute
lute absolute ending of suffragette militancy.
Tor years the British public has
Ibeen accustomed to the depredations

SEVERE PUNISHMENT

Of Mrs. Ckppell, of Ryc Yean'
Standing, Relieved by Cardui.
Mt. Airy, N. C Mrs. Sarah M. Chap-
J)ell of this town, says: "I suffered tor
ive years with womanly troubles, also
stomach troubles, and my punishment
was more than any one could tell.
. I tried most every kind of medicine,
but none did me any good,
I read one day about Cardui, the wo woman's
man's woman's tonic, and I decided to try it. I
had not taken but about six bottles until
I was almost cured. It did me more
cood than all the other medicines I had
tried, put together.
My friends began asking me why I
looked so well, and I told them about
Cardui. Several are now taking it."
Do you, lady reader, suffer from any
of the ailments due to womanly trouble,
such as headache, backache, sideache,
sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired
feeling?
If so, let us urge you to give Cardui a
trial. We feel confident it will help you,
just as it has a million other women in
the past half century.
Begin taking Cardui to-day. You
won't regret it. All druggists.
Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co., Ladies
Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga, Tenn., for S fecial
Instructions on your case and 64-page book, "Home
Treatment for Women." in plain wrapper. N.C. 1 24
of the "wild women" manifested in
the smashing of windows, crusades
on parliament, burning of houses,
mutilation of pictures and explos
ions of bombs. One of the first
things King George did after Eng England
land England declared war, was to uncon unconditionally
ditionally unconditionally pardon all the suffragette
prisoners who are in the various
jails for militant offenses. The mili militants
tants militants reciprocated immediately by
declaring a cessation of their violent
campaign for the tballot. The suf suf-f
f suf-f argette organizations volunteered
to take charge of the work of provid providing
ing providing for the needy women and child
ren, made dependent 'by the war,
and some of them volunteered to act
as nurses at the front.
DIZZY? BILIOUS. CONSTIPATED?
Dr. King's New Life Pills will cure
you, causa a -healthy flow of Bile and
rid 5. your Stomach and Bowels of
watse and fermenting body poisons.
They are a Tonic to your Stomach
and Liver and tone the general sys
tem. First dose will cure you of
that depressed, dizzy, bilious and
constipated condition. 25c. ail Drug
gist. Tues Thurs Fri. Adv.
SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULE
Southbound
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
--30 p. m.; arrives -Ocala 1:40 a
n.; arrives Tampa 6:30 a. m.
No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
Q:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
No. 9 limited J?,aves Jacksonville
11:80 a. m.; arrives Ocala 2:30 p
m.; arrives Tampa. 6 p. m.
Northbound
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.;
arrives Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrive.
Jacksonville 6:4b a. in.
No. 4 local leaves Tampa 9 a. m.;
arrives Ocala 1:12 p. m.; leaves
Ocala 1:30 p. m.; arrives Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 5:20 p. m.
No. 10 limited leaves Tampa 1 p.
m.; arrives Ocala 4:20 in.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. ra.
NOTICE
All tires and tubes sold at the
establishment of "Davies the tire
man" from July 1, will be sold only
for CASH, but with a 5 dis discount.
count. discount. 6-28-tf
CONCORDIA lAJIHilS F. 13. OF A.
Concordia ioage, Fraternal Unioi.
of America, meets iy Yonge's Hal
on .the second Thursday evening o'
each month. Geo. L. Taylor, P.M.
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. d
LOYAL ORDFIR OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. O. M.f
xeets every Thursday at S:30 p. m.
isiting brethren always welcoma to
the lodge and club house, on Mag
nolia. street near postoffice.
J. D. ROONEY, Dictator.
TiiE tETKOFOLITAN
SAVINGS BANK
Ifcis bank is always open until 8
o'clock 2n the evening on Saturdays
and Mondays; on other days of the
week it closes at 3 o'clock in the aft
ernoon. The bank will observe all
legal holidays, ooth state and na
tional, and will remain closed on
those days.
Geo;ge Giles, President.
Frank P. Gadson, Cashier. 3-19-tf
Right Spirit.
Fond Mother "Well, Tommy, what
are you going to do for me when you
grow up?" Tommy "If I can afford
it I'm gcing to send you to some high-tor;-;
HbUshment where you will

ORDER OF ''SONS OF REST"
Possibility That English Writer Has
Drawn Upon His Imagination in

the Following.
It Is an age of societies and unions.
all of which are supposed to exist for
the betterment of those who join; bat
t comes as a shock to learn that the
ramping fraternity have organized a
union. We gather this from a card
which was found by the police in the
pocket of a workshy wayfarer, and
which purported to give the rules of
'The Ancient and Grand Order of
he Unwashed Sons of Rest and
General Layabouts," the president
being Lord Neverwork, the secretary
Tired Tim, and the vice-president
Dusty Rhodes. The rules include:
That this society be called "The
Ancient and Grand Order of the Un
washed Sons of Rest and General
Layabouts." The password will be
Anti-Sunlight."
Any brother talking about work
will be fined 9d., or in default com- j
pelled to pawn his shirt (if any).
Any brother who wilfully contracts
any illness through watching other
people work will not receive any
benefits from this society, and should
he have the misfortune to get a job his
hours will be (In accordance with this
society's rules): Start work at 12,
one hour for dinner and knock off at
one.
All brothers have the right of sleep
ing on haystacks, doorsteps, park
seate, etc., but they are strictly for forbidden
bidden forbidden to sleep on church spires or
telegraph wires
Anyone is eligible to join this society
who has been out of work since birth
and has not had a wash since.
Any brother making use of buttons
or any other modern invention for
fastening his coat or holding up his
unmentionables in preference to
string, rope or hairpins will be com compelled
pelled compelled to wear a kilt for the term of
his natural life. London Tit-Bits.
Suicides In Czar's Army.
The Razvedchlk, the semi-official or
gan of the Russian army, publishes
some startling figures about the ex extent
tent extent of the suicide mania among Rus Russian
sian Russian troops, quoting a report recently
presented to a Moscow learned society
by a well-known military surgeon, Doc
tor Prozoroff. ;
It appears that in 1905 no fewer
than 144 cases of suicide occurred in
the Russian army. In the following
year the number rose to 192. Since
then it steadily kept on growing, be
ing 210 in 1907, 242 in 1908, 263 in
1909, 268 in 1910, 347 in 1911 and 405
In 1912. Within seven years, there therefore,
fore, therefore, the number of suicides increased
about one hundred and fifty per cent.
The figures for 1913 have not yet been
published, but, according to Doctor
Prozoroff, the first eight months of
last year showed 377 cases of suicide
and 189 cases of attempts at suicide,
and for 1914 the high mark continues.
Out of the 377 cases just mentioned 72
occurred among officers.
Trade of Bottle Sorter.
One of London's queer trades is that
of empty bottle sorting at the London
bottle exchange off Blackfralrs road.
These bottles have been salvaged from
dustbins, cellars, the holds of ships
and wherever bottles en nstrav
Every year at least 2,000,000 bottles.
after many wanderings, find their way
to the bottle exchange. They are sort
ed and returned to their rightful own
ers, who pay an annual subscription
as well as a few shillings a gross for
returned bottles.
Readed on the bottle, as It were, a
sorter at the exchange must be a man
of keen eye and delicate touch. All
that he has to guide him In thousands
of cases is the embossed name on the
glass, and swiftly, unerringly and with
almost uncanny deftness he picks out
a bottle which has wandered from
Glasgow and puts it in the case bound
for the North.
Futurist.
The teacher had just read the myth
about Perseus and Medusa. She wished
to stimulate the imagination of her
youngsters and asked them to de describe
scribe describe the hero as they pictured 'him.
One little girl wrote: "Perseus was
tall and stately with a black waxy
mustache and wore a mcnolog over
his left eye."
Go Worth fev Sea
Merchants & miners Trans Co.
'STEAMSHIP LINES
J ACKSONVILLE
TC
BOSTON
NEW YORK
BALTIMORE
WASHINGTON
PHILADELPHIA
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 Stree'
Jacksonville, Pla.

