The Ocala evening star

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:
UF00075908:03949

Related Items

Related Items:
Ocala weekly star

Full Text
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VOL. 21.

0)
ESSIE IS
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IDIOTS M
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praises hghess for good work, asks fob core,
aijd assures gouhtrv' of .ijiiiiteiimice of peace

Washington, Dec. 8. Today mark marked
ed marked the eighth appearance of President
Wilson before a point session of the
House and Senate. There was t a
scramble for tickets to the galleries
and by noon all the galleries were fill filled
ed filled and a long line outside.
The president delivered his mes message
sage message in person. Following is a synop synopsis
sis synopsis of his words.
THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE
Gentlemen of the Congress: The
session upon which you are now en entering
tering entering will be the closing session of
the Sixty-third Congress, a Congress
which will long be remembered for
the great body of thoughtful and con
structive work which it has done, in
loyal response to the thought and
needs of the country. 1
While we have worked,at our tasks
of peace ihe circumstances of the age
have been altered by war. What we
have done for our own land and peo people
ple people we did with the best: that was in
us; but it is done. It is now aij estab established
lished established part of the legislation of the
country,; Its effects will disclose them
selves in experience." What chiefly
strikes us now is that we face new
tasks.
World Affaini Upset by .War
War has interrupted the means of
trade not only but also the processes
of production. In Europe it is de destroying
stroying destroying men and resources wholesale
s
and upon a scale unprecedented and
appalling. There is reason to fear
that the time is near when several of
the countries of Europe will find it
difficult to do for their people what
they have hitherto been always easily
able to do. At any rate, they will
need our services as they have never
needed them beforehand we should
be ready, more fit and ready than we
have ever been.
Latin American Trade
It is of equal consecuence that v.he
nations whom Europe has usually
supplied with articles of manufacture
c&n now get only a small part of -what
they formerly imported and look1 to
us to supply their all but empty mar-
.kets. This is particularly true of
the states of Central and South Am-
. erica. Their lines of trade have hith-
'erto run to the ports of Europe. Here
are markets which we must supply,
and we must find the means of action.
" The United States should be ready, a s
never before, with' its 'resources and
its means of distribution.
Neglected Our Opportunities'
To speak plainly, we ha ve grossly
erred in the -way in which we have

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stunted and hindered the develop development
ment development of our merchant marine. And
now, when we need ships, we have not
got them. We have year after year
debated the best policy to pursue with
legard to the use of the ores and for forests
ests forests and water powers of our national
domain in the rich states of the wet,
when we should have acted: and they
are still locked up; the door shut fast
at which thousands of vigorous men,
full; of initiative, knock clamorously
for admittance. The water power of
our navigable streams '- outside the
national domain also, even in the east east-em"
em" east-em" states, where- we have worked and
planned for generations, is still not
used as it might be, because, we will
arid 'we won't; because the 'laws we
have made do not intelligently bal balance
ance balance encouragement against restraint.
We withhold by regulation..
I have come to ask you to remedy
arid correct these mistakes and omis omissions,
sions, omissions, even at this short session of a
i, .
Congress which would certainly seem
to have done all the work that could
reasonably be1 expected of it. The
time and the circumstances are extra extraordinary,
ordinary, extraordinary, and so must our efforts be
also.
A Chance to Retrieve Ourselves
.
Fortunately, two great measures,
finely conceived, one to unlock, with
proper safeguards,, the resources of
the national domain, the other to en encourage
courage encourage the use of the navigable wa waters
ters waters outside that domain for the gen generation
eration generation of power, have already passed
the House of Representatives and a:e
ready for immediate consideration and
action by the Senate.. With the deep deepest
est deepest earnestness I urge their prompt
passage.
Philippine Self -Government
And there is another great piece
of legislation which awaits and should
receive the sanction of the Senate: I
mean the bill which gives a larger
measure of self-government tox the
people of the Philippines. How better,
in this time of anxious questioning
and perplexed policy, could we show
our confidence in the m principles of
liberty than by thus goi:ii;j calmly. for forward
ward forward to fulfill our promises to a de dependent
pendent dependent people?
A Merchant Marine
But I think that you will agree with
jne that this does not complete the
toll of our duty. How are we to carry
our goods to the empty markets of
which I have spoken if we have not
(Concluded on Pago 5)

DRM

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FROIV1 NOW ON PRICES WILL RANGE FROM $25 AND UP
We will Cut and Design a Pattern for each Suit According' to Your Figure. It will be Made in Ocala by B. SCHER.
These Goods Will Be Strictlv Guaranteed by the Woolen House; Each Yard of Cloth Will Be Stamped With a Guarantee
o Be All Wool. -rt"-:
WE WILL ALSO CONTINUE TO M P KE THE $15 SUITS AND OVERCOATS
Come on You Big, Fat Men, You 6 Feet Tall Boys, You Hard to Fit Fellows; We Can Fit You All.

CARN BUILDING

OCALA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1 8,

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IT'S
17BED SHIPS, LOST

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PfiOFERTV ATTEST HIS VJRATII

New York, Dec. 8.The North At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic storm is abating today. It
is known there were five deaths.
The property damage is estimated at
$1,000,000 from Hatteras to East East-port.
port. East-port. ; f -
LIVES LOST FROM A LINER
The liner Comas, has wirelessed
that two passengers from New York
were washed overboard.
ABSECON ISLAND SUFFERED
Property on Absecon Island was
damaged a quarter of a million. Mrs,
Ruth Millican was drowned and, sev
eral people are missing.
WAS FELT ALONG THE COST
Reports of damage to shipping are
coming from the New England coast.

A PROPOSITION

The Florida Power Company proposes to sell the
city of Ocala Electric Current at Dunnellon at 11-2
cents per K. W. H. The City to construct a line
from Ocala to Dunnellon.
."
-OR-
The Power Company will sell the city current de delivered
livered delivered to the switchboard of the city plant at 2300
volts, at 2 cents per K. W. H.
The City to enter into a ten year contract with
the Power Co. It being distinctly understood and
agreed upon, however, that the city is to have the
privilege of terminating the contract at the end 6f
two years by giving the Power Company thirty days
notice. ' :
As evidence of its faith in the above proposition
the Power Company suggests that the Light and
Water Committee of the City Council, and a commit committee
tee committee of three appointed by the President of the Board
of Trade, acting jointly, select a competent consult consulting
ing consulting engineer to pass on the merit of the proposition.
Should the engineer advise the city to reject both
propositions, the Power-Company agrees to pay for
the examination and report of the engineer.

WE MAKE A
B. SCHEl,

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LIVES MO
IIATTEHED
A dozen liners are overdue. The tele telegraph
graph telegraph wires are paralyzed. The New
York and New Orleans liner Momus
is anchored off Sandy Hook, calling
for assistance. 'Two tugs have been
sent to bring her in.
MAKING READY FOR A
GOOD ROADS MOVEMENT
Co-operative Sleeting, of Governors
Will be Held Next Month in
'.. Chattanooga
Chattanooga,, Dec. 8 The govern governors
ors governors of Tennessee, Indiana, Illinois,
Kentucky, Georgia and Florida will
meet here January 11, to adopt a co cooperative
operative cooperative plan for a good roads move movement.
ment. movement. : f
, f
SPECIALTY OF
MANAGER.

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Berlin, Dec. 8 Over 100,000 Rus Russians
sians Russians were captured when Lodz was
occupied by the Germans, according
to the unofficial report. Warsaw is
now the goal of the German armies
in Poland.
Operations in Poland, which have
developed into the bloodiest battle, in
the history of the world, are declared
to be approaching a 4 decisive climax.
, It is officially announced from the
western theater of war that all the
allies' attacks have been repulsed
with heavy flosses to the assailants.
The Russian reports of a German
defeat at Czestochowa are denied.
FRENCH ADMIT DEFEAT
. Paris, Dec. 8. Taking advantage
of the fierce gales which have render rendered
ed rendered the allies', war fleets in the North
Sea helpless, the r Germans brought
sudden pressure to bear against the
extreme left wing of the allied armies
and beat the Belgians back.
The Germans pushed their long
range artillery forward along "the
Nieuport and Furnes road and are
now shelling Oost, which is only fif fifteen
teen fifteen miles from Dunkirk.
The allies on the .outskirts o GLs GLs-tend
tend GLs-tend were forced to retire.
The allies' swing around the Ger German
man German right was effectually checked.
French troops have occupied Ver Ver-melles.
melles. Ver-melles. The artillery battle "continues in the
Champaigne district and east of the
Meuse.
: A German aviator flew over Haze Haze-brouck
brouck Haze-brouck and dropped a bomb, killing
ten people.
HIUG IIP
MORE BALES COTTON GINNED
THIS YEAR THAN LAST BY
A MILLION
Washington, Dec. 8. The govern government
ment government census report today shows, 13, 13,-066,105
066,105 13,-066,105 bales of cotton ginned to De December
cember December first against 12,088,412, in the
same time last year.
SWEDES LOSE ANOTHER SHIP
Mine' Brings Death to Over a Score
, of Peaceful Men
Stockholm, Dec. 8. The v Swedish
steamer Nvora Sverige wa3 sunk by
a mine off the Swedish coast, and
j twenty-one of her crew drowned,

1

MDLLS

OGAT.A. FLA.

NO. 288

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DRIVING A WEDGE IN GERMAN
; LINE Td CHECK ADVANCE
ON DUNKIRK
. London, Dec. 8. A news dispatch r
says that British troops have recap recaptured
tured recaptured Pass Chendaele, a town of
Flanders between Ypres and Rouleric
If this is true, it means that the al al-lies
lies al-lies have driven a wede into thb.
German line to force the retreat of,
the Germans near the coast.
it.
n H ill n"
SUCCESS CLAIMED BY.GERMANS
ON ALL SIDES
Berlin Dec. 8 (Official): This aft aft-ernoon
ernoon aft-ernoon the Germans captured the
French positions att Melancourt.
In the east, the Germans are close-
ly pursuing the retreating Germans.
The reported French advance in' the
Argpnnes is denied. ' V
mm
IS OBJECT OF GERMAN FIERCE
AND SUSTAINED ATTACIi
Rotterdam, Dec. 8. Fighting has
resumed along the Yser river in West
Flanders with redoubled vigor. ,The;
German reinforcement have reached
the front. It is believed the Germans
are making another drive for the
French coast.
One of those silver mounted Shav Shaving
ing Shaving sets at the Court Pharmacy ;will
make a much appreciated Christmas
present for him,
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TWO

OCA LA EVENING STAB, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1514

60 ALA EVENING STAR
PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
BITTIXGKR & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
It R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., postoffice as second class matter.

PHONE 51

SUBSCRIPTION RATES

(Domestic)
One year, in advance. ..... $5.00
Six months, in advance..... 2.50
Three months, in advance... 1.25
One "month, in advance..... .50

(Foreign)
One year- In advance. . ...
Six months, in advance, .v.
Three months, in advance,
One month, in advance...

.$8.00
. 4:25
. 2.25
. .80

LEGAL MOCKERIES
AND LYNCHING

doubted that the Christ-child ever

came to soften the hearts and en

lighten the niinds of men.

i

PROPOSITION OF THE
FLORIDA POWER COMPANY

Speaking of the deplorable' incident
of last week at Cocoanut Grove and
the general attitude of The Herald
on the subject, the Ocala Star says:
We hope The Herald is correct. If
it isn't, ,and the guilty parties are
ibund, we hope they will be lynched
sit once, and the east coast spared
smother disgrace like the Packwood
case."
That is about the worst thing that
could be wished on any community,
especially so law abiding community
as Cocoanut Grove, and is hardly
worthy of the Star, which usually
entertains a high regard"for the reg regularity
ularity regularity of the law. There is no dis disposition
position disposition in this section of the state
to carry out the suggestion of the
Star, if guilty parties are arrested.
"We much prefer the reputation of be being
ing being cool headed and as having a due
regard for the good standing of our
communities Nothing relating to any
crime is worse for a community, pub pub-Iicly
Iicly pub-Iicly and privately, on the public rep reputation
utation reputation and the private character,
than for the members of that commu community
nity community to take the law in their own
hands ; and execute summary justice.
Nothing of the kind is contemplated
2iere, -and if suspected persons are
arrested, they will receive a fair trial,
-and Cocoanut Grove and Miami will
he the better and safer for the or orderly
derly orderly carrying out of the law. Mi Mi--
- Mi-- ami Herald.
We don't suppose the Herald re re-'m
'm re-'m embers the Packwood case, which
occurred near Oalc Hill on the east
coast of .Volusia county twenty-three
years ago.
The Packwood home was invaded
by three brutes one night when the
natural defender of the family was
absent. The remaining inmates of

the home, two women and a child,
were murdered, and the women were
jalso outraged.
"The evidence against the criminals,
"tho circumstantial was direct. Not
unjj did many things link them with
"the crime, hut they were the only
hrt'i men in that thinly settled re region
gion region who could not account for their
presence on the night of the "crime.
They is ere captured, and would have
leen lynched if "cooler heads had not
prevafliid." They had two trials, but
clever lawyers and bum de lally jur juries
ies juries prevented their receiving any
punishment except a few months im imprisonment.
prisonment. imprisonment. A few years later, one
of t;hem died and confessed on, his
deathbed.
It would be, difficult for the Her Herald
ald Herald to show how respect for the law

lias been increased or maintained by

the Packwood case.
This was the most flagrant, but

thexe "hive been since then many other

. crimes committed by white men jn

Honda for which the criminals de deserved
served deserved hanging and will the Herald

tell now many have been hung ? Will
it claim that the murder of a little

girl in its own city a few years ago,
and the resulting trial, increased the

respect of the people of Miami for
Iegal procedure in that part of the

state?
The standing of the judicial offi

cers of Florida is. high, but between
the flood of legal technicalities, and
the Teluctance of the better class of

the citizens to serve von juries, mur murder
der murder cases in this state are not much
better than farces. Any white man
-who has money, or who has relatives,
-who nave money, is reasonably safe
in committing murder or rape, if he
can only keep out of the hands of his
neighbors until the officers catch him.
If he is not acquitted at his trial, he
Tiever receives any worse sentence
than imprisonment for life, with the

almost absolute certainty of being

pardoned out as soon as a few years
of the chastening and moral effect of
the Florida penitentiary has made a
better man out of him. A man stands,
a. much better chance of being pun punished
ished punished for forgery or stealing than he
does for a capital crime.
.It is not lynching, but farcial trials
that causes the citizens of Florida to
regard the courts of the state with
distrust. The Star does not as a gen general
eral general thing favor lynching, but if the
people of a community, maddened by
a crime, take the law into their own
hands, the Star will not blame them,
Sot it knows they have very little rea reason
son reason to hope that the courts will pun

ish the offender. As matters now are,

any man who knows he has made a
deadly enemy out of a white man,
knows he has very little protection
outside of his own hands. And if he
kills another man in defense of his
own life, or in the defense of any
one near and dear to him, the law
will make him almost as much trouble
as it would for his enemy if his ene enemy
my enemy killed him.
Of course, the people of the state
could reform all of this if they would.
For the last score of years they have
been going the other way.

, Elsewhere is the proposition of the
Florida Power Company, to submit
the matter of supplying electric curT
rent to Ocala to an expert and unpre unprejudiced
judiced unprejudiced engineer, the people then to
decide whether they will take current
from the company's plant on the

Withlacoochee or continue to make it
at their own plant.
It is a straight-forward, fair busi business
ness business proposition, and one that people
should take into consideration. The
Florida Power Company is an all all-home
home all-home concern, has built up and is in increasing
creasing increasing a great enterprise, which is
of immense value to this entire section.-
It has a perfect right to- all
the business it can obtain, and the
Star doesn't think that the most en enthusiastic
thusiastic enthusiastic advocate of retaining our
city plant can object to its proposi proposition
tion proposition being given careful investigation.

COMMUNICATION FltOBI
THE RAILROAD COMMISSION

THE RAILROADS' OX
FEELS THE HORNS

The Star has received the follow-

ng communication from the railroad

commission. It is in regard to reduc

ed train service, and so far as the

Star has been able to observe' it is a
statement of facts. A number oft peo-

nl Vi f vp -run intr fVio Tnicfnlf ; nf

isewnere we print tne statement jthinki that the roads sometimes
of the rai road commission in regard ; j o or fug-e trains in order to

to reduced train service, me com- the people. Almost any reason reason-mission
mission reason-mission says that on due investigation aWe must concede, however,
it finds that the railroads cannqt runj the railroad people are good
so many trains and make expenses; business men, and laying off a train
therefore, it allows the number of, that paid would not be a good busi busi-trains
trains busi-trains to be reduced until times, shall; Hfl

A number of letters have been re redoubt
doubt redoubt that the' r A'.frr--ni

be better.
The Star has no

: : a n : 1 J i

cuxmmun a"u j railways in Florida, complaining to

acung wiseiy. mere .is piency.oi rea- tfc commissioners of reduced passen-

son for the statement that passenger
and freight business all over the coun-

ger train service, and we have notic noticed
ed noticed also, a number of criticisms in the

try, has been reduced, and it is entire- newspapers, with reference to these
ly contrary, to good policy and good j reductions in service on some lines.

sense to make the roads run trains

We therefore deem it advisable, to

ai t. -T i. ii x e a :

mat uo not pay ui cob. ux operuuon.i make a statement pf existing condi condi-However,
However, condi-However, the Star cannot help call- f tiong which he made it necessary
ing, attention to the prompt notice the;for the. commissioners to authorize a

reduction in the service in certain in-

i e at : i .j t : i i

comparison to the inattention or re reluctant
luctant reluctant attention paid to the plea of
the people. For years this section has
suffered and been retarded by unjust
freight rates. They have handi handicapped
capped handicapped interior Florida and crippled
the business of many private citizens
as the conditions brought about by the
war handicap and threaten to cripple

the business of the railroads. But the

people have not been able to obtain
any relief. Even the laws passed by

their representatives in the legisla

ture have been evaded or set aside.

