1 1 P I I
iam itm tit iaaa V ;
1 ill) I Ui i
? 1 1 i ;-
i i 4 i i
COTE ABOUT KITER-
fLiiCiiUL l.ini'uSiii lii.Ll LnllUll
f m III. If
n, Jan.' 1. The 13 ritiF.h-force"
today opened n ';otiations
i French antMtw-ian forehm
' i at III
-elathe to .-the cor.tcnts cf,
's reply to be made -to the
states note prot.ting against
nee with American shipping
:-:h men of war on. the seas.
egotiationa" are expected to
'.oliita accord and, result in a : :
; and satisfactory reply to i CATTLE RAGES-. FROM NORTH
n sorno-timc nexf week, "j yEA SAN3 DUNES 'TO .
riXK-h pros:-. and public
mi" spam a. m
S Ik i 1 i I 1
ulii i Liiy---.i iiCJi
I ' ...... -
:n"oN Tins sidk vm:!
Paris, Jan. 1. Furious bombard bombardment
ment bombardment is going on against the. Ger Ger-mam;
mam; Ger-mam; between Steinbach and Cer Cer-i:;;y
i:;;y Cer-i:;;y in upper Alsace eight milss
northwest of Mculhausen.
nouncedf that the British battleship
Formidable has been suxA in the Eng English
lish English channel.'
LOSS OF 679 LIVES
. The Formidable carried 750 men of
whom seventy-one were saved. The
displacement of the ship was 15,000
tons. She was built in 1898.
TWENTY SHIPS TO GERMANS
This is the twentieth big- warship
that England has lost since the war
, r 4 ( 2
mm J a w 1
S IS SCOP
T 1 ?
t 1 S
Mi I I
ra fsw mi
- K E
:ton, Jan, 1. Tha reply of
.tain to the American note of
; awaited eagerly in admin-; Violent night attacks have been
! circles, it believed that made by the alies among the sand
::n"t r.drr.it.-that tis i:? vron? d'.:ne;; along the North" Sea beyond
"ile, but will.- consent to nicuport.
ie application o the Jrinci-J Ramscappelle has been v taken,-, lost
; shipping the benefit of any and retaken half dozen times,
rounding" the destination cf; British warships -continue their
" : l-ombarc:mcnt of the Germans on the;
--ing snov.-n by tr.e adgian co?st. furious fighting 'with
...an pi z mats, who be- dynamite and bayonets is "going on
thu .Unite 1 States will Jk twaen Rheims "and the Argnnes.
to'i-ly i'.vtho rights of all Many trencher have been blown up..
ilon M.-th-; American con- An artillery battle, is raging along
: the Aisr.e, bctv,een Amicus and Ar Ar-ji.i.tio
ji.i.tio Ar-ji.i.tio vill undoubtedly ras. '.
rid iri the most frientlly
; FRENCH GAIN FOOT BY FOOT
WILL SOON BE IN THE
Athens; Jan. 1.- Another great as-
j sault by the allied fleet opened against
the Turkish fort defending the west western
ern western entrance to the Dardanelles, is
announced by wireless from Salonika
J today. Foreign residents of Con
stantinople are fle'jing -from the city,
fearing an attack cn that city. It is
reported that the archives have been
removed- from the German and Aus Austrian
trian Austrian embassies at Constantinople.
Greece is prepared to mobilize her
whole army at an hour's notice.
t Paris, Jan. 1. This afternoon vio-
rURIIR-.lT COMMANDER lent artillery fighting' is going on all
. 'along the front. , ' .. -
fo Refuses, DjenM Pasha Near Craonelle the French qrtillery
ILcn A r inrted j demolished some German works. At
. Lagrurie, in the North Areonnes the
T..-"o Pfof th "nrpnl : Gcrmans gained fifty yards m violent
...... -v r r Lr cj -j.
-ander of the army of fif-, ,T
le, the Germans delivered six fierce
counter attacks, all of which were re repulsed.
French aviators dropped bombs on
the railroad stations at Metz and Ar Ar-nr.villc.
nr.villc. Ar-nr.villc. ..'
The French continue to advance in
Steinbach, foot by foot.
I I -his-
Turk::, v. hkV, arrived in
li- ff t q r H 01 ... c; c cc 1
...To Ivr"2nt to See
rsens will see' the first!
tig event held in New Or Or-ycr.r:.
ycr.r:. Or-ycr.r:. IIor:emen will be
all over t';e country.
;.i,ig and Life
May be Loot
Jan. 1. At
lo-r. ci lii!-s.
S 13 ;
i:. ii 3 a i I li. 3
H s e '. I
EVIDENTLY FAVORITE AMUSE AMUSEMENT
MENT AMUSEMENT OF GERMAN AVIATORS
London, Jan. 1. It is reported Ger Germans
mans Germans made a second aerial raid, over
affecting the merchantability of the
title but the next time a sale of that
land is made another attorney will
examine its title and he will lay stress
upon the very objection- that to th 2
earlier examiner appeared trivial.
For years, titles in thc northern
and eastern states have been insured
The Florida Title & Abstract Corpor Corporation
ation Corporation Has Begun Issuing Title
Upon the theory that every man's
work is more interesting than one's
oyn, a talk lately had with the man manager
ager manager of the Florida Title ;& Abstract,
Corporation brought out some inter interesting
esting interesting facts Regarding title insurance
as a most desirable way .for he land
owner to present the quality of hi3 ; by companies who in addition to their
title to the prospective buyer. abstract department carried ; a title
That there is a good ctitle to aU examining department whose; work
land is the beginning fact; the prob- j was to pass on titles submitted, to- it,
lent, being to find where that good or weiSn ficiencies and if : in : their
paramount7 title rests. Title condi- opinion such deficiencies ; did not
tions In Marion county are practically amount-to a flaw, the company would
the same as in any other sparsely j. then ; through its guarantee depart depart-settled.
settled. depart-settled. and undeveloped section of j mnt issue to . the title ; holder, its
the country.-: Wttle lands are cheap j polieyof insurance, guaranteeing him
both buyer and seller are prone ; to j ih a specific amount against any de de-nvniH
nvniH de-nvniH pYnonCP Wo'rWonc AaaiL fects in such title which were not
UTRIGIIT -ALL ISA
f Pctrograd, Jan. 1. The oVj; : 1
the saving of greater value than a
good title b;:t; the sm-1 amount in involved
volved involved ; seeming to preclude, the nec necessity
essity necessity of careful methods, with a re result
sult result that the record title becomes
enumerated in its policy, and it has
been .the-policy.; of 'all such companies
to guarantee against everyth';-! ?' ?'-cept
cept ?'-cept specific money incumbrances.
Justice Potter of the Pennsylvania
F IH m mm
Has Pardoned ?Iore Convicts than
A all Other Governors Put -Together
Columbia, S. C, Jan. 1. -Governor
Blease yesterday granted clemency, to
55. state prisoners. Twenty-eight
were serving term's for homicide, sev seventeen
enteen seventeen having been originally sen sentenced
tenced sentenced to life imprisonment. Sixteen
full pardons, twenty-four parols and
fifteen commutations were included in
The. release of the forty men par pardoned
doned pardoned reduces the number of prison prisoners
ers prisoners ; in the state penitentiary, state
farms' and county convict camps to
149. The governor has exercised ex executive
ecutive executive clemency in 1,544 cases since
he took office, nearly four years ago.
clouded and ; seemingly not merchant- j supreme court defines title insurance
able. An abstract of such ; record as: "Title insurance is an 'agreement
title submitted to an attorney not whereby, the insurer, for a valuable j
conversant'; with the statutes and j consideration, agrees to indemnif y the I
court decisions cf the state :' would insirred in a specific amount against ':
often produce a report to his client Hoss through defects of title; to real
that an investment in land -having estate wherein the latter has an in in-that
that in-that character of title would be pre-j terestv either as purchaser or, other other-carious,
carious, other-carious, while as a matter of fact the wise." ; ;.;.' ; :i
title might, while technically not per- "The sole object of title -insurance is
feet, be absolutely unassailable- ; Yet! to cover, possibilities through defects
other titles while not being merchant merchantable
able merchantable are susceptible of being made so
; r.aJe connni:,?,.i3 prcTrc."7,
1 Galicia. where the' Austrinr?.-; nv ft
i retreating, leaving thousands of nri
S oners. Between the Vistula and ''Pi
ica riv.'xs,.iiere .nas ic-en violent rirrri
. ing for .possession cf ; the tranche
j especially, in the -.region of the llzm
; i.1 f iX ...
i neavier. .arounc. uciimo'.v. -tiie in
I is, covered with corpses. . .'
j "The -fall of Przemyti is expect:
j soon.; The '.supplies are Hkr.o't c:
I: ': -
.BATTLE -AT BOLL' 10W
s from' Petrograd tays the Germar
! hnvf : hpi"n drfp-at'1 TV5rvm
. 'lite "uitpalch lurther states th:
the Austro-German armv in Galk
I has been; split in thrf i
1 CASIAN DEFILES
Tifiis. Jan. 1. Envcr la
j Turkish, minister- cf war, ccnv.ra
' the ; Turkish army invariin Ti
! Caucasia, and which has been iigl
desperate battle vifi the Ilu?.