NO SACRIFICE AT ALL

SORREL PETE, LIKE THE IMMOR IMMOR-TAL
TAL IMMOR-TAL BARKIS, WAS "WILLINV
Little Matter of Temper in Wife, Who
Was in a Manner Thrust Upon Him,
Really Made Little
Difference.
In the door of his ranch, house on a
western prairie, Pete Harker known
as Sorrel Pete sat Idly whistling
and whittling when his old chum
Mac Towles rode up the trail and
stopped.
"Whoop!" yelled Pete. "Jest look
who's here! Haven't set eyes on you
since you saved my life in that old
flooded mine, back yonder."
"No," agreed Mac; "and speaking of
that, I'm here right now to remind you
of the promise you made then; do you
remember It?"
"Yes, sir! I 'lowed that any time
you wanted anything off'n me, you'd
get It, no odds what it was."
"Well, I want something now," con confessed
fessed confessed Mac, "but I'm most afraid I'm
asking too much."
"Sho, I'll bet you ain't, no such
thing. What is it? Come, right out
with it."
"Well, my wife and I want you to
come over and marry our cook."
"Jinkins! Would she have me
s'pose?"
"Oh, there won't be any trouble
about that. You're just the style she
likes, and she isn't set on staying
single."
"Jest listen to that! She awful
homely lookin?"
"Not so bad."
"Kin she cook?"
"Fine."
"Well, I'm a bachelor man. I like
womenfolks and good cookin' as well
as any other lonesome old critter does,
but where's the favor I'm doin you?
Looks to me like it's all on the other
foot hey?"
"Pet, she's the worst tempered
woman that ever tackled a rolling
pin. My wife don't dare go into the
kitchen, and I wouldn't hanker to,
either. And she won't let us dis discharge
charge discharge her; we've tried that, but she
just simply won't have it. Our only
hope's In marrying her off, and we
thought of you but I guess the sac sacrifice
rifice sacrifice Is too much to ask
"Sacrifice nothin'!" shouted Pete.
"You hold on till I get a critter sad saddled
dled saddled and I'll hike right home with
you and marry the gal immejiate, if
she'll say the word. Things have
been pesky quiet here lately; no
fights; nor nothin'; I need a little
shakin up. And anyhow, Sorrel Pete
never goes back on a promise. If an
old chum that saved my ornery life
at the resk of his own makes a p'int
of me marryin' a cranky cook, I'll do
it without battin' an eye. Come on!"
It is pleasant to be able to add
that, barring a few interesting skir skirmishes,
mishes, skirmishes, Pete and his wife, the ex ex-cook,
cook, ex-cook, are now jogging along In a
very fair state of felicity. Youth'g
Companion.
But Few Do.
Blessed be the man at the top who
!members those who steadied the lad lad-t
t lad-t for him.
m

; I

mm

III

Take your Best Girl to
Lake Weir, Sunday,
Ocala Auto & Livery Co.
Is giving Special Rates for August 16th.

V

i i i

omrotfort Lodge

The rest room which the Ocala merchants maintain for the use
of our out of town visitors who are in the city for a few hours
with nothing to do. Is located on the corner of Fort King avenue
and South Main street, opposite the Theus-Zachry furniture
store. The ladies especially will find Comfort Ixxlge a convenient
place to rest during the day's shopping. The conveniences we are
able to oiler at Comfort Lodge are free, and you are invited to
take advantage of them.
JUNIOR CIVIC LEAGUE

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y
y
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Do Yoia Need
An Electric Fan ?
I HAVE TEEM

Mo Wo TUOSEM
PHONE 300

ME'Y

WANT AB

I nsTrrls t- w. set.

. : V&S?,' tea' tijtsy,

!!!

If you are thinking of having you house
PAINTED OR PAPERED or any INTERIOR
DECORATING done be sure to see us before
letting your work out. We use nothing but first
class material and have had
OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE
We guarantee to give entire satisfaction.
S. J. Clupka & Walter Tagg
P. O. BOX 428 OCAXiA, FLA.
Estimates Given

f
I
In All Sizes
And Prices.
-4



THE OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, 1014

SEVENS

1 1

m.
y
y
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T
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y
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IN YOUR FAITH TO OCALA.

20 Per Cent. Real Estate Investment.
Does 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 rented to good tenants and
paying 20 per cent on the price asked, S600 for the two.
Titles perfect. If interred see me at once. They will not be
long on the market at this price.
ET lit rmTmmTm f Ileal Estate and Fire Insurance

i UV, L-S I I I
lhone 285
Teams For Rent Light
PHONE
Packing and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
Furniture, Pianos
and Safes.
Ilaggage Service
the Best.
COLLIER E
v
5
y
v
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5
V
Y
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The
Laundry
That
Made
Ocala
Famous
Ocala
! 402-404 S. Main
2
:?
T

Wile St

Trams! er i !r C.

SPECIAL
TLiinniirTtKSiP R.ait2S
TO

NEW

AND

RETURN

Including Meals and Stateroom Accommodations

" Ji lCSlCCSt JOV OF1 f!3SiI!2

- . ,v j a.
GOOd Returning any Steamer tO UCtOber OlSt.

CLYDE

k0nly Direct Line from
elXClK&Or VID-.ILE
THROUGH RATES TO ALL POINTS IX NORTHERN STATES
Apply to n. G. WEXZEL, Florida Passenger Agent,
122 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
W HERE SHALL I GO TO SCHOOL ?

FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR
AV03IEX TALLiAIIAS SEE
College of Arts and Sciences; Normal
School; School of Music; School of Art
Extension Division; Graduate School.
Modern Gymnasium with swimming
pool. Basket ball and tenuis courts;
new and modern buildings; beautiful
campus; dormitories have all modern
conveniences ; new dining room and
kitchen most hygenic in Florida; 418
young women from 49 counties and 12
states last session.
TUITION FREE fn College and Nor Normal
mal Normal School. Board and entrance fees
for the year $124. For catalogue write
EDWARD CONRADI. President.
Chance for Grannie.
A little English boy wrote to his
grandmother from his boarding school,
In time for her birthday. The letter
ran thus: "Dear Grannie: I want to
eend you a birthday present, but I
haven't any money. So if you will
send me the money you always give
me for Christmas now, I'll buy you
something nice with It. I'm thinking
of a pair of pistols a boy here will sell
cheap or a gramophone that another

boy has
home."

I could use them until I come

OCALA. FLORIDA

ar III
and Heavy Hauling
296
We Sell
BEAVEIl BOARD
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
IXVESIGATE.
Proprietors.

To a Person Who Prides
Himself on His Appearance
Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne necessity
cessity necessity is Our Business.

Steam LaiinctFy
Street
Phono 101.
OCALA, FLORIDA
INE
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
GAINESVILLE
8 Colleges and Divisions; Liberal
Arts; Law; Engineering;, agriculture.
Teachers College; Experiment Station;
Extension Division; Graduate School
Ten new brick buildings, besides gym
nasium, swimming pool and many sub
sidiary buildings. 61 officers, Instruc
tors ana assistants. 3o4 young men
from 47 Florida counties and 24 states
and foreign countries last session.
TUITION FREE, Board and Entrance
Fees, $132.50 per year. Write today foi
catalogue. A. A. ilURPIJREE, rres
New Hospital fcr Korea.
A hospital is to be erected in
Pyeng-yang, Korea, by the board of
foreign missions. It is estimated that
it will cost about $10,000. A part of
tae money required is already in hand
and other funds for this purpose have
been subscribed.
Di-.il Tticught.
HovTcver mean your life is meet It
tna live iz; do not shun it and call it
lard names. Thoreau.

W IK Ik.

: HER GROWNIHG GLORY j
J By MARGARITA V1LLOUGHBY. J

(Copyright.)
Dorothea was very happy in me
first weeks of her engagement, happy j
In the serenely unconscious way of
the newly betrothed. I scarcely un-
derstood why in this case, for mar-,
riage to the Puritan could be nothing
but a marriage of convenience that ;
is, convenience as far as his wealth j
was concerned, inconvenience when it j
came to his piety. j
Perhaps the trousseau was the
source of her beatitude, for Dorothea ;
is an artist in regard to clothes and
loves them with an artist's fervor.
And an artist's fervor was put into
that trousseau!
In the midst of these splendid prep
aration came Aunt rsans sicKness,
and Dorothea was called South.
The Puritan chafed somewhat at the
sudden postponement.
During the months of Dorothea's
absence I knew very little of her, for
her letters were mere telegraphic no notices
tices notices of Aunt Nan's condition, but the
moment she stepped off the train on
her return I noticed a change. It was
quite evident she had met "some one"
else, and I knew indeed it was "some
one."
"You left Aunt Nan quite well?"
"Quite." Oh, the frigid finality of
that tone!
"The Puritan will be very happy to
see you again he Is out of town just
now."
"Yes?"
When we were cozily at tea that
evening, writh a merry grate-fire and
the warmth of red roses from the Puri Puritan,
tan, Puritan, Dorothea grew a little more talk-,
ative.
"Dorothea, your seclusion and Aunt
Nan's foibles have got on your nerves.
Ybu are not well," I said.
"No I am quite well I think I
must be tired. If you don't mind, I
will go up now and unpack. No, I
don't need any help."
She rose listlessly and walked to
the stairs; half-way up she paused
and leaned over the rail. "No, Im
not sick," she said; "I'm just bored."
Next morning she still wore her
tragic air.
At breakfast, Katie, the maid, -en
tered the dining room precipitately
after answering a ring" at the door-
she held a yellow envelope at arm's
length and the tears were standing in
her eyes.
T hope it's not so bad, Miss Darthy,
dear," she said, thrusting it at Doro Dorothea.
thea. Dorothea. Dorothea lazily tore open the en
velope, read the message and sighed,
then handed it over to me.
"No one Is dead, Katie," she said.
And Katie went back to the kitchen,
quite comforted.
The message read:
"Home tomorrow. Shall have pleas
ure of escorting you to church.
F. Van Doort."
F. Va Doort, of course, Is "the
Puritan."
Dorothea did not show any signs of
enthusiasm, and I did not have the
courage to make any remarks so the
meal drifted on. Once I looked up
from my plate and found Dorothea
looking out the window with the most
mischievously amused expression I
have ever seen any one wear. Then
she arose, still with the smile in her
eyes and "the little upturn at the cor corners
ners corners of the lips, and said: "I am
going to town as soon as possible."
She went to town and came back
with a few small packages, but said
The next morning I knew.
It was ten when the Puritan's trap
doored denI head atie dmlt5m.
heard Dorothea come downstairs, and
heard a most unusual conversation.
She Good morning, Frederic.
He Good morning, my dear Doro
thea; It is good to have you back
again.
She Thank you It seems years.
He What have you done to your
self, Dorothea? Your hair presents a
most unusual appearance.
She Oh, that! Do you like it? It's
the same old hair you've always seen,
only only I've done it a'bit different
ly, that's all. It's just pinned on
you know.
He And Dorothea! Is It powder
on your nose? Iteally, Dorothea, I
never imagined I loathe powder,
Dorothea it is like cheap finery, and
it is such a palpable He!
"You are right. I had not thought
of it just so. Your wife must not
powrder her nose. But really I have
to, you know, to make It match the
rest of my complexion. Give your
powderless lady this with my best
wishes."
"Dorothea! Your ring! I did not
mean
"Take it!"
I felt sure he took It, because you
have to do what Dorothea tells you.
"You will always be glad of your
discovery about my nose," she added.
The Puritan got away somehow,
afteV remarks which were quite inco incoherent,
herent, incoherent, but I heard Dorothea say
"Good-by!" in a very cheerful and
friendly voice.
In a few minutes I went into the
hall, where I found her standing In
front of the grate-fire, smiling medita meditatively
tively meditatively as one by one she unpinned
little bunches of curls, undulating
"puffs," and a fat braid, and dropped
them into the fire.
"Sic transit gloria I began.
"My crowning glory," she interrupt interrupted.
ed. interrupted. "And now I must write a letter
to 'some one' down. South."