Now, the railroads are up against it

they ask for relief and their request

is promptly heeded and granted with
little hesitation.

The state railroad commission in

vestigated conditions all over Florida
for months before it could decide
whether or not it should enforce the
long and short haul law. Heaven only
knows how it would have decided, for
the Interstate Commerce Commission
took the matter out of its hands and
saved it much embarrassment.
How long did it take the commis commission
sion commission to figure out whether it should
allow the railroads to reduce train
service? The Star hasn't heard of it

traveling around the state, carefully
taking testimony at the most import important
ant important points.
The truth of the matter is that the
railroads' ox has been gored, and that
animal, in the eyes of officialdom, is
more valuable than the bovine which
belongs to the people.
The Star does not desire the rail railroads
roads railroads to run trains the people do not
ride on, and it believes that the far farmer
mer farmer and business man of the interior
will somehow find the means to pay

his disproportionate, freight bills. But

it thinks the people had better begin

to educate themselves up to owning

their transportation lines, for until

wTe have government ownership, of
railroads, the railroads will have

more consideration with the govern governments,
ments, governments, federal, state and municipal,

than the people.

A woman m a local restaurant
held a cup in her hands. "Why is

this cup like Orlando?" Everybody

"gave up." "Because." said she, "it
is supported by 'two wrists." Very

clev-ah, but -! Orlando Senti
nel.

This .pun was invented by Col. C.

E. Merrill, when he edited the News News-Herald
Herald News-Herald in Jacksonville in 1887. For
heavensake, don't let it loose again.

Sunday was the Belgian Christmas.
When the people of that distressed
country, starving inside a picket fence
of Prussian bayonets, or the poor
refugees dependent on charity in
foreign lands, thought of the pros prosperity
perity prosperity and happiness of their nation
a year ago, and the underserved mis misery
ery misery since thrust upon it by a power

stances.
According to the f records before
the commissioners there has been a
constant decrease in passenger earn earnings
ings earnings on all of the important railways
of, Florida, excepting one, (the Flor Florida
ida Florida East Coast Railway) since the
outbreak of the European war. The
losses in freight revenue have been
even greater than that of passenger
revenue. .The result of these figures
is such, that the railroad commis commissioners
sioners commissioners found themselves compelled,
as a matter of right and justice, to
say nothing of the legal phase of the
question, to authorize the curtail curtailment
ment curtailment of expenses, wherever it could
be accomplished without seriously af-

f ecting the public to be served.

The losses in revenue from freight
and passenger business, it must be
admitted, is due to present condi conditions,
tions, conditions, which must have affected a
great many of the people of this and
other states, which condition has pre

vented : their supplying the usual
amount of tonnage in freight, and has
caused a .decrease in the number of

people who travel, and it is certainly

not just and reasonable for the pub pub-lie
lie pub-lie to ask or demand that a maximum

amount of service be performed, for
a minimum amount of business to be

cared for, which is exactly the condi

tion of affairs we are confronted with

today, in not only Florida, but in

practically every state in the United

States. There are instances where
the figures show passenger train mile

earnings of only 11 to 21, cents per

train mile, during the period referred

to, when the cost per train mile of

the service is several times that

amount.

The commissioners have been con

stantly urging the railways of the

state to give the greatest amount of

service and as is a well known fact,
the rates have constantly been
shrunken, and facilities ." largely in increased,
creased, increased, but today the commissioners
are confronted with one of two
things:
First. In order to maintain the
maximum amount of service which
has heretofore been rendered under

normal conditions to authorize higher

rates.
Second. To preserve a reasonable

amount of" service and reasonable

rates by allowing a curtailment in

service which will help the railroad

companies recoup some of the losses
which they are sustaining.
We note stome criticisms are, that
the commissioners have allowed a re reduction
duction reduction in train service, without giv giving
ing giving the public an opportunity to be
heard. All we have to say, with ref reference
erence reference to that, is that if all the peo people
ple people had been heard, it would not have
resulted in changing a single figure
before us or brought the carriers a
cent more revenue. The fact that a
community may petition in protest to

I the commissioners, does not in any

road is actually getting from busi

ness. In answer to other criticisms,
that the commissioners have acted
without due regard to the public, we
regret to say, that there seems to be
a misconception on the part of-some,
of what is intended by regulative law,
regulating public service corpora corporations,
tions, corporations, and instead of the commission commissioners
ers commissioners acting with discretion, that they
must do whatever the public says
must be done. In this connection we
wish to say, that the law was intended

to place discretion with the commis

sioners, it wa s for the purpo se of pro protecting
tecting protecting the people against the rail railways,
ways, railways, as, well as for a protection to
the railways against any unreasona unreasonable
ble unreasonable demands, and it will be the pur

pose of this commission, so long as
we remain in office, to discharge every

public duty in this manner. Justice,
as near as we can arrive at it, is our
purpose.
Several communities, which, are
complaining of a slight decrease in
passenger service j still ; nave more
trains left today to serve them, than
they had several years ago, when cori cori-'ditions
'ditions cori-'ditions were average and normal.

Florida is no exception in the present
state of affairs. We were among the
last of all the Southern states, to, au au-thorize
thorize au-thorize any reduction in service, and
miles of railroad and population con considered,
sidered, considered, we have not yet authorized
the same curtailment in passenger
service, 'as has been authorized in
other states of the South. We might
add also, that this condition is not
peculiar to the South, alone, but there
has been a cutting down of train ser service
vice service all over the United States, be because,
cause, because, of conditions apparently due to
the existence of the war in Europe,
which has upset normal business con conditions
ditions conditions and prevented the .movement
and interchange of commerce. Our
phosphate mines are nearly all shut
down, our naval stores cannot be sold

and exported to any extent, and the

lumber business is .practically at a
standstill. These three commodities

together with the. inbound merchan merchandise
dise merchandise shipments used in their produc production
tion production constitutes an enormous tonnage
of the railroads. We feel under the
circumstances, that if we can main

tain the present status, until there is

a change for the better, we will in indeed
deed indeed be fortunate.

..... .". r j-'
We believe that the public will

agree that they have no right to de

mand a service of the railways, which

hey. are not supporting, and neither

this nor any other commission, can

successfully maintain that a service

must, be rendered, which results in

large losses. If we were to take the

other position, then the public would

have to pay for it by an increase in
rates, because the railway companies
under the laws of this country, have a

right to a reasonable return upon the

property devoted to public use.

It is with regret we find it neces

sary to make this statement. We

feel Florida is in better .shape gen

erally than any other, Southern state,
and we make this explanation, in the
hope that it will appeal to the fair-

mindedness -of the people of this

state, believing they are fair, when

once they know the facts.

In conclusion we wish to add that

we have an understanding with the
officers of all the railways, "whom we
have allowed to reduce their train

service, that the same will be resum resumed
ed resumed just as soon as the traffic will
warrant it, and without contest.

R. Hudson Burr,
Newton A. Blitch,
Royal C. Dunn,
Railroad Commissioners, t

.

r J Knock Thosq X; : :
i fe2 0)BCOY-I ISilkM" eg) g
- i- K r v

DO NT YOU WANT A NEW GUN?

IT WILL BE JUST LOTS OF FUN; AND IT AYILL GET YOU
.OUT INTO THE OPEN WHERE YOU WILL FIND YOUR
HEALTH AND STRENGTH ALONG WITH YOUR SPORT,

WE ARE THE PEOPLE FOR YOUR ARMS
TION AND SPORTING GOODS.

AND XMMUNI-

WHEN WE TELL YOU A SHELL IS LOADED "SO AND JO
YOU WILL FIND IT LOADED JUST THAT WAY.

if

IMMION

I

01

I OCALii,

Phone 118,

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CORRECT
OPTICAL

GOODS

r- J, S. Ury-' ....

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KREGER UNIQUE GIFT PLAN

With his usual ingenuity Claude
Kreger has hit upon a unique plan for
determining the popularity of the city
officials. He has inaugurated a vot voting
ing voting scheme at his store in the Munroe
& Chambliss Bankr building.
A ballot box will be deposited in his

store and his patrons will be invited

to cast their ballots for the most pop

ular city official. The most popular

official will receive a solid gold Edison

fountain pen. A ballot is issued for

each purchase made, thus giving ev

ery patron a change to vote for his

choice.

The voting, tho only begun today,

is getting real lively, tne many

friends of each official rallying loyal-

ly to his support. -Vl..

The Christmas present which; Sir.
Kreger offers is a really handsome
one and worthy the effort of any one

to secure, t

FARM FOR SALE

MANY PEOPLE ARE NOW WEARING GLASSES THAT WERE
PIESCRIBED FOR THEM MANY YEARS AGO. BUT DO YOU
NOT KNOW THAT DURING THESE YEARS YOUR EYES, MAY
HAVE UNDERGONE SOME IMPORTANT CHANGE SO THAT
YOUR' GLASSES ARE NOT WHAT YOU REQUIRE NOW. YOU
SHOULD COME IN THEN AND FIND OUT. WE WILL TEST
YOUR EYES AND YOUR GLASSES. IF YOU NEED A CHANGE
WE WILL TELL YOU. IF YOU DON'T NEED A CHANGE WE
WILL TELL YOU., THIS AD. IS WRITTEN ONLY IN THE SPIR SPIRIT
IT SPIRIT OF HELPING YOU. ';

RELIABLE JE VELEIl
OCALA, FLORIDA

A. E, BURNETT

that claims to have God on its side.

! they couldn't be much blamed if they way affect the revenue which the rail

A farm of 55 acres,, half mile from
station at Montague; s 20 acres under
fence, balance cut-over land; all good
pine land ; a residence of four rooms
and kitchen; new barn arid other out outhouses;
houses; outhouses; peaches, plums, grapes and
pecatis; good drilled well; cattle,
hogst, goats and chickens, and all
fainting implements and tools. .Will
sell .cheap for cash. Address, Owner,
Johif Foglestrom, Montague, Fla. 4-4 1

'H.ave you tried the dining room at
the Ocala House? You'll never know
how;goot it is till you do so. 23-tf

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ci cay other fesub fcscabcr.cf tmt
; ct2s9 fsrsa csdd?3 j ta i Irsvs -vSatordai;;:
have cciy to vzz th'Fenmls Help
csss3 ci -OUR PAPER'-w
to fcric an cU- nmnd-dcdrctls opglfssnt
for the posltioh bright end early the nsxt

morning.

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'OCAW EVENIG Ste TJSXpAlt, DEGX&f EEli it4

3
I An Easy and Sure Way to Have

CHRISTMAS MONEY
JOIN O UR
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS CLUB
Starting December 28, 1914

Save a little every week for the next 50 weeks.

and you will receive a check for the lump sum (with
interest) on December 13th, 1915, just at a time
when a little ready many will come in handy. You
will never miss the small deposit weekly, and will
be agreeably surprised on December 13th to see
how easily you have saved a nice sum of
Money for Christmas

JOIN TODAY
GET YOUR FRIENDS TO JOIN ?
' EVERYBODY IS WELCOME j
Interest will be paid on deposits if payments are
kept up promptly, but if depositor fails to keep up
payments when due, check will be mailed you for
the amount paid in only, without interest. &
NO CHARGE TO JOIN. MEMBER'S -TICKETS I

ISSUED EACH DEPOSITOR WITHOUT COST

i am

I THE COfllMERCIAll BANK OF OCALA
5: Capital Stock S50,C0O.0O ;
State, County and City Depository
' v s. 4

niiai

Wl SM DSOR HOTEL AN D PARK
Jacksonville,! Florida

"
V t ti'r ; -

DISTINCTIVELY DELIGHTFUL
"COMFORT FIRST" r
EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN PLANS
A. F. WILSON, MGR. T. M. WILSON, PROP.

iPW0M

WA

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ACCURACY SECURITY
Marlon County Abstract Company
ESTABLISHED 1882.
GRAHAM BROTHERS, Lessees,
OCALA, FLORIDA
- v

5 First consider an.1 'sp?cial attention given to small tracts.
V

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DUJE

ADS

IIS. fATORS WANTED FOR F5
5 r'? on life prrerrer teA
fcI 2: co M Sedgwick. t. B

OKLAVAHA RIVER ITEMS

SWIFT PASSENGER LINER, SIL SILVER
VER SILVER SPRINGS, WILL BE
LAUNCHED SOON
Silver Springs, Dec. 8. The freight freighter
er freighter G. A. 'Carmichael, Captain Bush,
cleared the Blue Roads Sunday for
Jacksonville.
The Mills liner, Sharp Shooter, has
arrived from Jardan, with a cargo of
oranges.
The dredge Okawaha, Captain Clar
ence White, has arrived at the Hinton
Forest and will dig from that point
to Dead River, Heather Island.
The tender Oregonian with officers,
of the Oklawaha, put in at Graham-
ville Sunday. t
At Connor, the Stenolakee, the Jo
sephine, the Princess Irene; at Moss
Bluff the Marsh, the Lotus: at Muck-
4 y
land, the Lena B; at Hemmingway,
the Ruth. '
In the Blue Roads here are the City
of Ocala, the Ervin D, the Luna, the
Isabel and the Oregonian II.
Morning and Evening Stars
Radiant and bright eyed Venus, in
her American robe and .charms, is
morning star.
Stolid old cannon ball Jupiter bal balances
ances balances himself over in the West when
the sun goes down and therefore he
is the evening star.
Luna Rainbows
All during the months of October
and November, while the moon was on
this side of the globe, there appeared
in the Oklawaha night skies many
lunar rainbows. On the first Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night in December the moon,
on occasions, loosely cast about her
the glorious rainbow of the night.
These circles of rainbow hues appear appeared
ed appeared in the '.scurring instances when
the fleecy and dark draped clouds
closed in around Luna on her south southwest
west southwest limb.
; Fority -eight Hours at the Wheel
All day Monday and every minute
of Monday nirht, all of Tuesday and
Tuesday night, until the grey streak streaked
ed streaked dawn of Wednesday appeared, a
timeing of two days and nights, 48
hours. This wt.s the time, and all of
it without sleep or rest, in which
Captain W. H. Mason 'stood out the
watches as captain, pilot and engi engineer
neer engineer on board his little dug out river
tug, the Princess Irene. The Prin Princess
cess Princess Irene towed down to Welaka a
long raft of piling.
Launching of th Silver Springs to
be a Hig Event
The launching cf the Silver Springs
is the first (in American expression)
"event to be pulled off", 'here preceed preceed-ing
ing preceed-ing the. spring. The launching of
the yacht into the blue will occur in
the "next fec weeks. I do not know
the exact day. For more information,
just go to Captain F. E. Mathews.
A. A. G.
THE YELLOW PERIL
. Japanese Warnings
The Japanese early sought for the
truth, and their earliest knowledge
was the principle that their strength
depended on a healthy stomach. They
eat very little and practice "Jiu-Jitsu"
muscular exercise from youth up.
The stomach is the center of the body
from which radiates our vitality,
strenuosity, our fighting strength. A
healthy stomach turns the food we
eat into nourishment for the blood
stream and the nerves. Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery refreshes
and tones up the stomach walls. Re Removes
moves Removes the poisonous gases from the
system.
The first day you start to take this
reliable medicine, impure germs and
accumulations begin to separate in
the blood and are then expelled
through the liver, bowels and kidneys.
In place of the impurities the ar arteries
teries arteries and veins gradually get fresh
vitalized blood and the action of this
good blood on the skin means that
pimples, boils, carbuncles, eczema,
rash, acne and all skin blemishes will
disappear. Then you must remember
that when the blood is right, the liver
and stomach, bowels and kidneys be become
come become healthy, active and vigorous and
you will have no more trouble with
indigestion, backache, headache and
constipation.
Get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis Discovery
covery Discovery today at any medicine dealers;
it is a powerful blood purifier, so pen penetrating
etrating penetrating that it even prets.at the im impure
pure impure deposits in the joints and carries
them out of the system.
It is not a secret remedy for its in ingredients
gredients ingredients are printed on the wrapper.
For free advice or free booket on
blood, write Dr. V. M. Pierce, Buf Buffalo,
falo, Buffalo, N. Y.
FREE Dr. Pierce's Common Sense
Medical Adviser is sent free on re receipt
ceipt receipt of-31 one-cent stamps to pay ex expense
pense expense of wrapping and mailing only.
Our Canadian Boundary Line.
The country which can boast not a
scientific frontier merely, but a natural
one. has a huge advantage in time of
war. The sea takes the tirst place ic
the category' of natural boundaries; a
big mountain range -omes second and
a big river third.
An ohject lesson in the value of all
three is presented by India. Why is
India the jewel of Asia? Because it Is
futalned in a casket, .the bae of

