A. 11 ii UL
OCALA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, AUG! 1 ST 22, 1914
S OF GERM
A TO ALPS
TEIID IS TAKEN, BELGIUM CUT IN TWO AND FRENCIEII
DRIVEN RACK III LORRAINE AND ALSACE
Aiifr 99 Thck r.ofni!in
Ivanco army reached Ostend, Bel-
IiNh. tnflnv ivlntx t"hom o Tnrvr r- n
North Sea, which is a new men-
to France. The Germans can
w send armies southward along
) coast into French territory.
Today's move shuts off the Bel-
m's troops, from communication
th the allies. If any allied army
beyond the North Belgian bound-
It too Is cut off.
Ostend Is the gayest and most
hlonable seaside resort in the
rid. Many refugees fled across
channel to 'England, crowding
boats to their utmost capacity.
i FOUTKSCUK IS I'KAHlTIi.
Granville' Fortescue, the famous
r correspondent now in 'Belgium,
-es to the Daily Telegraph today:
.solemnly warn the people of ;Eng-
d that this Is the 'beginning of a
ie of great trial. Englishmen
st be the (backbone of the army
the allies. We have one army
ps 'here tout more must come. The
bmy is advancing like a tidal
ve. 'Many lives must be sacrificed;
dam the engulfing flood. A gi gi-ltic
ltic gi-ltic battle may begin at any mo mo-nt.
nt. mo-nt. Whatever its result, let Eng Eng-d
d Eng-d be ready.
KING AVI IE It E ARE THE ENG
ortescue traversed the Belgian
I French advance posts from
ivre to Gembloux. The contend-
t armies are in contact now along
ine fifty miles long. The Belgian
1 French are contesting every
t of the way, but asking "Where
. the English?"
Til.EI) THE OLiD MEX TO THE
jCopenhagen, Aug. 22. 'Germany
h Called to the colors her last re re-es.'
es.' re-es.' Many are men over sixty.
i adds 600,000 men to the avail avail-elorce.
elorce. avail-elorce. .
ACCUSED OF AN ATROCITY
London, Aug. 22. A dispatch
in Amsterdam says- the German
ops at Aerschot shot the burgo burgo-ster
ster burgo-ster and a party of inhabitants
ler his protection.
HIT HUNDRED THOUSAND
RUSSIANS WILL ADVANCE
.London, Aug. 2 2. The Central
ws correspondent In Rome says
official dispatch from St. Peters-
asserts that a .Russian, army,
nposed of twenty army corps, wTill
ry out the Invasion of Prussia,
der the command of Grand Duke
LEGIONS OF THE KAISER RE REGAINING
GAINING REGAINING LOST GROUND IN
Paris, Aug.1 22. The. Germans
have tak.en the offensive in" both Al Alsace,
sace, Alsace, and Lorraine and are pressing,
heavily upon the frontier. The war
office admits that French troops invading-
Lorraine are retreating and
it is reported that a vast German
army, reinforced by Austrians, id
sweeping through Alsace tend has
already neared Cerney, only five
miles from Muelhausen.
GERMANS' CLALM VICTORY NEAR
Washington, Aug. 22. German
Charge (Heimhausen this afternoon
announced an official message from
Berlin, saying the Germans won a
"magnificent victory" in a battle be between
tween between 'Metz and the Vosges moun mountains.
ill OF. JAPAH 11 PROVES A
lebjis m$. Miiiffiffll
AT NDOII SUNDAY UNLESS THE GERMANS COMPLY
WITH TERMS OF ULTIMATUM
Tokio, Aug. 22. The afternoon
papers announced today that the
German ambassador will sail for the
United States August 26th, and that
Japan is preparing to 'begin an as assault
sault assault upon Kiao Chau Sunday noon.
ONLY DIGNIFIED ANSWER
London, Aug. 22. It is unofficial unofficially
ly unofficially reported here that Germany has
recognize the Japanese
The Japanese fleet, It is
OSS OF THE BALTIC
SHIPS OF GERMANY RULE
INLA XI) NORTHERN SEA
Amsterdam, A ug. 22. -An official
Berlin dispatch states the Baltic Sea
is free from ships hostile to Ger Germany.
AT WAR III
BRITISH GAVE GERMANS IN BE BE-CHUAX
CHUAX BE-CHUAX ALAND A SET-BACK
Johannesburg, Aug. 22 The Ger Ger-anan
anan Ger-anan invaders of Bechuanaland, South
Africa, English territory, were de defeated
feated defeated by the British Wednesday.
For the next thirty days we will
sell stock, poultry and cattle pow powders
ders powders and (medicines for one-half
price. Ocala Seed Store. 8-18-tf
said, will take hostile action against
Kiao Chau tomorrow,
SHIPS HAVE SAILED
Shanghai, Aug. 22. The Japan Japanese
ese Japanese battleship fleet has jailed to
bombard Tsing Tao. Sixteen thou thousand
sand thousand troops have sailed from Koku Koku-ra
ra Koku-ra to be the first landing party.
AMERICA TO LOOK AFTER JAP JAPANESE
ANESE JAPANESE AFFAIRS
Washington, Aug. 22. The Jap Japanese
anese Japanese ambassador has asked Secre Secretary
tary Secretary W. J. Bryan to take care of Jap Japanese
anese Japanese interests in Germany in the
event of war between the two countries.
FRENCH WILL BE FED
SUGAR AND FLOUR CAPTURED
- AVITII A BIG AUSTRIAN
Paris, Aug. 22. The French
cruiser Desaix today captured an
Austrian ship laden with sugar and
flour and towed it into Brest.
AT DRINA AND SHADATZ
EGRIIIS ALSO INFLICT HEAVY LOSSES Oil FRANZ
IS HIGH, BUT NOT AS ELEVATED
AS IT MIGHT BE
r .An rii a t
wheat 99; pork,
2 2 .-September
LEMAII HAD BAD LUCK
BRAVE COMMANDER AT LIEGE
WOUNDED AND A PRISONER
London, Aug. 22. An unconfirm-
ed report says that General Leman,
commanding the Belgians at Liege,
was wounded by an exploding shell.
Amsterdam, Aug. 22. A dispatch
from Cologne says" General Leman,
commander of the Belgian forts at
Liege, has been captured and is be being
ing being taker to Cologne.
The wars have caused prices to
soar upward everywhere except at
Carter's (Bakery, where you get the
BIG LOAF of bread for 5 cents Just
NEWS ON I as you did 'before the wars' be be-'gun1
'gun1 be-'gun1 8-19-tf
SUMMARY OF TODAY'S DISPATCHES
Germans have occupied Ostend, Belgian seaport and most impor important
tant important watering place in Western Europe. People fled across North Sea
to England, crowding all the boats to be had in the past two days. Pos Possession
session Possession of Ostend cuts Belgium in two, isolating British and Belgian
armies in Antwerp from the rest of the allies in France. Ifc also gives
Germans a road along the coast into France unobstructed by fortresses.
"Fate of the war depends greatly on operations of the next few
days. If Germans can inflict a crushing defeat on allies in Bel Belgium
gium Belgium and north of France, Germany will be in position to carry war to
successful conclusion. If this rush of Germans is checked, entire de de-feat
feat de-feat of Germany and Austria is a foregone conclusion.
Servians claim to have cut an entire Austrian division to pieces
with loss to Austrians of 25,000 men. ,
Japan has asked the United States to take cliarge of Japanese af affairs
fairs affairs in Germany. Will attack Kiao Chau at noon tomorrow
Germans in vast army reinforced by Austrians pouring into Lor Lorraine
raine Lorraine and driving the French back.
Granville Fortescue, famous English war correspondent, says Ger Germans
mans Germans are pouring into Alsace, Lorraine and Belgium like a tidal wave.
Says British must send over heavy reinforcements at once or allies will
Germany claims that the Baltic and Gulf of Finland is entirely In
the control of the German navy.
Forts at Liege still hold out.
Germans are shelling Namur, but the fortress shows no sign of
Germans invaded Bechuenaland in South Africa, but invading force
was cut to pieces by British constabulary.
1 Dispatch from Copenhagen says Germans have called out last re reserve,
serve, reserve, all men from 10 to 60; have 5,500,000 men under arms.
Rome, Aug. 22. An entire divis division
ion division of Austrians was annihilated in
a three days' 'battle with Servians
along the river Drina, says a dis dispatch
patch dispatch from Nish. The Austrians
were lured fnto a, valley surrounded
by mountains and there enveloped
and massacred. Their bodies were
thrown into the river and and swept
by the current past the Austrian
Twenty-five thousand were' killed
and wounded, and 10,000 were tak taken
en taken "prisoners.
SLAUGHTERED AT SHABATZ
Rome, Aug. 22. A dispatch from
NIsh says that the Austrians were
defeated at Shabatz and lost 20,000
killed and wounded, and thousands
were taken prisoners.
FIERCE MOUNTAIN FIGHTERS
Cettinje, Aug. 22. The Austrians
who again attacked Montenegrins at
Grahovo were repulsed with heavy
n nn n
TO THE COLORS
WANTS HER SONS
LIVING IN THIS
.New York, Aug. 22 England has
called all her army reserves In the
United States to the colors An 'of 'official
ficial 'official statement will be issued soon.
POOR BELGIANS 3IUST PAY
MANY FRENCHMEN ENTRENCH ENTRENCHING
ING ENTRENCHING ALONG THE LINE
OF THE MEUSE
Paris, Aug. 22. The long range
duel between German and Belgian
artillery has continued at Namur
since noon Friday. The city wa3 in-
vssjedby Germans covering the ad advance
vance advance of the main body along the
Meuse fiver, where a strong French
army. is .entrenched to. meet the attack.
OLY.MPIC GA3JES OFF
Big Fine of S40,000,000 Laid on-the
People of Brussels
London, Aug. 22 Little has been
known of the operations early in
the week which put the German
army between the Belgian forces
and their French allies and -enabled
the Germans to occupy Brussels.
It Is believed that the Germans
brought up strong forces behind
their cavalry screens and that" a se severe
vere severe battle must have been fought
to compel the Belgians to abandon
Brussels and retire on Antwerp.
Whether the French forces were en engaged
gaged engaged -with the Belgians is not
A war tax of $40,000,000 has been
levied on the city of Brussels by the
German council general.
New York', Aug. 22. The 'Euro 'European
pean 'European war means that the Olympic
games will not be held in Berlin in
1916. 'Either they will ,be shifted
to theJJnited States or cancelled al altogether.
together. altogether. The latter seems the most
If the war should drag along until
1916 it seems certain that none of of-the
the of-the European powers engaged inthe
strife would have time to think
about such pink tea battles as these
staged at the Olympic doings. And
even if It wanted to send a team it
probably couldn't, because by that
time, some of their best little atbe atbe-letes
letes atbe-letes may be shot full of holes.
Florida's itinerant typewriter re repairer,
pairer, repairer, D. C. Baldwin of Jackson Jacksonville,
ville, Jacksonville, over 25 years experience, 11
years in Florida, is now at the Carl Carlton
ton Carlton FJouse phone 193. Cleaning and
repairing typewriters. All work
Six copies of sheet music for 15c.
at Lansford's. 8-22-tf
OTHER TELEGRAPH NEWS ON
We have several barrels of nice
Florida Syrup, which we will sell out
at 35 cents per gallon, in one gallon
lotsor more. Ocala Seed Store. 18-tf
Go see the $35 Triumph Adding
'Machine, the best In the market, at
The Murray Company. 8-2 2-3 1
For 35 cents -we will give you one
pound of Cadet Chocolates, this
week only. Gerig's Drugstores.
For one "week only. Cadet Choco Chocolates
lates Chocolates 35 cents for one full pound, at
Suits and Overcoats
S16 to S45
-5 JUL o
MILdDlMG CdDo w mew'yobk
BIG DISPLAY OF WOOLENS
500 Styles to Select From.
Also Showing Models of BALM AC AN Overcoats The Latest.
Orders Taken During the Opening Delivered in 10 to 90 Days That's Up to You.
Expert Cutter to Take Your Measure and Guarantee Satisfaction will be on Hand
ALL WEEK, AUGUST 24TH TO 29TH.
on'S PJS Ttals pportomitty Come im smifl LooEs
NO FIT FIT-NO
NO FIT-NO PAY
THE OCALA EVEXIXG STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 22, 1014
OCALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGER & CARROLL PROPRIETORS
it. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. II. Benjamin, Editor v
Entered at Ocp.la, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.
OILED SAXD ROADS
O120 year, in advance -. . .$5.00
tlx months, in adance. . 2.5
Taree montbs, in advance. 1.25
One month, ji advance... .50
One year, in advance...
Six months, in advance.
Three months; in advance. 2.25
One moc'h, in advance. .. .SO
Bonded warehouses are the places
for our cotton for a few months.
Then it will he some cotton.
. A constant practice of harmony
Instead of its occasional preaching
would do a lot of good In any town.
The people of Florida are almost
as much In favor' of sending Hoke
tomitn back to the Senate as the peo people
ple people of Georgia were.
If Germany doesn't accept Ja Japan's
pan's Japan's terms, Japan will declare war
on Germany tomorrow. The Star
iiasn't the least idea that Germany
"The Star has received a copy of
IhejFrnltland Park Post a hand handsome
some handsome little monthly paper issued by
the Fruitland Park Land Company.
It sets forth the advantages of its
flourishing and fertile section most
The death of Pope Pius, of grief
at the great war, is a pathetic thing.
All the nations, Protestant as well
as Catholic, knew the pope for a
sood old man. His friends will
doubtless ibe glad that he has passed,
Hot this war is grieving the souls of
-all who love their fellow men.
been understood that the Austrian
ports were well fortified, and Aus Austria
tria Austria has a navy that should be able
to put up a good fight against any
squadron the British and French
can send into the Adriatic. On the
other hand, we can't imagine Aus Austria
tria Austria being foolish enough to attack
Italy at this time. So all these re reports
ports reports must be taken cum grano sails.