Harmony and Hymnals.
In making a new hymnal for all
the Lutheran bodies, the general
council of that denomination has ta taken
ken taken a step in the direction of federa federation.
tion. federation. From sixteen .different hymnals
a new collection has been culled,
which best represents the Lutheran
theology.
The hymn book has always been a
meeting place of sects. Protestants
have no objection to singing Cardinal
Newman's "Lead, Kindly Light," and,
evangelical Christians unite in sing singing
ing singing "Nearer, My God, to Thee," writ written
ten written by a Unitarian. Music eliminates
doctrinal differences. Theological
statements emphasize them. Perhaps
the chief value of the hymnal is its
contribution to church unity.
Incidentally it may be said that the
melody of church hymns might be
greatly improved, as well as the liter literary
ary literary value. Many good hymns have
been spoiled by poor melody, and oth others
ers others are destroyed by pocr singers. The
model hymnal has not yet appeared.
Philadelphia Ledger.

Chess.
Chess is known as the Royal Game
and deserves the name. It is the old oldest
est oldest of games, having been played in
approximately its present form for
more than a thousand years; in exact exactly
ly exactly its present form for centuries. Its
devotees are found the world over,
England, Germany, Austria, France,
Russia, Cuba and the United States
being represented in the St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg tourney. It is a game of pure
skill and infinite opportunities for pro profound
found profound thought and depths of resource,
and the only objection to it, perhaps,
is that it Is too serious for a game,
not serious enough for a profession.
Nevertheless it gives delight to thou thousands
sands thousands the world over, and as a means
for storing up happiness for old age
it is probably unsurpassed.
HOW TO CURE A SPRAIN
'A sprain may be cured an about
one-third of the time required by the
usual treatment by applying Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Liniment and observing
the directions with each bottle. For
sale hy all dealers. Adv.
REGISTRATION XOTICB
The registration book for district
No. 1, (Ocala), will be open on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of each
week from the 1st Monday In August
till the second Saturday in October.
1914. In all other districts two days in
each week from the 1st Monday in
September till the second Saturday In
October. This registration does not
apply to any person who was a regis registered
tered registered voter prior to Jan. 1st, 1914.
Those who registered this year for the
first time in Marion county, though
they may have voted in the primary
cannot vote In the November election
unless they register again prior to the
second Saturday in October.
7-23-6 wks dly D. M. BARCO.
Supervisor Registration Marlon Co
Send Us Your
Orders For:
I Beams
Channels,
Angles and
All Shapes. ;
Boiler Plato T ;
Tank Steel,
Galvanized, 'y
Copper and
Zinc Sheets.
Truss Rods,
Stay Bolts
Structural
Iron Work
Of All Kind.
All Hard Woods.
Launches, u.
Dories and :
Skiffs
Built to
Order.
Boilers and :
Tanks Built
To' Order.
Pumps for all
Purposes.
Competent Force
For Road Work at all
Times.
Merrill-Stevens
Company
Marine Construction and
Repair Shops.
Jacksonville, Fla.
J
ALEXAMDEl
PRACTICAL,
Carpenter and Builder
Jureful Estimates Mf.de on All Cor
"rtct Wcrk. Gives more and bett
ork far the money tHan any oth
cractor in the city.

WIIEH MIRANDA FORGOT :

By CONSTANCE NESSLER.
"I mustn't postpone dusting them

another minute," said Miranda, as she ; portion as the conditions and habits that
opened her bookcase door in order to j l tood isc a se 1,6001116 more w idely
find room for a new volume and no- j U Thn too a chronic disease which may
ticed how the tops of the old ones baffle the skill cf the general practitioner
were covered by a layer of dust. mar v;t be permanently cured by the
With Miranda the dusting of books 1 eTscTaUy" madG ne Une 0f dU"
was a prolonged and serious ordeal, 1 it would be just as absurd for the Pro Pro-usually
usually Pro-usually attended with much sent!-; fessor in a medical college presnminjr to
. ucann cv,o lecture on all subjects as for the one i'hy-
mental reminiscence. She couldn t gican to presUmo to understand the nat-

merely wine the dear DacKs ana laces
of her favorite volumes without renew renewing
ing renewing acquaintance with thm. General-
ly before she had reached the second j

shelf she was seated on the floor, a catod to practice in all departments of
. . nori medicine are here assigned to a special
pile of books about her. the soiled departmenl 5nly-to which each sticial-
duster lying by her side and some ist devotes his entire time, study and
once loved novel open at her favorite attention.
t t r-A rkw.TT,f v. The sick who have been treated at Dr.
scene. It was where Lord Ormont had Pierces invaiids Uotc!t Buffalo, N. Y.,
confessed his inability (to exist with- J have nrich to say in regard to this wen wen-out
out wen-out his Evelina, or where the spirited j derfully equipped Sanitarium, where all
,T. T, t -hi j,if j electrical apparatus, as well as electric
Miss Bennett Qad dismissed the water baths, Turkisk baths, static eleo
haughty Mr. Darcy, or where but trie machines, high-frequency current,
there was no stopping and no dusting nd other most modern and up-to-dato
, c,toT. .i apparatus are used for the cure of chronic
when once Miranda had fairly started dasM. The treatment of chronic dis-
on this dual feat of dusting her bocks eases that are peculiar to women have for
and refreshing her memory. I many years been a factor in the cures
rr,, , 4.tt affected at the Invalids' Hotel and fcur-
Thls morning she banged the book gjcaj institute.
backs and flirted her duster without! The physicians and surgeons em ployed
a pause until she reached the George are among the mot experienced and skill skill-rilni
rilni skill-rilni fu0,i i.tUnifl ;ful in the country, men who have made
Eliot shelf, and noticed a telltale va-, fhese diseaso3 th(ir life study, and whose
cancy In that beloved set j highest ambftion is to excel in their
"It's 'Daniel Deronda' that has treatment.
Wfln0H Mironrfn a cfco Mnfniiv t Uow well they have succeeded may .bo