by little work in clearing up the de deficiencies!
ficiencies! deficiencies! Abstracts of title are not
satisfactory as a system? for the
a.t : i 1 j . 1 i:ai. i.'ii-. r
iiiai may uiuuu ur iiiaiiUivt? Lities. it
is for the assumption of whatever
risk there may be in such connection
that the premium is paid to and ac accepted
cepted accepted by the company which issues
showing of the record title to real es-' the policy.
tate for they are long and compli complicated.
cated. complicated. The ordinary man can tell
Title insurance is not mere guess
work, nor is it a gamble. It is based
nothing about his title after reading upon a careful examination of the
his abstract. This is increasingly muniments of title and the exercise
true and will continue to grow worse of judgment by skilled conveyancers,
as the number, of transfers increase. The quality of title is a matter of
An injustice of the system is in the
cost, an abstract of title to a parcel
of land worth $500 is frequently
more expensive than one to a piece of
property worth $5,000. Technical de defects
fects defects which do not affect the :right of
possession or occupancy or the right,
title or interest of the owner; but are
flaws in the legal title, are the most
common causes of large expense and
ipss 01 ume jn penecung an aDstract.
opinion, as to which, even men learn learned
ed learned in the law of real estate may, dif differ.
fer. differ. A policy of title insurance
means the opinion of the company is issuing
suing issuing it as to the validity of the
title, backed by an agreement to make
the title good in case it should prove
to be mistaken and loss resulv in con-
- -. f-
sequence to the insured.
The title policy states that the title
is good, marketable and free from
liens and incumbrances other than
If our mixologists serve your gin
rickeys, you will never again get them
anywhere except at Johnny's Place. tf .;
The system is slow, much time is
wasted, deals are lost, money is tied j those stated.
up and much annoyance is caused by i This form of policy affords the
the length of time that at takes to greatest measure of protection, and
procure an abstract of the title and enables the person taking it to see at
.On fJnfiirdn, rn ?. nr.d'i v. 1
.notinds of susr for SI. with one do
then cure the record objections that a glance just what risks the company lar's worth of other gro
the abstract makes apparent. Ms undertaking to protect th jrn j cash.. Smith, Grocery Co.' PIah.a 4C J.
tied m mr,ny place? r.iow up
their. '.armpits. The Turks ; gccuci
reinforced, renewed; the' 'fighting. Tl
Turks' were driven'' back thruugh t"'
mountain 'defiles and slaughtered
the thousands. Enver -I
rr r .4 f 4 i'ta' ifr r t r
A Ttegal undorslung aiitcn-joblla, ''
D. tires... perfect condition,. fcr t'Z'
on easy terms. Address, A. 'LI. Lr.r.
ford, Ocala,'FIn. Zuo-Ve-Fri
A.', beautifully, m'irlied,' IS mcnt
sale. Address btar Ouce.
Feel like trvinr? a Scotch liichbn
ItilJV UUlUr KIJIU. li UU- iiv;, li
me ocoicn; into ry cr.j at
I Many of these objections are pure- against, because if there are ineum
Hguso is now issuing j Dunkirk and diopped bombs killing Peloubet's Sunday school lesson notes ly technical and one examining at-.
2-tf a number of persons.
I at The "Murray Company. 3i-3t torney will pass some of them as not
(Concluded on Page's)
l The"be:-;t. giv'ckey in
ferved at" Johnny's Plarv :
4H trm wr'-i ermt
' V I i f
i i ; i 1 t
it rs our
ir.3 vou an
duialit to measure a customer who knolvs what he wants and insists on getting it, as this is the time that the cervices of : Jhl
order to give satisfaction. I do know the Tailoring business; I am an expert tailor and cutter, and that is the very rna ;
j 1 j
Tfiat cny. oilier Iionsc In Hie city zvill el:n:
' Mr r...
t".:::cnt lr.it .ill we ask is an opportunity to prove what we say.' Ju;t for your own satisfaction, call ;,r.u' looka. cat
' f r
Js, the:; ::o f
mere money. We are ready and -s-illing 'to stand by your der-Uion alter' 3 ou hr q , th? cc. rJ-.;n,if yc;i
iat absolutely cannot be duplicated in: the city for less than tv.enty, let us knov :..:at i: er.J ;M1 fur'
"r : ::c:r dollaii goods v
OCA LA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY JANUARY 1, 1013
By HAROLD CARTER.
& ( upset .01 account of tne 7
"To think of that "Be'
radish running all f
seeds and roots
,-Cn't gro, 1
.Nex: time 1
iiiii 1 ilLLLiv.
By Ordering Your
TT) 77 T
P I W E OR OA ft 02. 50 & GO R D
Wl N TCORijp PA RR'
. Jacksonville, Florida
rSJllOPZZJUi AND AMnhlCAN PLANS -A.
F. WILSON, IIGR. T. i!f. VflLSON, PROP.
i People ay it's 11 right for chil children
dren children to love their-father better than
! their mother. I don't know "whether
, that's so, and of course we are very
fond of mother. But father Is simply
a dear! ;; ..
He understands everything before
( we begin to tell him about it, where-
as mother Is a little I hate to write
. the word, but it's naggy. Of course
i she has had a lot of trouble, and a
big family to take care of, consisting
of me and Gladys and Emery and
, Charles and Dorothy. So, as father
f says we must be patient with her.
. .-. -.
j Mother was forty last month, and
j we had a family council to decide
i what to give her We gave her a pil pil-j
j pil-j low-sham for the morris chair she
r gave father when he was forty, and
when we had decidad that we began
to take stock of things.
' "Let me in on it, kids!' he said.
"What's the conspiracy?"
Dorothy told it. Dorothy; is fa father's
ther's father's favorite, though he denies it
"So you're- trying to reform moth mother,,
er,, mother,, are you?', asked father, looking
quite serious. ; 1 -:
J "She's becoming a perfectly dread dread-,
, dread-, ful nagger, you know Charles ex
s "Of i course mother doesn't mean
j anything," I said, "but It does seem,
! father as though something drastic
ought to be done, just to show her."
I had just finished speaking when
black. Tom Woolley "went up the
street. .I :';':; ; v; ..' v.;-:Ar- :
Tom is the funniest colored man in
Winston. He laughB for five mln
utes when he begins, and it isn't pos possible
sible possible Jo help laughing too when you
hear him. ; ' --s ....v S -:a:: ;:: ()-
"Children, I have' an ideaysald fa father.
ther. father. "Suppose; mother were a little
upset, and heard j Tom laughing-
what do you say?" :
Emery caught on at once. "But you
can't keep Toet hidden in the house
ready to laugh whenever-mother gets
fretful," he said, i r-'; .
"No," admitted father,1 "but what
about that old phonograph that we've
all grown tired of?, We. might put it
In the.: table' leg"'- ' '. r
"I'll give. Tom a quarter to laugh
into the machine,", said father, "and
the next time i mother gets fretful I'll
start the machine under the table. I
can get Willis to put on an attach attachment
ment attachment so that the pressure of the knee
V And 'now I must come to the de denouement.
nouement. denouement. It waa dinner the follow following
ing following Snndav and mother was a Uttle
rould-go to u beitftr l
By CLARA WEDER.
h 1 cr-
I I -. I I 1
I t ;; I I : I 1
l if 1
ne of our patrons
collars by purchasing her GROCERIES from
lis sInGe;:tK2;; inaugural
uiM;i'3,: andK'jp Dl'Si"r g says thai
ui v biio uia 13 e caiiea Lconomv ua vs. jnrinp
doh t ; -faiBto ilQoKtheist; oyer .- ecfeweeE-"y;i;;;;
xr. : "'lu)B S (BBstii Hi'is it ;nd::an;-'th:'v:;-'r
Pearl Soap, 8 tars for ... ..25c
Lava Soap, ,8 bars for 25c
Pummo Soap, 7 bars for..25c
Eve V oman's Vhite Borax
8 packages for. - j. . .25c
Gold Dust, per package 04c
Grandm's V ashing Powder pk,04c
Celluloid Starch i' per pkg : .3 j4 C
Grnpo Nuts, per package ..r. 12c
Po.3t Toa sties, per package. 00c
Corn Flakes, per package- 100c
Quaker Oats, per package ...10c
Puffed Rice, per package!: '.11c
Puffed Wheat, per package .09c
;Boneless Ham, per pound ...;35c
Breakfast Bacon, per pound 35c
Fresh Eggs, per dozen 06c
Lard Compound, per pound.. lCc
"Better Butter per pound 40c
Linwood Creamery Butter-. 40c
White. Cherries, per can,. .-28c
Red Raspberries, per can. t -. 28c
Gooseberries, per can j 28c
Muscat Grapes, per can .,28c
Green Gage Plums, per carl 22c
Squash, 3-lb cans.,. 11c
We have reduced prices on Many other articles during these days. Ask
about them if this list does not contain what you want.
rem. are liiot taking aVahtae of these
all u uB on the b
1 i -! 9 t e
"ring you that 3
1 1 : 1 J
J : If O
i i i i
T UTS irSiT.?!"
father sat perfectly silent, ai.d no nobody,
body, nobody, dared to look at him, but I saw
him reach under 'the table and knew
that he was opening the stand.