CARRYING OUR COMMERCE
The brief dispatch in Friday's pa paper
per paper announcing that the war insur insurance
ance insurance bill had passed the Senate was
the most important piece of news
that day to Americans. The Savan Savannah
nah Savannah News says of it:
The government is doing its part
in the effort to provide transporta transportation
tion transportation for our wheat and cotton to
foreign markets. Congress has al already
ready already passed the Tbill admitting to
American registry foreign built ships
and it has passed the bill guaran guaranteeing
teeing guaranteeing cargoes on the high seas car carried
ried carried in ships having Ameiican reg registry.
istry. registry. The bill admitting foreign
huilt ships to American registry
would be of but little 'benefit with
out the second bill because insur insurance
ance insurance would have ibeen sc high that
it wouldn't have been profitable to
ship either wheat, cotton or an5
- - other commodity.
Mexico, where people would not The administration is behind tha
take sHuerta's currency 'unless it was insurance bill as it was ibehind the
forced on them at the point of the ship registry "bill. There was a
bayonet, and .Europe, where people great deal more opposition to the
will not part with their goods except ship registry bill than there is to
. for coin, are, good proof that paper the insurance .''bill. Having passed
" rnoTiTv Isn't, worth its weight. in Tiav I th first "Mil th nassft nf th rpy-
' unless he TeoDle are willinff to ac- ond became absnlutelv nenessarv if
-cept and use it. anything was to 'be accomplished.
It is well "understood that the in-
Iltis tolerably well established surance bill is an emergency meas meas-thit'
thit' meas-thit' there nas' ibeen''Wg'ibattleV- ure. ' It is not a function of the
twseu Ausinaus auu oerviaus au i governmeai to wriie marine lusur
:Bha"batz, and the .Austrians had the ance but there comes a time in the
worst of it. Whether It ibe the history of every government when
" Transvaal, 'Servia or (Belgium, it al-j the nation's welfare requires it to
ways pleases an American to see a assume activities outside of Its or-
blg nation bump the ibumps when it dinary functions. It will take a Ht Ht-V
V Ht-V tries to run over a little one. tie time to get the machinery for in-
; .... V suring cargoes against war risk In
V, 1 '.A "dispatch from Copenhagen says operation, but we may reasonahly
serve to the colors. 'If so, thls Jwill that the buying of ships has hegun
plate five million men in the field, and that they are on their way to
France has so far only called out Southern ports to take on cargoes of
tier first reserve. Great Britain, cotton.
like John Paul Jones, "hasn't yet be- The government has moved swift swift-gun
gun swift-gun to fight. Germany must win ly in the matter. It realized that
bv winter, or she is whipped.. there was an emergency to be met
and it has proved itself equal to it.
Florida should not take a part in Wheat was accumulating in the ele-
the (San Francisco exposition unless vators at Inland points and at the
she has a million dollars to do it ports and the movement of cotton to
xih. Miami Metropolis. the ports was only a few days away.
Yes, sister, and the good we'd get It was under these circumstances
out of a million expenditure would that Congress and the administra administrate
te administrate merely conjectural. St. Angus- tion was called on to act. And they
tine Meteor. t have acted with commendable
Golly we could have a Pan- promptness. The anti-trust bills
American Exposition of our own ifor were forgotten for the time being,
a million dollars. V Congress directed its energies to the
- solution of the new problem which
Speaker Champ Clark very justly the war in Europe presented,
cays that "men found guilty of con- It is of the highest importance
spiring to raise the prices of foods that our crops should the moved to
sad other necessities of life, on the market. Their value would decrease
pretext that the iDuropean war is immensely if they couldn't 'be sold
; -responsible for these advances, at profitable prices. The farmers
ought to foe put in the penitentiary," would suffer serious loss. They
and he suggests that the police pow- couldn't pay their obligations and
ers of the states should she used to the merchants to whom they are in
bring them to justice. St. Angus- debt couldn't meet their debts. It
ine Meteor. is easy to see how far reaching the
Putting a few of our millionaire effect of a stoppage In the move-
-packers in jail would do more to- ment of the crops would be. There
ward restraining extortion than any would be hard times all along the
. other measure that could ibe tried. line, and perhaps -business failures
on a large scale. Besides, thou-
A big crowd of Americans, which sands of people would be thrown out
came home from Germany thru of employment. The transportation
j iSweden and Norway, landed in 'New lines have already laid off many em em-i
i em-i Yntir TTVirtnv Alt ap-rri in savins: I nloves for an indefinite tim "he-
riotic as any people who ever lived, it is to her Interest to attack Aus Aus-but
but Aus-but they did not believe their gov- tria and take away Trieste and the
eminent could make good its prom-1 Trentino, which are Italian in pop pop-ise
ise pop-ise to pay, and its currency' was f ulation. She is not likely to again
worthless. The last year of the war have as good an opportunity. It is
the people of the South used Con- most likely, however, she will re re-federate
federate re-federate currency more as a play- main neutral,
thing than anything else their
patriotism causing them to give it a j
trifling value, when they were al almost
most almost sure it hadn't any. On the
other side, for all the great wealth
and resources of the North, and the
confidence of the people, Its paper
monev depreciated some, it was
not at par with gold, and had there
been much doubt of the result of the
contest it would have been at a
issued by the continental congress
from 1777 to 17S3 wasn't worth
much more than Confederate money
eighty odd years later. The United
States government is the richest In
the world, the Bank of England is
the strongest in the world, yet all
over Europe today American cur currency
rency currency and Bank of England notes
are 'being refused and gold demand demanded.
ed. demanded. Our government has just had
to send gold on a warship to enable
our people in Europe, who were
well equipped with paper money and
letters of credit, to come home.
Paper money Is all right, as long as
people will take it. When they
won't it Isn't worth the fabric It is
JAPAN'S KEASOXS FOR
Interference by German .cruisers
with the shipping of Japan's ally,
Great Britain, the seizure of Jap Japanese
anese Japanese goods in German bottoms and
the consequent grave dislocation of
Japanese trade are the principal
reasons set forth by Japan in ex explaining
plaining explaining the ultimatum delivered to
Germany last Sunday. Cable de despatches
spatches despatches have contained a hrief out outline
line outline of the Japanese grievances, but
the full text of the Japanese for foreign
eign foreign office's statement on this sub subject
ject subject was not available until Friday.
This document said:
From the "beginning of hostilities
between England and Germany the
latter has been bending all her en energies
ergies energies to strengthening all the for fortifications
tifications fortifications at Kiao Chau, even en
forcing Chinese coolies to labor upon
them. Meanwhile the German squad squadrons
rons squadrons in the far east have been mak making
ing making incessant appearances in Chi
nese waters, making Kiao Chau their
base, and in cooperation with Ger
man converted cruisers, threatening
and interfering with British -ship
ping and commerce.
"In the meantime the above action
by Germany lias greatly demoralized
Japan's trade interests by obtaining
and distributing her shipping routes
and commerce. In. fact, the whole
eastern commercial world has "been
thrown Into a state of utmost un
easiness. Some of the Japanese
merchant vessels have been detain detained
ed detained and all the Japanese cargoes on
German merchant vessels have been
"It is clear that unless Germany
has a strong, foase at Kiao Chau the
conditions outlined could never have
'been produced. It Is this possession
of Kiao Chau that Is solely respon responsible
sible responsible for it all; It Is the strongest
weapon in Germany's hands, so far
as the far east is concerned.
"The history of the seizure of the
place 'by Germany and her conduct
preceding and Including her inter intervention,
vention, intervention, in conjunction with Russia
and France, after the Chino-Japan-ese
war, shows that it is absolutely
necessary to eliminate such posses-
Jsion completely if Japan is to restore
Immediate complete peace in the far
east in accordance with the terms of
the Anglo-Japanese alliance."
that they were treated with- the
greatest kindness in Germany, that
the Swedes t were anxious for the
Germans to win, and the Norwegians
tsrre as pronounced in their sympa sympa-13iv
13iv sympa-13iv on the other side. Scandinav Scandinavians
ians Scandinavians are as prone to pull against
each other as the Irish, swith the
Some of the dispatches say that
Austria is mobilizing a ibig. army on
the Italian frontier. Others, that
Eieople are running away from
"Trieste and other Adriatic ports be because
cause because all the Austrian troop3 'have
feen sent to the Russian, Servian
and French frontiers. It3 always
cause of the falling off in busi business.
ness. business. This very serious situation
comes at a time, too, when the
prices of some of the necessaries of
life are steadily rising. No one un under
der under the circumstances will criticise
the government for enacting the
legislation for meeting the emerg emergency
ency emergency which came so suddenly.
Editor Star: On November 9, the
annual meeting of the American
Road Congress begins at Atlanta,
Ga.. In an outline of the work of
the congress occurs the following:
"A new form- of construction
which is now attracting considerable
attention from engineers, known as
the sand-oil method, by which roads
are constructed thru the 'mixing of
asphaltic oil and sand, will be quite
generally discussed. This type of
road is in successful use in the Cape
Cod region of Massachusetts and in
the vicinity of Palm rBeach, Fla.'J
You have printed one or two ref
erences to this type of road, from
sections in Florida other than Palm
Beach, in which almost incredible
claims were made for its cheapness
of construction and wearing qualP
ties. Either these sections are sadly
deceived, or else they have hit on
something that is worth untold mil millions
lions millions to Florida. The fact that the
American Highway Association gives
recognition to the sand-oil road to
the extent of a place on the road
congress program leads me to con conclude
clude conclude that Marion county cannot af afford
ford afford to remain in ignorance of it.
You have a capable, enterprising,
intelligent county highway engineer.
Why not send him at once to inves investigate
tigate investigate the claims of this type of road,
as proved in the experience of Palm
Beach and other communities which
have experimented with it? Unless
your commissioners have reliable
evidence that the method i3 not what
is claimed lor it, longer delay In get getting
ting getting full inforamtlon seems indefen
I have long been persuaded that
asphaltic oil will eventually solve
most of our road building problems.
I have driven over oiled limestone
streets for five years. I -have had
wide observation of the use of oil as
a surface binder. I have marveled
that Ocala's 'limestone streets have
not ibeen oiled. Recently I had the
pleasure of a brief visit from C. L.
Anderson, ana as 1 drove 'mm over
the smooth, dustless, mudless oiled
macadam streets of my suburban
town, I asked why Ocala had not
long since protected Its streets from
wear and its residents from dust and
mud by oil-sprinkling once or twice
a year. He could not answer, nor
has any other resident of your city
given me a satisfactory Teply. As Assuredly
suredly Assuredly it is not from lack of money
or Intelligence. The rooter and the
roller are necessary to keep the sur surface
face surface of your streets smooth, and the
operation of ripping- up the surface
and rolling It down again, would be
seldom needed If heavy oil were
sprinkled over the-surface. In Na Na-perrflle
perrflle Na-perrflle we have proved that oil oil-sprlnkllng
sprlnkllng oil-sprlnkllng is far cheaper and far
more satisfactory than water sprinkl
ing on macadam streets.
Water-bound macadam answered
fairly well the old time demands on
streets and highways, but it will not
meet the requirements of modern
traffic. Flood and drouth are arch
enemies of limestone roads. Florida
suffers from both conditions. Oil
will protect from both. Marion
county is wasting money in building
lime and clay roads of sand and oi
can be built to wear. Why not find
out about it without further delay?
W. R. Goodwin.
Chicago, Aug. 19.
TNWING 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 and
We are spending $15,000.00 on and in the Ocala
v. House, and no hotel in the state will be better
y equipped to care for the traveling public, and at
LOUMS M. ff.mngfT 'Manager
A AVAR LEXICON
- : 1
We mean are yon getting the service we wish to give you and which
you ought to have? We believe you are. Most of our customers are
satisfied, and we are proud of the fact. But If there ls anything wrong'
in our relations we want to know It NOW, so we can do oar part In
stfalghtening.it out before the rush days come.
- eaHa lee S FaeCdmj 0o
tSTOUNTRY. ( A-V J V C2ST LNO
50 rr- i l -VJ REST
There's Nothing Belter Than the Best
And thiits the reason why,
When for the best you are In quest,
Youll not pass by, but will stop and buy
SUMMER EXCURSION RATES
STANDARD RAILROAD OP TnE SOUTH
$374)3 Cincinnati, Ohio.
$47.55 Chicago 111.
$62X5 Denver, Col.
$53JSO Evansvllle, Ind.
$355 Louisville, Ky.
$18.50 Marietta, Ga.
$39.05 New York, N. Y.
$39.05 Philadelphia, Pa.
$41.80 St. Louis, Mo.
$93.55 San 'Francisco, Cal.
TICKETS SOLD DAILY. FINAL LI3IIT OCT. 31.
STOP OVEQS ALLOWED
For Information and reservations call on A. C. L. Ticket Agent, or
J. G. KIHKLAND, Division Passenger Agent,
It is pitiable to witness the repu
diation of a man who has the ele
ments of greatness. Tom Watson is
the man in question. He has a mas master
ter master mind hut his viperous disposi disposition
tion disposition has caused him to he despised
even among his own people. In the
Georgia primary of Wednesday,
'Hoke Smith and Tom Hard wick car carried
ried carried Tom Watson's home county.
Nothing was too base for Watson to
charge against Smith and Hardwick.
He abused them until nothing was
left that he could say.. That the
people resent such attacks and tac tactics
tics tactics was evident in the fact that
Watson could not influence his own
county against them. Orlando Re Reporter
porter Reporter Star.
A number of years ago, Tom Wat Watson
son Watson spoke and wrote like he had at
least the elements of greatness in
him, but of late he, has degenerated
into a common scold, and a rather
nasty one at that.
The people of the United States
are satisfied to take paper money
because they believe the government
is able to make it good with gold.