& :
dusted the top of each volume after
giving It a bang that was enough to
bring all the characters to life again.
"And I know who has it. I loaned It
over a year ago to Llna Helft, and
though I have seen her a dozen times
since then she has never mentioned
the book. And now she has moved to
the suburbs and I suppose she has
taken my book with her and will never
think of It again or remember that
she has broken my set.
Tt is like breaking up a family to
lose one out of a set," she continued,
"and I think that there ought to be a
special punishment devised for people
who borrow books and never return
"I Wonder Who Gave It to Me."
them. Now, when I borrow a book
I always read it at once and then put
it on a table in plain sight so that I
shall remember to return It."
The fourth shelf was full of painful
memories for Miranda and she
hastened through the slapping and
dusting process without stopping to
peep within a single cover. The fact
was that this particular fourth shelf
set was a subscription set and had
caused Miranda many aa anxious tear.
She had paid $2 a month for it, having
in a moment of bookish weakness and
vanity put her name to some book
agent's pledge, and there had been
times when It was difficult to get the
$2, and when she was obliged to ask
the agent to call again. How she hated
the sight of that man and how sick she
was of those books before she had
paid for them!
"I suppose I ought to read them,"
she said to herself as she gave each
of the 17 volumes a spiteful slap, "but
really, I know I should see that agent's
face on every page. And, besides,
they are the kind of book one likes to
own but doesn't -care to read. They
are not the sort that are what Charles
Lamb called 'take downable and some
day I mean to take them to some
second-hand book store and see what
I can get for them."
On the fifth shelf Miranda came
across a volume that did not look fa familiar,
miliar, familiar, though the story itself was one
with which she was well acquainted.
"Why, I had forgotten that I had a
copy of The Cloister and the Hearth
said- she, as she opened the volume
and glanced at the name of an old
friend inscribed on the fly leaf. Dear
me! I must have borrowed this book
ages ago and then, after I had read
it, put it among my own books and
just forgot all about It. And I don't
know what has become of Elsie Drad Drad-don
don Drad-don or whether she is Elsie Kraddon
now. I really don't see how I :ould
have failed to do with this book of
hers as I always do with borrowed
books that is, keep them in sight
until they are returned but I don't
suppose this belongs to any set, and
so It will not be missed like my 'Dan 'Daniel
iel 'Daniel Deronda.' But perhaps I had bet better
ter better keep It out and see If I cannot
look up Elsie, for though I can hardly
recall the circumstances of my bor borrowing
rowing borrowing I have a faint recollection of
Elsie's telling me that this was her
favorite novel, and that she wanted
my opinion of It.
"Well, I suppose she has her opinion
of me by this time!" Chicago Dally
News.

An Endless Chain
of Sickness.
There ara upwards of one million deaths
each year in the Uuiuxl States. In
of cases the people who die are les than

mSaXS'tKr
ure and cure of cverv d sease. ?
That is why Dr. 11. V. Pierce established
the Invalids Hotel and Surgical Institute
many years ago with a full Mali of rhy-
sicians and Surgeons who though edu-
judged from tho fact that their practice
embraces cases from every State and Ter
ritory of the Union as well as from loreism
lands. Many thousands are annually
treated, either through ccrrespondenco
or at Dr. Pierce's Institution. It is an
old adago that, "Experience makes per perfect,"
fect," perfect," and the skilled specialists in this
field of practice cure thousands of cases
which have been abandoned as incurable
by general practitioners.
One of the most wonderful electrical
appliances is tho X-ray used at the Insti Institute
tute Institute which may be used both in the treat treatment
ment treatment of various diseases and in the diae-
! nosis of many obscure conditions. With
1 its aid the interior of the human body Is
no longer the sealed book It has been here-,
tofore. Abnormal states of the bones,
' gall stones, stone in the bladder or in the
kidneys, are shown plainly by what are
, known as X-ray photographs. Internal
tumors, and the enlargement or tho deep deep-seated
seated deep-seated organs, are also discovered by this
means ana in tho diagnosis of tuberculosis
of the lungs this agent has proven a most
valuable aid. When applied to some of
the less fatal chronic ailments of germ
origin it has proven very effective as a
curative a genu
Another interesting proceeding is the
violet-ray treatment produced! by concen concentrating
trating concentrating the violet or chemical rays from
an arc light with a specially prepared
carbon upon any portion of the body that )
may be the seat of pain. Sufferers from
neuralgia, sciatica, rheumatism, strains,
sprains, also from those obscure exhaust exhausting
ing exhausting pains (the origin of which cannot at
times be accurately determined) frequent frequently
ly frequently find Immediate relief from a single
treatment and usually with a little per persistence
sistence persistence in the use of this aid, comfortable
health or perfect recovery is obtained.
The Incandescent light bath, consisting
of a cabinet in which the patient is
electric light globes, has produced really
wonderful results In diabetes, sciatica,
rheumatism, obesity, anaemia, and come
forms of kidney and heart trouble. It
has also proven valuable in chronic bron bronchitis,
chitis, bronchitis, bronchial asthma and various skin
diseases. As a general hygienic measure
it3 efficiency can scarcely be over-estimated.
Hundreds are brought to this Institu Institution
tion Institution from far distant states and they go
home in a few weeks well and strong'.
Quite as marvelous are the thousands of
cures annually accomplished through cor-
espondence, while the patient remains,
quietly at home. Others consult In per
son, and after being examined are pro provided
vided provided with especially prepared medicines
and return home to carry out the treat treatment.
ment. treatment. Everyone who consults the specialists.
most careful and considerate attention,'
Great care Is exercised not to over en en-rnnrflcft
rnnrflcft en-rnnrflcft those who consult the SDecialistS
of this institution that no false hopes
mav be raised.
Consultation by letter or In person is
absolutely free no charge whatever so
that the public when afflicted are Invited
to write Dr. Pierce at the Invalids Hotel
and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y.
OCALA LODGE SO. 2S0, B- P. O.
Ocala Lodge No. 2S6, Benevolent
and Protective OrJer of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even even-ngs
ngs even-ngs In each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Clab house
opposite postoSiee, east side.
David S. Williams, E. R.
L. W. Harley, Secretary. Ad.
Big line of artificial flowers must
be sold at once regardless of cost
prices. Klein's Selling Out Store.
EVENTUALLY :
You'll have I
Cement Sidewalks j
Put Down. I
Why4not now? ;
Ornamental Vases
of all kinds I
made to order
See, Phone or Write
us I
WOODMAR SAND AND
STONE 'COMPANY
Phone 331, N Main St
OCALA, FLA.
V