wnicn is tne ocean, tne lii or wnicn is
tne biggest range In the world and the
key of which Is the liter Indus.
It Is the most remarkable fact In the
history, of mankind that betwixt the
vast dominion of ("aim da and her
neighbor, the might jr United States of
America, the dividing tine is merely
Imaginary.
There Is not n fort or redoubt or gun
or military station along ail that 4.000
miles of frontier. That Is the true
peace spirit. That Is an object lesson
to the world-two great nations dwell dwelling
ing dwelling side by side under separate fiags

and different laws and yet not In fear
and dread of each other. London An Answers.
swers. Answers. --
Ftrst Carrier pigeons.
The Turks appear to hare been the
first nation to organize carrier pigeon
service on any extensive scale. Wli
Ham Llthgmv. who resided in the Le
vant from list Kft to liLo. tells us thai
the pigeon ist of the cjilifibs conveyed
messages from Aleppo to Bagdad, a
thirty days' Journey, in forty -eight
hours. The whole kingdom was equip equipped
ped equipped with a pigeon post, and news sent
by half it dozen birds or more so that
some might escape the hawks was
quickly transmitted from one eud of It
to the ; other Philological evidence,
backed by the opinion of the earliest
writers on pigeons, goes to show that
the carrier-pigeon comes of Turkish
sto k. The old Turkish name for this
bird Is bagadin the French "baga "baga-dals"
dals" "baga-dals" and the Dutch rbagadat." while
the EnglLsh used to call it "mawmet,"
evidently a corruption of Mahomet.
T-ondon Chronicle.
MOItD HULL
iMr. Mord Hull died last Tuesday
at Phoenix, Ariz., -where he had been
for the past fcur years. (Mr. iHull
lived for nine years two miles out
from Ocala on the Anthony road,
when he' went to Arizona seeking
health. Mr. Hull- leaves three sis
ters to mourn his death, Mrs. Walter
S. iMeade, Misses Edna and Elsie
Hull of this city.
NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS
The tax books for the payment at
1914 state, and county taxes are now
open.
Be sure and b;ing or send a cor
rect description of your property
when you came or senti for your tax
bill or to pay your taxes. By so do doing
ing doing you greatly lessen the -possibility
of errors-and enable us to give .you
more speedy service.
Don't forget -that the law allows a
two ( 2 ) per cent, discount for all
November payments. and one ( 1 )
per cent for December pa yments.
Yours very truly,
W. L. Colbert,
ll-3-2m Ta Collector 'Marion Co .
SICK-TWO 'YEARS
WITH INDIGESTION
"Two years ago I was greatly bene
fited through using two cr three bot bottles
tles bottles of Chamberlain's Tablets," writes
Mrs. S. A.. .Keller, Elida, Ohio. "Be "Before
fore "Before taking them I was sick for Vwo
years with indigestion," Sold -by .all
dealers. Adv.
-H ;
Pretty Beads Made of Salt.
To make ealt beads, heat two hand hand-fuls
fuls hand-fuls of common silt as 'hot as th9
hands will stand. Warm" one cupful
of cornstarch, and mix with the salt
Take one cupful of hot water and col color
or color it any desired shade with water
colors, and use to form a paste with
the salt and corn starch.
Mold with the hands into the ized
bead required, and have a large cush cushion
ion cushion ready, go that when a large pin Is
stuck through each bead the pin can
be at once stuck into the cushion.
One can make beads all of the same
size' or graduate th3 sizes, threading
the large ones in the middle of the
string, and smaller.! ones at the ends,
or groups of. large beads be sep separated
arated separated by smaller ones.
-
MRS. McCLAIN'S EXPERIENCE
WITH THE CROUP
"When my boy, Ray, was small he
was subject to croup, and I was al always
ways always alarmed at such times. Cham Chamberlain's
berlain's Chamberlain's Cough Remedy proved far
better than any other for this trou trouble.
ble. trouble. It always relieved him quick quickly.
ly. quickly. I am never without it in the
house for I know it is a positive cure
for croup," writes Mrs. W. ,R. Mc Mc-Clain,
Clain, Mc-Clain, Blairsville, Pa. For sale by all
dealers. Adv.
Habits,
Habit may be either a strong helj
p.ist peril, or a fetter that holds its
7ictim helpless. Some young people
never consider hrbit 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. The know so little
about it that 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
Uiprafip.lvea later on. Selected.
SICK HEADACHE
Sick headache is nearly always
caused by disorders of the stomach.
Coect them and the periodic attacks
of sick headache will disappear. Mrs.
John Bishop Roseville, Ohio, writes:
"About a year ago I 'was troubled
with indigestion and had sick head headache
ache headache that lasted for two or three
days at a time. I doctored and tried
a number of remedies but nothing
helped 'me until during one of those
sick spells a friend advised me to
take Chamberlain's Tablets. This
medicine relieved me in a short time."
For sale by all dealers. Adv.

CORN AND TOMATO CLUB

Griner Farm has a Beneficial Organ Organ-'
' Organ-' zation for It's Boys and
Girls
Editor Star: I wish every one in
terested in the welfare of our rural
districts could have been present the
evening of the 4th, at the meeting of
the boys and girls, who have organiz organized
ed organized a Corn and Tomato" Club at Gri Griner
ner Griner Farm. Its History, constitution
and membership follow:
Organized Nov. 23, 1914, at the
Griner Farm school house.' The elec election.,
tion., election., of officers resulted as follows:
Vera Gray, president; Lester Wilson,
vice president; Lena Oliver, secretary.
. Committees appointed: Program,
Leeland LufTman, Thelma .Cahoon,
Agnes Crago. Constitution Mrs. Bas Bas-sett
sett Bas-sett and Agnes Crago. The Decem
ber meeting was held with Agnes
Crago. .; r
Constitution
Article 1, Name. The organiza
tion shall be known as the "Griner
Farm Tomato and Corn Club.
Article 2. Object, Tq stimulate
among the boys and girls an interest
in the farm work. To instruct the
members in the culture of .corn and
tomatoes as provided by the depart
ment of agriculture.
Article 3. Membership. Girls be
longing to this club must each plant
a garden occupying one tenth of an
acre. Boys must plant one acre of
corn. Jbiacn memoer must ao tneir
own work and keep a record of same.
Article 4. Officers. The officers
shall consist of a president, vice pres
ident and a secretary.
Article 5. Meetings. The meet
ings shall be held once a month at
the time most convenient to members.
Article 6.- Amendments. Any ar
ticle in this constitution may be
amended by a two thirds vote of
those present at any regular meet-
List of Members
,Lennis Perkins, Lester Wilson,
Leeland LufTman, Jasper Wilson, Ver-
nie Abshire, Buford Gray, Ralph Sei Sei-ler,
ler, Sei-ler, Clyde Seiler, Zenia Oliver, Essie
Peebles, 'Ruth Gray, Frances Wilson,
Vera Gray, Ida' Luff man, Zeda Ca Cahoon,
hoon, Cahoon, Lons Murphy, Thelma : Cahoon,
Mrs." Bassett, Agnes Crago, Seba
Oliver, Imogene Stephens, r Cephas
Fore, Drew Crews, Vera Crews, Car Car-los
los Car-los Griggs, Alfred Abshire.
At the request of Mrs. Moorehead;
who had been invited to be present
al this meeting, I went out to ; Mr.
Crago's, where the memberships had
assembled. Promptly the meeting was
called to order. Business' was trans trans-acted,
acted, trans-acted, colors for the girls jand boys
adopted and .with .much enthusiasm
the club entered into a new year
which I trust will prove one of suc success
cess success for each member.
Mrs. Moorehead gave them a short
interesting talk and then introduced
the secretary of the' board of trade.
It was a pleasure to look into the
bright intelligent faces of those boys
ana girls, and it made my heart glad
to respond and offer words of en encouragement
couragement encouragement to help them in striving
to make rural home life more pleas pleasant
ant pleasant as well as profitable. TJjru his
effort we can hope to educate our
boys and girls in agriculture and do domestic
mestic domestic science until our country homes
will be so attractive that no longer
wifl the youth of our state be tempt tempted
ed tempted to give tip real life on the farm for
its semblance in the cities.
No more noble work was ever
started than when the Woman's Club
took up this question and put Mrs.
Moorehead in charge. Truly she has
done her' work well. The confidence
of our county people has been won,
they know she is their friend and on only
ly only building for their future welfare.
Mrs. Bassett, Miss Crago, the efficien t
A GOIIFESSIOH
Hopes Her Statement, !,Iar3e Vatlic,
?iU Help Other WoEen.
Fines, Ala. "I must confess", sys
Mrs-. Eula Alae Keid, of this place, "that
Cardui, the woman's tonic, lias done me
a gres. deal of good.
Before I commiiced tisin Cardui, I
would spit up everything 1 ate. I had a
tired, sleepy feeling all the time, 2nd was
irregular. I could hardly drag around,
and would have severe headaches con continuously.
tinuously. continuously. 4 Since taking Cardui, I have entirely
quit spitting up what I eat. Everything
seems to digest all right, and I have
gained 10 pounds in weight."
If you are a victim of any of the numer numerous
ous numerous ills so common to your sex, it is
wrong to suffer.
For half a century, Cardui has been re relieving
lieving relieving just such ills, as is proven by the
thousands of letters, similar to the above,
which pour into our office, year by year.
Cardui is successful because it is com composed
posed composed of ingredients which act specifically
on the womanly constitution, and helps
build the weakened organs back to hcallh
and strength. j
Cardui has helped others, and will help
you, too. Get a bottle today. You
won't regret it Your druggist sells it.
Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Ladies Ad Advisory
visory Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga. Term., for Special iv
itruc turns on your case and 64-page book. "Home
TreatsMBt for Woetta."tat in plaio wrapper. NC 123

teachers : of the Griner Farm Echdo?
deserve great praise for their wcrl;
in connection with this organized ef effort
fort effort to make better conditions, ant!
a more intelligent understanding or
what can be accomplished through
these co-operative methods.
After the talk to these bright
young people delicious pop corn balls
and chocolate fudge was served smd
as we left for home, the boys and
girls were enjoying themselves in
many delightful games. Such gather gatherings
ings gatherings are so conductive to good fel fellowship
lowship fellowship and a bettering of all rural
conditions. Here's o the Griner
Farm Corn and Tomato Club, I wish
it success.'
J. D. Rooney, Secretary,
Marion County Board of Trade.

, Hock Cannon of Malta.
It Is a t-urious fact that when thy
Island of Malta was in possession c
the Templar those doughty knights
defended their fortf by meann of cssa cssa-ood
ood cssa-ood cut Into the solid rock. Each of
three strange en&Ines of war wa3 ca capable
pable capable f containing an entire barrel c7 c7-gunpowder
gunpowder c7-gunpowder and. It Is raid. rould'tbroT
10.mkj j Minds of projectiles. In"
much, however, u these natural car
Don could not be aimed, fifty were ent
out of the rock guarding the varioir
channel. of approach: and the vcr-cls
of tlriit time were therefore unabls to
come within their own range before be'
Ing annihilated by. the big weapons of
defense. Although the fame of tber.J
cannon was spread far and wide, tbe
were not duplicated elsewhere and to
this day they remain the only rocls
cannon of which there exists any r
ord.
Largest and Smallest Pooks.
In the great library of the British
museum Is to be seen the largest bocti
in the world. ; This Is an atbs of tc
tlfuliy engraved ancient putcb map:
bound in leather and fastened witb
clasps of solid silver. It 13. nearly cit cit-en
en cit-en feet high, weighs 00 pounds and
was presented to King Cliarlcs U. be
fore leaving Holland In the year 1CXX
. Side by side wltb It 13 tbe smallest
book in the worlda, microcccpic gciai
of book ma king, scarcely larger than a
man's thumb nail. This contains th?
New Testament, Inscribed by a Ge3v
man artist of Nuremberg la the carljr
part ot the seventeenth century. Tfcpn?
are 203 pages, and the lettering 13 sld
perfect f but It can be read without dif-
ters of an Inch by two-fifths. London
Opinion.
. The Prolix Vitness.
A- little over twenty years ago a
Judge in New Zealand was obliged to.
issue an order to the effect that ln
future singing would not be taken csk
evidence" in hi3 court. It was the the-constant
constant the-constant habit ot. the. Maoris, woes.,
piesulhia n; cause to sins long and quItiK
poetic sagtih. As these generally ,te ,te-gan
gan ,te-gan with legends of their remote. i i-cestors.
cestors. i-cestors. sometimes ;mmi) ; hturs. even,
days, would be spent before the point,
possibly trivial, was -reached. Tbero.
is son)ething Gllbertlan In thL Idea,
but any old New Zealandcr couldL
vouch for th facts. :
: Beautiful Beetles;
The excjniisiteiy beautiful gold be
ties of Central America belong to tho tho-genus
genus tho-genus piusiotis. and one might easily.
Imagine a specimen to be the work nt?
some clever artificer in metal. Tl) Tl)-head
head Tl)-head and wing cases are brilliantly
polished, with a luster as of gold 15 15-seif.
seif. 15-seif. To sight and touch they hare nil
the seeming ot metal, and It is hard to
realize that the creature 13 a mere in insect.
sect. insect. '"
T.eo Bi0 a Ooe.
"He was always too proud.
He has wn I lowed bis pride.
"What na Happened to hlmST
"He's Ousted
MHe might tiave known If be ever
swallowed nil pride It would bnsl
bliB." Boustoi) Posl
A fitter Pill.
M Illy -And hew does your brother
take married HlV? Tilly-He takes II
according to directions. Ills mother-in-law
lives witb blrn NInstrafed BItx
Line of F' rptual Frost.
The line of rjerpetnal frost at tba
equator Is at an altitude of 15.000 feet;
In the northern states of this conotry
at an aitltu'de of alwut 4.000 feet
Laziness nejrlns tn cobweb3 and end?
In Iron chains. -Spnnlb Proverb.
FARM FOR SALE
A farm of 55 acres, half mile from
station at Montague; 20 acres under
fence, balance cut-over land; all good
pine land; a residence of four rooms
and kitchen; new barn and other out outhouses;
houses; outhouses; peaches, plums, grapes and
pecans; good drilled well; cattle, hogs,
goats and chickens, and all farming:
implements and tool.?. Will sell cheap
for cash. Address, Owner, John
Foglestrom, Montague, Fla. 2-Ctd
CUT OUT PAPKIt iiOLLS
We will give to the ladles and
children a cut out paper doll to every
purchaser. Bitting & Knight? Drug Druggists.
gists. Druggists. 11-6.
The only "Hotel on the Square
now offers you the service of its
dining room. Trull come again If
you try it. 23-tf
CLOSING OUT ODD AND END
STATIONERY at rec'-ced prices at
KREGER'S.



.? i V ft ''." v
PCUX
v
OCAIJFEVENING STAB, TUESDAY, 8, 1314
x-x-:k-:-g:'cmmcx: -o-c -eo&-r5 i y mrs. matilda s. brown

2 H

f AflAT A OAPY A T A TPT? A TDC i A saintly life ended when Mrs. Ma-

? 'J'Vyi-li-ii lOJKjLJrLj tL L JIIVU tilda S. Brown, the sister-in-law of
X Mr. LeonirtTDozier, passed away

rvi k-:x::-w ::-::o v:-:-cxx vckk-x. jiorujay afternoon.-tjuieiiy4aa

(If you have any items for this department, call 'phone 106)

Baptist Bazaar Thursday
The members cf the Baptist sewing
circle will hold their annual bazaar
Thursday afternoon, beginning at

2:30 o'clock, at the home of Rev. and)

Mr;?, Bunyan Stephens, on Oklawaha
avenue. In addition to the fancy
Work', which includes a variety of
pretty articles, there will be on sale
cakes and home made candies. The
public is cordially invited to attend.
Episcopal Silver Tea
Vfednesday. afternoon from 3 to 6
o'clock, St. Margaret's Guild will give
a silver tea at the home of Mrs. G. T.
Mau.ghs, to which it cordially invites
all friends to attend. A large number
of. dainty handkerchiefs, other pieces
of fancy work articles and home made
candies will, be on sale.
Mrs. H. M. Hampton's friends will
le glad to learn that she is con convalescing
valescing convalescing at the hospital from her op operation
eration operation Saturday.
Mr. C. M. Chandler is a business
visitor to Ocala, arriving today from

savann.in. Mr. onandler is a mem member
ber member of the I. Epstino & Bros. Co., the
firm for which Mr. W. B. Gallagher
travels.
Mr. ar.d Mrs.-B. L. Hooks of Butler,
Pa., are axpected to arrive on the 18th
to spend the winter with their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. P.
A. Durand. Mr. and Mrs. Hooks were
visitors last winter and will find a
cordial welcome awaiting them.
, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Vorkman of Mi Miami
ami Miami arrived in the city yesterday, the
visit being made on account of Mr.
Workman, who will be operated on
today at the hospital of Dr. Rogers.
.Mrs. Workman, who is the daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Dodge of
1 Ocala, will be the guest of her brother
-and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John
1v. Dodge, of Riverside, and will be in
Jacksonville until Mr. Workman is
able to return to -Miami.- Times Times-Union.
Union. Times-Union.
A, wire to Dr. and Mrs. Dodge con conveyed
veyed conveyed the welcome news that Mr.
Workman stood the operation splen splendidly.
didly. splendidly. Miss Hallie McClure, who was ex

pected today from Kentucky to visit
her sister, Mrs. Bunyan Stephens, has
postponed her visit to Florida until
p later in the winter.
At a recent meeting, Mr. A. M. Mc-

Red Cross Seals

American Red Cross Christmas
seals are being sold by members of
the Woman's Club of Ocala, the pro proceeds
ceeds proceeds to be used in the campaign
against tuberbulosis now being waged
throughout the United States. Funds

raised in Florida, however, are to be r
... , , Edwards.

usea enureiy wiuun mis state, xaoies
have been placed in the postoffice and
other prominent places, and from now
until Christmas eve, these pretty

seals will be sold as appropriat

stickers for letters, cards and pac

ages. It must be remembered th

they are to be placed only on t

back of letters, packages, etc. Mrs

Perdue has charge of the sale of

N this-Trood' iady'llved for the past few j I

years that the world had passed her
by, and her existence has been for forgotten
gotten forgotten to all except ,her nearest rela relatives
tives relatives and neighbors.
Mrs. Brown was 88 years, of age,
her birthday occurring last Sunday.
She had been a helpless invalid for
three years. She was a sister of Mrs.