The minute that confidence begins
to waver, gold will go to a premium
The dispatches today, saying that
Italy is mobilizing is the. third set
to that effect-In three weeks. It isn't
possioie tnat Italy will join Ger Germany
many Germany and Austria in war. The
French and British navies would
ruin her commerce and bring her
people to starvation in less than a
In a letter to the editor of the
New York Sun an anonymous writer
gives the following Important inter interpretations
pretations interpretations of various phrases of
"Despera'nto," or the language In Indulged
dulged Indulged in by frantic telegraph edi editors
tors editors on American newspapers:
Terrific Slaughter Sixteen French
and seventeen Germans wounded.
Hurled Back The withdrawal of
a nadvanced, outpost.
Thousands of Prisoners Three
German farmers arrested.
Deadly Air Battle French, aero
plane seen in the distance.
Gigantic Army Invasion Two
trooos of cavalry on a reconnais
Overwhelming Force A sergeant
and a detail of twelve men.
Fierce Naval Battle Mysterious
sounds heart at sea J
Americans Outrageously 'Maltreat
ed One American asked to explain
why his trunk contained maps of
Bottled Pp A fleet at anchor.
Trapped An army In camp.
Ttout An orderly retreat.
Heroism A failure of soldiers to
run away in the face of danger.
Decisive Conflict A skirmlsn of
and paper will depreciate. The peo
ple of the Confederacy were as pat-J month. If Italy goes into the war,
Six copies of sheet music for 13c
at Lansford's. 3-22-tf
FIRST. CLASS. Meals and Berth Included.
This Special Rate good on any of the Company's
August 22d to October 17th, Inclusive.
Return limit 10 lays.
Ships scheduled to sail from Jacksonville every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 2 p.m.
For reservations and further particulars apply to
Mo (Go WSPJSEE
v Florida Passenger Agent,
122 AVest Bay Street, Jacksonville, Florida.
The Mancrjement ol DR. MeCLAN
Medical, Surgical, Hydropamic ;
and Electric Institute t
Announces the moving Qf the Institute I
officesand treatment rooms to the Z. Butte J
Building on Main Street, southeast corner ;
of Public Square, entrance between The J
Murray o., and Troxler's stands. I
Larger quarters, more fully quipped and wiU be toa J
fctrlctlr ethical lines. J
IZ HOURS! 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P. M.I PHONE 332 ;
o e o c
1H OCALA EVENING ST All, SATURDAY, AUGUST 22, 1014
OF THE GREAT M
listake Made by the Germans in
Their Method of Knocking Out
London, Aug. 22. Medical
ervations in the war now 1
'i..Li ...in r. i
league wm i;e pernaps more com
plete than in any previous conflict,
pie science of hygiene, medicine and
prgery has advanced amazingly
knee the last great war, and every
iianon wui nave eminent physicians
n the field to watch not onlv the
fcffect of modern projectiles ani in
struments of war, but the endurance
.fof the men on the field, the percent percentage
age percentage of casualties and the like,
j Already, in the -brief fighting in
Belgium, it has been observed that
present day fighting In luces exhaus exhaustion
tion exhaustion that finally deadens the senses,
producing a condition of the body
and mind not unlike that of sun
A London medical correspondent
stationed at Brussels, sent a report
part of which follows:
"I 'have had an opportunity dur during
ing during the last few days of visiting sev several
eral several of the great Brussels hospitals
and ambulances and of seeing some
taCthe wounded who have been sent
fdown from the front.
! t.,, r i a i
i iwu idus littvtj birucK me very
lWcibly. First, a very large number
of the Belgian soldiers are wounded
only in the legs, and second, many
soldiers seemed to have collapsed
thru sheer exhaustion.
"In peace time one sees and hears
little or nothing of this exhaustion,
because, of course, In peace time the
almost superphysical is not demand demanded,
ed, demanded, but war brings new conditions.
''Some of these Belgian soldiers
were at work and on the march dur during
ing during the stupendous days of Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday and Thursday of last week, prac practically
tically practically .without a moment's respite.
They went literally till they drop dropped.
ped. dropped. Only with actual loss of con consciousness
sciousness consciousness was duty relinquished.
"As a medical man this remark remarkable
able remarkable state of affairs interested me
enormously. That force of will to
fight and struggle until the last gasp
of exhaustion one sees often, of
course, and a heat stroke in "hot
climates is a commonplace, but this
type of exhaustion i3,' by. itself, the
final triumph of brave spirits.
'The victims present a very alarm alarming
ing alarming appearance when first met. They
seem to be almost dead. They are
limp and, pale and cold. After a
time, however, strength (begins to
, return and recovery is usually not
"In every case the men wiio have
been knocked out in this manner ex express
press express the keenest desire to return at
once to the ranks. They seem even
lend Us Your
Of All Kind
All Hard Woods.
Pumps for all
- For Road Work at aU
to hold themselves in some con contempt.
tempt. contempt. Many of them have already
had their wish.
"The fact that so many of the Bel Belgian
gian Belgian wounded had been shot in the
legs aroused considerable surprise
at first in medical circles. It soon
became clear that this was not mere merely
ly merely a matter of chance. When the
German prisoners began to come in
and Avere interrogated, the explana explanation
tion explanation was forthcoming. It transpired
that orders had been given to fire
low, no doubt in the 'belief that a
man hit in the leg3 must be Immedi Immediately
ately Immediately placed hors de combat. While
there may be something in thi3
theory, it remains a fact that a flesh
wound in the thigh or calf tends to
heal quickly and that many of those
wounded are already cn the high
road to recovery. The German
wounded, on the other hanl, have
been hit for the most part about the
"The Belgian doctors are splendid
and are working magnificently. Two
schools have been converted into
ambulances, and I saw an operating
theater, beautifully equipped and
arranged, which had been made out
of a class room in twelve hours.
Only the blackboard remained to in
dicate the original purpose of the
"Unhappily the surgical work at
Liege was greatly hindered by lack
of chloroform, which could not be
obtained in sufficient quantity at the
moment it was most required, and
this through no fault of the medical
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 business
In the city of Toledo, county and state
aforesaid, and that, said firm will
pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED
DOLLARS for each and every case of
Catarrh that "annot be cured toy the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to .before me and subscribed
In ray presence, this 6th day of Dec December,
ember, December, A. D. 1886.
(Seal) A. W. GLEASON,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally and acts directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send lor testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
A PRESRYTE R I A X CHURCH
200 YEARS OLD
SEABOARD AIR LINE SCHEDULE
No. 1, local leaves Jacksonville
w 30 p. m.; arrives Ocala 1:40 a
ii.; arrivesTampa 6:30 a. m.
No. 3 local leaves Jacksonville
:30 a, m,; arrives Ocala 1:05 p. m.;
arrives Tampa 5:40 p. m.
No. 9 limited leaves Jacksonville
11:30 a. m.; arrives Ocala 2:30 p
art.; arrives Tampa 6 p. m.
No. 2. local leaves Tampa 9 p. m.,
arrives Ocala 2:30 a. m. ; arrive.
Jacksonville 6: 4t a. m.
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 leave? "Tampa 1 p.
m.; arrives ,Oeala 4:20 m.; arrives
Jacksonville 7:30 p. m.
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
3Iarine Construction and
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 monolog over
his left eye.".
THE CASE OF L. L. CANTELOU
The e?se of L. L. Cantelou, Clare Clare-don,
don, Clare-don, Terras, is similar to that of many
others who have used Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Reme Remedy.
dy. Remedy. He says, "After trying a doctor
for several months and using dif different
ferent different kinds of (medicine for my wife
who had been troubled with, severe
bowel complaint for several months,
I bought a 25c bottle of Chamber Chamberlain's
lain's Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. After using the second bot bottle
tle bottle she was entirely cured." For sale
by all dealers. Adv.
Co-operation is the keynote in suc successful
cessful successful accident prevention work.'
Many large manufacturers who have
designed accident prevention devices
for their own usehave not patented
them in order that others may utilize
their ideas. A large railroad company
which has designed all of the accident
prevention apparatus in use in its ma machine
chine machine shops is willing to furnish blue blueprints
prints blueprints of the devices to those who de de-sir
sir de-sir to install ttem in their plants.
Dr. D. 3d. Boney, eyesight special specialist;
ist; specialist; office and laboratory 2-6 Gary
building. A specialty of correcting
vision where others fail. 7-25-tf.
Cape May Point, N. J., Aug 20.
This is the twenty-sixth annual
trip of self and wife between Ocala
in the South and Pennsylvania and
New Jersey in the 'North, and while
the trip ha3 been a memorable one
for several reasons, yet the special
event which we shall always mark
with a "white stone," will be our
attendance last Sunday at the Cold
Springs Presbyterian church, locat located
ed located in Cape May county, about three
miles from here, at the celebration
of their 200th anniversary. This
church always spoken of as the
"old tbrick church" was organized
and built on the same spot of ground
it still occupies, in the month of
August 1714, and has been in active
operation ever since.
The exercsises on the anniversary
occasion were largely given up to
the history of the church, touching
the stirring times thro which that
history runs, together with reminis reminiscences
cences reminiscences of old members and former
pastors, one of the latter whose
memory is held in loving remem remembrance,
brance, remembrance, holding that sacred office for
over 40 years. The church Is located-
In a rich farming district, and
many of these farms are still held by
the descendants of the original own owners,
ers, owners, and the names of the church of of-fleers
fleers of-fleers today are mainly those of the
ones holding the same offices 200
years ago, one young man stated
that his great grand parents, his
grandfather and grandmother, also
his own father and mother had all
been married in. the "old brick
church," .while he himself had been
baptised at .her altar truly a won wonderful
derful wonderful record.
The original church was built Of
logs. In course of time 'this gave
place to a frame edifice, but in the
year 1S32, the present brick build building
ing building was put up, and tho subject to
feariul gales of sea and land, it is
apparently as sound and perfect as
when the cornerstone was laid 82
years ago. It is a large church when
we remember that it is a country
church and was built so many years
ago. It 'has a gallery around three
sides and will accommodate at least
600 worshipers, and there is a
legend among the members that
when it was built that it was stren strenuously
uously strenuously opposed -by somo on the
ground that it was too big.
The auditorium is beautifully
frescoed, and at night; Is brilliantly
lighted iby two large chandeliers,
but these chandeliers are neither
equipped w-ith electric light bulbs or
gas manties, but simply old-fasliion-ed
coal oil lamps. The painted
pews have close-fitting doors with a
turn button on the inside to fasten,
and a number plate on the top of
each. There is no stained glass win windows,
dows, windows, they are perfectly plain and
. The choir occupies part of the gal gallery,
lery, gallery, and the tenor singer, with one
of. the sweetest voices I ever heard,
has been a member of the choir for
Of course, the church on this oc
casion was abundantly decorated
with flowers and American flags, of
the latter one wa3 what the old sail
ors used to call the home coming
pennant a very long narrow pen
nant, carried, at the masthead of a
ship on Its return from a long voy voyage,
age, voyage, 'indicating to other vessels that
she was on her homeward way, and
was always cheered accordingly.
This flag or pennant reached the
whole length of the church and was
very appropriate to the occasion.
Among the relics of the old days
was a cello, which was a part of the
orchestra at the dedication 200
One of the speakers brought out
the fact that when the governor of
Massachusetts was asked by George
III. (the mad king of England) if
there were any Presbyterians in the
colonies, replied there were none, or
at least, a very few, and yet at that
time this old church had been in ex existence
istence existence over 60 years. It was an
active church 50 years before the
state of New Jersey had a governor
of its own. Up to that time it had to
divide than honor with the state of
New York, and the church had pass passed
ed passed its 50th birthday when the first
book was printed in the United
States, and the first hospital was
-built, and it was what today would
be called an old church when Frank Franklin
lin Franklin protested against the stamp tax
and all taxes without representation.
It was 60 years after the banner of
the cross had been unfurled in this
old church before the total amount
of taxes paid by the state of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania amounted to 10,000 while
today that sum, ($50,000) will not
pay the taxes of some of her private
Across the church chancel was a
sign which read: 1714-1914. En Endowment
dowment Endowment $10,000. Of this amount
they had collected $7,000, and they
wished to mark up the other $3,000.
Well! it took about one hour; and
the checks and 'bills came in faster
than two men could keep tally, but
when they did finally run out a total
it was found that they were away
over the amount asked for. (It has
since been raised to $12,000.) Andi
then everybody stood up and as they
blended their voices in those sacred
words, "Praise God from Whom All
Blessing Flow," never before did
they rise to heaven In more of ferv
or and gratitude than from that old
brick' Presbyterian church on its
200th birthday. H. C. Packham.
Husky's Occupation Going.
A journey very much out of the or ordinary
dinary ordinary is reported from Edmonton,
Canada, from which point five men suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in making an Sud mile automo automobile
bile automobile trip to Peace River Crossing on
or near Lesser Slave lake, a district
usually regarded as sub-arctic, and
certainly virgin country so far as
automobile travel is concerned. A
photograph from Edmonton shows the
five men fishing in good old Hudson
bay style through the ice of Lesser
Slave lake, with the automobile in the
near distance. Couriers du bois usu usually
ally usually engage in the latter operation to
get fish for themselves and their dogs,
but the automobile never starves as
long as the. fuel hold3 out." The jour journey
ney journey probably was not difficult, for the
trail undoubtedly has been broken.
Still it is rather startling to think of
an automobile running up almost into
the wood buffalo and musk-ox coun country,
try, country, but not more indicative of mod modern
ern modern progress than the rumor that
reaches us, of regulations to be laid
down by the government relative to
the crossing of the great Mississippi
migratory bird b It by aeropIane3.
Forest and Stream.
This ii a prescription prepared especiallj
for MALARIA or CHILLS &. FEVER
Five or six doses wil break any cate,.anc
if taken then as a tonic, the Fever will no
eturn. It acts on the liver better thai
Calomel and does not gripe or sicken. 25
For Stains on Mahogany.
Use oxalic acid and water, rubbing
It in with a clean cork until the stain
disappears. Mahogany may be pol polished
ished polished with a flannel cloth dipped in
sweet or cold drawn linseed oiL
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. iMeals a la carte and lunches
at any 'hour. Adv.