THE OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 13, 1914

OCALA OCCURRENCES

1
Subscribe for your magazines thru
The iMurray Company. 8-1 3-3 1
Globe-Wernicke cabinets and safes
at The -Murray Company.
China, selling at cost at The iMur iMurray
ray iMurray Company.
Ladies' muslin underwear at act actual
ual actual xfct; must (be sold NOW. Klein's
Selling Out Store. 8-12-tf
For one week only. Cadet Choco Chocolates
lates Chocolates 35 cents for one full pound, at
Gerig's Drugstores.
"Dixie' mosquito canopies for
$1.98 at Klein's Selling Out Store.
It. H. Purdom of Ocala -was regis registered
tered registered at the Orange this week In Inverness
verness Inverness Chronicle.
17c.
for 3oC. and 40c. ?rprvs
batistes, lingeries, lawns and nain nainsooks,
sooks, nainsooks, at 'Fishel's.
Mr. B. J. 'Hunter, court sten stenographer
ographer stenographer for the fifth circuit, went
to Tavares last night, to report a
preliminary trial to 'lie held there to today.
day. today. CN'ever mind if food stuffs do soar
clear out of sight, we still have the
razor-backs, the fishes and the goph gophers,
ers, gophers, potatoes, fruit and 'lasses. They
are luxuries that the Florida cracker
can enjoy every day of the year and
glory in on Sundays.
If there is anything that Gene
Hivers takes a pride in it is having
an attractive show window to dis display
play display to the 'best advantage his lines
of men's furnishings. !His west win window
dow window is now presenting an attractive
array of samples for men's fall suits.
He never lets his window displays
grow monotonous from a lack of
changing.
Fort King Camp, Woodmen of the
World, met in its new forest in, the
Slogan building last night. Consul
Commander Burden and the other
officials were as proud of their new
quarters as a 'boy with his first pair
of red boots. A working team was
organized and a pleasant "hour was
devoted to rehearsal after the. reg regular
ular regular routine .business was attended
to. Fort King is now nearing the
three hundred mark and cacH meet meeting
ing meeting the choppers are greeted with
new faces in the forest.
Mr. iB. Goldman returned this
morning from his purchasing trip to
Kew York City. He (brought bis two
daughters, Misses iMinnie and Mabel,
with him from (Savannah, where they
have (been visiting relatives, air.
Goldman said the talk in New, York
is all of war and the resultant con conditions
ditions conditions on business. One large imus imus-ical
ical imus-ical dealer said he had advanced the
price on all imported .musical in instruments
struments instruments 25 per cent for he said he
would not be able to get an imported
instrument for two years should the
war end tomorrow. There was no
advance so far on any domestic
goods that Mr. Goldman came in con contact
tact contact with and he bought a nice stock
of goods for his store.
iMr. James J. Retky has leased the
north store room in the 'Harrington
iblock on Main street and will on
September 1st open a -lunch room. It
is to 'be strictly a short order house
and as soon as the oyster season
opens iMr. ?Retky will make a spe specialty
cialty specialty of sea foods. The fixtures will
foe put in at once.
CHASE & SANBORN'S
Famous Tea
Packed in Air Tight
Containers
Diamond Sixty, U -lb 15c
Diamond Sixty, &-lb .30c
Drane Peko, 14 -lb 15c
Orange Peko, -lb 30c
Orioif, Formosa-Ooloong, -lb. .30c
Basket Fired Japan, -lb. . . .35c
Emperor's Blend, Green and
Black, 4 -lb. 20c
Emperor's Blend, Green and
Black, J$ -lb. ,35c
Seal Brand, Enough Said, H-lb. .40c
"Fancy" Fonnosa-Ooloong, 34 -s 25c
Fancy" Formosa-Ooloong, -s 50c
Fancy" Ceylon, India, 4-s. . .25e
"Fancy" Ceylon India, -s. . .50c
"Fancy" English Breakfast 4- 25c
"Fancy" English Breakfast U-s 50c
ipecial Ceylon India, H-lb. . .30c
Special Ceylon India 1-lb .COc
Owr m n
. IL ICapOt brOCCrV. I
OC1LA FLORID
T3,WT7C i.T
PHONES 16 .uD 174 I

AT THE CHURCHES TOMORROW

Jlethodist
Rev. J. M. Gross, D. D., Pastor.
.9:30. a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Morning service.
U'Djeet of sermon, "Christian Ed
ucation."
3 p. m. Junior League.
4 p. m. Senior League.
8 p. m. Preaching.
CI V I A. 4
ouujecx, "ine supremacy and
Holiness of God."
ah cordially Invited. Strangers
welcome.'
East Broadway Church
(Disciples of Christ)
(Roy B. Bowers, Minister)
10 a. m. Sunday school.
10 a. m. iMen's 'class at armory.
11 a. m. Sermon: "The Sermon
on the Mount; The Law of Christ vs.
the Law of 'Moses the Law of
Non-resistance."
There will be no services in
evening thru the remainder of
gust.
the
Au-
Jas. J. Fyles of Ocala was a vis
itor here last week. He brought with
him L. iM. Emmerson of Panasoffkee.
XT T- .r 1 .
.ur. uminerson is ouna out is a very
well educated man. He said he en
joyea ine trip wun air. 'ryies very
much. Inverness Chronicle.
Mr. J. C. Smith has disposed of
the launch that he has ;been working
on for so many weeks to 'Mr. J. -tf.
Thomas of the iMunroe & Chambliss
Bank. Qlr. Thomas will finish up
the nifty little craft and place it on
Silver (Springs for the pleasure of
himself and friends.
You read of war, war, war, every
where; now for a diversion -see the
new fall samples for men's clothing
at; 'Rivers' Haberdashery. 8-15-3t
In spite of the shower, a large
number of people were on the square
last night. to hear the band concert.
The .bandsmen rendered a fine pro-
gram m splendid style and were
highly complimented for their excel
lent performance.
iMr. Ben Rheinauer won the grat
itude of a number of his friends last
night.by .bringingjbenches out of his
ik X - j A. 9 J .4 I
uig store ana puixing xnem on xne
Side walk under the A wning, enabling
sWeral to enjoy the hand concert'ln
comfort and shelter.
Pictures
Company.
framed at The Murray
The weather man aontinues to pre predict
dict predict warm weather, tout he hasn't
said anything about the line of
Royal Tailor fall samples of men's
clothing at Rivers'. 8-1 5-3 1
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas, county, s. s.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he is the senior partner of the firm of
F. J. Cheney & Co., doing sbusiness
in the city of Toledo, county and state
aforesaid, and that said firm -will
pay the sum of f ONE HUNDRED
DOLIiARS for each and every case of
Catarrh that cannot be cured toy the
use of (Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to .before me and subscribed
in my presence, this 6th day of Dec December,
ember, December, A. D. 1886.
(Seal) A. W. GLEASON,
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in internally
ternally internally and acts directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send if or testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold toy all druggists, 75c.
Take (Hall's Family Pills for con constipation.
stipation. constipation. Adv.
ToaBed Late In the Morning.
Even in these matter-of-fact days
parliament is still a weird and won wonderful
derful wonderful thing to country cousins In
England. 'I spent the week-end, says
a gallery sketch writer, In a southern
town. "What time do you start work
at the house?" asked an old friend, a
native. "Three o'clock," I replied,
"and we finish at eleven." 'Ah,"
commented the native, Tve often
heard that parliament meets during
the night so as not to be disturbed by
the traffic, but it must seem a bit
queer to be walking home to bed at
eleven In the morning."
Chinese As Engineers.
It was for years supposed that
when China was once opened to rail railway
way railway construction many opportunities
for profitable employment would oc occur
cur occur there for European and American
engineers. But these opportunities
are fast dwindling away, China has
followed the example of Japan, and
in carrying out the works of western
civilization which it is bo rapidly
adopting, it is as far as possible put-
unS the work in charge of Chinese
eneers, many of whom have been
e?ucated in the best schools of Europe
and the United States. -Engineering
News.