Len Dozier whom she raised from a
baby and in later years Mrs. Dozier
cared for her. Mrs. Brown was one
of the most patient of sufferers. She
never complained, was always submis submissive
sive submissive and patiently waited for the
summons Jto the home where there is
no suffering. All the neighbors loved
her.
- The funeral service of Mrs. Brown
was held this afternoon at 3 o'clock
at the residence of Mr. Leonard Doz Dozier.
ier. Dozier. Dr. Gross conducted the ser service,
vice, service, interment in Greenwood. Fol Fol-iowing
iowing Fol-iowing were pallbearers; Messrs. j.
G. Ferguson, J. M. Neely, D. B. Mayo,

J. H. Strunk, G. A. Nash .and J; L.

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WILLIAM H. SMITH

me btetr greatly regrets to an

nounce flie death of Mr. William H

Smith, a citizen of Oxford

known to

county.

4iUt-,,T3eople of Majierrf ?

h-JwaDrought to the Ma-

these seals and will be glad to supply ion County Hospital yesterday af-

anyone not buying from tables in pub- ternoon for an operation, which he

lie places. Price, one cent each. seemed to stand well and his rela

tions and friends, were in the highest

i c t.-j-

McDoiiP-hal and daughter and Miss OA ius,. recovex j. Uui xci ix

Lydie McDoughal will come to Ocala the evening he began to sink and soon

for an extended visit to Mrs. Mc u dVW

Don Thai's mothe'r. Mrs. ,M. A. Will- Mr. Smith was born forty years ago

: j i a: ai uaiuiu. lie leaves wuc uuu

xuiiia aiiu uuiei iciaiivcb.. i i

three children, three sisters, Mrs. B

1 -n t- i ii r A T

Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Brown of r- "rueii, xr. x. sr. umnwe

Bloomfield,. Conn., have been stopping this city, and Mrs. Leon Griggs of

at the Empire Cafe for a few days. uora,.one orotner iur. i. A miin

They went to Eustis this afternoon to
spend the winter.

mm ..IFelup, ILesiiiImei?9 :'O0)"3Dii

CLlllliVlU.

.Willi :Solt Solcs'.'Qiid' Still

Foi? CMESpemio Lapses ama -iciis

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IBeatnifiminii! 'Lflnne i EvsnLjw

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and a widowed mother at Oxford.
Mr. Smith was a member of the Bap

tist church, of the lodge of Oddf el-
i j. r---e j rr -ff t i .1

Messrs. J. M. Gross and J. P. MOW5 at WXAOru au Wie

Phillips left over the Seaboard this of Ocala. r ;

afternoon for Arcadia to attend'the snoTT service was nem- at mc-

annual conference of the Methodist Iver & MacKay s chapel at 12:30,
church.' Mr: and Mrs. W. W. Clyatt conducted by Rev. Coleman, and the
ana Mrs. F. R. bridges will go later, remains were accompanied by the sor-

rowing relatives ana irienas on ine

' Mrs. Susie Macoherson arrived ves! L1 o'clock train to Oxford, where the

terday from Arcanum O., and vill members of the K. of P. lodge took

crri rv,iefTv,oo v.ioxre iiara I charge oi the funeral service at the

with- her father, Mr. B. H. Seymour, cemetery.

O

m

Jo

7

J LIS I '"wy f

and familv. Mrs. Macoherson is a ine Pail carers seiectea irom tne

most welcome visitor to her childhood membership of the KnighU of Py Py-home
home Py-home and friends. thias and Odd Fellows 'were Messrs.

Grover McClure, E. L.'Stapp, Charles

TEACHER'S ASSOCIATION uoaaara, i-ercy i-erKins, rranK An

thony and "Jake Brown. Besides the

The Marion Countv Teacher's As- Pa" oearers a numDer oi mempers oi

Mullen was re-elected chancellor com- sociation convene at the Ocala Ocala Lodge Knights of Pythias ac-
mander of Bay Lodge, No. 12, Knights H- School huildintr Saturdav De- companied the remains to Oxford.

cember 12, at 10 o'clock. The asso-

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1

of Pythias, in Tampa. Several years

ago Mr. McMullen .was married to
Miss Edna Jeffords of this city.
i Miss Marion Dewey was the host hostess
ess hostess entertaining today, the Tuesday
afternoon auction club. Only the
club members and Miss Ethel Crosby,
who took the hostess place, were pres present
ent present and the hours were happily spent
by the dozen congenial players, their
blithesomeness being a delightful con contrast
trast contrast to the weather conditions with without.
out. without. A dainty piece of lingerie was
awarded top scores. Assisted by her
sister, Miss Hester Dewey, the host hostess
ess hostess at the conclusion of the games
served chicken salad, sandwiches,
wafers and hot chocolate.
m
Mrs. Jack Rentz and daughter
Emily, are guests for the week of the

former's mother-in-law, Mrs. E. P.j
Rentz. They are en route to their
' South Florida home from a several
weeks' visit in Jacksonville.
Miss Minnie Hussy is the attractive
uest of Mrs. Etta Robinson, arriving
this afternoon from Jacksonville.
Miss Goldie Buck will conclude an

extended visit to Miss Gertie Peyser

tomorrow, leaving in the morning for

lier home in New York. Miss Buck
has been the recipient of much social
attention during her visit, and leaves
a wide circle of admiring friends who
will anticipate another visit in the
near future.

The new year will probably bring

back to us a veary popular Ocala fam

ilv who left two vears aero, and if it

does, Mr. and I Mrs. George Pasteur

and children will be accorded a gen

uinely warm welcome when they ar?
Mve in January from CharlotteL--C.

Mrs. Loderick M. Jones of Milledge-

ville, Ga., who has been spending sev

eral weeks with her sister, Mrs. Port

V. Leavengood, left yesterday after

noon for Tampa, where she will visit!
another sister, Mrs. Henry Weiraer

x for some time,
r Mr. Robert McDoughal of Ingle Ingle-good,
good, Ingle-good, was a business visitor during
- the past week-end. In February, Mrs.

ciation urges all teachers, to be presy CHRISTMAS CLUB AT

ent, and will welcome everybody in

terested in the cause of education.
The following program will be ren
dered:

I. Song, "Florida, My Florida," by
association.
II. Invocation Rev. Bowers.
III. Music Members of Miss Con Connor's
nor's Connor's class. .-
IV. Business session.

V. "The Care, Beautification

TH, COMMERCIAL BANK

at KREGER'S.

3-tf

9

7

Ocala Financial Institution Operating

a Popular Plan for Saving
By its adoption of the Christmas
Savings Club; the Commercial Bank
of this city has proven its right to a

place among the most progressive
banks of the country. This club gives

and everybody a chance tosave regularly,

Use of Play Grounds," Miss Isabel for the bank desires to encourage sav-

Mays. m and 1S willing to accept small

VI. Discussion. amounts. Ji.ven boys and girls are m-
VII. Report of Book Selected, "Ed- vited to become members, for it is" a"

ucation by Play and Games," Prof well-known fact that the saving habit

W. H. Cassels. neeas to oe losterea in tnis country.

VII. Discussion Once the youthful mind realizes' how

really easy it is to save and how

All kinds of X'MAS NOVELTIES Peasant it is to have money in bank,

tne saving naoit win oecome me me-long.
long. me-long. a

Many men and women, whether
their incomes are large or small, find
it difficult to "get ahead" financially.
They postpone the time when they
will start saving to provide for the

rainy day because they never seem
to have enough spare money to start
a bank account. The Christmas Club
is a great benefit to the people in this
way, for they don't need any more

capital to get started than the first

small payment, and after all, the start
is the important thing.

The club opens the week of Decem December
ber December 28th and runs for fifty weeks, so

that each member receives a check in
time for Christmas shopping. When

payments are made regularly the
bank allows interest on the account,

which is always an encouragement to
saving.
A number of plans are offered and
members may select 'one or more of
them. In the uniform classes one may
pay 25c, 50c, $1 or $2 weekly, the

total amounting respectively to

$12.50, $25, $50 and $100. Another
way is what is known as the pro progressive
gressive progressive class, in wThich the payment
increases every week. One of these
classes starts at 2c, next week 4c,
and so on. The two cent progressive
club matures at $15.50. Then there
is a 5c. progressive club maturing
at $63.75. These progressive clubs
may be reversed, starting at the high

est amount first and finishing with
the lowest. The 5c. reducing class
starts at $2.50 and works down to 5c,
while the 2c starts at $1 and comes
down to 2c, as the last payment.
Regular bank books are not needed
in carrying the Christmas club ac accounts.
counts. accounts. The Commercial Bank is us using
ing using a patented card system, in which
the record of payment is made by

j punching cards. This not only gives
the depositor a receipt, but also shows

exactly 'how much has been paid in to
date, and does away with the possi possibility
bility possibility of error.

This attractive method oi saving

, .9
has proven most popular.

KREGER'S KONTEST ;

Ml. - 1

if m P : f

Days to Christmas

Voting in Kreger's ballot box began
with a vim and the friends of each

officer are already showing their in

terest in the affair.
Up to 3 o'clock this afternoon the
following officers had received a, num number
ber number of votes:
H. S. Chambers, fire chief.
R. E. Koonce, patrolman.
J. C. Caldwell, superintendent of the
electric plant.
F. H. Hocker, city attorney.
J. D. Robertson, mayor.
H. C. Sistrunk,N clerk.
J. Walter Wells, patrolman.

W. Frank Adams, marshal.
J. T. Felts, patrolman.
Messrs. Chambers, Koonce and
Adams are the three highest today.
More accurate results will be an

nounced later.

ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE

OF TKAIXS AT OCALA

The Glad Hand and
the Happy Eye Await

the Early Shopper

ALL KINDS OF NOVELTIES
KREGERS
A Totally Different Shop
Next door to
Munroe & Chambliss Bank

Atlantic Coast Line
Xo. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg
9:05 p. m.

No. 10, Leesburg to Jackson vill
6:05 a. m.

No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg '2:05 a. m.
No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson
ville 2:05 a. m.

No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg 2:40 p. m.

No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson

ville 1:14 p. m.

No. 140. Ocala to Palatka 6:10 ?

m.
No. 141, Palatka to -Ocala 8:50
a. m.
No. 4 8, Ocala to Homosassa
Leaves, 2:02 p. m.
No. 49, Homosassa to Ocala Ar Arrives
rives Arrives 1:05 p. m. 0
No. 35 (Sunnyjim) Ocala to Lake-

m If you are planning to buy
precious stones of any -kind
in any setting diamonds,
rubies, amy thests, pearls,

etc.call oii us. We can show!you gems that per perhaps
haps perhaps will surprise you. When youdecide to zzzrA
a considerable amount of mcney for such adcr:: adcr::-ments
ments adcr::-ments you of course don't vant to take any chance:,
of being fooled.
(0 We give our patrons personal attention and ad advice
vice advice if they want botlu
Cj And our customers are well pbarsd.

EXPERT WATCH REPAIRJWG
-Office Nest Co So. Esprcss Olficc ;

OCALA, FLA

land 6:40 a. an., Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday.
No. 32 (Sunnyjim) Lakeland ...to
Ocala '9:50 p. m.f Tuesday, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Saturday. ;? ";
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox 6:10 a.
m., Ion-day, 'Wednesday and Frlday.
iSo. 150,, Wilcox to Ocala 5 : 4 3 p.
m Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Seaboard Air Iiino

,Xo. 1, Jacksonville to Tampa

1:45 a. m.

iXo. 3. Jacksonville to Tampa -Ar

rive, 1:10 p. m.t leave, 1:25.

Xo. 9, Jacksonville to Tampa Tampa-2:33
2:33 Tampa-2:33 p. m.

(NTo. 2, Tampa to Jacksonville, 2:30

a. m.

iNb. 4. Tampa to Jacksonville Ar

rive 1:12 p. in.; leave 1:30 p. m.

Xo. 10, Tampa to Jacksonville

4:20 p. m.

Ocala Northern
,Xo. 71 -Arrives from Pa!at:;a,
11:30 a, m.
Xo. 72 leaves Ocala for Palatka
at 1:15 p. m.
Purity Is paramount Ton get ab absolute
solute absolute PURITY in drugs compcuKd compcuKd-cd
cd compcuKd-cd into your prescriptions 1?.
Bitting & Knlt, drusgicts. 10-31-'

-An elegant line of Secret

emblem pins and buttons Just j
ed for the holiday trade; all 1

represented in the line. J. C.
the Jeweler.

Socii

The ladies of Ocala are respect:-.'
ly Requested to call on .Mrs. F. "
Whitney at the Persian, 107 Okiaw;
ha Ave., and get acquainted with her,

and hfT mode of business. -tu



it, 4.
Mm
181

OCALA EVENING STAR, TUESDAY, DECEHBEH C, 1014

2
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ON TOE &A!D. -TO
ILEES jSPKME

and to the left at Lover's Lane is Wyomina
Park.
There is where your home should be.
There your home would have the supplementary
setting that it deserves,
Betveen domestic architecture and a natural
landscape there' is a close relationship.
The character of the home sites in Wyomina
Park varies, so that a;wide selection is possible.
Make a selection now and.get just the site you
want.
By purchasing now X9U;vill;get a better price,
too.
Go out into the Park today.
It is a very fewv minutes walk and a much
quicker ride.
"A short way out and right at Lover's Lane."
ILOUIS KCEIAZAL l B3 CO.
REAL ESTATE

Holder Building,
Telephone 228.

Postoffice Box 475,
Ocala, Fla.

ROOM AND BATH FOR A IX)LLAIl AND A HALF

(D)

SET

cala mm

Ocala, FlorMa
Restaurant with Moderate prices
NOW OPEN.
Room Without Bath $1.00
Running Water in Every Room in the House
ELECTRIC ELEVATOR SERVICE PHONES IN ALL ROOMS
r'
LOTOS RL ILMG
MANAGER
The only Hotel on the Square

ROOM AXD BATH FOR A DOLLAR AND A HALF

HI
6
5

2

5!

X

MILWAUKEE

Blatz "Leads them all." Its. many staunch
friends consider Blatz Export the beer supreme.
Always Bottled at the Brewery

PER BARREL
;;-vv;:10DOZEN9 $11.00
HALF BARREL

v. 5 DOZEN, 86.00
The ; above are original brewery
packages.

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Prices in less quantities
3 DOZEN 84.00

1 DOZEN 51.50
All the above prices F. 0. B. Jacksonville.

PRESIDENT SPOKE
1 -TO THE POINT

(Continued from First Page)
the ships? And how are we to get
the ships if we wait for the trade to
develop without them? The case is
not unlike that which confronted us
when our own continent was to be
opened up to settlement and industry,
and we needed long lines of railway.
Hence the pending shipping bill, dis discussed
cussed discussed at the last session but as yet
passed by: neither House. In' my
judgment such legislation is imper imperatively
atively imperatively needed anil can not wisely be
postponed.
Coast Surveys Needed
There is another matter of which I
must make special mention. Many
human lives and many great enter enterprises
prises enterprises hang upon it. It is the matter
cf making adequate provision for the
survey and charting of. our coasts. It
is immediately pressing and exigent
in connection with the immense coast
line of Alaska, though it is also im important
portant important indeed with regard to the
older coasts of the continent.
Economy in Expenditure
Before I close may I say a few
words upon two topics, upon which it
is highly important that our judg judgments
ments judgments should be definite, and stead steadfast?
fast? steadfast? V
One of these is economy in govern government
ment government expenditures. The duty of econ economy
omy economy is not debatable. It is manifest
and imperative. The people of the
United States are not jealous .of the
amount their government costs if
they are sure that they .get what they
need and desire for the outlay, that
the money is being spent for objects
of which they approve, and that it is
being applied with good business
sense and management.

National Defense

We allow 15c per dozen for
Blatz Bottles F. O. B. Jacksonville.

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116-118 W. Forsyth St., Jacksonville, Fla

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"Hilt Mt.l

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THE STEPPING

STOMESTO

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- atCUM tJIT IK MM uMinut III.H.H i. j lr

OUR'CLASSIFIED

ADS OFFER BETTER

POSITIONS AND

BETTER SALARIES

Boripwn OpportonUWa

MTrm c.r i 'it

Trr.