"Beef without horseradish
tasty, to my mind,' said mother.
that reminds me, the butcher isn't
giving us full weight. For the matter
of that, all the tradesmen round here
think they are privileged to cheat us.
The coal is simply gravel and grits.
If only you'd shake them up, Adol Adol-phus,
phus, Adol-phus, instead of sitting there and smil smiling"
ing" smiling" "Ho! Ho! Ho! Ho! Ho!" laughed
black Tom's voice, and mother almost
jumped out of her chair.
"Adolphus!" she gasped. "There's
that Tom AVoolley! Where is he? It
sounded in this room!"
"Ha! Hal Ha! Ha! Ha!" chuckled
Mother cast one glance at our mirth mirth-convulsed
convulsed mirth-convulsed faces and got up out of her
chair indignantly. She looked behind
.the curtains, in the kitchen, and inHhe
parlor. f All the while Tom Woolley'u
voice went on laughing, and before
mother came back- father had man
aged to wind the phonograph again.
"Adolphus!" said mother "where is
he? What is the meaning of this out outrage?"
rage?" outrage?" rv
. "Ho! Ho! Ho! Ho!" roared Tom,
and this time none of us could restrain
himself any longer. We put our
heads down upon the dining table and
flopped feebly, as we tried not to suf suffocate.
focate. suffocate. And father was laughing loud loudest
est loudest of all. r-V I
"It seems to come fronvunderneath
the table!" gasped mother. She
raised the tablecloth, "and father
wasn't quick enough. Mother saw hi3
knee pressing the attachment that
Willis had put on, and inside the table
stand she saw the phonograph.
"This is an outrage, Adolphus!" she
said, addressing father sternly.
Ha! Ha! : Ha! Hat"; roared Tom
Wooley. : ':iv';: ; ' 3
v Mother, looked once more on our
purple faces, and then she, flung herr
self down in her chair and buried her
face in her hands, and gave way to
tier feelings. -i
Tom.; stopped when the mechanism
Mother raised her face, and the
tears were streaming down her
cheeks. I But it was with laughter.
"Adolphus," she gasped, "I never
-never heard anything so amusing in
V But somehow we all knew that she
understood. And Emery said he heard
her tell Vfather afterward that she
guessed she understood. Anyway, she's
a reformed, character now, and we like
her and father equally.
"Ser .the dinner dishes were
ills. Chumiy came into the liv;::
room and sat down at the. other fciJo
of the table. Chumiy was deep in
the evening paper. ; '
: "Fred," she began tentatively; "your
cousin Will is going to be married,
and you'll have to have a new suit.
I want you to look nice."
Chumiy was surprised, and much in interested
terested interested in his cousin, but he knew
the signs well enough to be cautious.
"Why, that's a little bit sudden, isn't
it? He was here to dinner with your
own cousin Susie not more than three
weeks ago and he didn't say anything
f about it, at least not to me."
"Maybe he didn't know it himself
then," returned Mrs. Chumiy, "and
anyway men are not especially given
to noticing things. .And such news is
usually supposed to be a surprise,
even when it Isn't. Your best suit is
really getting too shabby to wear to
any place at all. You'll just have to
stop at the tailor's and put in a rush
order. The wedding is to take place
just a week from next Wednesday."
Chumiy snorted. "Gosh! that is in
a hurry. I'll venture the women
back of It probably afraid hell g
Mrs. Chumiy flushed and seemed
about to make a tart rejoinder, then
evidently thought better of it and held
her peace as Chumiy continued: "Ycu
know very well that I have to make a
big interest payment on the Ioueo
thi3 month, and my Insurance 'policy
"Chamberlain's Tablets are just
fine for stomach trouble," writes Mrs.
G. C. Dunny Arnold, Pa. "I was both bothered
ered bothered with this complaint for some
time nd frequently had bilious at attacks.
tacks. attacks. Chamberlain's Tablets afforded
me great relief from the first; and
since taking one bottle of them I feel
like a different person" For sale by
all dealers. adv
Plenty of Experience. :
"Have you had any experience in
the lunch business?" asked the chef
the man who apnlied for :work.
Why, I should say so replied the
energetic youth. "I've been lunching
for almost twenty
BILIOUSNESS AND a
If you are ever troubles with bil biliousness
iousness biliousness or constipation you t will be
interested in the statement of R. F.
Erwin, Peru, Ind. "A year ago last
winter I had an attack of indigestion
followed by biliousness and constipa-
tion. Seeing Chamberlain's Tablets so
highly recommended, I bought a bot
tie of them and they helped me right
away." For sale by all dealers, adv
' Elizabeth Fry.
Elizabeth Fry's ; great work for
prison reform was all done after her
marriage. It was in 1S13 that she
paid her first and meinorable visit to
Newgate prison, and in 1817 formed
the Association for the Improvement
of Female Prisoners in Newgate!
which attracted such widespread in interest.
terest. interest. Her efforts were not confined
to Great 'Britain, many continental
prisons being the better for her
STOP THE COLDS; THEY
OFTEN RESULT SERIOUSLY
Colds, croup and whooping cough
are children's ailments which need
immediate attention. The after aftereffects
effects aftereffects are often most serious. Don't
take no risk -you don't have to. Dr.
King's New Discovery checks the cold,
soothes the cough; allays the inflam inflammation,
mation, inflammation, kills the germs and allows
nature to do her healing work. 50c at
your druggist. Try a bottle today, m
The Prophesied Completeness..
We rejoice in life because it seems
to be carrying us somewhere; because
its darkness seems to be rolling on
toward light. an! even its pain to be
"moving onward to a hidden joy. We
bear wi; incompleteness because of
the cor? tfor -which is prophesied
: and- ho-'1 xPhilir::3 Brcol:?
. VThat's Always the Way."
is due for a premium payment week
after next, and we've either got to
have two new rear tires for; the car
or quit going out, and I for one can't
afford any new clothes."
Mrs. Chumiy assumed an Injured
air. "Now, Fred," she demurred,
sweetly, "you know just as well as Ij
do, that you simply can't go in that j
old suit; They'd talk about it for the ;
next fifty years. You just must get a ;
new one!" I
"That's always the way," snapped j
Chumiy glowering, "eternally after me j
t6 spend money. Do you think I'm I
made of it? Not more than a month ?
'ago you were hinting for a new dress,
too. Well, I'll give in this once. I'll ;
go and get the suit, hut we'll have to
scrimp to make up for it, I tell you." i
"Oh, I'm so glad!" chirped Mrs.
Chumiy, running around the table to j
kiss her husband. "You're such an
old dear, even If you do get a little :
bearish sometimes." r
Chumiy grinned and looked foolish;
he was afraid of his "wife when she j
acted thus. "I hope I can get some-1
thing that will go nicely with your,
gray silk," he said, returning to what
he meant to be the main point.
"But, Fred, my dear," objected Mrs. j
Chumiy firmly, "I simply can't vearl
that gray silk. I can't do it at all j
It's too old and too well known." j
1 "It looks very well," explained j
Chumiy half hopelessly, "and, as I
said before, not one of my people
have ever seen you with It on." ?
"But cousin Susan" began. Mrs. f
Chumiy tragically. v j
"What In the name of common sense
has she got to do with it?"
Why. she was with me when I
picked it out, and she's the one your
cousin Is going to marry."
Chumiy was stricken dumb for an
instant. "I might have known it,"
grumbled. "I'll bet a dollar and a
half you fixed up that wedding just
so you might have a good excuse for
demanding that very dress you asked
for a month ago."
"Fred Chumiy, you know very well
I had nothing to do with those young
people's getting engaged," retorted
Mrs.' Chumiy. "And, anyway, if your
cousin Will proves to be just one-half
as good a husband as some other
members of his family I could men mention,
tion, mention, Susan ought to be thankful to
me all the days of her life."
"Maybe you're right, after all,
agreed Chumiy, looking foolish' again.
"Go ahead and get your dress. But
for heaven's .sake be as light on the
price as you possibly can."
"Oh, It didn't cost much," cooed
Mrs. Chumiy happily, leaning ever to
kiss. her victim on the bald spot, "and
you're such a darling. 1 knew yon
wouldn't care, so I got Susan", to so
with me last week and pick cut the
' Tempt the appetite,
please the -taste" txnd
nourish the ho y.
' ..... a .....
dres3 for tho
Dally News. 4 J
Hound thin, tL-ntl .. ..-.