THE MARKETS

WHEAT
Chicago, Aug.- 15. Grains lower.
Wheat cent and a half decline.
CONSULTING ABOUT THE CANAL
important liusinos Transacted at
the Meeting of the Commission
Friday Evening
lA meeting of the Ocala and Silver
Springs canal committee of the Mar
ion County Board of Tradewas held
at Board of Trade headquarters Fri
day night. Present were Messrs. R.
F. Rogers, R. S. Rogers. Baxter
Cam, J. R. Dewey, R. L. Martin, J.
R. 'Moorhead and J. D. Rooney.
Mr. R. F. Rogers was elected
chairman and Mr. Rooney secretary.
The different "members reported
several new members enlisted and
some funds raised. It is evident that
a considerable number of Marion
county people are interested in the
canal and hope to see it carried to'
completion.
After completing the details of or-
janization and attending to
other
'business, the following resolutions
4 uui"'cu'
.Resolved, That we organize into
an association to -be named Ocala-
Silver Springs Canal .Association, to
be managed by a commission of eight
men, as -per resolutions adopted by
the Marion County Board of Trade,
ana max nereauer tne sam members
or tne commission shall be elected
oy xne -meniDers -or xne association,
That the membership fee shall be 50
cents per month, and the votlns
power of the members shall be de-
termined toy the amount of monev
paid to the association; each 50
cents per month, payaole quarterly
in advance, shall entitle a imember
to a vote. i
It shall not be lawful for any
funds to "be spent for any purpose
whatever, except making a canal
from Silver Springs or some point
on the Silver Springs run, to Ocala,
or expenses necessary for preparing
for said canal.
That the canal shall ibe a canal
free from tos to
. all unless it be
found necessary to fix small tolls for
the purpose of paying for the work
of constructing it, and as soon
as
there be no more deibt, it shall oe
free from tolls.
IResolved, That these resolutions
the main ,bod of h
tiition, and that they cannot be add
ed to or amended or repealed in full
or in part without at least six.mem-
ibers of the commission voting for It
and approved by the association at a
regular fixed meeting. or hy special
meeting called for the purpose and
all members notified at least one
week and not more than three weeks
before such meeting, and that in
case of a called meeting, each mem-
ber shall have sent to him by the
secretary a copy of such proposed
change, or if at a regular meeting
likewise, or it must -be read at one
regular meeting and acted upon at
the next regular meeting.
Resolved, That the passing of
these resolutions by this commission
and the signing of them lay at least
six members shall make it our con constitution.
stitution. constitution. Resolved, further, that in the
transaction of ordinary business four
shall constitute a quorum.
Resolved, That the officers of the
commission shall 'be elected .by the
commission for the term of one year,
as the original resolution provides
how each member of the commission
be elected.
R. F. Rogers, Chmn.
J. R. Moorhead.
iBaxter Cam.
R. S. (Rogers.
J. R. Dewey.
K. L. iMartin.
Ejected From His Post.
A Mr. Sung Chen Tien of Chiuchow
was three year jgo ejected from his
post as teacher in a government
school, because, as a Christian, he re refused
fused refused to bow before the temple of
Confucius. Since the revolution he
has become superintendent of all the
government educational institutions
3f the province
Praise.
Eplctetus, the philosopher, was
lame. When he was a young man
his master had twisted his leg until
it broke. Epictetus writes: "Do you
think that because my soul happens
to have one little lame leg that I am
to find fault with God's universe?
Ought we not when we dig, when we
plow, and when we eat, to sing this
hymn to God, because he has given
us these implements whereby we may
till the soil? . What else can I
do, who am a lame old man, except
sing praises to God?"
Real Meaning of Leisure.
"Leisure," says Deacon W. C. Palmer,
Is no time to loaf. It's a time to do
those things you've been wanting to
! 2o."

You may not realize it, but a good bank is indispensable ta you as a busi business
ness business man and citizen. . ,
every individual in the co mmunity
The more directly it affects you the more benefit you will derive
Come in and learn how we are able and willing to help'-ybu in financial
matters.

1 lie Ocala National -Bank.
Resources Over Hall A Million

.
1 1. 1 Dill
Mrs. E. Van Hood, Editor
A Public Health Question
The dispensing of alcohol by re re-tall
tall re-tall Is no longer a question of tem temperance
perance temperance and morals; it Is a question
of public health and .public safety.
Alcoholism is a anri iiu nil
I - m -j A MJA
I orner -nrevpnLaniA ri cmcoc: t mnet
and, shall be eradicated. It behooves
I wwwv-w, . J
physicians, teachers and educators.
judges, legislators and parents to
carry on a campaign of education
which shall be so enlightening that
a normal person .would no tmore
think of taking alcohol into his svs-
tem than he would of taking typhoid
or tuberculosis or synhillis germs in-
to his system.- Tr. DeWitt G. WI1-
Memorial, Boston, Alarch 11, 1912.
rne tearful loss of life and
wealth as a result of moderate drink
ing is simply appalling.
dt has ibeen proved -toy fifty years
of classified insurance in Great
Britain that every moderate drinker
loses thirteen years of life. He dies
at 51, while the total abstainer lives
to 64. On this basis there are in the
United States some 20,000,000 adult
males each of whom is losing thir
teen years of life. This Is leaving
out all hard drinkers, all -women, all
children under 18, and estimating
that two-thirds of the adult males
drink moderately. 'Do you take it in?
Alcohol is draining from our nation
al life thirteen times ,20,000,000
years '2 60,000,000 of the best
years of Americans now living, the
years from 51 to 64, wtien man is at
his highest efficiency!
And what of the economic loss to
the nation? Stop and think what it
means for each generation to sacri
fice on the altar of moderate drink
ing 260,000,000 -wealth producing
years. This, observe, does not take
into account the Ihpavv rirlnlrfne-
It has been aptly 6ald, "To strike
down alcohol would be equivalent of
doubling all the products that come
from another earth, the equivalent of
giving to the nation another conti continent
nent continent as 'broad, as fair, as rich, as this
one." Will our nation ever learn
what a fearful crime drinking is?
God help us to -free our land frpm
the demon and its effects. ODr. 'No 'No-win,
win, 'No-win, in Fla. Baptist Witness.
They Know
Gainesville Sun: Over one thou thousand
sand thousand prisoners in the Pennsylvania
state penitentiary have petitioned
for prohibition. As they speak from
expert knowledge of the evils -of
drink their testimony is of more
than ordinary value..
Proliibition ts. Liquor
Prohibition always prohibits
except with criminals. Wake it a
penitentiary instead of a money pen penalty
alty penalty to violate a statute and the job
is complete. What? Yes, it Is true.
J. E. FRAMPTON
PIANO TUNER
Located In Ocala. Fla., Expert work
guaranteed. References given.
Associated with Herbert Lattner
distributor
W. W. Kimball Co., Ocala.
Mclvcr & MacKay
Funeral Directors
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
fine Caskets and Burial Robes
h E. 3IcIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
Mineral Directors
ill Work Done by. Licensed. Km-
balmers and Fnlly Guaranteed
PHONES:
E. McIVER 104
H. V. ROBERT 80."
Undertaking Office
. 7 ')
r.art .ose ana idtom. umce, i-aw
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.