But who shall 'tell us now what sort

of navy to build? We shall take leave
to be strong upon the seas, in the fu future
ture future as in the past; and there will be
no thought of offense or of provoca provocation
tion provocation in that. Our ships are our nat

ural bulwarks. When will the experts
tell us just what kind we should con construct
struct construct and when will they be right
for ten years together, if the relative
efficiency of craft of different kinds
and uses continues to, change as we

have seen it change under our very

eyes in these last few months ?

nilTTIrifl

e i i ip

CDBOI

r'fn'ra'fiT.jn"

Ml

We Are Not Defenseless
Let there be no misconcepton. The

country has been misinformed. We
have not been negligent of national
defense. We are not unmindful of the
great responsibility resting upon us.
We shall learn and -profit by the les lesson
son lesson of every experience and every new

circumstance; and what is needed will

be adequately done.

Our Greatest Duties
I close, as I began, by reminding

you of the great tasks and duties of

peace which challenge our best pow

ers and invite us to build what will
last, the tasks to which we can ad address
dress address ourselves now and at all times
with free-hearted zeal and with all
the finest gilts of constructive wisdom
we possess. To develop our life and
our resources; to supply our own peo people,
ple, people, and the people of the world as

their need arises, from the abundant
plenty of our fields and our marts of

trade; to enrich the commerce of our
own states and of the world with the

products of our mines, our farms; and

our factories, with the creations of
our thought and the fruits of our
character this is what will hold our

attention and our enthusiasm steadily,

now and in the years to come, as we

strive to show in our life as a. nation

what liberty and the inspirations of
an emancipated spirit may do for men

and for societies, for individuals, for

states, and for mankind.

PETROGRAD REPORTS RUSSIANS
SUCCESSFUL IN EAST
PRUSSIA
Petrograd, Dec; 8. The Russians
have recaptured. Russian tioops from
Gombin are trying a flanking move movement
ment movement to cut German communication
with Thorn, an East Prussian base.
The Germans there are fighting

fiercely.

11

Isn't Worrying the Russians to Any
Great Extent
London, Dec. 8. A News dispatch
from Petrograd says it is the official
statement today that the German of offensive
fensive offensive at Lodz and Lowicz has fail failed.
ed. failed. The question of the defense of
Lodz has lost its urgency. It is be believed
lieved believed this confirms the fall of Lodz.

fflBIUDTJOmffl

a

li.iL

LIE

0

f

ALLIES GAIN IN CENTER RUS RUSSIANS
SIANS RUSSIANS RETREATING FROM
CRACOW
Paris, Dec. 8 ( Official ).-rThe Ger Germans
mans Germans are developing fierce counter
attacks in West Flanders to offset the
allies' offensive. Along the center the
heavy French artillery is gaining pre preeminence
eminence preeminence over the Germans at a num number
ber number of points. The French have oc occupied
cupied occupied Vermeilles after an eight eight-week's
week's eight-week's struggle. A terrific storm is
sweeping France in the west.
; RUSSIANS REPULSED
A News dispatch 'from Petrograd
says that it is admitted there by war
officials that the Russian left 'wing,
which lias been ; menacing Cracow,
is falling back.

BIG STEAMER BURNED

FORTY-NINTH VICTIM
OF MEXICAN FIRE

Another American Soldier Shot
Border Line in Arizona

on

The other topic I shall take leave to
.mention goes deeper into the prin principles
ciples principles of our national life and policy.
It is the subject of national defense.

It is said in some quarters that we are
not prepared for war. If it is meant
that we are not ready upon brief no notice
tice notice to put in the field a nation of

men trained to arms, we are not ready
to do that; and we shall never be so
long as we retain our present political
principles and institutions. We have
always found means to defend our ourselves
selves ourselves against attack, and shall find

then whenever it is necessary without
calling our people away from their

necessary tasks to render, compulsory

military service in times of peace.

We are at peace with all the world.

No one can say there is reason to fear

that our independence or the integrity

of our territory is threatened. Dread

of the power of any other nation we

are incapable of. We are not jealous

of rivalry in the field of commerce or
of any other peaceful achievement.
We mean to live our own lives as we
will; but we mean also to let live. We

are, indeed, a true friend to all the

nations of the world, because we

threaten none, covet the possessions

of none, desire the overthrow of none.

From the first we have had a clean

and settled policy with regard to mil military
itary military establishments. We never have

had, and while we retain our present
principles and ideals we never shall
have, a large standing army. We shall
not turn, America into a military
camp.- We will not ask our young
men to spend the best years of their
lives making soldiers of themselves.
There is another sort of energy in us.
It will know how to declare itself and
make itself effective should occasion
arise. And especially when half the
world is on fire we shall be careful to
make our moral insurance against the
spread of the conflagration very def definite
inite definite and certain and adequate indeed.
We must depend in every time of
national peril, not upon a standing
army, nor yet upon a reserve army,
but upon a citizenry trained and ac accustomed
customed accustomed to arms. It wUl be right
enough, American policy, to provide a
system by which every citizen who
will volunteer for the training may be
made familiar with the use of modem
arms, the rudiments of drill and man maneuver,
euver, maneuver, and the maintenance and sani sanitation
tation sanitation of camps. We should encour encourage
age encourage such training and make it a
means of discipline which our young
men will learn to value. We should
make it as attractive as possible, and
so induce our young men to undergo
it at such times as they can command
a little freedom and can seek the phy physical
sical physical development they need, for mere
health's sake. It is right, too, that
the National Guard of the states
should be developed and strengthened
by every means which .is not incon inconsistent
sistent inconsistent with our obligations to our

own people with the established policy
of our government.
Navy Must be Maintained
A powerful navy we have always
regarded as our proper and natural

means of defense; and it has always
been of defense that we have thought,
never of aggression or of conquest.

Eat Carter's Bread; -baked with
steam and thoroughly sanitary sur surroundings.
roundings. surroundings. 5-tf.

It will be to your interest to see
my supply of Bracelets, Lavelliers
and .Watches for holiday gifts. J.
C. Smith, the Jeweler. 4-Gt.

Advertise in the Star-

Naco, Ari., Dec. 8. Private Tatter Tatter-son
son Tatter-son was shot through the leg this
morning. Bullet came from fighting
Mexicans across the line. He is the
forty-ninth victim of such incidents
on the border.
Villa's soldiers bombarded the Car Car-ranzistas
ranzistas Car-ranzistas through the night.

A pretty line of manicure, sets
trimmed in Persian ivory, sterling sil silver
ver silver and pearl, with leather retainers.
Just the thing for a useful Christmas
present. The Court Pharmacy. 8-tf

Vedra Lost and 34 Members of Her
Crew i Victims
London, Dec. 8. The oil steamer
Vedra, from Port Arthur, Texas, for
Barrow, burned off Walney Island to today.
day. today. Thirty-four of her crew were
drowned or burned to death

ROSE BEADS

California ROSE BEADS will make
a splendid Christmas remembrance;
here you will find them at $.1.50 to $5.
The supply is limited and when they
are gone there will be no more until
after, the holidays. J. C. Smith, tho
Jeweler. 4Ct.

Leave your orders at Carter's Bak Bakery
ery Bakery now for your Christmas cakes.5tf

Silverware and Cut Giass, oeaut,iful
designs, at The Murray Company. 8tf.

We always ihave -on hand a, fre-sh
supply of the famous Norris candies.
Court Pharmacy. 2-6t

Persian Ivory Toilet Sets ar the
very latest thing out, and we have
them in abundance at very reasonable
prices for the Holidays. 8--tf
Community Linen correspondence
cards with Ocala, Fla., engraved on
each card. Now sold at Gerig's. : 5-tf

KREGER'S-KREGER'S.

-X'MAS

NOVELTIES
3-tf

- HT no tvijKl!!j
l.jL A cJ OLL-I -wZ L2m
Jjj :;''.. Hi.
ill .. (B t 1 y
. IrpTlfP : ''

'(Ml

JL

111

All Persons, firms, or Corporations
subject to pay an occupational license
who have not done so before the Grand
Jury convenes for the Fall term of the

Circuit Court for the Fifth Judicial Circui

which will be on Tuesday, Dec. 15th,
subject to indictment before that body
and may be fined or imprisoned at the
discretion of the Court.
Quite a number have not yet paid
their Occupational License. Do not delay
too long.

i'-'i

PA

Respectfully,

W. L. Colbert, County Tax Collector,
W. E. Smith, County Judge.

1 1.,
v.M r

I

Try a DAILY STAR Want Ad-It Pays

t
J



OCA LA EXXIS'G STAK, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1914

PHONE 503;
For Good Wood
BIG Load for 51.
Your Order will hare
Immediate Attention
J. L. SMOAK
At Smoak's Wagon Shop.
i 0
J. D. McCASKILL
State Agent For
BADGER BOARD
The Best Interior Finishing
Material Made.
Contracting and
Building
Phone 451 Ocala, Fla.
Mclver ..& IiaeKay
Funeral Directors
UNDERTAKERS and Ef.lBALf.1ERb
ffjie Caskets and Oorial Robes.
C. E. McIVEK and C. V. ROBERTS
Funeral Directors
JJ1 Work Done by Licensed Em Em-balmers
balmers Em-balmers and Fully Guaranteed
PHOXES
D. E.McIVER 104
C V. RODERTS ..305
rndertaking Office. . 4r
"Go RJorSii by Sea"
Merchants & Miners! Trans. Co.
STEAMSHIP LINES
JACKSONVILLE
TO
BOSTON
NEW YORK
BALTIMORE
WASHINGTON
PHILADELPHIA
New Steamers. Low res. Besi
aervice. Wireless telegraph on all
steamers. Through fares and ticketi
to all Northern and Western polnta
-Automobiles carried.
For reservations, tickets, etc.
11. C. AVERY, Agent,
Jacksonville, Fla.
BUYA
I', n J v
r 4
EV2
HANI
For Father and Son
AND ALL THE FAMILY
Two and a half million readers find it of
absorbing interest. Everything in it is
Written So You Can Understand It
We sell 400,000 copies every month without
giving premiums and have no solicitors. Any
newsdealer will show you a copy; or write the
publisher for free sample a postal will do.
SI. SO A YEAR
15c A COPY
Popular Mechanics Magazine
6 No. Michigan Ave., CH1CACO
L ALEXANDER
PRACTICAL,
LarpERler and Builder
Care !ul Estimates made on all Con Contract
tract Contract Yvort. Givesmore and better
-vorfc for the money than any other
t( -ictor in the city.

551, 1 .fc mm gg

mis.. Mr i

WIT V-H

VIII- ,r

Guarding a Modern Fort.
The modern fort is armed with a
garrison of 200 or more men who work
the guns In watches mncb as if they
were on a battleship While the dirlct
fire guns are urrnuided by pit of ten
foot concrete and lire protected by
armored cupolas, the gnu rising to Are
and dropping back after each dis discharge,
charge, discharge, these places are b no nieans
safe A. von Schwartz, a Russian ar artillery
tillery artillery officer, in describing the defense
of Port Arthur, in which be took part,
told of the havoc of the Japanese guns
and of the rain of shells that inade it
impossible for food to be brought from
protected communication lines for a
half day at a time Because of the
certainty xf death which awaits any
body of men attacking the trenches of
either during broad daylight, surprise
night attacks are favored by both r r-sieged
sieged r-sieged and besiegers, but partirulnrtv
by the latter. Hence searchlieht.
mines and circles of electric wires are
used by both sides and add not a little
to the horrors of war. Walter t. Ulatt
In Leslie's.

Ferocious Looking Sikhs.
Did you ever see a Slkb in uniform?
No? Whatever of fierceness your child childhood
hood childhood fancy painted upon the face of a
soldier, the Slkb has it. Other soldiers
may be as brave or may fight more
tenaciously or die more willingly, out
for simple fierceness of personal ap appearance
pearance appearance all medals go to the Slkb.
A Slkb and I've seen many regi regiments
ments regiments of them on their native heath heath-is
is heath-is a tall man with black hair and a
long black beard. The beard Is what
makes -him took so tierce, because o
plaits it Into two thick braids and
draws these back of bis ears, where
they are tied.
If you think that doesn't make a
soldier look fierce, yon make a sad
error, which one glance at him would
correct.
The Sikhs are Blndus. and so strict
are their religious beliefs that all the
food they eat must be especially pre pre-pared
pared pre-pared according to their own rites.
Glrard in Philadelphia Ledger
Very Awkward.
Two Frenchmen, one an artist and
the other a subeditor, fought a duel.
The combatants faced each other with
grim determination. both being confi confident
dent confident of victory.
After much parleying the subeditor
managed to get in an overwhelming
cut, which severed the artist's nose.
The wounded man dropped his sword
with a groan, but in falling bad the
misfortune to fall across the big toe
of his right foot, cutting it clean oft.'
After this interesting state of affairs
be was rendered bore du combat.
The doctors rushed up to replace the
pieces, but in doing so they made the
fatal mistake of putting the toe on the
artist's face and his nose where the
toe should have been, and ever since
the accident when the unfortunate
fellow wanted to sneeze he has Deen
obliged to take off his boot. Strand
Magazine.
Scared the Beast.
The extraordinary skill with which
Sir Edwin Landseer painted animals
was due net merely to bis mastery of
the brush, but also to his Intimate
knowledge of the animal world. One
of his many talents was the power of
Imitating to perfection the cry of any
creature with which he was familiar.
One day when the artist happened to
be the guest of Lord Rivers he was re requested
quested requested to go and see a very savage
dog that was tied up in the yard. As
Landseer approached the growling
beast be dropped quietly upon his
hands and knees and then, crawling
forward, snarled so alarmingly that
the dog, overcome with terror, sudden suddenly
ly suddenly snapped his chain, jumped over the
wall and was never seen afterward.
No Difference.
Personally, we never attached to wed wedding
ding wedding and engagement news the Impor Importance
tance Importance in which It is held by society re reporters.
porters. reporters. And, we incline to believe both
to be purely private matters In which
the wishes of the persons involved
should be paramount. Rut a girl might
as well print the news of her engage engagement
ment engagement as to tell It to her best friend.
Topeka Capital.
Brain of the feortlta.
The gorilla is 1n stature about the
same as man. but Is far behind him
when it comes to the contents of the
brain pan. The greatest capacity of
the gorilla's brain Is only cubic
inches, the least 23. a.s against 62 In
the least capacious human skull and
114 In the greatest-
Art In the Soup.
The artist's wife leaned over and
looked at her husband's soup'after she
had handed it to him.
"Oh." she cried, "look at the scroll
the fat has made in your soup Isn't
it artistic? Don't eat It. It is so beau
tifuir-Exchange
M ore's the Pity.
Patience It takes two to make a
quarrel, you know Patrice And yet
1 have known quarrels to occur when
two persons have been made one
Yonkers Statesman.
. Enough Said.
"Why do you carry that mortgage on
your home? asked the old fogy.
"Because 1 can't lift it," replied the
grouch. Cincinnati Enquirer.
It Usually Does.
When a man and a woman dlsrnsa
the subject of matrimony one seldom
gets the better of the other. It usually
results In a tie. Llpplncotfs.
Some men. like pictures, are fitter for
a corner than a full light. Seneca.

When tne Waiter Cams.
"Were you ringing the bell. eirT
asked the waiter of the customer who
bad been busy with the bell for fully
fifteen minutes
."Ringing it. man? echoed the ens
tomer. "I have been tolling tL 1
thought you were dead."

Widows' Caps.
The widow's cap Is as old as the
days of Julius Caesar. An edict of Ti Tiberius
berius Tiberius commanded all widows to wear
the cap ander penalty of a heavy fine
and imprisonment.
Queer Warning.
In an English village an ofllclal no notice
tice notice reads as follows: "The public are
warned against using the well for
domestic" purposes unless previously
boiled.- ; ...
, Lost I ;
"Edith, is that young man gone?"
called the landlady at ten bells.
"Yes. completely .w came the answer.
Michigan Gargoyle.
$100 REWARD, $100
The readers of this papet will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in al its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is the only positive cure how known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh be being
ing being a constitutional disease, requires
a contsitutional treatment. Hall's
Cartarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system, there thereby
by thereby destroying the foundation of the
disease, and giving the patient
streength ,by building up the constitu constitution
tion constitution and assisting nature in doing her
work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers that they
offer One Hundred Dollars for any
case that it fails to cure. Send for
list of testimonials.
Address: F. J. Cheney & Co., To Toledo,
ledo, Toledo, Ohio.
.Sold by all Drugists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con constipation.
stipation. constipation. Adv.
Soldier's Most Trying Position.
Ths average soldier finds 1 the most
terrifying position to be that of stand
ing motionless in the front rank, ex exposed
posed exposed to the enemy's fire without be being
ing being able to reply. The order to ad advance
vance advance or to charge with fixed bayonets
ts then received as a release from
agony. Movement, even Into greater
peril, distracts the mind and greatly
reduces the mental anguish
A TEST FOR LIVER
COMPLAINT; METALLY UN UNHAPPY,
HAPPY, UNHAPPY, PHYSICALLY DULL
The liver, sluggish and inactive,
first shows itself in a mental state state-unhappy
unhappy state-unhappy and critical. Never is there
joy in- living,, as when the stomach
and liver are doing their work. Keep
your liver active and healthy, by us using
ing using Dr. King's New Life Pill's; they
empty the Bowels freely, tone up
your stomach, cure your constipation
and purify the blood; 25c at your
druggist. Bucklen's arnica salve ex excellent
cellent excellent for piles Tues, Thur, f ri w.
Lost Opportunity.
- First Jew-"Dwenty years ago Gold
stein sold shoestrings on the corner
und today he owns the corner, on
which he stood." Second Jew (ex (excitedly)
citedly) (excitedly) "Und if he had valked up
und down he might have owned the
whole block."Life.
' Heaven as a State of Mind.
The kingdom of heaven is not a
place, but a state of mind .--John Bur Burroughs.
roughs. Burroughs. PROMPT ACTION WILL
STOP YOUR COUGH
When you first catch a cold (often
indicated by a sneeze or cough),
break it up at '.once. The idea that
"It does not matter" often leads to
serious complications. The remedy
which immediately and easily pene penetrates
trates penetrates the lining of the throat is the
kind demanded. Dr. King's New Dis Discovery
covery Discovery soothes the irration, loosens
the phlegm. You feel better at once.
"It seems to reach the very spot of
my cough"' is one" of the many hon honest
est honest testimonials. 50 cents at your
druggist. Tues, Thur fri ,& wkly.
Test for Seeds.
Seeds not sufficiently ripe will fit at
In water, but when arrived at full ma maturity
turity maturity they will sink to the bottom, and
this Is p of that they are good to
plant.
CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH
REMEDY THE
MOTHER'S FAVORITE
"I give Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy to ray children when they have
colds or coughs writes Mrs. Verne
Shaffer, Vandergrit, Pa. It always
helps them and is superior to any
other cough medicine I have used. I
advise anyone in need of such a med medicine
icine medicine to give it a trial." For sale by
all dealers. Adv.
Danger of Tco Much Trik.
Don't talk too much. Just after you
have talked a man into buying, if you
"veep on talking you will talk him out
of bu.v1np AtrMson Globe.
8. filOZI'JGO, Watchmaker
All kinds of Jewelry, Type Type-Satisfaction
Satisfaction Type-Satisfaction guaranteed,
ly executed. Prices reasonable.
Graphaphone Repairing prompt prompt-writer,
writer, prompt-writer, Sewing Machine and
216 S Magnolia Street

c

We have for sale large lot with handsome home on Fort King Avenue,
which must be sold within next sixty days party 5 has to have the money
Better see us quick. ;
We also have one or two other small propositions in the office which'' are
priced very low for cash. For particulars call on or write.