. ..-. With a delightful fioxo
appropriate, i e e-lunchrion,
lunchrion, e-lunchrion, tec; .T: i
- ffr- J
T3 f TnfV
W u i i f
1 : s".
f v: c;
lip, ..-T, Jf '- T-
From every co r?
globe "where .B,
est Service, V V-ports
ports V-ports prove:
Firfit,' that FisV'
risut;, second i;
used; -'v third,
materials are 1;
tho; proper p-..
to make 'a ';
whole, a tire
cf which i2 r.ttr
other so ar. tc
being SB R VIC
; : r::::::
;i:;g star. Friday, January i, 1915
)M AND HATH FOR X HOLLAR AND A ILVLI-
V v j I
Yi f : I ( '"4 Li;
i.1 .jU u,t fiu
Restaurant vith Moderate prices
Room Without Bath Sl.00
'minr? Water in Every Room in the House
. - .. . n-k1lw:
H III J 'iV
The only Hotel on the Square
BERLIN OFTEN TAKEN
ROC-i AND RATH FOR A HOLLA R A V D A HALF
GERMAN CAPITAL FOUR TIMES
OCCUPIED BY ENEMY.
WELCOME AT THE LIRRARY
! 'i I i
XA. t I: .1
vfiutm ,va w m s v '.'.' I yam
OM onsl Heavy., QauIlno:
! mii Pkusoa
.r f T 1
Superior to Plaster
or Ceiling In
Quality or Price
rii ir e
.r"iCi""ikl i u .i w J- 111 fc-i
Ic ration and oopclal attention
to small tracts.
Vw MJ-' k-'J
-! i X .iff'
-e offer our customers n
jvery. one of which is a Marie n county product,
of Marion county raised troocls and buy them
I )pc.;vhenever they are offered for sale
to u?e" them and. patronize and encourage
list of goo dthinc;s to eat,
' e make
and urge our
County Syrup, Bulk, Bottles, Cans.
County Pure Lard. '
County Creamery Butter.
County Fresh Sausage.
County Fresh Beef.
County Fresh Pork.
County Canned Tomatoes. t
County Canned String Beans.
Cniintv TTnirsp Ground ?,Ieal.
jh i; ( a. w ------ r t
j'li'ri PnntiW.-;Rofi?tpd nnrl Oronnd Coffee.
:irioiyCounty Fresh, Es.
Jcn County Grown Pecans,
arion County Pickles.
arion County., Tobasco Sauce.
irion County 0ranres. v.
arion County Lemons.
irion County, Grapefruit,
irion County Fresh Vegetables.
irion County 3 rown Irish Potatoes.
1 .irion County Xrown Sweet Potatoes.
Virion County rown Pumpkins.
4 "irion County Oown Kershaws.
;irun CountyvGown Feed Corn.1
Most Severe? Blow Was During the
-Thirty Years' Var Captured by
the Austrians in 1757 When
Of the capitals of the nations now at
war in Europe, Berlin, in times past,
has suffered most at the hands of for
In all warfare, the capital of the
country invaded is usually the 'object 'objective
ive 'objective of the hostile action. Our own ca:
ital at Washington suffered at the
hands of the Dritish in the war of 1812.
Since 1448 Berlin has been the seat of
the Hohenzollerns and has been occu occupied
pied occupied four times by the forces of an in invading
vading invading enemy.
During the Thirty years war the
city was practically razed to the
ground. About one hundred years la later,
ter, later, in' 1767, it was taken by the Aus Austrians.
trians. Austrians. They did no harm to the city,
as they received a ransom of 1,500,000
thalers about $1,125.1)00.
At the end of the disastrous Jena
campaign the capital. of Germany fell
Into the hands of the French In 1806.
It was occupied by the troops of Na Napoleon
poleon Napoleon for two years. When Prussia
and Russia allied in 1812 Berlin was
again taken by the "Little Corporal"
and was held for a year.
; Next to Berlin Paris has suffered
most at the hand3 of hostile troops.
In iMarch; 1814, the allied armies
which had opposed Napoleon took the
capital of France and held it for two
months. A year later, at the end of
the Hundred Days, the city again fell
Into the hands of the; enemy.
The Germans were anxious to blow
up the Arch de Trlomphe, which cele celebrated
brated celebrated the victory of the French at
Jena, but theBritsh were opposed to
it and saved the arch.
After a long siege by the. Germans in
1S70 Paris was again occupedtby hos hostile
tile hostile troops. This time much damage
was done to the city. Many of the prin principal
cipal principal buildings were- destroyed or
burned,' and for several months the
fortifications around the city were
held- by the kaiser's soldiers, f
Since it became the capital of Eng England,
land, England, London has never been occupied
by. foreign troops, nor even has been
threatened by them. It was held by
Danish and Roman invaders before
England, as a nation, came into exist existence.
ence. existence. But since the time of the Nor Normans
mans Normans the English capital has never
Before the present struggle Brussels
had not been held by foreign troops, as
the' integrity of Belgium was pre preserved
served preserved in the struggle of ,1870.
St. Petersburg, or Petrograd, as it is
now called, has been too far removed
"from the center of activities in Euro
pean warfare to have suffered at the
hands of an invading enemy. .'
Moscow has been the objective point
of troops invading Russia. In 1571 and
159f it.was taken by the Tartars of the
Crimea and destroyed. In 1812 Xapo-r
leon made it the object of his invasion
of Russia and aided in its destruction,
although the Russians themselves had
done much to destroy the city before
the enemy, arrived. t
iliss Louise Gamsby. Mie nDariao
m 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 c;me to the library
at any Ime and read the books. Also
that there are a 'arge number of
magazines there to bt given out :o
those who wish them; magazines that
have been given by different person-?
who have finished with them.
MRS. McCLAIN'S EXPERIENCE
WITH THK CKOUf
?' When my boy, .Ray, was small he
was subject to croup, and I wras 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 -quickly.
I am never without it in the
house for I know it is a positive cure
for croup," writes Mrs. W. R. Mo
Clain, Blairsville Pa. For sale by all
CUPID Oil SKATES
By CECIL AH ArM.
(Ccpyright. 1S14, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper Syndicate.)
The Cedar river was In prime con condition
dition condition for skating, and the young peo-
ple for miles'
around were tak taking
ing taking advantage of
good ice and
moonlight to enjoy
the merry winter
sport. The river
above the dam
was like a sheet
of glass, and it
sparkled like an
inlaid floor of dia diamonds.
monds. diamonds. Keeping abreast
DEATH OF A LITTLE CHILD
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT.
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot cor corner.
ner. corner. Meals a la carte and lunches at
any. hour. Adv, tf
All ladies and gentlemen are earn earnestly
estly earnestly requested to give Mrs. F. W.
Whitney, the expert at the Persian,
107 Oklawaha avenue, just one trial
and be convinced of her merit as a
cleanser and dyer. 12-21tf
You will never fully appreciate a
gin fiz tilLyou have tried one of those
at Johnny's Place. 22-tf
z we have a ccnplete line of other groceries,
rc and deliver service is unsurpassed.
i In. I w l t:4-wl,
The Terrible War Bill.
The wars of Napoleon in -13 years
cost France $1,000,000,000. J Our Civil
war expenditure of the federal govern government
ment government amdunted to $3,400,000,000, or
nearly 13 times as much a year as Na Napoleon's
poleon's Napoleon's The Franco-German .was cost
France $1,580,000,000, besides an added
war indemnity of $1,000,000,000. This
same great war, which lasted only
190 days, cost Germany $450,000,000 for
an average fighting force of 1,250,000
men. The other big European war of
the past half century, the RussO-Turk-Ish
war, cost Russia $786,140,000, but
she had two years fighting for her
money. The war in the far East cost
Japan 4650,000,000 and Russia $723, $723,-000,000,
000,000, $723,-000,000, not counting lost ships. Only
towards" the end had either side any anything
thing anything like a million men in the field.
Italy's "little war with Turkey cost
$400,000 a day, allowing for a mere 60, 60,-C00
C00 60,-C00 fighting men. Wendell Phillips
Dodge; In Leslie's.
I nrFTTn? ' I
' fThfH- A IT A t
I EEFJM(E I
Jt .. JT i
k .. I 4
i 1 S a
X : K
I X : ; I
f ' Mews '
i .. ; it
in brown skating
Mason was duly
Holt and her part
another whirl of
rwsmamt faxes.-'. i"-ffiKiin-ai """-i
:jm ' fs w m: 1 mmtrnmS :-. -mm mmmmt dm mum mmm mmmmMmm mm.J ff :
.K f H
f i i
South America Needs Coal..
'Coal is the first need of South Amer America.
ica. America. In the" Americas, the new publica publication
tion publication started by the National City bank,
the first big movement of trade from
the United States to the southern con continental
tinental continental countries since the war began
is visible at Hampton Roads, where
three important bituminous coal-carrying
roads converge. An expert in the
coal business estimates that a million
and a half tons will within a year
leave this country to consumers who
have 1 hitherto looked to Wales and
Australia for their ? supply South
America normally takes 8,000.000 tons
of coal and briquettes a year. The
competition with Australia is due
chiefly to the opening of the Panama
"War," says a westerner just home
from Europe, "is all right at distance
but when It comes home to us, we per perceive
ceive perceive that It is a savage, horrible, vile
thing.' t ;
"I was talking the other day to a
French reservist whose age had just
released him from further work. He
had been a good fighter, and I said:
" 'You'll be missed, you'll certainly
be missed, in this war.'