I M O I 3 IP E NJ S A.

ACTIVE U. S, DEPOSITARY;

.
UNCLASSIFIED ADS
Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale Sale-For
For Sale-For Rsnt and Similar Local Needs
LOST (Eyeglasses In black case;
' taken from vault in court house.
Finder will please leave at Flor Florida
ida Florida Title & Abstract Corporation's
office. S-15-tt
tun hAut, Fine horse for sale:
cheap. A. M. Lansford 8-5-tf-d
LOST Friday night between Martel
and Ocala, a medium size travel traveling
ing traveling grip, containing letters for W.
E. Hough and machine attach attachment.
ment. attachment. Finder return same to Star
office. S-8-6t
FOR SALE A fine yearling Jersey
bull for sale or service. J. A.
Logan, Weirsdale, Fla. S-6-6t
FOUND A bunch of keys near
Coast Line depot. Owner 'can
have same by calling at the Star
office and proving property and
paying for this ad.
FOR RENT Two or four rooms
furnished for light housekeeping;
all modern conveniences; also two
large rooms with connecting bath.
One block north of postoffice on
North Main street. Apply to Star
office. S-12-6t
LOST Pair of gold rimmed glasses
in black case; between. 722 West
Washington and Sanchez streets.
, Finder please return same to Star
office. f-14-3t
WANTED steady tenant for fur
nished room; two .blocks from A.
C. L. passenger depot on Oklawa Oklawa-..ha
..ha Oklawa-..ha avenue; modern conveniences;
rates reasonable. Address Itoom,
Star office. 8-15-6t
WANTED To work a truck farm
on shares. Have a large family.
-None 'but a reliable person need
answer, as I mean business. Will
exchange reference. Address W.
O. X., Bethune, S. C. 8-15-lt
Let us, the sovereigns, elect a legis
lature for -u-, our way; Just once.
Prohibition prohibits in a peniten
tiary and the folks keep sober. Why
can't Jacksonville be as good as a
penitentiary? Prohibition prohibits
n the army and navy. A drink not
good enough for sailor or soldier is
not good enough for civilian. The
weak-minded, who use personal lib
erty must have personal liberty pro prohibited.
hibited. prohibited. When a man drinks to his
destruction he has defrauded the
city of a ten-thousand dollar asset.
Such waste must be prohibited like
any other fraud. Expense for as
sociated charities, etc., will be cut
down 30 per cent, when Jackson
ville prohibits playing the drunkard.
Jacksonville, Fla. Young Mens,
'Movement.
Washington. Between now and
November 1 there are 1S2 saloons in
his city which must close their
doors. The excise law provides that
the excise board shall reduce the
number of retail licenses to 300 by
November 1.
After that date the fee for retail retailing
ing retailing will be $1,500, and for whole wholesaling
saling wholesaling the fee will "be $800.
Appropriated Hep Tea.
The rrost embarrassing moment of
my life was when touring In Ireland
I stepped from our train on to the
platform at Athlo e and saw a boy
running along the platform with a cup
of tea and bread and butter. "How
much is It?" says It. "Sixpence." he
says.
I T-as devouiing it ravenously when
a lady with two children thrust her
bead out of tie next compartment.
Locing at me Migrily and yet good
naturedly. she said: That's a mean
Yankee trick. I ordered that at the
station above to meet me here." Ex Ex-clange.
clange. Ex-clange. "French Briar."
fJca Dnar- is produced in
briar is Droduced
jsiciiy, Calabria, Corsica and of late
rears Algeria.

O HdJB 99

0 1
iMusic aiid musical Instruments,
and all supplies at The .Murray Com
pany.
V
. Tomato Juice fcr Stains.
Tomato juice is said to be success success-ul
ul success-ul n fBiany cases in removing Ink Ink-stalris
stalris Ink-stalris from white materials, such aa
handkerchiefs, muslin frills, etc. It
must,' however, be done as soon as pos possible.
sible. possible. :nf tor. the mishap occurred. A
clean piece of blotting paper should
be laid nder the etain, and a slice
of raw, rip'e tomato rubbed over tha
surface, frish pieces of blotting paper
being substituted until the ink scot
, . s -r w w w
Germany k3 zn Advertiser.
German. kzoTrs the business value
of an advertisement even when it re refers
fers refers tii r o particular commodity. Hence
Germ-any is not at all modest in put putting
ting putting its carth-girdlln? label "Made in
Germany" upon many a package
manufactured in America. Type Typewriters,
writers, Typewriters, cash registers, and other ar articles
ticles articles In which the United States is so
far ahead no second can be seen, may
be "sent frcm ; PfH!?oinM n
burg. Very often when these articles
reach their destination 2,000 miles
from Hamburg, they are neatly tagged
"Made in' Germany."
New Shell Bursts in Air.
A French army man, has invented
a eiliwliich. hen fired from a 75 75-caliber
caliber 75-caliber cannon, will explode in the air
instep otr having' to come In contact
withomething before bursting. The
inventlonwfs Revised by Command Commandant
ant Commandant Malandia' ot the general staff of
Paris. Ii ,&wf aid that the new shell
increases The 'range of effectiveness
In aiming-nt'nfe, enemy's fortress or
in. the eld of battle. French artillery
authorities state that the new inven invention
tion invention practically' doubles the value of:
the 75-califcer cannon. The missile
wiji undoubtedly, be ttandardlzed and
used 'by'ilVbf the French army men.
L
Trsst:, Repentance.
To do. It, nq more is the truest re repentanceLuther.
pentanceLuther. repentanceLuther. I Wilbur Smith Co.
E. G. SMITH, Mgr.
....
? Funeral Directors
AND
? Licensed Embamers I
y Office Pb one 10. h
& i- cs 'Night Phone 01. 2
All work jsiven our personal
Y attention and guaranteed fully.
y 11 ;V. Oklawaha Avenue.
4 OCALA, FLORIDA.
v 1 u.-
fit
Nine 'Lots
50 1-2x105 ffecit.
Close in, in Marion
Addition to Ocala,
for the unheard of
price of
0400 -Casta.
for the entire nine
lots.
If interested inquire
at this Oif ice.
It
'
PHONE 503
.For GootrWood
BIG ; Load for 91.
Tour Order Will have
Immediate Attention.
J. L. SMOAK
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
& JM. V1UUU V V UUU 0
T T '' m IT -V Tf

Vv" 11