Merchants' Block
en
COUNTRY PEOPLE
WELCOME AT THE LIBRARY
Miss Louise Gamsby, the librarian
in charge of the' library which now
has its quarters in the Marion County
Board of Trade room, says she wishes
the country people to know that they
are welcome to come to the lihrarr
at any time and Tead the boons. Also
that there arc a ?arge number of
magazines there to be given out to
those who wish them, magazines that
have toeen given by different persons
who have finished with them.
HELP A WORTHY CAUSS
You can do so by subscribing to
the work of the Boys' Club. The
boys are anxious to enlarge the
scope of the work and are much' In
need of funds to secure a place of
in eating. Funds are 'being solicited
to rent a room and also; to furnish
same. In this column will appear
from day to day the names of those
contributing and the amount contri contributed.
buted. contributed. All monies should be paid
to the club treasurer, Master Welllo
Meffert. See Charles Duval, presi president,
dent, president, or R. B. Bowers, adviser," for
particulars and to give subscriptions.
Subscriptions
:. Men's Class of Religious Investi
gation; $ 1 .5 0 a month.
YOUR COLD IS DANGEROUS
15 UAXNiiHilvLIUo
BREAK IT UP NOW)
A cold is readily catching. A run rundown
down rundown system is susceptible to germs.
You owe it to yourself and to others
of your household to fight the" germs
at once. Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
is fine for colds and coughs. It
loosens the mucous, stops the cough
and soothes the lungs. It's guaran guaranteed.
teed. guaranteed. Only 25c. at your druggist.
Tues, Thurs, Fri, and wky. Adv
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice Is thereby give tto all credi creditors,
tors, creditors, 'legatees, d istrtbutees, an d all
other ipersons .having claims or, de
mands against the estate of Priscilla
Cody, deceae, to present the same
duly tproven to the undersigned(twith undersigned(twith-iff
iff undersigned(twith-iff two years from this date, to-wit:
This 23d day of October. A. iD, 1914.
... .'-V''-'-- T. P. Gadson,
George Giles,
As Adanimraitors of the Estate of
Priscilla Cody, deceased. 10-28-wed
Others Need Eve's Enlightenment.
A Kansas City minister recently to
oinded his congregation that Eve did
lot realize she lackea clothing until
lie ate the apple. "And," he added,
1 wish a few of the women of my
cngregatlon would eat an apple-"
Cansas Citv Srar
KEEP IT HANDY
FOR RHEUMATISM
No use to squirm and wince and
try to wear out your Rheumatism. It
will wear you out instead. Apply
some of Sloan's Liniment. Need not
rub it in just let it penetrate : all
through the affected parts, relieve
the soarness and draw the pain, fou
get ease at once and feel so much
better y8u want to go right out and
tell other sufferers about Sloan's.
Get a bottle of Sloan's Liniment for
25c. any druggist and have it in the
house against colds, sore and swol swollen
len swollen joints, lumbago, sciatica and like
ailments. i our money Dacn; u not
satisfied, but it does give almost in instant1
stant1 instant1 relief. Buy a bottle today.
When Speed Dc -ernes Dangerous.
Mrs. Rose Pastor Stokes, speaking
at the first annual conference of the
American Museum of Safety in New
York, says that speed is the real prob problem
lem problem of labor. It is not that machin machinery
ery machinery 3s so dangerous, she says, but
what is called industrial efficiency
keys the workers up to a pitch that
means in time mental and physical
exhaustion. She says that up to a
certain point a worker can increase
speed, and that after that it begins
to decline. Business compels the at attitude
titude attitude of the owners of factories, she
says, and they do not realize how they
grind down the feiils in their seeking
for etF.cioncy.
V. K. Lane, 31. U., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Nose
and Throat. Law Library Building,
I Ocala, Fla.

i
I 111 ; III1
w lit
1
VIA
'7

o

STANDARD RAILROAD OI? THI3 COUTH

Tickets will be on sale by 'the Atlantic Ccast Line to points Scuth c
the Ohio and .Potomac and East of the Mississippi rivers, ir.cludir.;;
Washington, Cincinnatti, Evansville.and Cairo,- for trains December 17,
18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, and 31, and January 1st, limited returning
January 6th; and to many points in the Northwest and Southwest, cn De December
cember December 19th to 24th, inclusive, and 29th to 31st inclusive, with limit cf
January 18th. Also Key West Havana, D.cciibcr 17th, 20tli, 24t!:, and
27th,; with Mimit of January 3, 1915 Fcr further7 particulars, Echcdulc
. reservations etc., apply to ticket agents Atlantic Coast Line; or address
." - -.-.' '" g ' V-'-''-' ' ;'" ". V"., L V 'v -:...;" .-'J.,'"

J. G. KIRKLAND, D. P. A.,
Tanipa, Fla,.

Announces the moving o the Institute
ofiicesand treatment rooms to the Z, Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner;
of Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger Quarters, 3Iore Fully Equipr- arul wiU to" Run
Strictly Upon Ethical Lines ;
HOURS: 9 A. M. TO 4:30 P.M. PllOrii: 333

m
I
t,.!i- f?Hs5 t0 ,o:i a 8.J heavy

iaaclfm2 Ebsote!7prcTei:t3nict crtambboa tatnetd ea&ccs, L-Tccr cJ
Cre?rtW"4?nK Fntc today for eenerotisrw sample and the CTeuor r ctr-?s-Uf
Vriufi "aV3 E4oIJ everywhere m 3-siz bottles: l?e I oa), i5c (3 ozj. Oc ts ti., I 1't fr
Dollar). Also ia patented Handy Oil Can. 25c C3k oa.. 4

! 3-IN-ONC
4jg PADroadway
:' J

11 IfglWgNSH0

Teams For ElcnH Lfolit and Heavy UnulZ

-.IPIHKDWE 2C3'

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

'1

2 J Comfortable rooms, good meals,'prompt and courteous ccrvica
;Jand a warm welcome. Absolutely fireproof; everything-

ni In thD Center cl Tilings
I Ba
rrf
tnks. court house, clubs, stores, cost
office and other public buildings are sear
the MUiaboro many ot the ia across the
street or just around the corner. Direct
street car service to Union tstion. Hand Hand-baggage
baggage Hand-baggage to and from boat and traiat free
of charge. Porters meet all trains.
I w Daggage to and Irom toat and traiat free
ot cixarge. Fortera meet au tram.
v While every eZort Is made to take

rip atwnunooauuM ess s tircn ix you crop us a line a lew cays in carance.
L. B. Skinner. HILLGBQIIO HOTZL n.P.rrt.r, :
President. TALIPA, FLORIDA Us:r-

PUT Y(Q)SJM AP EM TME SfAE

"1

r
'I'll
!
-1 i
Ocala, Florida
.1 V"
T" T $
11 -'tCiii
n
aw i
,T.C. WHITE, G. P. A.,
Wilmington, N. C.
':r.-cCL'ftrj33'.;
$7
W j
I lit"
t. V'1
enough to cil a lawn xrtm?r. On a toft cTstT:
it:
OIL COMPANY r-
.. Nw YORKCir1
mumum
o
Mil imo
i r WiS 1Tmr g jh!! 0
f
"O'
.We Sell
"y BEAVEIt BOARD'
" Superior to Vlcztc?
or Ceiling in
Quality or Price
iXVESIGATE.
iii?iii...i.fi! "O
Two Dining Dc :r3 norc r :n
The new ladle' and gcntlmca't aamg
room on the top floor ia unusualljr pleasant.
always cool and afordls? a Lzs view cl
the city and eoburbn. Special attentio
paid to parties. Grill roora i.t taiemert.
fiew chef and new corpa ot waitcri Vziy
the best of food served ia either rocrr..
care of Chests vrlthout reservations, tetter J

i



OCALA EVENING $TAB, TUESDAY, DECEMBEIt 8, 1914

Y
Y
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5
Y
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y
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Y
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3
V
x
Y
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T
Y
Y
Y

We Aim
To Be Upright in Our Dealings
We Put
OUR 3IEATS UP BIGHT
(Making it Easy to
COOK, CAUVE AND COXSU3IE THEM

PHOXE 10?

l'i Yon Will Take Enouflh of Onr lee
Saturdays to Last Over Sunday
We will thank you. Our drivers will thank you.
And if the teams could talk they would thank you, too- for helping
to lighten the load on the heaviest day of the week, which Is a day of
rest for nearly everybody but this ice man of yours.
- ;
eala lee & FaekMgu oo

The
x.
Y
$ Laundry
That
I
I Makes
x Ocala
i Famous

Clean, Fresh, Well JLaundered Linen
X is a necessity. To supply that ne-

cessity is Our Business,

I Ocsilsi
5
402-404 S Main
LI
iii

AYES

Great Anniversary Sale

CftKES OF OCTAGON
SOAP

FOR

With Purchase of $1,001 or more f
of other Merchandise I

Every Bay Mow

At the Great Anniversary Sale
of I

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Ocala,
A .-.-v.-

Ewes

&

JAMES AUSTIN MORTLAND
Civil and Architectural Engineer
Plans, Specifications, Estimates, Superintendence and
Construction of Steel and Concrete Bridges, Build Buildings,
ings, Buildings, Water Power, Dams Reservoirs, Street
Paving, Sewerage Systems and Sidewalks
Phone 44P Ocala, Florida

flf'Z 80S
Next to O. K. Teapot Grocery.

To a Person Who Prides
Himself on His Appearance

StssmXaiiiiFy
"
Street
Phone 101. I
OC4Ia, FLORIDA
:
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Florida
. ......... u

4

Mem do
The Detective of the
Woods
By HESKETH PRIGIIARD
Copyright, 1913.
Dy Hesketh Prichard
CHAPTER XIII.
Linda Petersham.
N'OVEMBER JOE had bidden me
farewell at the little siding
known by the picturesque
nanx of Silent Water.
-'Spect you'll be back ajrain. Mr.
Quaritch. as soon as jou've fixed them
new minipg contracts, and then, may maybe,
be, maybe, we'll try a wolf hunt. There's a
tidy pack comes ut on the Lac Nolr
ice when it's moonlight.
But the shackles of business are not
so easily shaken off. and the spring
had already come before, another va vacation
cation vacation in the woods had begun to
merge into possibility About this
time Linda Petersham rang; me up on
the telephone and demanded, my pres presence
ence presence at lunch.
"But I am engaged." said I. "What
is it?; I
"I will tell you when you come. I
want you. ;
I made another effort to explain my
position, but Linda had said her last
word and rung off. I smiled as I call called
ed called : up the picture of a small Greek
head crowned with golden hair, a pair
of dark blue eyes and a mouth wear wearing
ing wearing a rather imperious expression.
The end of it was that I went, for I
have known Linda all her life. The
Petersham family consists of Linda
and her father, and. though in busi business
ness business relations Mr. Petersham is a pow power
er power to be reckoned with, at home he ex exists
ists exists for the sole apparent purpose of
carrying-out his charming daughter's
wisnes. It is a delightful house to go
to. for they are the happiest people 1
kno.w.
I found myself the only guest, which
surprised me, for the Petersham man mansion
sion mansion has a reputation for hospitality.
"James, 1 want you to do this for
me. I want you. to persuade pop not
to do something."
"I? I persuade him? You don't
need me for that you, whq can make
him do or not do anything, just as yon
wish!"
"I thought I could, but I find 1 can't."
"How is that r
'Well, he is set on going back to
Kal macks."
"Kalmacks? 1 know it is the place
Julius Fischer built up in the moun mountains.
tains. mountains. He used to go shcoting and
fishing there."
That is it It's a place you'd love love-lots
lots love-lots of good rooms and standing vray
back on a mountain slope, with miles
of view and a stream tumbling past
the very door. Father bought It last
year and -with It all the sporting rights
Julius Fischer claimed. The woods are
full of moose, and there are beaver and
otter, and that's where the trouble
came in." ..
"But Fischer had trouble from the
day be went up to shoot at Kalmacks
He had to run for it. so I was told
Didn't your father know that? Why
did Mr. Petersham have anythingto
do with the place?" :
"Oh. it was Ju.st one of pop's
dons, I suppose." said Linda, with the
rather weary tolerance of the modern
daughter.
"They are a dangerous lot round
there."
"He knew that. They are squatters
i trappers who have squatted among
those woods and hills for generations
Of course they think the country be belongs
longs belongs to them. Pop knew that, and In
his opinion the compensation Julius
Fischer offered and gave them was in inadequate."
adequate." inadequate." "It would be," i commented.' I
could without effort Imagine Julius
Fischer's views on compensation, for
I had met him in business.
"Well, father went into the matter,
and he found that the squatters had a
good deal to be said for their side of
the case, so that he did what he
thought was fair by them. He paid
them good high prices for theirKrlghts.
or what they considered to be their
rights for In law. of course, they pos possessed
sessed possessed none. Every one seemed pleased
and satisfied, and we were looking for forward
ward forward to going there this spring for the
fishing when news came that one of fa father's
ther's father's game wardens had been shot at"
"Shot at?"
Linda nodded the Greek head 1 ad
mired so much.
"Yes. Last autumn father put on a
couple of wardens to look after the
game, and they have been there all
winter. From their reports they have
got on quite well with the squatters,
and now suddenly, for no reason that
they can guess, one of them. William
Worke by name, has been fired upon in
his camp."
"Killed?" I asked.
"No. but badly wounded- He said he
was sure the bullet could have been
put into his heart just as easily, but it
I was sent through his knee by way of a
! notice to quit, he thinks."
j "Those folks up there must be half
savages."
i "Tbe.v are. but that's not alL Three

irf.vs agt a inner came., rr.caici
ther. but MidrssHi to me. Whoever
wrote It must nave seen father and
knew that he wan not the kind of man
who could be readily frightened, so
they thoujrht they would get at him
through me. It was a horrible letter."
The words were written upon a sheet
torn from an old account book. They
ran as follows:
You. Petersham, you mean skunk.
Don't you come in our wods unles yor
willing to pay five thousand dollars. Bring
the goods and youl be told wher to put it,
so tt will -come into the hands of riters
Dollars ain't nothin to you, but they can
keep an expanding buiet out yor hide.
"Do yon think it is a hoax?"
"Well. no. I can't honestly say I do."
"Which i means. In' plain language,
that if father does not pay up that $5.
000 he will be shot"