"He shugged his shoulders.
: '"Well, he said, when you've got
a wife and five children to bring up,
It's tetter to be missed than txiV."
, Is what .we, .give our
readers each and every
day of the year, except
Ask the many users
of our advertising col columns
umns columns better still, try
them yourself and be
mm class jo;
, Is carefully handled,.!:
and promptly executed
in our Job Department. :
oena us your nexi oraer
and you will never re regret
gret regret it.
For information in re-
gard to your wants
anything you may need
X in the printing line.
Th if AIT A GIPA
of the times, the
couples were skating the one-step,
the hesitation the fox trot and many
other trots they had learned to step
off on the dancing floor.
Barbara Hamilton had been invited
to join a skating party, and she had
accepted the Invitation with alaerity,
for If there was one thing she had
always done well it was to skate. Sho
stood alone near the bank of the river
watching the members of her party do
all sorts of dance steps she had never
even heard of either on the ice or oil.
She had tried to skate with one or two
of the young men, but when they
found her starting off In the good old old-fashioned
fashioned old-fashioned gliding motion they were
surprised and made apologies and ex excuses,
cuses, excuses, and didnot ask her again.
"Oh, Barbara," cried her. hostess,
stopping In the midst of an intricate
one-step variation, "don't you, skate?"
Barbara forced a laugh. "I have
skated all my m life, but I've never
danced on the Ice," she said.
"I'm sorryso sorry. I never thought
to ask you," young Mrs. Holt said.
"Perhaps Miss Hamilton would be
one of the judges in the competition,"
suggested the 'pleasant-faced' young
man witn Mrs. noit.
"Oh, would you Barbara?" Mrs.
Holt asked, quickly.
"If I could, gladly," Barbara replied.
"George Mason is to be' one," the
young man went on. "May I present
him?" ' :' : s
Barbara was left with Mr3. Holt
while the young man siated off,;in
search of ( his f friend, the judge of the
lrrmtst" Hp snon : rp.turned with a
presented and Mrs.
ner skated off, in
; "I'm afraid I'm a nretty poor selec
tion for judge," said Mason, looking
down into -Barbara's- face. "I abom
inate ail this razzle-daxzle on .skates.'
Barbara gave him such a gratefu
look that he steDped back 's In mock
fear. "You do?" she cried, laughing
"I do," he nodded. "Shall we skate
' as we please and defy convention?" he
For answer' Barbara turned and
crossed her arms, giving him her right
hand in his risrht under her left arm
and they 'swayed away together.
As 'they 1 skated against; the cold,
sharp, wind, getting nearer and nearer
the strains of music, their conversa conversation
tion conversation grew less animated. It was
enough that they were together in thi3
glorious crisp air on so perfect a
night, and neither one seemed to find
it necessary to speak.
They were pounced upon veritably
by Mrs. Holt and her partner when
they skated into the little group near
the bank. ; 4 :
"Where were you?" Mrs. Holt asked.
"We've looked everywhere, George,"
added the' young man, who was still
Mrs. Holt's partner. V
"Too bad," Mason said, "but Miss
lamilton and I have been taking a
bracer, an old-faslnoned turn up the
river and back. WThere do we stand?" j
"Over by the musicians," Mrs. Holt
remarked. "And do your best its so
exciting," she gushed.
"We will," Barbara returned, skat skating
ing skating off beside George Mason. "I guess
we can tell grace when we see it,any it,any-way
way it,any-way even if we are antiques," she
laughed. ;;;-V ;, ) .- -' ;, ;."
"I can I've already given the prize
In my own mind," the man laughed.
"That's not fair," Barbara replied,
though she knew well what he meant.
After tnat they gave their attention
to the figures and elected' the couples
who seemed most deserving of the
trophies. Mrs. Holt and her young
partner were not among the prize win win-ners,
ners, win-ners, for both Barb? ra and her col colleague
league colleague decided that their step3 were
too exaggerated for grace.
" "And yet I'd like to give them a
prize," Mason said.
"Why?" asked Barbara,
"Because they introduced me to
you," he said, shamelessly.
"Oh!" Barbara said, comprehen comprehensively.
The trophies were presented at the
little supper party at the home of Mrs.
Holt, and at it Barbara: and George
Mason sat side by side and talked 'to
no one but each other and thought of
no one but each other. All of which
was not very polite, but all Is fair in
some phases of life, and this was one
of the phases it was love.
We are sorry to chronicle the death
of the dear little son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. M. Long1, which occurred at their
home on the night of December 19th.
This little boy came into the home of
his parents on December 16th, 1914.
He made glad the devoted hearts of
his father, mother and sister for only
three days When the death angel
came ;nnd plucked the beautiful and
cherished flower from the fond hearts
and home and carried it to decorate
he courts of endless bliss. It was a
iny flower faded. For two nights and
l day life and death were struggling
tor tne mastery, finally death won
the victory and the spirit of the little
one returned to the God who gave it-
He left us with the sweet remem-
orance oi a uittie one mucn beloved..;
We shall miss his sweet baby face
many times and he wTili never be for-
gotten by those who stood by him
with tear-stained faces and witnessed
the .flight of his precious spirit. It
wTas not without a glorious thought
as we gazed upon the little form as
it lay so peacefully and quietly in its
flnad bed that no more pain would
ever torture that precious soul and
body .again and though in death we
could well be proud of him for we
knew that he was at rest and in peace
with Jesus. ;
We can only say "God's will be
done," and in doing God's will we will
meet him beyond this vale of tears.
He was a precious rosebud and his
short, sweet life had so entwined it
tendrils around the hearts of those
who knew him that they were hard to
be broken. Though only a little
child he left many sad heart' ta
mourn his long absence.
He was too precious to live here so
the Lord took him to his mansion m
heaven. -, '
May this sad : incident bring Christ
nearer, those bereft. Many are the
afHictions!of the: righteous- but the
Lord del ivereth them out of them all
So weep not sorrowing ones as those
that have not hope, for you can go to
him. ; Although sorrowful vas the r
parting, joyful will be the meetinj
'The little body was laid to
in the Pat's Island cemetery by the
side of its grandmother.
"Safe' in the arms of Jesus,
Safe in his living breast,
There by his love overshadowed.
Sweetly your darling shall rest."
- ; ' I. C. L.
The frank statement of a neighbor neighbor-telling
telling neighbor-telling the merits ofa remedy,
Bids you pause and believc.
The same endorsement ';.
'. By some" stranger .'far away ..
Commands no belief at alL
..'Here's an Ocala case, an 'Ocala citi citizen
zen citizen -testifies. ;,
Read and be convinced.. .
L. B. McKenzie, 607 Tuscawilla, Tuscawilla,-street,
street, Tuscawilla,-street, -Ocala, says: "I have used
Doan's Kidney Pills off and on for'
the pasit three years and they have have-never
never have-never failed to relieve me when my;
kidneys have been disorderd, bring-,
ing on attacks of backache. I have
frequently told my friends
Doan's Kidney -Pills; and
Price 50c. at all dealers.
simply ask4 for, a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr, McKInzie ha:d. Foster-Milbura
Co., Props., Buffalo, X. Y. Ad 1
' Natural Thing to Do.
"Say, Chimmie, what yer suppesa
guy Aladdin did vhen he rubbed
palace sprung up?"
lamps ter se if he
his lamp and er'
"He rubbed his
o course. Boston
TRY THIS FOR NEURALGIA
What gained Miss Mayme the rep reputation
utation reputation of being a brilliant talker?"
' "I suppose it was all the gold she's
got In her front teeth." r
Thousands of people keep on suffer suffering
ing suffering with neuralgia because they do
not know what to do for it. Neuralgia
is a pain in the nerves. What you w .mt
to do is to soothe the nerve itself.
Apply Sloan's Liniment to the sur surface
face surface over the painful part do not rub
it in. Sloan's Liniment penetrated very
quickly to the 'sore, irritated nerve
and allays the inflammation. Get a
bottle of Sloan's Liniment for 25
cents of any druggist and have it in
the house- against colds, sore and
swollen joints, lumbago, sciatica, and'
like ailments. Your money back- if
not satisfied, but it does give almost
instant relief, m
The Boy's Room.
A neutral color of wall paper makes
a good choice for a boy's room. Such
- a tone will harmonize with pennants,
posters and varied trophies sure to ba
collected. Warm, gray buff, tan, dull
yellow, are all excellent foundation
colors that will not clash, no wai waiter
ter waiter what the color introc ;
The only. "Hotel
A Human Comfort.
"What relief these Red Cross er
peditlons will bring t the wounded!"