Just remember we keep garden,
farm and work shop tools and imple imple-ments.N
ments.N imple-ments.N Ocala Seed Store. S-18-tf.
PHIPIiES n ACHES
BOIIiS u CESMSLS
Are ''Danger Signals" the human system's method of giving warn warning
ing warning that the blood has become impoverished and circulation poor.
In this condition the human body is almost powerless to resist tho
more serious illness. Don't delay. You need
It gets to work immediately at the seat of yoar trouble the Stomach.
It lends a helping band. Hetys t.i dipest the f d. Tones up the stomach.
Soon brings back normal conditions. Food h properly assimilated and
turned into rich, red llA. Evtry oran ia strengthened and every tissue
Made from roots tken fn"n cur jsrreat A meHean forests. Try this'
remedy now. SoU l.y Mr c:w- ; jrs 1-qaU r tablet form or send 50c
to Dr. Pierce's Invalids liou-t. Cufii-io, S. Y., : .r trial box.
Yon can hare the ccmpl-te "Medical A-lvUer" of 1003 pa?es cloth
bound free by aeocLbg Or. Pierce Sl-z luf wrapping aad twqiwgr
IU. Rev. Abbott Charles. Pres.
Rev. Father Benedict, Director. X
to Leo College
Five Miles West of Dade City and One Mile East of San Antonio I
&" Boardinc School for Bovs Chartered June 4. 1889 t
CLASSICAL AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
S225 FOR TEN SCHOOL MONTHS
Z U. S. POST OFFICE, TELEGRAPH, TELEPHONE, EXPRESS and
A. C. Ii. TICKET OFFICE AT THE COLLEGE
FALL TERM OPENS WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 16, 1914-
i SAINT LEO, Pasco County, FLORIDA
CAPITAL 'STOCK $50,000.00.
' Slate, County and City Depository.
Read Our UNCLASSIFIED ADS lor your wants'
Tine SHaiF Wffl Net G!ve Away
BUT it AVILL give each and EVERY subscriber who pays a year for the Daily Star, a $5 Conpon
Book, -redeemable at its face value by any of the Ocala Business Houses ( mentioned below, or for a
Weekly Star subscription a SI. 50 book redeemable for that amount. Past 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:
Marion Hardware Company, Hardware.. ..
J. J. Gerig, Drugs (Postofflce drugstore & Annex Drugstore) 5
Knight & Lang, Wagons, Buggies, etc . 5
A. E. Burnett, Jewelry. . 3
E. G. Rivers, Gents Furnishings 5
Smith Grocery Co. (Except Feed Stuffs and Special Sales
Day Bargains 5
Hayes & Guynn, Dry Goods ... .. 5
Theus-Zachry Company, Furniture.... 10
A. M. Lansford, Music Dealer .. ... ..10
Miss 3Iary Affleck, 3Iillinery 5
B. Goldman, "Why Pay More?". 5
Little's Shoe Parlors, Shoes S
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 book is at the grocery store, you trade twenty dollars worth, you give the clerk $19 or
your check, and ha 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 $3 $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 DISCOUXT COUPOX 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.
Ocala, Florida )
r I ; -j grrrr- ;r -;."': 'i:rz
$4 Try a DAILY STAR Want Ad-It Paysf
THE OCAUL EVEKIXG STAH, SATURDAY, AUGUST, 22, 1014
- ... t
I 111 iii ii ii m
I OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS I
;c cxx "X"'XMXMHMi 'X
(If you have any items for this
Thought for the Day
Get into the habit of looking for the
silver lining of the cloud it will
"help you over many hard places.
Miss Kate Carleton of Arcadia
who is the bluest of her sister, Mrs.
H. M. Hampton, and .Miss Wattle Lou
Trammell, f Pensacola, the guestlege 'bulletIn of views, taken of every
of Miss Irrrfa Blake, were honorees
at an informal utftrming party
given thiarooailiL&by Mrs. E.JU
Carney ittt her home on Oklawaha
ivantte. The.sruests arrivod at. tpn
o'clock and were given slips of pa paper
per paper which contained numbers, the
answers to be found hy correspond corresponding
ing corresponding numbers pinned about on .the
curtains and walls. Guessing their
names occupied the time for half an
hour or vmore and then followed a
contest which was very humorous,
such as "What do wise men drink?"
(Sage); "Many well men -drink"
(water). Then pieces of white cloth
were passed to the guests with
needles threaded with black thread.
They were required to etch upon the
cloth their ideal man to send to
.war with his name underneath.
This caused much merriment and
when finished the pieces were given
to the honorees as souvenirs of the
occasion. A contest of states bear bearing
ing bearing girl's names then occupied their
attention for some time, and as
woman suffrage is rapidly advancing
throughout the country, it is well
that we learn the names of the
"Lady States," which are: Ala-Bama,
Alas-Ka, Ari-Zona, Cali-Fornia, Dela Delaware,
ware, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Ida-Ho, Illi Illi-Noise,
Noise, Illi-Noise, Indi-Ana, Mary-Land, (Minnie (Minnie-Sota,
Sota, (Minnie-Sota, Miss-Ouri, Ore-Gan. All this
was an original idea of the hostess,
she having studied it out alone. At
noon a delicious ice course with
ivhite and chocolate cake was serv served,
ed, served, bringing to a close a morning of
much pleasure. The guests on this
ihappy occasion were: Misses Carle Carle-ton,
ton, Carle-ton, Trammell, Irma Blake, Gladys
tMartin, Luddie Smith, Mary Bur Bur-ford,
ford, Bur-ford, Clara Johnson, Ophelia Saw Saw-tell,
tell, Saw-tell, Sara Gross, Mamie Gross, Kath Kath-erine'
erine' Kath-erine' Pyles, Mildred Pyles, Mrs. E."
E. 'Robinson, Mrs. Edward (Holder,
airs. R. G. 'Blake, Mrs. W. V. Nw Nw-som,
som, Nw-som, Jr., Mrs. R. A. Burford, Jr.,
iMrs. Fred Blalock, Mrs. J. B.
ICoonce and .Mrs. John Taylor. The
spacious rooms of the pretty home
were tastefully decorated for the oc occasion
casion occasion with huge vases and bowls of
pink and white asters and ferns.
"Miss Gladys Martin entertained
last evening at a very lovely little
supper party for Miss JHattie Lou
Trammell, of Pensacola, who is the
guest of her cousin, JMiss Irma
Blake, MMiss Martin was assisted by
her mother, .Mrs. George Martin.
'The supper was served a la buffett
"style from a daintily appointed table
in the dining room, the guests (being
seated about the room which was
most attractively decorated in white
jand green, beautiful ferns being
used in bowls and vases. A delic delicious
ious delicious menu was served after which
the guests and their hostess and
chaperon enjoyed the band concert
for the evening, dt was an informal
and thoroughly delightful affair and
M!ss Martin's guests included Miss
Trammell, Misses Irma 'Blake, Mary
Connor, Mamie and Sarah Gross,
"Mrs. Harry Latner, 'Mrs. iR. H, San
ders and Miss Mamie iRuth Sanders.
9- 9 9
Mr. 51. L. IR, White and daughter,
Miss Mildred, of Summerfield, were
among the visitors in the city yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon. Mr. White and
family leave Monday for Chicago.
Mrs. A. 'M. Lansford and little son,
A. M. Jr., left yesterday for Bilt Bilt-more,
more, Bilt-more, N. C, where they will spend
several weeks at that delightful
Miss Luella Spear returned to her
nome in Plant City yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon after a visit of five weeks to
her sister and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Dallas Jeff coat.
' '. (.;' '.
Miss Mamie Gross will leave Tues
day morning for Fort Worth, Texas,
where she will make a short visit to
her sister, Mrs. W. T. Tyre, after
which she will go to Laredo, Texas,
a city on the 'Mexican border, to
teach in one of its colleges.
Mr. Merton Mann is in the city,
the guest of his aunt, 'Mrs. D. M
9 9 r. S
When you. see a man or a woman
seeking the company of a person of
corrupt and vicious habits, you may
. 1e excused if you involuntarily class
them in the same category.
Mr. and Mrs. Bunyan
and little son are closin
cr 4 'Hall vo
- x x xxkkxx xkxxx4
department call phone IOC)
cation with some pleasant days at
Shelbyville, Ky. The dominie has
put in most of his "rest time" in
revival preaching hardest work a
preacher has to do.
The State College for Women at
Tallahassee has liad printed a col-
department in this magnificent in
stitution. "It is in booklet form with
every picture as clear and perfect a3
art can produce of its size and kind,
and would do credit to the oldest in institutions
stitutions institutions in the country- All Flori Florida
da Florida i3 justly proud of this school,
which is located in the red hills of
Tallahassee, the capital of the state.
It (boasts of a model $30,000 kitchen
and dining room, the most sanitary
in all Florida, and the best college
library in; the state. The entire
plant is valued at $350,000 consist consisting
ing consisting of seven foundings with modern
equipments and 103 acres of land.
Faculty and offices comprise forty forty-two
two forty-two with faculty composed of schol scholars
ars scholars and specialists trained in; the
best schools and universities In this
country and lEurope. It is no longer
necessary for our daughters to be
sent far away from home and among
strangers to get an education, while
right at home there exists such a
thorough institution of 'learning as
the Florida State College for Wom Women
en Women at Tallahassee.
.Dr. D. M. Smith left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for a few weeks well-earned
vacation at, the pleasant mountain
resort of Tryon, N. C.
9 9 9
Miss Florrie' Condon, of Ocala,
combined business with pleasure on
a trip to Dunnellon this week.
Gen. Henry Long came in this
morning from Martel, bringing with
him his niece, Miss Love, of Jack-
sonville, who has been the guest of
Swiss Cottage for some time.
Father Golden arrived in the city
this afternoon form Gainesville to
spend Sunday and fill his- regular
t a -m m -m I
appointment at tne cnurcn.
Mr. William DeHon'is here from
St. Petersburg, looking after his
farming Interests in Marion county!
Mr. Jim Pyles came in yesterday
fmm a business trin in thA srnifhrnl
nart of the state.
Mr. and Mrs. iR. H. Randers and
daughter, 'Miss lamie 'Ruth Sanders,
M ITv 1 L. Lllll CO. T V M m. L1IT. LA. k. X. i X I 'X X.X. MM XM mm XX V M. I
Ion, after a week's visit
Martin and family.
Mrs. W. :M. McDowell and daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Miss Anna McDowell, are at
Worthington Springs for a few
Miss Lrouise iBooe, who was a gift-
ed student at the state college at
Tallahassee, and has done fine work!
at the summer normal, will be the
assistant teacher at the Mcintosh
school this year.
Mrs. .Roland Keating entertained
a aozen little ones at a morning
party this morning complimenting
her two charming young sisters-in-
aw, Helen and (Edna Keating; Eacfh
ffiiftst. on arrivinsr was sriven' a kew-
pie doll and Japanese napkin with
which to dress it. The best dressed
doll received a tiny 'box of corre-lrnt
spondence cards. These two girls
have ibeen visiting the home of their
brother and sister-in-law since
school closed and go to join their
mother in Jacksonville upon her ar
rival from New York on the Lenape.
The Star regrets to learn that
Mrs. Geo. E., Yancey is quite sick at
the liome of her mother, Mrs.
9 9 9
Miss Mary Gates returned last
night from a pleasant visit to friends
Mr. and (Mrs. Tom Berry of Green
Cove Springs are visiting 'Mr. Berry's
sister in this city. Mr. Berry is an
enterprising insurance man and has
many friends in Ocala.
Tlie Ocala friends of Mrs.
H. Hill will regret to learn, that In
winter, she willgii to DeLand,
t t, t j
where her son will enter Stetson, y
t h 9 9 9
iB. Z. Snowden, of the furniture
firm of Kincaid & Snowden, has "be
gun the erection of a pretty resi
dence on his lot on Lake fEola.
Orlando notes in Times-Union.
Mr. Snowden is a former Ocalan,
having made his home in this city
for many years, moving away short shortly
ly shortly after the big freeze. He is a
brother of Mr. Rene Snowden of
phosphate fame and ha3 a host of
friends who will be pleased to learn
that he is prospering in the city of
Mrs. W. S. Jennings, chairman
the educational department of the
Florida Federation of Women's
Clubs, is writing to all the club pres presidents
idents presidents concerning the club work of
the past year, and the plans for the
next year. .Mrs. Jennings is sending a
questionaire to be filled out in her
report before the convention, to be
held in Lakeland in November,
which is as follows:
To the President of the Club:
Dear Fellow-Worker: 'Emulating
the example and advice of the chair chairman
man chairman of the department of education
of the general federation and her
sub-chairman, I am sending out the
appended questionaire, with the re request
quest request for thorough co-operation and
prompt replies, which will enable
me to compile and present a more
complete report to the federation
meeting, in November in Lakeland.
Giving the true standing of every
club, its accomplishments and plans
for the coming years' work, along
educational lines. Blanks should b
signed by the president of the club,
giving name of organization, answer
to questions and return to me by
In a desire to arrange for a short
conference at Lakeland meeting, I
am requesting that each club be rep represented
resented represented by the educational chair chairman
man chairman or a representative, at this con conference.
ference. conference. Measures and methods for
much needed educational advance advancement
ment advancement wiil he duly and properly dis discussed
cussed discussed and considered, -before pre presentation
sentation presentation by this department chair chairman
man chairman for the approval and endorse endorsement
ment endorsement of the federation. After which
they will 'become the especial work
of this department for the next yea.
The measures legislative in charac character
ter character will then be passed on to the leg legislative
islative legislative department for proper pre presentation
sentation presentation to the next legislature. The
work of educating the public to
more progressive Ideas, keeping the
issues before them and securing act-
hv sunnorters for our measures, will
still continue to he the duty knd
X- X w
privilege of this department also, as
wJii tho rfntv nf tTr nHrA fpd-
ration. Very sincerely
Mrs. W. S. Jennln?3. Chairman.