, "Not necessarily. He need not go p
to Kalmacks this fall."
"But of course he will go! He's more
set on going than ever. You know fa father
ther father when he's dealing with men. And
he persists in bis opinion that the let
ter is probably only bluff."
I considered for a little before 1
spoke. "Linda, have you really sent
for me to try to persuade your father
that It would be wiser, for him not to
go to Kalmacks?" V
Linda's Up curled scornfully.
should not put it just like that! I can
imagine father's answer if you did
I'm afraid it will be no good letting
you say anything you don't know bow,
"You mean that 1 have no tact?'
She smiled at me. and I instantly
forgave her. "Well, perhaps 1 do, but
you know It is far better to be able to
give help than just to talk about it
Father 4s determined on going to Kal-
macks, and I want 'you-to come with
US. ' .
"Us?" I cried.
"Naturally. I'm going."
-"But It is absurd! Your father would
never, allow it!" ,
"He can't prevent .it dear James,"
she said softly. "I don't for a moment
suppose t hiit even the Kalmacks people
would attack a woman: And father Is
all that I have In the world I'm go
toft-" : -;y
"Then I suppose, I shall have to go
too. "vBut tell me what purpose doe
your father think he will serve by un
dertaking this very risky expedition?
"He believes that the general feel ins
up at Kalmacks is In, his favor, ant
the shooting of the warden as well as
the writing of this letter Is the work
of a small band of individuals who
wish to blackmail him. We will be
quite a strong party, and he hopes to
discover who is threatening him.
the way. didn't 1 hear from Sir An
drew McLerrick that you had been In
the woods ail these last falls with a
wonderful guide who could read trails
like Uncas. the last of the Delawares.
or one of those old trappers one read3
of in Fenimore Cooper's novels?"
"That's true."
"What Is bis name?"
"November Joe." v
'November Joe." she- reneated. "I
OCALA FRATERNAL OnDERS
MARION-DUNN MASONIC LODGE
Marion-Dunn Lodge ?o. 1 9 F. &
A. M., meets on the first and third
Thursday evenings or each month at
7:30 o'clock until further notice.
Baxter Cam, W. M. 1
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad
ORDER OF EASTERN STAIi
Ocala .Chapter, No. 29, O. E. t.,
meets at Yonges hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
, Airs. Flora Brown, W. -iM.
Miss Florrie Condon, Secy.
ODD FELLOWS
Tulula Lodge No. 22, I. O. O. F.;
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 oclocfc. A warm wel
come always extended to visiting
brethren. J. H. Benjamin, N. G.
W. L. Colbert, Secretary.
CONCORDIA LODGE F. U OF A.
'.. Concordia Lodge,-Fraternal Union
of America, meets in Yonge's Hall
on the second Thursday evening of
each month. Geo. L. Taylor. F. M
Chas. K. Sage, Secretary. Ad
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Ocala Lodge No. 19. Conventions
held every iMonday at 7:30 p. m., at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis
Iting brothers. Wm. GoDer, C. C.
, Chas. K. Sage, K. of R. S. Ad
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
'Regnlar convocations of 'the Ocala
Chapter To. 13, R. A. M.. on the
fourth Friday in every month at
7:30 p. m. C. E.- Connor, H. P.
Jake BrTi, Secretary.
OCALA LODGE NO C86f B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Tuesday even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club house
opposite postoffice, east side.
David S. Willi ms, E. R.
L. W. Harley, Secretary. Ad
f LOYAL ORDER OF MOUSE
Ocala Lodge No. eyy, L. O. M.f
meets everjr Thursday at S:30 p. "n
Visiting brethern always welcome Jo
the lodge and club house on Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street, near postoffice.
j. D. Rooney, Dictator.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD
Fon King Camp No. 14 meets at
the X. of P. Hall, at 8 p. m., every
second and fourth Friday. Visitin?
sovereigns are always welcome.
F. J. Burden, C. C.
Chas. ti.. Sage, Clerk. Aa

visualize him at once. A wintry foot

ing old :xnan. with gray goatee and
piercing eyes.'
I burst out laughlns. "It's extraor
dinary you should hit htiD off so well.?
'He must come too. she com
manded.
On Friday I got Joe, who arranged to
meet us at Priamville, the neareJt
point on the railway to thos8 moun
tains In the heart of which the estate
of Kalmacks was situated. I myself
arranged to accompany the Peter
shams.
Into th story of our journey to
Priamville I need not go, but will pick
np the sequence of events at the mo moment
ment moment of our arrival at that enterpris enterprising
ing enterprising town, when Linda; looking from
the car window, suddenly, exclaimed;
Look at that magnificent young
man!"
Which one?" I asked Innocently as
I caught sight of November's tall fig
ure awaiting us.
How many men In sight answer my
description?" she retorted. "Of course.
I mean the woodsman. Why, he's
coming this way. I must speak to
him." i
Before I could answer she had jump
ed lightly to the platform and, turning
to Joe with a childlike expression in
her blue eyes, said: f
"Oh. can you tell me how many min
otes this train stops here?" :
It don't generally stop here at all.
but they flagged her because they're
expecting passengers. Can I help you
any, miss?
"It's very kind of you."
At this moment I appeared from the
car. "nello. Joe!' saidL "How. are
thingsr
All right Mr, Quarltch. There's
two slick buckboards with -a pair of
horses to each waiting and a wagon
ette fit for; the king o Russia. The
road between this and the mountains
Is flooded by beaver working In a' back
water bbut ten miles out They say
we can drive through all right Miss
Petersham needn't fear, getting too
wet" ;
"now do you know my name?" ex exclaimed
claimed exclaimed Linda.
"1 heard you described, miss,', re,
plied Joe gravely.
Linda looked at rne.
"Good for the old raossback!" said I
Her lips bent into a sudden smile
"You must be Mr. November Joe. I
have heard so much of you from Mr.
Quaritch."
. We went out and loaded our bag baggage
gage baggage upon the waiting buckboards.
One of these was driven by a small,
sallow faced man. who turned out to
be the second game warden, Puttick.
Mr. Petersham asked : bow Bill
Worke, the wounded man was pro progressing:
gressing: progressing: '
"He's coming along pretty tidy, Mr.
Petersham,, but he'l! carry a stiff leg
with him all his1 life."
"I'm sorry for that I suppose you
have found out nothing further as to
the identity of the man who tired the
shot?"
"Nothing. said Puttick, "and not
likely to. They're all banded togeth together
er together up there."
On which cheerful information our
little caravan started. At Linda's wish
Joe took the place of the driver of
Mr. Petersham's light Imported wag wagonette,
onette, wagonette, and as we went along she gave
him a very clear story of the sequence
of events, to all of which bo listened
with the characteristic scries of "Well,
nows!" and TZou don't says!" with
which he was in the habit of punctuat punctuating
ing punctuating the remarks of a lady. He said
them, as usual, in a voice which not
only emphasized the facts at exactly
the right places, but also lent an. air
of subtle compliment to the eloquence
of the narrator.
When we stooped near a : patch of
pine trees to partake of an impromptu
lunch It was- his quick hands that pre
pared the campflre and his skilled ax
that, fashioned the rude but comtorta
f'ble seats. J It was healso who disap
neared for a i moment to return with
three half pbiind trout that he had
taken by some swift process : of his
own from the Drools, of which we only
heard the murmur. And for all tlies?
doing;! he received an amount of: open
admiration from Linda's bins eyes
which seemed to me almost extagger
ated. '-
.' I think your November Joe is a per perfect
fect perfect dear, she confided to me.
"If you really think that" ald L
"have mercy on him I You do not
want to add his scalp to all the oth
ers. i
"Many of the others are bald." said
she. "His hair would furnish a, dozen
of themr
(Continued Tomorrow)
Scarcity cf Boy Laborers.
Boy labor is very scarce In New Zea Zealand,
land, Zealand, and some manufacturers And girl
tabor almost equally scarce. A mem member
ber member of a firm of baking powdci- manu
facturer3 in the Dcminicn jrfveiiiscd
areuccessfully a fw m'-,: arro. for
boys and girls, and h2d to employ
adult labor instead. So precious are
these young people, indeed, that it is
found that the only way is to take
boy3 when they are offering, usually
at tho beginning of the year, and keep
them through clack scasoss. This
particular firm gives boys straight
from school $3 a week to start, and
oy, the time they have ben cx the fac factory
tory factory a year or .18' mouths they get ?o.
Ooys of fourteen in the boot trade in
New Zealand get $3 a week t"- start
Aitb.
OPEN DAY AND XI GUT
Merchant. Cafe, C. L. depot
. ..''-.,
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour. Adv.

FRESH

NOTE TIIE PRICES
Large Florida Pecans
per pound 20c
Best 'English W'alnuts,
new crop, per pound. 20a
Brazil vNuts, -best (No. 1,
, per pound 18c
Fresn California Raisins,
per pound 15c,
t Two pound for...... 20c
Large Bananas, fresh ev every
ery every day, per doz.,. .20c
Homemade Candy, fresh
every day, per peund 1 Sc
ALL FRUITS CHEAPER
; THAN ELSEWHERE
430 N. Magnolia St.
CAR3HCHAEL, .... IILDG.
r
Iii
a r p o
Nearly Recuy to SIiip.
ON TREES .OF A 15 E:ITTIFUL,
GROTO.
Io You want them at a Bargain?
I have a splendid Orange
, Grove, of 16 acres, on 20-acre
tract, all -fenced tout no other im improvements.
provements. improvements. More than 2,000
boxes of OTanges,,now on trecs
almost ready to ship. Big, fine
trees, mostly budded to Parson
Browns.
. Price of Property a3 it stands
Greatest Bargain in the County.
, Call on or Address
Room
Merchant's Block,
Phone 125,
OOALA, FLA
7
5
w : .: .aJF fc
61
CONFECTIONS
They're in a ctic3 so excluiirs
that they haven't even a clxss-taxte.
' They're wholly ttnlike any other
n Chocolates and Bon Bans entirely
r) different, ia every best way. v
Put up in the handsomest boxes
"she" has ever received.
jj& ; novelty jproducts are
here, too the, odd little packages of
: dainty ittle sweets- some for:, as lit- 3
tie as ten cents and up.
Well have more of the TrhSSlt
early next wesk.
iio Uio LLlHJilihjLX
A cent tor HUYLER'S ; Chocolates
and Ben-Bens
U J I J 1 1 U 1 U U jU I E l I
Very cheap for cash or can
make favorable terms or will
trade for city property'. Sea
or write J. EI. DHIPJSOLV
OWNER
At the" Courthouse, Ocala, Florida.
P Kara is ihz AnsrrcH in
liyElilia llEfa lAliui 1
ft f.Z.
Erery day f n ytrar talk and reading, at
home, on the street car. In tit office. ihop f I
g and school yoa litely question the mean ?;
is ing of ome ntw word. A fries d a&Ua :
U "What makes mot tar harden?" Yoa seek U
p the location o f Loc ft Ka trine cr th pronun- "A
g.riation of Jujuttu, What is ulute coal?
II Tliis New Creation answers all kinds of ?f
H cucstioiw In ranr'e,Iiistory,I3"ogTaphy, i
p Hetloii. Foreign Words, Trrdc, ArU aud ?1
M Suences, with fatal authority: '-1
H 4C0.0C0 Words,
g COOO t!ustrat!on.
H -Coat $4C0,CC0
0 11700 Pag9m
s The only tfictionarrvith
tlie new divided paoexZ-
i acteru'-'l A btroijL of
Geiuus." j
s Indlt Vz r f
s On this, r ique, eb'tmz I
g India pap. . What a cutis- I
s f iction to own Ihellem'am
Welster In a form bo liirht l
s and so conTenk'nt to nwel
One half the thickness nndC nndC-g
g nndC-g weight of Itcular Edit on. J
g aincnes.
If Writ tar tpc!aa pajss.
H: Mention til
mpi.
etc
f'frpfif
fv- V
i r

2,000

- w mm

111'.' tiC43

1

A f.



OCALA EVENING ; STAR;' TUESDAY,' TiECEIIHEIt 8, 1914

OCALA OCCURRENCES J

Elks meet this evening.
Odd Fellows meet, tonight.
Pythian Sisters meet tonight.
Board of Trade tomorrow night.
Moose meet Thursday evening.
F. U. of A. meets Thursday night.
Woodmen meet Friday evening.
County commissioners are in
sion.
ses-
Books for children of all ages at
The Murray Company. 8-tf
For best quality and service, phone
Gerig's, "A Reliable Drugstore." 5-tf
A Victrola makes a fine Christmas
present. The Murray Co. 8-tf
You can buy Dennison's X'mas
boxes, tags and seals at KREGER'S.
Old newspapers for sale at 10 cents
per hundred at this office. tf
Ivory goods, latest designs, at The
Murray Company. 8-tf.
Mr. Alfred Proctor is among the
business visitors in the city today.
Some evil-minded person stole Mr.
J. G. Swaims bicycle last night.
Books for grown ups at The Murray
Company. 8-tf.
X'mas boxes, tags, seals, all shapes
j : TTJTr nrTMTcnT vtxttv
at KREGER'S. 3-tf
Mr. A. D. Mitchell represented the
Santos section in the city yesterday
afternoon.
The new Community stationery
with Oca la, Fla., engraved on each
sheet in a winner. At Gerig's. 5-tf
Handsome stationery at The Mur Murray
ray Murray Company. 8-tf.
The best service and most reason reasonable
able reasonable prices obtain at the new dining
room of the Ocala House. 23tf
Mr. L. S. Light of Reddick was in
town today, and paid the Star an ap appreciated
preciated appreciated call.
Have you seen the new Community
Linen paper with Ocala, Fla., engrav engraved
ed engraved on each sheet? For sale at
Gerig's. 5-tf
Toys for Christmas gifts at The
Murray Company. 8-tf.
A large shipment of genuine Jap Japanese
anese Japanese baskets just in. Gerig's. 5-tf
The Star does not suppose all of
them will finish in time, but lots of
our people are shopping early. The
stores that have Christmas goods are
filled with customers every evening.
The annual election of officers of
Fort King Camp W. O. W. will be held
at Friday evening's meeting, and it-is
urged that all be present.
All prescriptions filled at the
Court Pharmacy by competent drug druggists
gists druggists and with absolutely fresh
drugs. 2-6t
Mr. James E. Johnson has. returned
from a business trip to Jacksonville,
and says that the house for wThich he
travels this territory is very much
pleased with the manner in which
business has kept up during the past
three or four months under rather
discouraging conditions.
Mr. Fred Duffy's many Ocala
friends were pleased to welcome a
visit by him yesterday afternoon.
They are glad to learn that he is now
running through trains on, the Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard from Tampa to Jacksonville
via Ocala as conductor..
Sheriff Galloway is still in the big
scrub, and judging, by. the game he
sends in he is having fair success.
We are now able to furnish a few
more customers with pure Jersey milk
and cream. For milk showing the
highest test in Ocala, phon'e No. 421,
Ocala Heights Dairy. 8-6t
f K O 2. S K X
yfau onnght io have
a KIMBALL
Inn TUjomiF Cuomnie
P I. A V E K-
1, 1 1 :

WEATHER REPORT

This report is made from observa observations
tions observations taken daily by Mr. F. G. B.
Weihe, official observer for the gov government.
ernment. government. Max.
Min.
65
62
62
62
53
47
50
R. F.
Dec.
Dec.
Dec.
Dec.
Dec.
Dec.
Dec.
1
2
3
4
w
O
6
7
.. 72
...... 76
............74
.77
. ...74
.....52
....69
Local Forecast
Local rains tonight; Wednesday
partly cloudy.
Mr. Richard S. Hall, who has just
returned from a business trip to At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta and Jacksonville, says that ev
erything points to a rapid opening up
of all branches of business.
Whole wheat bread -made under a
new process, wrapped In checker checkerboard
board checkerboard paper, 5 and 10 cent loaves. If
you are a sufferer from dyspepsia,
try this. Carter's Bakery. x7-tf
Mr. J. G. McCrorey, one of the own owners
ers owners of the dozens of 5 and 10 cent
stores over the country, was in the
city yesterday inspecting his Ocala
store. He says that his business
shows considerable increase in the
past two weeks all over the country,
and especially in the south.
. Mr. Heron Todd is out of the'hos the'hos-pital
pital the'hos-pital and attending to business at his
tailoring establishment. Mr. Todd's
friends are glad to see him looking so
well after his stay in the hospital.
Mr. W. H. McRainey of Wildwood,
was in the city today, driving thru
the country in his car.
Mr. D. L. Macdonald of Fruitland
Park, a live wire real estate, dealer,
came up this morning to do some
trading in the city.
Prof. J. S. Pearson of Chicago ar arrived
rived arrived yesterday, and in accordance
with a long standing custom, will
spend the winter in Ocala.
Mr. Phil Robinson is spending this
week in Tampa in the interest of the
Southern Phosphate Development Co.
Rev. Bunyan Stephens left today
for Pensacola to attend the meeting
of the annual state convention of the
Baptist church.
An Ansco Camera makes a splendid
Christmas present. We have all kinds
from $1.50 upward. The Court Phar Pharmacy.
macy. Pharmacy. 8-tf
The fire alarm this afternoon came
from the residence of Mr. L. E. Hurst
in the third, ward. Fire started, from
some unknown reason, in a closet
where clothes were hanging. It wasn't
much of a blaze and was put out by
the neighbors in two or three minutes
after it was discovered.
See the beautiful Valland Christ Christmas
mas Christmas cards and booklets at The Mur
ray Company.
8-tf.
L
The remains of Mrs. Sara Evans,
who died at Summerfield three weeks
ago and have been at the undertak undertaking
ing undertaking parlors of Mclver & MacKay
awaiting instructions, were shipped
today to Mansfield, Ohio.
Try our steam baked bread, made
from the 1 choicest flour and milk to
be had. Shop is always kept in
most sanitary condition. Carter's
Bakery. 5-tf.
MIGHTY LITTLE MONEY
In this Year's River and Harbor Bill
for Oklawaha Improvement
Washington, Dec. 8. Florida's
share of federal money for waterway
improvements during the coming year
will be slightly over a million dollars
if the $53,000,000 estimate of im
provements necessary, is looked at
with favor by Congress.
The Florida appropriations, which
includes an item, covering the ex expenditure
penditure expenditure of more than a half million
dollars for the improvement of the St.
Johns between Jacksonville and the
ocean, amounts to $1,500,500. The
estimates this section is interested in
are as follows:
Withlacoochee river, $5,000: St.
Johns river, between Jacksonville and
the ocean, $577,000; between Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville and Palatka, $15,000; Palatka to
'Lake Harney, $15,000; Oklawaha riv riv-'
' riv-' er, $10,000.
LYNCHING IN MISSISSIPPI
) Lake Cormorant, Miss., Dec. 8. A
mrb lyrrVcd Essex Max, a negro, last
night. Max was charged with at-
1 tacking a store clerk.