"Yes, with all the pretty nurzc3 tliy
aro tztlzz cuU
now offers you
Try our steam baked brci 4
irora the choicest flour and
be had. Shop is always I;
most sanitary cond'ticn.
OCALA EVENING STAR. .FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1915
OCALA EVENING STAR
0 : PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY
' niTTINGEIi & CARROLL, PROPRIETORS
V,. I J. Carroll, General Manager
- J. H.-Benjamin, Editor
7 Entered at Ocala, Fla., -pogtofflce as second class matter.
One year. In advance $5.00 One year- in advance . . -. $S. 00
Six months, in advance. ... 2.50 Six months, in advance. . 4.25
Three months, in advance. . 1.25 Three months, in advance. 2.25
One month, inad trance. ... .50 One month, in advance..... .80
The New Year started off with a
bright and pretty day.
' At any rate, the old year has to its
credit many great things in heroism
It is almost certain that all v the
matters in dispute between America
and Great Britain, in regard to our
shipping, will be settled amicably and
rapidly. If there was no other rea reason,
son, reason, Great Britain can't afford any
quarrel with America at present
1 Many mothers in Europe comforted
their little ones for lack of Christmas
presents this year by telling them
Santa. Claus.was busy visiting their
fathers and brothers in the trenches
and hospitals. Here's hoping they
will never have to tell such a white
Among the features of the state
edition of the Times-Union is a pic picture
ture picture and a brief biography of .our fel fellow
low fellow citizen Mr. E. P. Thagard, now
state bank examiner, and with a
' mighty good chance of succeeding
'Will Knott as Comptroller when the
people promote that reliable official to
the governor's chairi
The Star firmly believes in the ef efficiency
ficiency efficiency of facts told in a matter of
fact way, and the state edition of the
Times-Union, -which was issued on the
last day of the old year, is full of
such. It is full of good things, about
Florida, told without any frills or
flourishes, and therefore the more
likely to appeal to people who desire
" solid information and are suspicious
of anything that looks like inflation.
Its moderate and plausible state statements
ments statements are backed up by a well dis displayed
played displayed set of convincing illustrations.
Our city and county come in for
their share in this superb edition, and
lraan who has a copy to send it to
isome friend in a less favored state.
A dispatch from Governor General
Harrison of the, Philippines minim minimizes
izes minimizes the reported uprising at Manila
and some other places in the islands
on Christmas eve. He says there
were some minor troubles easily sup sup-pressed
pressed sup-pressed by the constabulary. It
wouldn't be at all surprising if the
reports of trouble were exaggerated,
and maybe what" trouble there was
was instigated, by interests on this
side of the ocean. In 1899, when Con
gress was debating whether to annex
.the Philippines or turn them over- to
their own people, an attack was
made on American troops at Manila,
with the .result that the islands were
subjugated. Aguinaldo always main maintained
tained maintained that the trouble' started in
spite of his attempts to preserve
peace. Now, that the United States
is moving toward giving the Filipines
more and more share in their gov gov-ernment
ernment gov-ernment with the ultimate view of
independence, it may be expected that
backfires will be started by the selfish
Americans who want to hold on to
their, graft in the, islands. Any sen sensible
sible sensible Filipino knows that an attack
on American authority at this time
would be the worst thing he could do
for his country. .
Last night, at midnight, the Stars
owl reporter was sitting at his desk,
reading Irvin Cobb's description in
the Saturday Evening Post of the ter
rible effect of German artillery at
Liege and Maubeuge. Suddenly there
broke out the dreadfullest noise.
There was the fiercest rattle of shots
he had heard since the last "but
perhaps ha-had better not mention
that. Almost contemporary with the
reports, the firebell began banging
the riot alarm. The reporter's first
thought was that a Zeppelin fleet had
mif' d London A the fog and thought
" as the next largest place, was
""rapital, and he dived .under
able on which the Star's
orxnitics are perpetrated.
'.-hp V-oys were pull
. wancr hadn't invited
felt slighted. The fuss keep-
t, he concluded that the Munroe
ambliss bank was being raided
as he had 13 in it, it was time a!
I mn were-going to the aid. of
" Mr.try. So he crawls d. cut from
the table, grabbed his cannon
Port V. Leavengood, Business Manager j
(don't tell Straub) and rushed to the
rescue. Down near the fire station,
he found a bunch of maniacs shooting
into the air, and then suddenly recol recollected
lected recollected it was 1915. The boys surely
gave the new year a noisy welcome.
The hardware stores will have to re replace
place replace about 300 rounds of ammunition
.WEATHER IN TWO WARS
We hear so much about the horri horrible
ble horrible condition of the weather and the
resulting suffering of the soldiers in
the trenches and on the firing lines in
Europe, now that winter has set in,
that we are apt to thing this is the
worst of all wars.
A veteran of the Confederacy says
the conditions there are no worse than
our own people suffered during the
winter, on the battle lines in this
country from 1861 to 1865. For in instance:
stance: instance: Fifty-two years ago yester yesterday,
day, yesterday, December 31st, 1862, wa3 the
first day of the battle of Murfrees Murfrees-boro,
boro, Murfrees-boro, Tenn., and the cold was very
severe. There were a great many
cedar saplings, bushes and small
trees on the battlefielfl, they were
loaded with snow and hanging with
icicles, and .every shot v of a cannon
ball through or among them would
scatter the ice and snow all over the
men. As for shelter and food, there
was neither, except such scraps of
rations as could be found, and which
an Ocala dog would spurn today.
January 1st, fifty-two years ago to today,
day, today, there was a lull in the fighting,
to be resumed, fiercely on the third
day, January 2, 18.G3, fifty-two years
ago tomorrow.-. A number of Marion
county and Ocala men were in this
battle and some of them fell there
during the three days battle.
KEEP OUT. BAD CHARACTERS.
If tramps ; or people in hard luck j
are seen -around' your home, at once
notify .the police through the; tele
phone office. If the strangers are
simply unfortunate, the- police will
see that they do not suffer and will
try'to help them obtain work. If they
are bad characters they will be dealt
with. ". V
There have been a number of petty
robberies lately, and the police are
criticised. There are less than half a
dozen policemen, and they can't be
everywhere at once. Tramps and
thieves 'keep out of their sight if they
Do all your qan to help the police,
and the police will do all they can to
help you. x
NOTIIING IN A NUMBER
According to the old superstitition,
thirteen is an unlucky number, yet
1914 was a more unlucky, year for the
world than ,1913. In fact, any year
will have to hustle with its ill luck to
keep upwith 1914.
The opening of the year does not
look good 'for Germany, Austria and
Turkey. Germany can gain no ground
in the west, but seems to lose a Httle
every day; In the east, after weeks
of terrific fighting .and terrible
slaughter, Germany has barely held
the Russians in check. The Aiistrians
have done even worse. They have
lost Lemberg, Przemysl is besieged
and the greater part of Galicia is
overrun by the Russians. They have
been driven clear out of Servia, and
their Adriatic ports are blockaded.
Turkey has not been able to do any anything
thing anything more than diver some of the
superabundant Russian troops to the
Caucasus. Germany and Austria are
doing some noble fighting, but they
are losing heavily every day in men
they cannot replace. In the meantime,
the allies grow 1 stronger every day.
They gain ground even when they
stand still, while their opponents
lose even when they go forward.
"Our farmers and others who. have
land to clear should be careful as pos possible
sible possible with the wood," says the Ocala
Star. "They should abandon the
wasteful system, or no system, of
burning brush heaps, and stack even
the little trees and small branches
away for fuel." The farmer and
others living in the suburban sections
are not likely to heed this advice and
yet it is timely and important. As
the Star remarks, fuel is steadily ad advancing
vancing advancing in price in the "country sec section?;
tion?; section?; and in time even the farmer
will have, to buy it. It is just as sense senseless
less senseless to waste fuel, which has a real
value, as to waste corn or meet or
cotton or -fruit. linres-Umcn Short
SOME EXTENSIVE PLANTING
IN ORANGE LAKE SECTION
Messrs. J. M. Mosley and son, E.
L. Mosley, of the Orange 'Lake-Irvine
section, are doing some extensive
planting this season. They will plant
the first very large field "of Irish po potatoes,
tatoes, potatoes, as far as we know, that has
been planted in Marion county, in
some time, if. not since Mr. George
Close did so well with' them eighteen
years ago. The Messrs. Mosley have
250 barrels of seed potatoes en route
from the New England states and
40 tons of fertilizer has been bought
to go on the 65 acres of land that' the
potatoes will plant.
In addition the firm will plant 140
acres of melons, 175 acres of toma tomatoes,
toes, tomatoes, fifteen acres of beans, 60 acres
of corn, 60 acres of oats and 100
acres of velvet beans. Last ,year
like many others they did not make
any money, but the .year before did
well and made good money ; on their
The resolution hour is here and
Walt Mason in the following gives us
thought for, the best resolution we
"This truth I'm spreading near and
far, by means of locoed rhyme: You'd
better do without a car than buy a
car on time. Who are the folks that
fume and fret, the while their bos bosoms
oms bosoms bleed? They are the ones who go
in debt for things .they, do not' neecf.