August 20, 1914
" --- ,.....
.Mrs. Jack Cutler returned to her
home In Crystal River-today, after a
short visit in the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Clarkson and family.
- -'- -m i
if Mr. Edward Weathers, of
if Town, waJs ttransactlng business5 withi
our mercnants toaay.
3ITssEIIeh Stripling, who has
been the guest of Miss- Ethel Lamb
at Worthington Springs, returned
home today, accompanied iby Miss
Lamb, who will visit Miss Stripling
for a week or so.
AT THE CHURCHES. TOMORROW
Rev. J. M. Gross, D. D Pastor.
9:20 a. m. Sunday school.
n a. m, Morning service.
Subject,. "Partakers of the Divine
3 p. m. Junior League.
4 d. m. Senior League.
g p. m. Preaching.
Subject, "Qualincation for Aamis
a 11 cordially invited. Strangers
Ask about those POLO ties at
.Rivers. The very latest thing
8-2 2-3 1
GHASE & SANBORN'S
Packed in Air Tight
Diamond Sixty, H-lb
Diamond Sixty, -lb.
Pse Peko, H-R
Prange Peko mlh
OrioiT, Formosa-Ooloong, M-lb. .30c
Basket Fired Japan, -R 35c
Emperor's Blend, Green and
Black. Vx -lb. 20c
Emperor's Blend, Green and
Black, -lb 35c
Seal Brand, Enough Said, V -lb. .40c
"Fancy" Forcnosa-Ooloong, i-s 25c
U" 7 Z
fFancy" Ceylon India, i-s 50c
i x1 iuicj jt.nguLsn LsreaKiast y- oc
Special Ceylon India, -lb 30c
Special Ceylon India 1-lb GOc
0. K. Teapot Grocery
PHONES 16 AjD 174
9 9 9
O t JL
This is the shoe
TURNS in Colonials, Pumps, Straps and Button.
WELTS in Pumps, Dottons and- Oxfords.
Credit "-Grows WttM 'A MA Aecoimfe
As your bank account grows in value your credit also increases it is au automatic
tomatic automatic in effect.
An account with the Munroe 8c Chambliss National Bank is a great aid to
Your account, subject to check, is cordially invited.
Lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rant and Similar Local Needs
FOR SALE Complete furnishings
, for a five-room cottage, cheap
as owner is leaving city; terms
given to reliable party. Cottage
for rent also. Good chance for
young couple. Phone 238. F. C.
Jack, 551 Orange Ave. 8-21-6t
FOR SALE Desirable lots in Or
ange Springs at a bargain. For
price, terms, etc., address Mrs. W.
H. Massey, Orange Springs, Flor Florida.
ida. Florida. 8-17-6t
WANTED Steady tenant for fur
nished room; two blocks from A.
C. L. passenger depot on Oklawa Oklawaha
ha Oklawaha avenue; modern conveniences;
rates reasonable. Address Room,
Sfar offie. 8-15-6t
LOST Tan colored grip and con contents
tents contents between here and Belleview.
Five dollars reward if left at Har Harrington
rington Harrington -Hall hotel. 8-2 1-2 1
FOR RENT The Jones cottage, ten
rooms or part, at south side of
Lake Weir, on hard road. H. N.
Xold, Welrsdale, Fla. 8-20-3t
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
m k mm
that is, and should be, worn the
of the year by people of Florida.
Low Heel and High.
In all the Straps and Shapes.
Marion County Abstract Company
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,
First consideration and especial Attention given to small tracts.
Bo Yom RJeedl
Am EllecMc '-Faint .;
I HAVE TMEM
Mo Wo TUCEEM
Tlks About the Home City.
"Teach the facts about your homo
city in the public schools," urges the
bureau of municipal reasearch, New
1 ; GECUrOTY
Iw MM Sizes ?
A literary renins Is one whom na nature
ture nature lets In en the ground floor, and
whom the publishers ferco to livs in
BIG LEAGUE- BASEBALL
A STRANGE RABBIT STORY
THE OCAIiA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 221, 1014
I If II f$
To thote v. ho have long desired a
horizontal or Baby Cr; nd and
were deterred either l:y price or
space eonoi.ions, we ofTer
I ,', ,t .mi 1 1 i r arr ,' I. .- W'tT'
INVERTED GRAND PIANO
.. V r
The united genius of the Mehlin
family of four generations has solv solved
ed solved the problem of taking all the
basic principles the sound produc producing
ing producing features of the grand and plac placing
ing placing them in an upright case.
Thus it is possible to obtain all
the magnificent tonal quality of
the grand piano within the space
limitations of an upright.
Encouraging Ietter from the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard Assistant Passenger
iMr. C. W. Hunter, President Os
ceola Athletic Association, Ocala.
Dear Sir: Just received jour let letter
ter letter of the 15th stating that the St.
Louis Nationals and Cleveland Am Americans
ericans Americans have made inquiry thru the
Ocala 'Beard of Trade with regard to
training at Ocala.
I have been as busy as a bee on
the proposition of getting a big
league team to Ocala, and you can
put it down for a sure bet that I am
going to gel somebody there. Our
Buffalo man was in Cleveland a
short while ago and saw Mr. Sum Summers,
mers, Summers, -president of the Cleveland
Americans. Mr. Summers at that
time advised him that they had made
arrangements to go to Texas next
year. Mr. Stagg was in Cleveland
the first part of July so if you lieard
from them before that you need not
figure on their going to Ocala. If
the inquiry through the Board of
Trade came after Mr. Stagg's visit,
then it is just possible that some something
thing something has interfered with their going
to Texas, and they are still open for
a training proposition.
With regard to the St. Louis Na Nationals,
tionals, Nationals, I have had our representa representative,
tive, representative, Mr. Cantrell in St. Louis, see
them, and will hear from him short shortly.
ly. shortly. I have also had the matter up
with the Philadelphia National
League team, which is not 'tied up
for next year, and we are making a
strong fight for this team. "We are
also working on the Washington
American League team. I really be believe
lieve believe our 'best chance lies between
the St. Louis Nationals and the Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia Nationals, and I think xve
really have a good chance to get
either one of these teams for Ocala.
I note that you say you are re referring
ferring referring all applications to the pas passenger
senger passenger department of the Seaboard.
I would appreciate it very much If
you will do this, sending them direct
to me so that I can handle them.
If you are going up to see the
championship games ithis fall you
had 'better get in with the party I
am getting up and take in the games'
with us. Yours very truly,
G. Z. Phillips,
Asst. Gen. Pass Agt., S. A. L. Ry.
NO WORKMAN CAN Al l OR D TO USE POOR QUALITY
TOOLS; IT COSTS TOO MUCH TIME AND WORRY. OUR
TOOLS ARE PROPERLY TEMPERED AND HOLD THEIR
WE NEVER BORE OUR CUSTOMERS WHEN THEY COME
IN BECAUSE TO DO BUSINESS IT IS ONLY NECESSARY FOR
THE3I TO SEE OUR GOODS AND OUR PRICES.
WHEN YOU NEED HARDWARE COME TO US.
OUR HARDWARE STANDS HARD WEAR.
Ilie star Hie
Teams For Rent Light and Heavy Hauling
Packing and Storing
Shipping of Freight,
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
COLLISK- BH., Proprietors.
QUESTION FOR THE BUSINESS
MEN'S BIBLE CLASS
There, is a person spoken of in the
Bible ijoth in the old testament
and the new who did as no other
person ever died; whose body never
saw corruption; and a part of whose
shroud is in every household in civ civilization.
ilization. civilization. Who is it?
ilf there are any in the class who
know the answer, let them keep
silent and let the others have a
chance to try to find out and if they
give it up, let them ask the "pastor,
or the presiding elder.
If any reader of the Star has in
his or her possession any good story
or lengend of Silver Springs, or the
Indian Chief Osceola, in connection
with the springs,. the Star would ap appreciate
preciate appreciate the loan of it for use in our
columns and for publication in a
THE BAND CONCERT
Dr. A. Kristiansen, who came here
from Iowa, last November and
bought the Geiger place, three miles
out on the Silver Springs road, was
telling the Star man a strange story
of the misguided affections of a
mother rabbit, today.
Dr. Kristiansen bought and had
shipped to Ocala a pair of Flemish
Giant hares, a domestic rabbit even
larger than the Belgian hare. A lit little
tle little family of two came to the warren
later on, and have grown till they
are now much larger than full full-grown
grown full-grown Florida rabbits. Some time
since, three baby wild rabbits who
had either, lost their mother or
strayed away from her, took up in
the family of Flemish Giants, and
began to usurp the affections of the
overgrown babies. After awhile the
mother began to think more of the
native adopted babies than she did
of her own, and now, after a few
weeks residence with her, the na native
tive native rabbits have routed the others
out, and they have taken -up their
quarters with the old daddy rabbit,
and are not even allowed in the pen
with their unnatural mother, who
has bestowed her entire mother af affections
fections affections on the little native rabbits.
Dr. Kristiansen has another mix mix-up
up mix-up in his domestic animal families,
though not quite so unusual. Two
of his sows with piglets the same
age were quartered together, one of
them lost her entire brood when
only a day or two old, the other had
two who lived and thrived, 'but both
mothers claimed them, the real as
well as the false mother, and to this
day, the ibereaved hog will not give
up in despair, but forces those
pampered piglets to share their love
with her and the fact that they eat
at both tables with great impartiali impartiality,
ty, impartiality, would indicate that she has not
been entirely unsuccessful in her efforts.
OH YOU COOL
F. B. Q. MAN IN TOWN
As will be seen by the announce announcement
ment announcement on the first page of today's
Star, the F B. Q. Tailoring Com Company's
pany's Company's special man is in the city at
Todd & "Company's establishment to
take measures for fall and winter
clothes. Mr. Harry V. Simons, the
"man on the job" at Todd's, is one
of the expert cutters in the F. B. Q.
establishment, and 'his southern trip
takes in only some ten or twelve
cities, so the men of Ocala are to be
k.My i 111
And not only every boy's
delight, but the delight of
the whole family, is
IPmipe9 FfeEu lee Creamm
The kind that's smooth and velvety,
without the chunks of ice sometimes
found in so called "ice cream" sold at
fountains; in short, a real luxury at no
more cost than cheap compounds.
Delivered Anywhere in the City in
SaeitlaFy Ice PacEiecl
One Quart or More PHONE 284
ii. lilLCdii MliGiy y
Our Hobby Is Carefully Compounded
Prescriptions Dayor Night
congratulated ujon being among
those who will have his services in
taking measures for their fall
The display of new style over overcoats,
coats, overcoats, the (Balmacans, are attracting
much attention at Todd's place.
During the season opening the
store will be kept open at night for
the accommodation of those who
find it Inconvenient to call earlier.
You can hear the greatest singers
and'muslcians -by owning a Vlctrola.
For sale by The Murray Com Company.
pany. Company. 3-20-3t
I III M i '' m X
J.U.J-J vyj j-jMj ad jj t
JnJL J JJ ll j DB.JL J, .aml xat-iJi t ,i .aii
"All around the week" runs the
sweet promise of Friday evening,
when we have the band" concert, and
get out of our homes into the free freedom
dom freedom of the open air. Last evening
was one of the most delightful of
the season, just a crispness of early
Indian summer's approach In the at atmosphere.
mosphere. atmosphere. Large numbers were out
on the courthouse green and ver verandas
andas verandas to enjoy the music, and doz dozens
ens dozens of autos crowded with happy
listeners were grouped about the
curbs. The program, which included
eight numbers, was beautifully ren
dered. Ocala has every reason to;
be proud of her excellent band.
CARD FROM MR. CONVERSE
A card just received from Mr. E.
E. Converse, dated August 3 at
Luzerne, Switzerland, says he Is
marooned there on account of the
war. He had intended taking a tour
of some months in Germany, 'but
the unsettled conditions there have
made him change his plans, and he
has not yet decided just which way
he will migrate. He says he Is well,
and thus far on his journey has en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed himself to the limit.
A lot cf new boks at The Murray
Six copies of sheet music for 13c.
at Lansford's. 8-22-tf
If you need hardware, give up a
call. Ocala Sed Store. 8-18-tf
36-INCH SEA ISLAND I MATTRESS TICKING
Extra Heavy 10 Cent Values 10 and 12 1-2 Cent Values
15 YARDS FOR $1.00 AT 7 1-2 CENTS A YARD
36-INCH BLEACHING CURTAIN DRAPERY
Good 12 1-2 Cent Values 10 and 12 Cent Values
15 YARDS FOR $1.00 7 1-2 CENTS PER YARD
40-INCH WHITE LAWNS ALL LINEN SHEETING
Splendid Values 90 inches wide, $1.25 values
7 1-2 CENTS PER YARD 65 CENTS PER YARD
36-INCH NAINSOOKS EMBROIDERIES
Real Good 12 1-2 Cent Values 3 1-3 to 10 inches wide
71-2 CENTS PER YARD 5 CENTS PER YARD
enn DAIPQ PAR1TQ Blue Serge and Fancy colors, made up 09
OUU I HllAO iHh I O in latent styles, new goods,$4 and $5 val. Voc
Many other Items which space forbids mentioning at equal equally
ly equally attractive prices.
We are not selling out or making a big sale, but we do say compare our
merchandise and prices and you'll admit that we are the "Underselling Store"
of Marion County.
J. MALAVER, Proprietor
THE OCALA EVENING STAR, SATURDAY, AUGUST 22, 1014
50 1-2x105 feet,
Close in, in Marion
Addition to Ocala,
. for the unheard of
for the entire nine
If interested inquire
at this Office.
n' 'I ii
W bur S
X All work given our personal
attention and guaranteed fully, y
11 AV. Oklawaha Avenue. 0
E. C. SMITH, Mgr.
;V Office Phone 10.
Night Phone 04.