ELECTION OF OFFICERS

And Preparations for a Big Game
Supper by the Knights of
Pythias
Ocala Lodge No. 19, K. of P., held
one of its most pleasant meetings last
night, electing officers and having
much discussion for the "good of the
order." The committee reported good
progress being made in preparations
iur luc uig gitiixe a upper iicxu iuunuay
evening, when all the members who
are able to sit up are expected to be
present.
The election resulted as 'follows:
Chancellor Commander -Charles
Goddard.
Vice Chancellor C. B. Howell.
Prelate E. L. Stapp.
Master of Work J. W. Akin.
Keeper of Records and Master of
Finance C. K. Sage.'
Master of Exchequer D. W. Tomp Tompkins.
kins. Tompkins. Inside Guard W. W. Rilea.
Outside Guard G. A. Nash.
Representatives to Grand Lodge
George Rentz and F. E. Wetherbee.
Alternates Jake Brown, C. K.
Sage and S. Haile.
Trustee R. E. Yonge.
The officers will be installed on the
first meeting night in January.
THE ELECTION
The city election is passing off
quietly. Nobody seems to have any anything
thing anything but a sporting interest in the
result, and the candidates and voters
are having a good time poking fun at
each other.
The contest is lively in the first,
second and fourth wards, but there is
no competition in the third.
Dr. J. E. Chace learned this morn morning
ing morning that a number of his friends were
voting for him for mayor, and at once
put up notices that he was not a can candidate
didate candidate and couldn't serve if elected.
The incident was probably caused by
some of the doctor's friends desiring
to compliment him.
MEETING OF VETERANS"
In spite of the inclement weather,
the Confederate Veterans held their
monthly meeting this morning. Fol Following
lowing Following is the official report:
Marion Camp No. 56, U. C. V., met
Dec. 8th, 1914, W. E. McGahagin com commanding.
manding. commanding. The following comrades an answered
swered answered to roll call: Alfred Ayer, W
C. Jeffords, H. N. Knoblock, T. D.
Lancaster, W. E. McGahagin, B. H.
Norris, J. W. Nance, C. C. Priest, A.
Mcintosh, L. M. Graham, H. W. Hen Henry
ry Henry and B. I. Freyermuth.
Minutes of last meeting read and
approved.
A letter with check for $2.50 from
Gen. Partridge, was highly appreciat appreciated
ed appreciated by the camp and the treasurer "was
ordered to write and thank him for
the same. . ..
The treasurer was ordered to pay
the adjutant $6, the amount advanced
by him for camp dues.
Alfred Ayer Adjutant.
ANXIOUS TO ASSIST
Several days ago Mr. Fred G. B.
Weihe sent out a typewritten letter
to the voters of his ward announcing
his candidacy for alderman, and ask asking
ing asking the support of his constituency.
Yesterday he received the following
letter, which thoroughly explains it itself:
self: itself: "Ocala, Fla., Dec. 7, 1914."
"Dear Sir Mr. F. G. B. Weihe yours
contented note requested to hand, in
reply I will say to you the work man
is worthey of his meat etc. I will
work for you today & tomorrow, for
$6.00 Dollars, half of that cash & the
other 6 o'clock p. m. after the election
on the 8 inst. Yours truly."
Mr. John T. Moore sprung a sur surprise
prise surprise on his friends yesterday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, by announcing his candidacy for
alderman for the regular term in the
fourth ward. Johnny is a very popu popular
lar popular young man and as one of the vice
presidents of the Marion Democratic
Club will have the support of the
members of that organization. I
late announcement, making it neci
sary to write his name on the tickfeVl
is likely to cost him some votes tlrT
he would otherwise receive. I T
- -1
Ul'li.N DAY AND NIGHT
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot cor
ner. Meals a la carte and lunches at?
any hour. Adv. tf
The best assortment of imported
and domestic perfumery and toilet
water in the city at the Court Phar-.
macy. 8-tf ;
Messrs. J. W. Smoak
Payne are representing
the city today.
and M. L.
Fairfield in
They say the food and service at
:Iio Ocala -House dining room is fine.
j The proof of the pudding is in chew
ing the bag. 23-tf
Holday gifts, just lots of them, at
KREGER'S.
3-tf

THE MARKETS

Liverpool, Dec.
middling 4.37.
8. Cotton quiet,
New York, Dec. 8. Cotton dull,
unchanged to two higher. December
7.08; May 7.59.
NAVAL STORES
N.w Ynrlr fip R Tiirnpnf ?rA
46 tQ 4? '. $3 65
TONS OF CHEESE
Mr. C. H. Lurvey, who arrived a
few days, ago from Portland, Maine,
to spend the winter in Ocala, present
ed the Star office with a slice
of i
cheese from one of the" "retail stores
in his home town. It was cut from a
cheese that weighed two tons, which;
took ten expert cheese makers thirty-
two nours maice. ix was "testea
by our general manager who pro pronounced
nounced pronounced it Al. ;
UHCLASSI7IED AOS
lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Loo:! Heeds
FOR RENT Well located and nicely
furnished rooms in residence next
to the Colonial; also for light
housekeeping. Inquire at the Co Colonial.
lonial. Colonial. 7-tf
FOR SALE Old newspapers, 10
cents per hundred, at this office.
FOR RENT Lower flat for rent on
Oklawaha avenue. All modem con conveniences.
veniences. conveniences. Apply Mrs. B. D. Black
burn, 428 Oklawaha avenue. 30-tf
FOR SAKE Sawed cedar posts, all
. 1
heart, any quantity. George .W.
Hyde, Crystal River, Fla. 9-9-tf
POSITION WANTED A competent,
young man wants a position as
bookkeeper or office -man; fine ac accountant,
countant, accountant, steady arid settled, but
not a typewriter or stenographer.
Address Star office.. 2 5-tf
LAKE HOUSE FOR RENT A new,
modern, 5-room cottage, bath,
" screens, etc., completely furnish furnished
ed furnished ; close to Lake Weir, adjoining
orange grove of Carney Invest Investment
ment Investment Co., for rent for the winter.
Address, H. S. Wesson, Ocala,
Fla. '27-30t
FOR SALE Ten room house and
five room house, each with bath,
Nos. 302 and 306, South Fourth
street, east; both now rented Price
for two, $4000; cash $2000, balance
on time, or will ell separately. C.
E. Thomas, Clearwater, Fla. 28-6t
FOR SALE Nice 'large residence on
beautiful, large lot; in best neigh neighborhood;
borhood; neighborhood; on Fort King avenue;
price right. S. S. Savage, Jr. 1-lm
FOR RENT House for rent on Wa Wa-tula
tula Wa-tula street opposite telephone of
fice. Gas, electric Rights, hot and
cold water. Apply to Miss Rena
Smith at Mrs. Haycraft's millinery
store. 2-12t
WANTED A good second hand bi bicycle;
cycle; bicycle; must be in good shape and
cheap; will pay cash. Apply to the
Marion Mercantile Co., near Sea Seaboard
board Seaboard depot. 3-6t
WANTED One hundred Ocala house
holds to use the "Allen Princess,?
range, the best made. Call phone
10 and ask E. C. Jordan & Co., about
them. They are at 223 W. Broad
way. 8-tf
WANTED I have a proposition for
two hustlers; salary and commis commission:
sion: commission: men or women: answer to
"Wanted," care Star. 8-4t
To Make a Living.
The finer sentiments, religious, aiv
tistic and moral are all right when we
can get to them, but the first thing
a man or woman must do is to get
enough to eat and sc ue place In
which to live. And this living must
of necef :y b
be the basis for any high
er sentiments. The education, there therefore,
fore, therefore, which, makes a! foundation for
this support should be first in the
thought of our system of education.
On it should be built the secondary
studies, s it were of "ur education.
Giant Lobster.
Here are the measurements of a
lobster caught off the coast of New
Brunswick Its living weight was 25
pounds, or possibly mor. Maximum
length, 34 inches, tip of tail to claw
end; telson and rostrum, 21) inches;
carapace, 9 inches; girth, 16 Inches,
Crusher claw, girth, 14 1-3 inches;
length, 114 inches; width, 5 laches;
depth, 3 1-3 inches. Cutter claw, girth,
104 inches; length, 11 1-3 inches;
width. 4 Inches; depth, 216 inches.
Letters Passed Around.
Terdy says he writes to 15G girls
regularly." "lie doesn't mean that
' iterally. He means that he writes to
1 me girl who goes to a seminary.'

CRYSTA

II 9

Crystal River, FlaS

Shippers of the famous Crystal
River Oysters. Seal plug carriers,
sanitary in every; respect. Can
care for orders both large and
small.
Salt Water Fish in any quantity.
For further information address

PIT
J

Crystal River, Flal

Human Sacrifice.
Roll in lu bis :uciitit history najs.
The government of Carthage wta
foundtd upon principle of the must
consummate wisdom." And 00 the
same nage the historian make this
record in refeivm-e to ilu same people,
(the fortunes of war had goue against1
them : "They attributed this to the
anger of their god. Saturn. 5 because
that;, instead. ;,of: -offering tip children
nobly Ixirn. who Wert usually sacri sacrificed
ficed sacrificed to him. there Imd been fraudu fraudulently
lently fraudulently substituted in their stead the
children of slaves and foreigners. To
atone for thia rime J00 children of
the best fariiijles of Carthage were
sacrificed to Saturn, besides which, up.
ward of U(X) citizens froiii' a sense of
guilt of this pretended crime" volunta
rily sacrificed themselves. Diodorus
adds that there was u brazen statue of
Saturn, the hands of which turned
downward, so that when a child was
laid on them it dropped immediately
Into o hollow, where was a fiery fm
nace." We are indebted to the Bible
for the difference between that nation
and this of today. Christian Herald.
An Ice Drydock.
An army eugiueer once gave a dem
onstration 011 the Lake .of the Woods;
on the Canadhiu border, of the old say
Ing that an engineer is a man whose
business It is to do a task at half the
cost others would Incur. A dredge
locked in the ice needed repairs nearly
three feet below the water line. The
surrounding ice at the time was near nearly
ly nearly two. feet thick. A trench eighteen
inches deep was cut in the ice round
the dredge. The next night the cold
froze an inch or two of Ice directly
under this trench, and on. the day fol following,
lowing, following, another inch office was dug
out of the trench Dajr after day an
inch of ice. more or less, was chipped;
out of the trench, according to the in
tensity of cold, on the preceding night'.
In a month the trench was nearly
three feet deep, with a safe block of
ice, beneath it. Repairs to the hnU
were then easily made. Saturday
Evening Post
Theory of a Scientist.
I have published for years that mind
created electrons and formed them
into matter. That mind I call creative
mind, for mind alone is able to create
I do not know what mind is. so must
content myself with a theory, totally
opposite to a belief, of whleb -1 have
none. My theory l that only one mind
exists and that all other apparent
mimls are iarts or fraction! of the one
original mind.- I did not start up this
theory It Is one of the oldest known
to speculation or jihilosophy, I bea rd
of It la early youth and have accepted
It as a theory Mince. If humans could
force electron into a straight line side
by side In contact, but this Is impossi impossible
ble impossible since they repel, then a row, one
Inch long would contain 12.T00.O0O.0OO.
000. My theory. Is that only electron
have created, all else formed. Edgar
Lucien Xarkln In New York American
Verno and His' Works.-'
It was Hetzel. the French publisher,
who discovered .lules Verne. Hetzel
began with Verne by. a life contract.
guaranteeing an annual sum of $4,000, J
which seemed Immense riches to the
unknown writer. It was not at all
proportionate to the rapid success and
sale of his books throughout the known
world. Jule Verne was content with
iis bargain and for many years fur
nished dutifully his two volumes a
yea r. At his death he left se vera I
more finished or nearly so. which ex explains
plains explains the continued, appearance after
his death ,.of new iworks bearing bis
name. Hetzel took pains to provide,
the writer who was laying golden eggs
for him with a yacht and all other ap appurtenances
purtenances appurtenances necessary or useful to
stimulate his inventive powers.
Money, and Talk.
-I want you to tell me what this pa paper
per paper means wheu it says in its market
report that money5. fs cheap." said Mrs.
McFee to her husband, who. like all
husbands, is supposed to be encyclo encyclopedic.
pedic. encyclopedic. McFee laid down the sporting sheet sheet-"It's
"It's sheet-"It's simply putting in a briefer form
the statement that money talks," be
replied, "and that talk is cheap."
Judge.
Great African Lake.
Lake Victoria Nyanza. in which the
river Nile has its source, measures 230
Duies from north to. south and. 220 from

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ft
i WV .'
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8"
0 &
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e
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o 0
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east to vr its ro;tst line, wnieh 1
very irregular, i alMMit 'JJUXI mile
Its water ami Is estimated ut 27.0t
square miles, and H isiiiiu'i have an
area of some MW square miles.
...... Woman's Way.
When a good 1uoUing cei:btor wom woman
an woman begins to sit around theiorcli wtea
father Is home, .mother tells fathcr'lhat
she U a. cut. Hut if n homely dame
romesnroaud ;vhe' father-as hoae
mother :ys slw is "such a dear irl.'
Cincinnati Enquirer.
i,: Cpeech.
ot:ut all jn any vrlzs till you
have- somewhat to speak. Care not
for thai reward of your speaking but
imply,?andl with undivided mind for
the truth of your speaking. Carlyls.
Couragt)
,'jWei can't help admiring the courage
cf an old caid why makes a suiter pro
poss twice befonj accepting him, al although
though although she knows ns's her last chance.
Birmingham A nerald.
; J Net New to Her,"
, A party of Clevelandero cntcrtIrcJ
come holiday visitors recently, zjl$
i'avinn' showed, then cvcrj'thlr-: !:
teircsting ia Cleveland j. roper, 11:
had to take them out to Newburg fcr
a". view of ;the asylum. Tho .Up::In .Up::In-tendent
tendent .Up::In-tendent vas In a genial frame cf tnlzrl,
and he conducted the bunch personal personally.
ly. personally. "Here is a quer, case, ladies," bo
paid, pausing at a particular cell. ''This
man has the delusion that hie pos possesses
sesses possesses the motive power that runs thi
universe. He is perfectly harmless,
but he actuallybelieves that without
him the world, would '-not ihovo.
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 ho crazy,
tco?"-i-CIcveb:id Plain Dealer.
.pharactsr Told by the fose.
It.Isan ancient belief that the nc:s
jtnclisates; ancestry. We speak at out
too 'aristocratic, nose with lt3 hic'i
br30jjand the plebeian nose of th
tollpj: Certainly, In a great many
case?, ace can be 'distinguished by
the nose. The Hebrew could hardly
be confused with the typical ne;:ro
nose. The Tiighly-arched nose Is sup supposed
posed supposed !to indicate tendency to rule, and
thtv flattened nose shows eervlllty.
XOTJCIT'1?6r SIDEWALK PAVKir(J
BIDS
i urotfetj ia hereby given that the city
council! bf 'the city of Ocala, MarIon
county? 'Florida, at ita regular meet meet-ing.to
ing.to meet-ing.to iohcld'at the city hall of aii
city, in caid city, on
Tuesday, the 5th day of JiSnuary, A.
D. 1015,
at el.tioc:ock p. an., win consider
bid3 for tho ; construction of such
sidewalks and purbs not already con constructed
structed constructed ou tboth sides of the folio w w-ingT
ingT w-ingT named 'ctreets within the cor corporate
porate corporate iimltsVof said city, to-witr
' South Third street, commencing at
(Magnolia street, and .running thence
east to Herbert street (also known
asAVcriona street) ; Tuscawilla street,
commencing Li Tort King avenue and
running" :thenco south to South
LightLii street ; Washington street:,
com men ding-' at Magnolia street and
running thence east to Watula street;
Adara strecpmmendng at Mag Magnolia"
nolia" Magnolia" titreet, and running thence east
to High 'street; and -Herbert street
(also known :'as Wenona street) corn corn-mencing'Sltort
mencing'Sltort corn-mencing'Sltort King avenue to
SoutlujSIghth -street. 1
... '.Thamoynt 6f-sidewalk and curb
to be'onstructe-t on said streets be being
ing being approximately as follows: 6456
square yards of. sidewalk and 11,840
lineal feet of curb.
- Said sidewalks and curb3 to be
constructed In accordance with spe specifications
cifications specifications now on file in the office of
the clerk of the city of Ocala, In the
city hall of said city In the city of
Ocala, (Marion county, Florida. Ref Reference
erence Reference to which said spetificalions
may he-had npon application to ?sald
clerk at said office.
All said bids to be scaled and file 1
with 'the clerk of the city of 06ala at
least -fives days prior to said 5th day
01 -t jane ary, Ai u. ivxv.
- jvThe i:jty council reserve.3;'the right
to reject -any :and all bl&tC
C. W. Hunter,
residettVof the City .Council of the
t d j. of Ocala.
(Seai")" Attest:
'-1 H. C. Sistrunk, 24-tues
- ; qitrk of the City of Ocala.