THeir names will -fill a catalogue in
this debt-ridden clime; you'd better
do without a dog than buy a dog on
time. How happy is the man who
knows he does not owe a bone! The
grosser sort of griefs and woes are
leaving him alone; the 'charge it'
course he won't .endorse, or owe a
man a dime; you'd better do without
a horse than buy a horse on time.
The man who always pays is-honored
everywhere, and merchants want his
trade, jand pray that they may have
a share; collectors do not dog his
heels, nor lawyers hunt his door; he
pays for' what he buys with wheels
composed of silver ore. And such a
man enjoys this life, ana finds the
world sublime; you'd better do with-
out a wife than get a wife oh time."
The Ocala. Star is optimistic, and
that is surely not a fault. .Making
predictions- for 1915 it is pleased 'to
prophesy that a number of sawmills
in the Ocala section 'which- have been
closed down for some time, will be
put in full operation within" sixty
days; that turpentine and rosin will
not only advance in price but that
the market will become decidedly
active, within the next two months,
and that some of the phosphate mines
will i resume operations within the
year. The Star is a conservative
newspaper and its predictions are un undoubtedly
doubtedly undoubtedly madeupon authority which
the editor has no cause to question.-Times-Union
Will' Meet, inf Tallahassee Next Year.
Dr. Montague Chosen President
Lakeland Telegram, Dec. 31: With
the selection of Tallahassee as the
next place of meeting, and. the elec
tion of the ofneers for the ensuing
year, the Florida Educational Asso Association
ciation Association practically completed its la labors
bors labors shortly after noon today. The
following officers were elected to
serve during the ensuing year:
; President, A. P. Montague, Lake
City; vice president, Miss Lottie Tee Teeter,
ter, Teeter, Gainesville;., treasurer, Shelton
Phillips, Willistbn; secretary, R. L.
OCALA PRIMARY SCHOOL
The Ocala primary school will open
in its remodeled building on South
Third street on Monday morning,
Jan. 4th,-at 8:30 o'clock.
Nellie C. Stevens, Principal.
NORTH OCALA SCHOOL
The North Ocala primary school
will open in the new building Monday,
January 4th, 1915, at 8:30 o'clock.
Ella M. Mendenhall.
PLAIN AND FANCY SEWING
I have returned to Ocala to reside
and am now ready to receive my
friends at my' home on North Mag Magnolia
nolia Magnolia street, next to the Palmetto
House. I earnestly solicit your orders
for plain and fancy sewing and as assure
sure assure you satisfaction. Mrs. Henry
v Ledgers, journals, cash and figuring
books, at The Murray Company. Sl-3t
7 ,! 77 .-7-" .. '; ; .-,'' .-' .'-7
:' 1 '"1,.
EASTERN STARS AND MASONS
INSTALLED THEIR OFFICERS
An impressive and happy event ; q
was the joint installation last night!
of the officers of the Eastern Star j a
Masonic and F.oyal Arch lodge?, and,
the following banquet, all of wihch
took place m the lodge room at
As. noted in the Star of yesterday,
the ladies of the" Eastern Star had
been-busy with the lodge room and
banquet hall, and the charming ef effect
fect effect of their work and good taste was
very evident in the arrangement of
both when' work commenced.
The Pastern Star installation took
place first. It was presided over by
Mrs. A. E. Burnett, aided by Mrs. H.
A.' Kramer. The work of these two
ladies, entirely from memory, was
superb and accurate. They went thru
the long ceremonial without a break.
The officers, were all well up into
their parts, and when they closed the
ceremony,' theN spectators' broke into
After the Eastern Star installation
came those of ,, the Royal Arch Lodge
and the 'F. & A. M., during which M,'-.
C. E. Connor officiated assisted by
Mr. J. A. Bouvier. Their work was
accurate and direct and instructive to
all' who saw it.
The conductresses, Mrs. Cook andj
Mrs. Yonce, were presented withj
beautiful bonquets by Mrs. Kramer. J
Miss Erin Yonge presided at the
After the installation, all present
were welcomed to the banquet hall,
where two long tables were spread in
tasteful array. All were seated ex ex-cept
cept ex-cept the members of the refreshment
committee who .'waited on their
guests. The bill of fare was oyster
stew, oysterettes, celery, turkey,
cranberry sauce, salad, pickles and
olives, coffee and cake. The center centerpiece
piece centerpiece was a big birthday cake baked
by Mrs. Marsh. It was in five layers,
each layer a color representing one
of the five degrees of the O. E. S.
On top were six candles, each candle
representing a birthday, of .the chap-i
ter, which was six years old.
Thebanauet was served under the
direction of an Eastern Star- commit committee
tee committee headed by Mrs. Brown, f Mrs.
Kramer, Mrs. Simmons, Mrs. Cook,
Mrs. Yonce and Mrs. Marsh. They
were assisted by several, other mem mem-bers,
bers, mem-bers, and all present were beautifully
taken care of..
The officers of the three lodges are
1 Eastern' Star
Worthy Matron Mrs. Emma Webb.
Worthy Patron Mr. C. E. Sim Simmons.'
Associate Matron Mrs. Myrtle
Conductress Mrs. Susan Cook.
Associate Conductress Mrs. Alice
Secretary Mrs. Lillian Simmons.
Treasurer Mrs. Mary Yonge.
Warder Mrs. Julie Weihe. l
. Chaplain Mrs. Hattie Webb.
Marshal Mrs. Fannie Anthony.
Organist Mrs. pertha Carroll.
Adah Miss Maye Stein.
V Ruth Miss Julia Webb.
Esther Mrs. Isabelle Wesson.
Martha Mrs. Edna Strong.
Electa Mrs. Ella Bouvier.
Sentinel Mr. R; E. Yonge. ;
A. li Burnett, W. M..
B. C. Webb, S. W.
. H. M. Weathers, J. W.
W. V. Wheeler, treasurer.
; Jake Brown, secretary.
Chas. K. Sage, S. D.
D. W. Tompkins, J. D.
L. E. Yonce, S. S.
H. S. Wesson, J. S..'
, R. E. Yonge, tyler. r
Ocala Chapter Royal Arch
H.. S. Wesson, H. P.
A. E. Burnett, K.
B. C Webb, S.
W. V. Wheeler, treasurer.
, Jake Brown, secretary.
. J. A. Bouvier, C. of H.
L. F. Blalock, P. S. ;
C. E. Simmons, R. A. C.
. C. Y. Miller, M. of 1st.
B. L. Adams, M. of 2nd.
,W. F. Adams, M. of 3rd.
R. E Yonge, tyler.
MULES FOR SALE
Eight or ten head of first class,
second hand, general purpose mules;
will be sold cheap for cash or on time
with approved security. Can be seen
at my place at Lynne. JOHN R.
ROGERS, Lynnc, Fia. i-l-lfri-tucs
The regular annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Marion Hardware
Company will be held in their office,
cala, Fla., n January 12th, 1915, for
the transaction of such business as
shall come before the meeting.
IE B. Ciarkson, President.
C. E. .Nelson, Secretary.' 30-tf
On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
DON'T YOU NEED
ACCURACY" IS THE FIRST QUALITY
AND CLOCKS WE HANDLE MUST POSSESS
1TY" IS THE ONE BEST LESSON TO TEACH YOUTH
OUR ACCURATE TIMEPIECES WILL GET TMEM .c
ON TIME. GIVE YOUR LITTLE BOY OR Gin.'-
WATCH. NO PRESENT CAN PLEASE
DONT YOU REMEMBER HOW PROUD YOU
FIRST WATCH? WE HAVE MANY MODELS Willi
SOLD FOR LITTLE MONEY, WILL KEEP THE VS
A. E. BURTSfETT--
1 1 1 1 1 'i
-o. u :
7, J i
---k i fn v ft
it Ti' : 1
show you how to save half the cost of a new one.
Our prices will be found the lowest consistent wit!
manship. Give us a trial.
AT LUCKIE'S GARAGE NORTH MAIN S '
L.. .3 1-
. Operated under the nuspicej of
Public Instruction for Marion ounty t; :
t ing Ocala schools.
- r-r j
With Modern Convc iieiicci.;
The Dormitory is in charge of T.Irj. D.
who has been engaged for year in iliL; -tr
further information address
-MRS. D. M. ROBERTS cr J. M. BIO
Y i 1
Clean, Fresn Veil Lou-
is a nece2:U
cessky is Cu: ;:c:
v 402-40 J fi. Mr-J.-rr-ct
Civil and Archil Jural Ev
Plans, Specifications, .Estins, Sipcv
Construction of Steel nnc3Jicret ---ins,
Water Eowcr, C H : :
Paving. Scvrcrcc Sins
Phone 44? r ;
PUT YOUR A
"... ji jtf
j i rt
X i j i. i
h f : h-,77 I i
in the way cf vulcr.vr.---but
we want to ii i
proper attention t. ic; ;
UJ.;UL lir.ie V,: 11 K;gK
pens e. We i:o pico -7
canizing on short ai,
iO ' S""iantce our wcr re'.
ory. It you've I::u,--
cently and discardtro,
i.. .. at..