Beautiful Date Palm at the Panama-Pacific In International
ternational International Exposition, San Francisco, 1915
BERLIN A SMOKELESS TOWN!
For Good Wood
BIG Load for $1.
Your Order will have
J L. SMOiLK
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
Why not now? ;
of all kinds I
made to order
Police Regulations the Principal
Cause for Clear Atmosphere In
Visitors who go to Berlin to make
industrial investigations, being usually
aware of the fact that the Kaiser's
capital is one of the largest manu manufacturing
facturing manufacturing cities in the world, are
amazed that the air is so free from
smoke, and set about to find the cause.
They usually go about it in the wrong
way, and come to the conclusion that
it is all a matter of coincidence.
There are many reasons why Ber Berlin
lin Berlin is smokeless, and these reasons
range all the way from police regula regulations
tions regulations to the economy of the inhabi inhabitants
tants inhabitants in the use of fuel. There is ac actually,
tually, actually, no law against smoke, but
Clause 27, Part 2, Paragraph 10, says:
"The necessary measures for the
preservation of the public peace,
safety, and health, and the averting,
preventing, and removing whatever
may be detrimental to the general
public or to the Individual members
thereof belong to the function and
duty of the police.
That is quite sufficient, and yet the
reasons why the police rarely have
to enforce this clause in regard to
smoke are to be found elsewhere. In
the first place most of the big fac
tories were placed, for that very rea reason,
son, reason, on the eastern edge of the city,
and the prevailing wind blows from
the west, so that It is only one day
out 'of five or six that the smoke is
blown across the city. Second there
is the fuel used. This is lignite or
"brown coal." As a mineral it Is not
so "old" as American coal, is much
lighter in weight and is almost en entirely
tirely entirely consumed on combustion. For
use it is usually compressed in the
form of briquettes, which burn stead steadily
ily steadily with almost no smoke.
One of the most important factors
in making Berlin smokeless, however,
is economical. Locomotive firemen
and the stokers in factories receive
premiums for the coal they save.
They are ordered from day to day or
from week to week to keep up a cer certain
tain certain standard of heat, using a fixed
quantity of coal; if they manage to
keep up the standard with less fuel
they are allowed a certain percentage
of the value of the fuel saved. This
is one reason why Berlin stokers are
so eagerly sought for by the trans trans-Atlantic
Atlantic trans-Atlantic liners to tend their furnaces.
'i f "" V 4f- '
" ."."... ;:
sf ... f .
'.. "',..1 ' .. I. t X
Copyrignt. 1914. Oy Panama-Pacific International Exposition Co,
JUS beautiful date palm stands before the southern facade of the great
Palace of Machinery. Through the planting of rare and beautiful
shrubs and trees from all parts of the world the Exposition grounds
have assumed the appearance of a sem!tropil paradise.
If you wish to go away tor the
summer please correspond with Mrs.
Ordinance Discontinuing that
Portion of North Third Street
Lying Between iBlocks Seventy Seventy-Nine
Nine Seventy-Nine and Eighty, Old Survey,
Whereas, That; piece of ground
lying between blocks seventy-nine
HOW TO BEAUTIFY THE HOME
Careful Selection of Vines and Shrubs
Will Make Ordinary House
See, Phone or Write
: WOODMAR SAND AND :
I STONE COMPANY j
Phone 331, N Main St
I OCALA, FLA.
Carpenter and Builder
Careful Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract Work. Gives imore and better
work for the money than any other
contractor in the city.
Merchants & Miners Trans Co.
New Steamers. Low Fares. Bes
tservice. wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and ticket
to all Northern and Western points
For reservations, tickets, etc.
H. C. AVERY, L. D. JONKS.
Agent. Com'l Agt
Uty Ticket Office, 25 Hogan Street
In making a garden of the home
grounds, the planting around the
house itself should receive the first at
tention. A careful selection of vines
and shrubs will make an ordinary
house attractive, and a beautiful one
even more charming. Study your own
house and its architectural defects.
Luxuriant masses of vines will break
up the spaces of a wall that seems
blank and forbidding, and will con conceal
ceal conceal any crude carpentry that the
veranda may display. Large shrubs
banked against a house that stands
too high above the ground will give
it the effect of fitting more closely
Into its surroundings, While the ap apparent
parent apparent breadth of a house that is too
narrow can be increased materially
by a deep planting of shrubbery, at
Even if a house is of good propor proportions,
tions, proportions, the harsh lines of its foundation
must be concealed, and any irregular irregularities
ities irregularities in its outline, such as the an angles
gles angles formed by steps or extending
wings, filled in with shrubbery. Flow Flowers
ers Flowers are not good for this purpose;
they do not, make masses that are
rich enough, to frame a building. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, they are on duty for less than
half the year.
Choose shrubbery of varying height
to avoid monotony. Pearl bush, Tar Tartarian
tarian Tartarian honeysuckle, American haw hawthorn,
thorn, hawthorn, lilac and syringa are excel excellent
lent excellent tall shrubs that will succeed un under
der under most conditions. Rugosa roses,
Spirea, Van Houtei, the drooping
golden bell, Japanese barberry, and
the deutzias are useful in front of
other shrubs to make a good transition
to the grass.
Drape the veranda with vines, not
only for their beauty, but for the pri privacy
vacy privacy they will give. Virginia creeper,
a variety of climbing roses, and
masses of feathery, white-flowered cle clematis
matis clematis that blooms in the fall, clematis
paniculata, will make the veranda de delightful
lightful delightful for six months every year.
E. W. Williams, who conducts the'an(i eighty Old Survey of the city of
Ocala, and designated on Bruton's
map of said survey as part of North
Third street, has never been opened
or used as a street, and tho same is
not needful or available as a public
thoroughfare or street; and,
Whereas, by the abandonment by
the said city of said ipiece of ground
for street purposes, a strip of
ground on the north side of said
block eighty can be obtained for the
purpose of widening the street on
the north side of said block eighty,
which is desirable in the' public in
Be it Ordained by the City Council
of the City of Ocala:
Section 1. That all that i)iece of
ground lying "between blocks seven
ty-nine and eighty, Old Survey of
Ocala, and designated on the map of
said survey as part of North Third
street, (be and the same Is abandoned
and discontinued by the city of
Ocala, as and for a public street or
Sec. 2. This ordinance shall take
effect immediately upon Us passage.
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. iMonteagle 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 Monteagle In
the South. Write at once to Mrs.
E. W. Williams, Proprietress, the
Cumberland Hure, Monteagle, Ten Tennessee.
nessee. Tennessee. 6-13-tf
Hard Fight for Life.
A two hours' swim in the sea at
night in danger of being overtaken by
a flood of burning benzine was the ex experience
perience experience of Mrs. Anna Boeme, wife of
the captain of the Russian steamer
Kometa, which blew up off Algiers and
was completely burned, with the loss
of 15 pi her company. "My husband
put me in a boat after the ship had
burst into flames," she said, "but it
capsized. I began to swim in the black
water, which was lit up by the burning
ship. The benzine spread on the sea
and formed one vast burning film
which the wind drove towards me. For
two hours I swarm desperately from
the flames. At last, when I was on
the point of giving up, I heard a voice
shouting in Russian, 'Come here." It
was the chief stoker and some of the
men in a boat- which was full of wa water.
ter. water. They hoisted me in it and I sat
in water up to my hips for two hours
NOT SO STRANGE AFTER ALL
Would Have More Gardens.
2Cr3. Philip Martineau, who has
come to this country to show Ameri Americans
cans Americans how to make gardens, deplores
the fact that there are so few gkr gkr-dens
dens gkr-dens in this country. She says that
Americans are so used to things on a
big scale that they do not realize what
can be done with a garden plot no
bigger than a handkerchief. London,
with all its smoke, she says, has more
gardens than New York.
In Every Community.
Every town has its men who take
pleasure In running after other peo
ple's hats when they blow off.
Ydu may think it strange that so
many people are cured of stomach
trouble by Chamberlain s Tablets
You would not, however, if you
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
uslns: Chamberlain's Tablets. It Is
decidedly the best medicine for
stomach trouble I have ever used.
For sale by all dealers. Adv.
THE TWENTY YEAR TEST
"Some twenty years ago I used
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di Diarrhoea
arrhoea Diarrhoea Remedy," writes Geo. W.
Brock, publisher of the Enterprise,
Aberdeen, Md. 1 discovered that It
was a quick and safe cure for diar diarrhoea.
rhoea. diarrhoea. Since then no one can sell
me anything said to be 'just as good.'
During all these years I have used
it and recommended it many times
and it has never disappointed any
one." For sale by all dealers. Ad.
Habit may be either a strong help
past peril, or a fetter that holds its
victim helpless. Some young people
never consider habit forming at all;
it is not taken Into account In their
lives. They form none but accidental
and unconscious ones. If asked what
their fixed habits are, they will laugh
at the question. They know so little
about It pat they think they could
change any habit they have in a day.
Yet in reality they are binding them themselves
selves themselves in chains of Iron and making a
free and happy life impossible for
themselves later on. Selected.
Always Exerting Influence.
We are, all of us, whether young
or old, famous or obscure, people of
Influence. We cannot live a day with without
out without affecting the world somewhat for
good or ill, whether we will or no.
I We are all a part of life's forces.
whether we know it or not. Be as
humble as you like, you are still a per person
son person of influence, if not by your own
choosing, then often by God's decree.
It may be only a smile or a simple
kindness that you have given to a lit little
tle little child, but it starts agencies you
little dream of; or it may be some
selfishness or lack of honor, some
weakness in you that sets in motion
a long train of hurtful and sad influ influences
ences influences or circumstances. For all life
is connected, and whether you wish it
or not your life affects other lives.
Anna R fff!17
J. E. FRAMPTON
Located in Ocala, Fla., Expert wor
guaranteed. References given.
Associated with Herbert Latfoer
W. W. Kimball Co., Ocala.
vJhie fnSis,tr,ation book for district
a 14r-(9calV win be open on Tues Tuesday,
day, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of each
week from the 1st Monday in August
iqii thx H?OTit 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 thf
first time In Marion county, though
they may have voted in the primarv
cannot vote In the November electlot
unless they register again prior to tb
second Saturday in October.
7-23-6 wks dly D. M. BARCO.
Supervisor Registration Marlon C
HOW TO CURE A SPRAIN'
A sprain may be cured In 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 by all dealers. Adv.
Ocala Auto livery Company
No trip too long, or none to short for us to make.
Prompt Service. Charges Reasonable
C. H. COONER, S5
OCEAN VIEW HOTEL
On the Atlantic ocean, seventeen miles from Jacksonville; facing
the finest,' smoothest and broadest bathing beach in the world. The
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 $2.50 to $3 a dey $12 to $18"a week.. Week end rates $4.50.
W. II. ADAMS, 0ner,and Manager, Pablo Beach, Florida
The rest room which the Ocala merchants maintaio for the use
of our out of town Tisitors 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 ladles especially will find Comfort Xiodge a convenient
place to rest during the day's shopping. The conveniences we are
able to offer at Comfort Lo4se are free and you are Invited to
take advantage of them.
JUNIOR CIVIC LEAGUE
AIR LIXE RAILWAY
"THE "PROGRESSIVE RAILWAY OF THE SOUTH.
jrjl mm. m
S. J Jm
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM POINTS NAMED BELOW:
OCALA. V. .8:00 a.m. 10:30 p.m.
SANTOS. ... .8:15 a.ni. 10:30 p.m.
BELLE VIEW. 8:24 sunu 10:11 p.m.
SUMmerfleld.8:3a a.m. 10:03 p.m.
DALLAS 8:40 a.m. 0:53 p.m.
OXFORD 8:47 a.m. 0:48 p.m.
TAMPA. ... .12:00 noon 0:30 p.m.
Arrive Tampa 12:00 noon.
, Leave Tampa 0:30 p. m.
Tickets Good on Special Train Only. Limit Returning Leave Tampa
0:30 p. m. same day.
SEPARATE COACHES FOR WHITE AND COLORED PEOPLE.
PLENTY OF COACHES. See Your Ticket Agent.
Andy Decided He Needed No Help.
Andy Lewis, a negro in Manhattan,
had a 'possum given to him this week
and a friend asked him: "Andy, don't
you want somebody to help you eat
that 'possum?" And Andy replied:
"I tell you how it is, boss. De las'
time ah 'vited a white, man to help
me eat a 'possum, he mighty near
done et dat air 'possum all by his his-self,
self, his-self, and I only got de pickin's; yes.
suh, dat's what dat white man did. I
like pow'ful well to hab yo' company,
but dat 'possum he's only Jist so big,
and you-all know how It is. Yes, suh,
dat las' time, I only got de pickin's."
Kansas City Star.
Make your worK easy and keep
your papers safe by using Globe-
Wernicke Cabinets and Safes, at The
Murray Company. 8-2 0-3 1
JOHN BOISSEAU, 1
C. P. A., Ocala, Fla.
G. Z. PHILLIPS,
A. G. P. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
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. Cluplia & Waller Tcco
P. O. BOX 428 OCALA, FLA.
f J DO 111
Broadway and 14th Street.
New York City
A Clean, Comfortable, Convenient
and Homelike Hotel on both
American and European Plans.
American Plan, $2 per Day
European Plan, $1 per Day
SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES
Churchill & Company
Store Open Ml
I I I 1 V J ....... mmmm """'"l V 1
r 1 lljvjlji iiivj
L- 21 1
thp frflae triumDh in the history
nf fpntral Florida The hteh class of the goods oiierea ana xne pi xwa
unaDie tO wail, oil an wihj tainc, xiAdxy
PENED with a rush Wednesday morning.
our sales force and are nov prepared to wait on all promptly.
The mercantile magnet wiU again draw crowds to where bargains are the biggest
and the best
Men's All Wool
Blue Serge Suits
Made in the very best style
by one of the best New
HAND FELLED COLLARS,
HAND MADE BUTTON
HOLES, PADDED FRONTS,
A Suit you have often paid
$ 1 8 for. They come in a
very fine weave, djQ QC
In this sale only SsZtJ
tMen's B. V. T. Underwear
Shirts and Drawers, the 50c
kind, during this 07
sale for. .;. ...
Men's B. V. D. Union Suits
the $1 kind,
Crepe dress goods
A real 25 cent val- 1 A
ue at per yard . . X C
Printed Crepe Dress
A real 23 cent val- 1 A.
ue at per yard Iwv
The remainder of our stock
consisting of 70 and 80 inch
canopies, complete with
ropes and pulleys. Values
to $1.50 at only QO
during this sale wOv
We offer for the benefit of those prevented from
coming Wednesday afternoon by the rain
JaipaflmBS(B Mm s
Look Over These
To each coustcmer whose purchase amounts to
one dollar or more. Size 27x51 inches, soft non non-breakable
breakable non-breakable warp, reversible, one side plain for
ONLY ONE TO A CUSTOMER
JL V W
14 yards Bleached Sheet-
i-rnr vnrd wide, real iuc
values, during this
12 Yards Unbleached Per
cale Cloth 40 inches wide,
count 80x80 during J1
this sale for P
14 yards Unbleached Per Percale
cale Percale Cloth 40 inches wide,
count 68x72 during I 1
this sale for P
Superior Apron Gingham.
Guaranteed Fast Colors
7c value during this C
sale at per yard
As Long As They
(Sizes 9x12 feet
New patterns stencil stenciled
ed stenciled on light grounds.
A real $4 value only
thlflf4trivgtndineBon a day on your part
K m 9 may miss an rotjne we cannot
iratp thpm at tne Dnces we are now semiig uicm. jijau. j
XJL V-. fr- Jt. A J
4 i n
Brewed from the finest selected
Imported Hops and Malt exclusively.
W H ERE SH ALL I GO TO SCHOOL ?
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
8 Colleges, and Divisions; Liberal
Arts: Law: Engineering; agriculture;
ITeachers College; Experiment Station;
Extension Division: Graduate ScnooL
FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR
WO 'llEX--TALL AH AS SEE
College of Arts and Sciences; Normal
Bchool; School of Music; School of : Art
prt.nsinn Division: Graduate SchooL
Modern Gymnasium with fwimmlng
nnnl I53SKPL Dail 1U1U wuui
Sew and modern buildings; beautiful Ten new brick buildings, besides gym-
campus; aormuones llaasium, swimming pool ana many sun
conveniences ; new -d tains room and I Wlary undlngs. ei officers, instruc
5"5J?'nrI f Afm 49 counties and 12 tors and assistants. 354 young men
states last session. Ilfrom 47 Florida counties and 24 states
f tttttoX FREE in College and Nor-llind foreign countries last session.
m?i ShMl Board and entrance fees 1 TUITION FREE, Board and Entrance
PKh2h tSSf"1 ttS? catalogue write iFees. $132.50 per year. Write today for
4uir l"cDARD CONRADL President." "catalogue. A. A. ilXJRPHREE. iTea
To a Person Who Prides
Himself on Bis Appearance
Clean, Fresh, Well Laundered Linen
is a necessity. To supply that ne- j
cessity is Our Business.
cala Steam LainidiFy
f 402-401 S. Main Street
X OCAIiA, FLORIDA
London, Aug. 22. The newspaper
corresoondent attempting to cover
the great war in Europe are having
a sorry time. Especially in Belgium
where the bulk of the fighting has
occurred, are the correspondents
harried by almost every conceivable
difficulty, i According to a letter re received
ceived received here from a London newspa
per man in Belgium, the correspond
ents are being arrested several times
daily as spies, are not allowed to get
within cannon sound of the fighting,
and if they do happen to obtain any
information regarding what is going
on, the censors will not allow them
to send it.
"I do not anticipate ever getting
anywhere near a ibattlefield," writes
the correspondent referred to, "and
I do not expect I shall be allowed to
return alive with my story if I do
get to the front.-
"I am having a of a time
with these military blighters here.
Most of my afternoons and evenings
are spent in jail. I have a pass from
the Belgian war office with my pho photograph
tograph photograph attached and countersigned
by the general staff, but the trouble
is that no one will apparently recog recognize
nize recognize it. It is pure bluff, and not
worth the paper it is written on.
"Also the peasants who are too in
firm .to en to the front and the
AAA V w O
youngsters of every village thruout
Belgium have turned themselves in into
to into a police force. If you try to go
anywhere outside of Brussels in an
automobile you are held up, search searched
ed searched and asked to show your papers
"Yesterday two Belgian journal journalists
ists journalists and myself went to Xamur and
Dinant, a journey of about eight
miles, hoping to discover the where whereabouts
abouts whereabouts of friends. I kept a record
and found we were stopped fifty-two
"On reaching 'Xamur on our way
back despite our official papers we
were arrested as spies and dragged
off bv a band of ferocious soldiers
to the military headquarters, follow followed
ed followed 'by a savage mob, anxious to lynch
us. we were Kept ineie
time before being released.
"When we got to the office of the
commandant, we found the London
Times man already, there, a pris-onei.
"The most dangerous part of the
game is that the average peasant
armed with a rusty blunderbuss,
who harries one along 'the roads in
the country, cannot even read, and
official newspaper men mean noth nothing
ing nothing to him.
"For them everybody not wearing
the Belgian uniform is a German
Some Belgian officers are little
better than these ignorant peasants.
Let me give you an example: Yes Yesterday
terday Yesterday on leaving Xamur on our way
to Brussels three officers, members
of the 'Flying Corps, asked for a lift
as far as the aerodome. Anxious to
oblige, I consented, and drove them
right up inside the ground -where
the aeroplanes are kept. Once
there, they rewarded our kindness
by denouncing us as spies and order ordering
ing ordering our arrest by the soldiers.
"This will give you some idea of
HiffifMiltfPs encountered in at-
tempting to get anywhere near
where things are happening. I do
not anticipate ever getting anywhere
near the sound of a battlefield, and
even if I did succeed in getting to
the front, I do not expect that I
should ever be allowed to return
alive with my story.
"All these people nave made up
Such an array of hair goods as we
are now displaying at our! show
rooms at the Helvenston store has
never (been equalled in Ocala, and
the prices -until -Saturday are-VERY
LOW. Prices range from $1 to $40.
After Saturday, the 22nd of August,
regular prices will prevail. Come In
and let us how you these splendid
goods. 8-18-4t. Miss Mary Affleck.
3LUIION-DUNN "3L1SOXIC LODGE
aiarion?Dunn Lodge Xo. 19, F. &
A. M.. meets on the first and third
LThursday evenings.of each month at
r am a i. .tlx
H6V o ciocK, until rurtner nonce.
Baxter Carn, W. 31.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
Pouring Houses to Be Great Sport.
Pouring houses, not pouring tea,
Is Koing to be the great sport of worn worn-en's
en's worn-en's clubs in the next decade, accord according
ing according to Mrs. Isa Maud Ilsen, lecturer
and only woman representative of
Thomas A. Edison. And a pleasant
time the guests are going to have,"
she said. "All they'll have to do is
sit and watch a porch drip out here, a
geegaw decoration there, or criticize
the size of the refrigerator or tho
funny little window in the den. It
won't take more than an hour. Mrs.
Ilsen is proud of the fact that she
is the only woman representative of
the "Wizard." She admits there are
OCALA HIATEMIAL ORDERS
ORDER OF EASTERN STAR
Ocala Chapter, Xo. 29, O. E. S.,
meets at Yonce's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each-
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. 31.
Miss Florrle Condon, Secy
5.000 men who act for him, but that
their minds to harry correspond-1 does cot diminish her glory.
ents, as if they were so many dogs.
Tulula Lodge Xo. 22, I. O. O. F.
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended to visiting
brethren. J. H. Benjamin, X. G.
JV. L. Colbert, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Dog'a Privilege Restricted.
That the law no longer concedes
that a dog is entitled to one bite is
held in Legault vs. Malaeker before
the supreme court of Wisconsin, in
which a father sued for damages for
the death of his son, who died from
wounds caused by the defendant's dog.
The trial court sustained a demurrer
to the complaint, but in reversing the
decision the supreme court said:'
"Where a complaint alleges that a dog
attacked and wounded a person who
at the time was where he might law lawfully
fully lawfully be and in the exercise of rdi-
nary care it is unnecessary to go
further and allege that the dog was
vicious or mischievous. Such a dog
Is necessarily vicious, and a separate
allegation to that effect is unneces unnecessary.
sary. unnecessary. The law no longer 'allows a dog
his first bite as was said to be the
j case before the passage of the law
abolishing proof of scienter."
His Idea of Music's Use.
He was a lover of music who had
Just been to hear one of the great
operas, and he was expatiating upon
its beauties to an unresponsive friend,
whom he observed to yawn. The music
lover was hurt. "Look here, John,"
he protested, "don't you think music
Is of some practical benefit in life?"
"Oh, yes," said the unresponsive one.
"Why, judging from the portraits I
have seen of eminent musicians, espe
cially pianists, I should say that music
is great to keep the hair from falling
Ocala Lodge Xo. 19. Conventions
held every Monday at 7:30 p. m., at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. .WTm. Gober, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S. Ad
ilclver & MacKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALMERS
fine Caskets and Burial Robes
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
All AVork Done by Licensed Em-
balmers and Fully ouaranteeu
D. E. McIVER 104
C. V. ROBERTS 303
Undertaking Office 47
Hard Luck In His Old Age.
From royal magician to old-age pen pensioner,
sioner, pensioner, compelled by poverty to pawn
his clothes this In a sentence sums
I up the career of Mr. John W. Holden,
who is now residing at Goldsmiths
row, Hackney, recovering from a se serious
rious serious illness, says the London Mail.
This tall, thin, courtly old gentleman
was at one time almost at the head of
his profession, and gave "Command"
performances once before Queen vic victoria
toria victoria and twice before King Edward
and Queen Alexandra, when they were
prince and princess of Wales. "Tho
trick that King Edward liked best,"
said the old magician to a newspaper
representative recently, "was that of
the sword through the body. His maj majesty,
esty, majesty, after my Sandringham perform performance,
ance, performance, smoked a cigar with me, and
chatted over this and other tricv-"
WOODMEX OF THE WORLD
Fort King Camp Xo. 14 meet3 at
the K. of P. Hall, at 8 p. m.. every
second and fourth Friday. Visltins
sovereigns are always 'welcome.
F. J. Burden, C. C.
Cha3. K. Sage, Clerk. Ad
OCALA' LODGE XO. 2S0, R. P. O. H.
Ocala Lodge Xo. 286, Benevolent
fend Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even
ings In each month. Visiting breth
ren always welcome. Club nouse
opposite postofflce, east side.
David S. Williams, E. R.
L. Wr. Harley, Secretary. Ad
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Ocala Lodge Xo. 699. L. O. M.,
meets every Thursday at 8:30 p. na.
Visiting hrethern always welcome io
the lodge and club house on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street, near postofflce.
J.'D. Rooney, Dictator.
COXCORDIA LODGE F. U. OF A.
" Concordia Lodge, Fraternal Union
of America, meet3 in Yonge's Hall
on the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor, F. M M-.
. M-. Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad.
OPEX DAY AND NIGHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. -Adv.
Happiness Only Comparative.
We may anticipate bliss, but who
ever drank of that enchanted cup unal unalloyed?
loyed? unalloyed? Colton.
Onion sets for fall planting. Ocala
Seed Store. S-lS-tt
THIS OtSaT'jsVEidNG'feA SATUilbAY, ArOTST 22, 114
WOMEN IN THE WAR
1 K. of P. meet Monday night.
OEIks meet Tuesday evening.
Odd Fellows meet Tuesday night.
Board of Trade Thursday night.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
Six Copies of sheet music for 15c.
at. Lansford's. 8-22-tf
Stationery, all kinds at The Mur Murray
ray Murray Company. 8-20-3t
Six copies of sheet music for loc.
at -Lansford's. 8-22-tf
Flower pots and jardiniers in all
sizes a.t Ocala Seed Store. 8-18-tf
Six copies of sheet music for 15c.
at Lansford's. 8-22-tf
.Mr. William Preece, the insurance
man, is again 1n the city.
framed at The Murray
"We now have new crop rye seed
for sale. Ocala Seed Store. 8-18-tf.
Ask about those
Rivers'. The very
POLO ties at
Dr. W K. LaneSpecialist, Eye,
Ear, Nose and Throat. Office Law
Library Building, Ocala. Adv.
Don't forget that -we have china
selling at cost. The Murray Com Company
pany Company 8-20-3t.
Mr. D: C. Stiles, cashier of the
Commercial Bank, is in Savannah
today on a short business trip.
Have you tried that good 50 cent
candy at Gerig's? This
Mr. W. iF. Malcolm, the popular
and energetic (Remington typewriter
man, was in the city yesterday and
today, calling on his many friends.
Mr. W, L. Duncan, an energetic
young business man of Tavares, was
in town today, on business with the
Florida Title & Abstract Company.
Fair tonight; Sunday unsettled,
probahly local thunder showers.
Mr. Ed Byning of Wildwood
"brought his little six-year-old daugh
ter to the hospital today.
All patients at the hospital a-e
.Mr. Ceo. W. Martin returned at
noon today from an extensive ibusi ibusi-ness
ness ibusi-ness trip through the southwestern
CITRUS SEMINAR AT THE
UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
Subscribe for your magazines at
The Murray Co 8-20-3t
Ask about those
Rivers'. The very
POLO ties at
Twin daughters were horn last
Sunday to lr. and Mrs. Louis
Thompson, of Inverness. The Star
regrets to learn that one of the little
ones died soon afterwards.
Mr. L. O. Booher is seuffering
from a very painful hand and arm.
He was thrown out of a wagon and
stuck a snag almost thru his right
forearm, and the entire arm and
hand is, very painful and much
D"rThas. R. Tydings says of his
trip to South F6ridaf that he saw
some mighty pretty I country and
flourishing town! In te Manatee re
gion, but like anoth
Plans are under way for the fifth
citrus seminar to be held at the Uni University
versity University of Florida at Gainesville.'
If there is sufficient demand for this
meeting it will be held during the
week of September 21 to the 26.
Last year returnable cards were sent
out to many growers in order to ob obtain
tain obtain an expression of their wishes as
to dates and subjects to he discuss discussed.
ed. discussed. It will not foe possible to send
out these cards this year owing to
the heavy expense entailed.
Therefore the growers who are in interested
terested interested in this meeting are request requested
ed requested to send a postal card addressed
to the .Experiment Station, Gaines Gainesville,
ville, Gainesville, Fla.-, stating whether they will
attend, and the phases of citrus cul culture
ture culture they would like to hear discuss discussed.
ed. discussed. Thi3 card should be mailed at
once as the number of cards receiv received
ed received will decide as to whether or not
the seminar will be held this year.
For the benefit of the newcomer
a few words of explanation of the
citrus seminar may he necessary.
The citrus seminar is a meeting of
the citrus growers at the University
of Florida at Gainesville, where they
come to discuss and hear discussed
in an informal way subjects con concerning
cerning concerning the different phases of cit citrus
rus citrus culture. These subjects include
'Diseases of Citrus Trees," "Ferti "Fertilizers,"
lizers," "Fertilizers," "Insect Pests," 'Picking and
Packing," "Shipping," and "Market
ing.' At this meeting, which usual usually
ly usually lasts three" days, the growers have
the opportunity of meeting the Ex
periment Station staff .. and other
workers in their laboratories and
discussing with them in an informal
manner, the difficulties with which
they have to contend in the groves.
They have plenty of opportunity to
talk with fellow growers and ex exchange
change exchange experiences, and they get
the best and latest information con concerning
cerning concerning citrus culture there is to be
The University of Florida and its
Experiment Station have best of fa facilities
cilities facilities for conducting these meet meetings,
ings, meetings, and they offer every conven convenience
ience convenience at their command to the grow grower
er grower on this occasion. The meetings
will ;be held in the University lecture
rooms. During the first seminar the
attendance was small, which allow
ed them to be held in the laborator laboratories
ies laboratories of the Experiment Station, but
jnce. then the attendance has so in
creased that this is no longer pos
ty men he is glad to rfeturn to OcaJC
A public-spirited citizen is trying
to make arrangements to 'help the
firemen enlarge their -park. Postcard
views of this pretty place are to be
made, and all patriotic Ocalans
should send them abroad. 4
'Notwithstanding his English
name, Mr. John P. Smith, one of
the clever barbers in the Harrington
shop, is a native of 'Dudapesth, the
chief city of Hungary, now ibattling
-with Austria and (Germany against
the Russians and Servians. Mr.
Smith .is mighty glad he is in America.
Mr. William Hocker came over
last night from Seahreeze, where his
family is spending the summer. Mr.
For Stains on Mahocanv.
se oxalic acid and water, rubbing
In with a clean cork until the stain
disappears. Mahogany may be pol
ished with a flannel cloth dipped In
sweet or cold drawn linseed oil.
But Husband, With Aid of Cardui,
Effects Her Deliverance.
Females of Hungary Hate Often
Been Found on the Battlefield
Budapest Hungary, Aug. 22-r-Wo-men
will be seen on the 'battlefields
of 'Europe, if the fighting between
Austria-diungary aid Serria and
Russia becomes general. Since the
men of Hungary have been called to
the war, the women of that king kingdom
dom kingdom not only are protecting the
homes, hut many of them have fol followed
lowed followed the men to the armed camps.
The women of Hungary are brave
and fearless. That if necessary
they will fight again just as they did
in the revolution of 1840, when they
went to the front as officers and sol soldiers,
diers, soldiers, and stood shoulder to shoul shoulder
der shoulder with their husbands, fathers and
.'One of the favorite stories which
Hungarian women tell again and
again to their children, is that of the
capture of Fort Egri and horn Dobo
Katica, the wife of the chief, whose
territory was toeing besieged by the
Turks, led the women against the
She rode out into the center of
the town and called the women to together,
gether, together, asking them in the name of
their country to arm themselves and
follow her. They all disappeared on
the instant and Dobo Katica was
afraid for awhile they were not
'brave or patriotic enough to fight.
But soon they returned, armed with
pitchforks, clubs and stones, and
followed her to where the Turks
were climbing up a rope ladder to
the fort, which stood on a cliff.
The women heated tar in pitchers
and poured the boiling stuff down
on the Turks,' also pelting them with
stones and jabbing them with pitch pitchforks.
forks. pitchforks. Dobo Katica climbed half halfway
way halfway down the ladder, and took the
red flag from the leader of the
In every war .Hungary has been
engaged, the women of the nation
have fought alongside the men. In
this country the women of every
class, high and low, rich and poor,
are treated with respect and equali equality.
ty. equality. Men consult their wives on bus business
iness business deals. (Husband and wife are
equal partners in their possessions.
Because of this practice, the wo
men feel as much patriotism as the
men. The Hungarian women are
perhaps more loyal to their country
than the women of any other na
tion, because they feel an equality
with the men. That Is why they
It is not only possible, but highly
probable, that if the Hungarian sol
diers are drawn into the present war
to fight for Austria, their women
will be found on the 'battlefield,
fighting with their husbands and
(Hungary is one of the nations of
Europe where there is no movement
for equal suffrage. The women have
so -long been used In absolute equal equality
ity equality in the home, in -business and In Industrial
dustrial Industrial affairs, that apparently they
have not had time to want the ballot.
Not New to Her.
A party of Clevelanders entertained
some holiday visitors recently, and
having showed them everything In Interesting
teresting Interesting in Cleveland proper, they
had to take them out to Newburg for
a view of the asylum. The superin superintendent
tendent superintendent was in a genial frame of mind,
and he conducted the bunch personal personally."
ly." personally." "Here is a queer case, ladies," he
said, pausing at a particular cell. "This
man has the delusion that he pos possesses
sesses possesses the motive power that runs the
universe. He Is perfectly harmless,
but he actually believes that without
him the world would not move.
Strange notion, isn't it?' "Why, not
at all!" exclaimed one of the women.
"My husband has the same idea, and
he always has had it. Is he crazy,
too?" Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Do you know the difference be-
tween a corps, a division, and a bri
gade? Few do. The terms are not
used the same in the various armies.
Here is an enlightening table:
Army corps Its staff, two infan infantry,
try, infantry, two regiments of field artillery,
three squadrons of cavalry, a com company
pany company of pioneers, a bridge train,
field bakeries, telegraph troop, field
hospital, etc., one or two batteries of
heavy howitzers or mortars and a
machine gun group. Total, 40,000
Infantry division Two brigades.
Total, 12,000 men.
Brigade Two regiments. Total
four companies each.
Battalion Four companies
250 men each.
.Regiment of field artillery Nine
batteries of field guns and three of
field, howitzers; 72 pieces.
Brigade of cavalry -Four squad squadrons
rons squadrons of 200 men each. Total, 800
Army corps Two divisions of in infantry,
fantry, infantry, one (brigade of cavalry, one
brigade of horse and foot artillery,
one engineers' tbattalion, one squad squadron
ron squadron of train. Total, 40,000 men.
Infantry division Two brigades
of infantry, one squadron of cavalry,
12 batteries. Total 12,000 men and
Brigade Two regiments of three
battalions each. Total. 6,000 men.
Regiment Thre battalions of
four companies each. Total .3,000
Battalion Four companies of 250
men each. Total, 1,000 men.
Cavalry division Two and -sometimes
three brigades; 3,200 men
Brigade of cavalry Two regi regiments
ments regiments of eight squadrons, with two
batteries of artillery.
Regiment of cavalry -Four squad squadrons;
rons; squadrons; S00 men.
Squadron of cavalry 200 -men.
Battery of artillery Six -guns.
Battery Six guns..
.Brigade of infantry Four battal battalions
ions battalions and administrative and medi medical
cal medical units. Total, 4,000 men.
Cavalry brigade Two regiments
of four squadrons each. Total,- 800
Brigade of artillery Three bat batteries,
teries, batteries, 18 guns; heavy artillery, 12
guns, 'field howitzers, two batteries;
horse artillery, two batteries.
Battery Six guns.
Division Fifty-four field guns, 12
howitzers and four heavy field guns;
Battalion of infantry 800 men.
Squadron of cavalry 125 men.
Battery of artillery Eight guns.
RINGS RINGS "RINGS
- WE HAVE A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF STYLISH RINGS
TO SHO W YO U. B 'JT WE DO NO TJUJ 3LE THE PRICES. WE
TREA T E VERYOSE WHO PLACES ."CONFIDENCE V US WITH
THE SAME HONEST CONSIDERATION. AND YOU MUST
TRUST THE JEWELER WHEN YOU' BUY HIS GOODS.
WE REFER THOSE WHO HAVE NEVER DEALT WITH US
TO THEIR FRIENDS WHO HAVE, i ;
A. E. BURNETT RELIAUU: JEWBLCR
Wonderful Set of Dishes.
What Is said to be the most costly
set of dishes ever made was recently
shown at an exhibition In St. Peters Petersburg.
burg. Petersburg. It consisted of thirty-six hand hand-colored
colored hand-colored plates. This set has an esti estimated
mated estimated value of $18,540, a single plate,
therefore, being worth $515. It Is the
property of Count Orloff-Davidoff.
. Phone 2
JF YOUR Stenographer. Bookkeeper, I
I BlUing Clerk. Tclephcra Operator, I
I cr cay other female member of your I
I edeo force ceddes to leave Saturday; ill M
I JT5T3 have eciyto use the Female Help --. jj 1
I Wanted cr "Situation Wanted Female? pjlJj a
cdumra of wOUR PAPER-"
III to faring an flH.rrntTvf-W. AnnMM lTM
I far the position bright cad earfy ths nrt P-1IZ
Real Weak Point.
Men, for the most part, have more
I rood Ideals than they are capable of
lot in their knoiedie of goo J dnd
. Lost Opportunity.
First Jew "Dwenty years ago Gold Goldstein
stein Goldstein fold shoestrings on the corner
und today he owns the corner oa
which he stood." Second Jew (ex-
jjvil nor in their desires to he good, i cltcdly) "Und If he had talked up
nut in their wills tco weak td realize cnt down ho might have owned the
j he IcnglLs o: tl zziiuA nature. unule V.cCjJ' Life.
Draper, N C Mrs. Helen Dalton, of
this place, says: "I suffered for years,
with pains in my left side, and would
often almost smother to death.
Medicines patched me up for awhile
but then I would get worse again. Final Finally,
ly, Finally, my husband decided he wanted me to
says that tftere Is sadness among hirht mP a hnHl nnri i hprr.n neintr if
the beachcombers, caused hy the! It did me more good than ail the medi medi-f
f medi-f eat of that landlubber, E. e. CMote! cines I had taken.
of Leesburg, who went over there! 1 have induced many of my friends to
last week waWd out in th irf tr? Cardm, and they all say they have
iast weeK, walked out in the surf been benefited by its use. There never
threw his line and landed the big-; has been, and never will be, a medicine
gest fish of the season, a forty-five to compare with Cardui. I believe it is
pounder. Mr. Hocker significantly l?,d medicine for 211 womanly trou-
remarked that having caught that c. erk j t. t.
, a. ei I For over 50 years, Cardui has been re-
one huge fish, Mr. Mote at once left, ieving womans sufferings and building
aK women up to neaiin ana strength.
if you are a woman, give it a fair trial.
should surely help you, as it has a
Get a bottle of Cardui to-day.
Messrs. William and Frederick
Hocker returned yesterday from
Jacksonville, where they were call called
ed called a few days ago to the bedside of
their sister, Mrs. G. P. Lrovell, who
ded on Tuesday afternoon.
Writ t: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Ladies'
Adrisory Dept., Chattanocsa, Tenn., for Sttcial
Instructioni on your case ana 64-page book, "Home
Treatment for Women.- in plain wrapper. N.C 1 SO
Always Exerting Influence.
We are, all of us, whether young
or old, famous or obscure, people of
influence. We cannot live a day with without
out without affecting the world somewhat for
good or 111, whether we will or no.
We are all a part of life's forces,
whether we know it or not. Be as
humble as you like, you are still a per person
son person of influence, if not by your own
choosing, then often by God's decree.
It may be only a smile cr a simple
kindness that you have given to a lit little
tle little child, but it starts agencies you
little dream of; or It may be some
selfishness or lack of honor, some
weakness In you that sets In motion
a long train of hurtful and sad influ influences
ences influences or circumstances. For all life
Is connected, and whether you wish it
or not your life affects other lives.
Cat Reasoned Wisely.
Romances quotes a remarkable story
about a cat's reasoning power. While
a paraffin lamp was being trimmed,
some of tb oil fell on the back of the
cat, and a cinder from the fire shortly
afterward touching it, the fur became
Ignited. The cat instantly made for
tho door and, running up the village
street, plunged .into the wr-rlng
trough. She had seen her human
friends at homp rt out thpir kitchen
fire with v ter, and Eh' must have
reasoned from this fact.
You may not realize it, but a good bank is indispensable to you as a busi business
ness business man and citizen.
Directly or indirectly, the bank affects every individual in the community
The more directly it affects you the more benefit you will derive.
Come in and learn how we are able and willing to help you in financial
The Ocala National Bank.
Resources Over Half A Million r
ACTIVE U. S. DEPOSITARY.
J JJ22 J JJ J J2 JJ J JJS 2
C. L. ANDERSON
w. w; WOOD
; AnucffleiPsaDini LnnnmiEDcBir
CosnfiFacfoFS ancE IBeMeFS.
Plans, SpecilicaUons and Estlmaf es
Furnished on Application
QUALITY IS OUR MOTTO.
ASK OUR CUSTOMERS.
Room 8 Merchant's Block.