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1315
table covers were, laid for ten, those T?,Z4TJ&"&
present mciuamg musses irma tsiase. r-x
OCALA SOCIAL AFFAIRS
Mildred Grcmnn, Sarah Gross, Sirs.
) j W. H.- Wilson, Master Donald .Wil-zon, j-
Messrs. George mid ... Herbert' Martin f
j and the. hostess' parents, Mr. andjj
i fe-l fa i
two i. I W
t i : 7 i
New Yea i. Tea
Delightfully uf-jral war, the New
by the Library Awociaca at .tha i! M :v
, Tr i home.
The down stairs roceptjon room ;
'was prettily decorated in the holiday j ?J3u
colors,' greens and poincettia blooms j Complimenting" Misses BeulahHaJl
being, arranged with a pleasing ef-?and Ethel Harrell, who are shortly ttf
feet on the mangle, across the doorsj return to Brenau after, spending the
arH, windows and with pretty clusr holidays in Ocala, Miss Mary Burford
ters of Narcissi on the tea tables.
Ferns were arranged around in the
room and in the rotunda of the o
.1 i a
!v;t! Tr.i w,u tr .r. ana Jirs. ueme Mienam ai 2
r return to Geaia Monday and later in! Watch Party-
'I thexweek with Mrs. Dodge will leave' To watch th2 oid year cut and wel-
to make hia permanent ccir.e the New Year in, Mr. and Mrs.
F. G. B. veihem accordance writh
their annual custom, entertained a
score of friends Lst night at their
home on North Orange street.
- The Weihe home was radiant with
Christmas greens, bells and cheerful
fires. Cards and music, both vocal
afid instrumental, was the happy di-l
entertained at ? dinner last evening.
The appointments of the table car
ried out prettil
vprsion until midnight, then a Christ-
rtias trpp wast HcrlifAH nrirl firpwnrlfs
ly a white and green fr r,fii ertr0f;
, ... t Tir- f,r. ,, w, I year hadarrived.
t i nr '- A.. if nr A t; I The principal feature at these
cal program given by Misses Gertie rell, Mis Minnie Stovall, Miss Hazel Utch-parties is making of new
TU Siuney Harold, Nellie Gott- j Brand, Miss Marguerite Porter and L and playing all of the records
heb, Ethel Haycraft and Kate Gams-; Messrs. Clarence Meffert, Phil Rob- L,A nnA JAnZ t 1, u
. X T k . made in past years. Last night two
by. Their charming numbers gaveimson, Leslie Anderson, Wiley Bur- I , .
f J A Ai u ii j j t it T new ones were made, occasioning
pleasure to the many who called ford, 0. B. Howse and Dr. M. C. Iz
t n-ii- lL -j i X -i great mernemnt.
Vy. JU. JUi VUIUCI bltb UlVOlUtilV. i ii I I It J lt- t -i
of the library association, and Mrs. j Dinner, was served at T-o'clock and
Richard McConathy received at thefthesix courses consisted of oyster
front doors. Dividing hours pouring cocktail, cream of "tomato soup with
tea and coffee were Mrs. J. J. Gerig, crackers, sliced turkey, cranberry
Mrs. M. J. Roess, Miss Minnie Gams-! jelly, celery, potatoes, cream peas, hot
uyt irs. jaKe crown anu uiss jieiiie Dutierea niscuic, tomato salad witn
IJtcvens. Misses Marion and Dorothy ( mayonnaise, wafers,,, ice cream, cake,
Long, Hester Dewey, Adele Bittinger, salted almonds, coffee, cheese arid
Tlinnie Stovall, Martha Kate Rentz,1 mints. 1
and Louise Rentz passed the sand- Miss Burford is one of the most
wiches with the coffee and tea and as-'charming hostesses of the unmarried
listing in entertaining during the af-'set and an invitation to her home is
tcrnoon were Mrs. M. H. Stovall and always accepted with the greatest of
Hiss Louife Gamsby, chairman of the pleasure. After dinner Miss Burford
tea committee. i and her guests attended the New
Tho tea realized the association a Year dance given by Eight O'Clock
i.eat sum of money which will be, us-' Dancing Club.,
cj for magazine subscriptions and to. f
buy books' for the new library. .1 Returning to Their Studies
ev Year Dance
Despite the inclemency of the
weather anil the universal cry of hard
Last evening-at the Woman's club, times, the yuletide vacation days
the Zight O'Clock, Dancing Club en- have been enlivened by a number of
tertalned at va beautiful dance. The t happy informal dances and parties
Iioli-J.iy colors prevailed throughout for the college boys and girls and they
the club house, and the Temple are reluctant to leave in the next few
orchestra rendered an especial select-J days' to resume their-studies at the
cd program of musical selections. J various schools.
1 1 i J
mints, nuts, raisins and candies were
enjoyed. ': .
Mr.' and Mrs. Weihe had as their
guests last evening their house
guests, Prof, and Mrs. K; J. Weihe,
Miss Minnie Pfeiffer, Mrs. Mazie
Lyles and daughter Dorothy of
Gainesville, Mr. James Leslie of Pah-
asoffkee and Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Mc Mc-Clane,,Mr.
Clane,,Mr. Mc-Clane,,Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Killebrew,
Mr. and Mrs. Bradford Webb, Mrs. I
Hattie Webb, Miss Julia Webb, Mr.j
and Mrs. C. E. Simmons, Mr. and:
Mrs. Fred Weihe, Mr. and Mrs. E. M.
Osborne, Mrs. A. F. Adcbck and Mr. j
William McClane. V
Luncheon for Nurses
At 1 o'clock today, Dr. and Mrs. E.
Q. Peek entertained at a most de delightful
lightful delightful and prettily appointed New
Year luncheon complimenting the ef efficient
ficient efficient corps of nurses at the Marion
ITie floral appointments were of
holly and poinsettias and-the several
course lur--was deliciously pre
pared and attractively served. Covers
even- j Sunday and Monday, will see the were laid for twelve, the six guests
- greatest exodus. Misses Katharine of honor and four friends, who were
To welcome the New Year the elec- and Mildred Pyles and their attract-1 Miss Marshall, Miss ConnelL Mrs.
trie lights were turned out at twelve, ive guest, Miss Helen Cochran, will
o'clock and in a soft glow from burn- j leave at noon Sunday for Breriau;
ing candles, the dancers carrying j Misses Marie and Dorothy Hickman
bells of all sizes merrily rung out and Blair Woodrow that night for the
theold year and rang in the new. ; Woman's College in Columbia, S." C;
Mrs. Jack Camp, llr. and Mrs. James j Eagleton, Gladys Martin," Irma Blake
Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Taylor, j and Annie Moorhead Monday, for the
Mr. .and Mrs. C. L. Anderson, Mrs. j State College for;Women at Talla-
L. Carney, Mrs. 11. II. Brand, Mr. hassee; Messrs. Leslie and Pat An-
Milford, Mrs. Stevens, Miss Mbbley,
and Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Brand, little
Miss Josephine Brand and their guest,
Miss Hazel Brand. v f
. Sewing. Party for Miss Smith
Thursday morning Misses Mary
and Catherine Carlisle entertained at
a lovely little sewing party in honor
Mi'eo XTo; Cwi4u -p Tie,v.,tn
-Irs-.R- C Camp, Mrs. W, K". Ze-lderson Sunday for Washington and S
v.v.c!;.ki( Jr., Mr. and Mrs.- C. H.;Le University; .Cameron Gainsby tiii wVs;.'m-p .w-ww a
lUyi, At 1 I. Bennett Mo? same day for. the. University of the Miss Dora .' May. Vogt.
Rosebud Robinson, Mildred' Pyles, South at Sewanee, Tenn.; Robert! Qo,; ,w ;,r i.-i
Heion Cockran.IIazel Brand Martha la.Kay Monday for the University sl
awate Rentz, Ome Chazel, Ethel Har-r of Florida: Claude Campbell Tuesday v 1 V
1 1 t '-11 r i i it ii -il A.uoou,Jr, j making contest. 'which. --proved to be
roll, Jinme Storall, Bculah Hall, for Stetson. Miss Onie Chazal will be h 7
llary Burford, Blair' Woodrow, 'Mar-, the last to leave, her vacation 'at St.
quite interesting. -The contest cards
were- .very, attractive with dainty
Sprite Porter-. Messrs, W. D. Tay- Genevieve Convent extending until ' T'
lor. O. T? TW. w,il RaM v.-l c,.i .. mi.i tiIl) hand painted Nev. Year s bells.
loy Burford, Tom Pasteur, Clarence will leave Sunday for Brenau; Miss I mormng lovely music
-Icrtevt, Guy B. Zowadslci, ji D. Mc-;Eexie Todd probLly the same ISSSS
Donald, Leslie and Pat Anderson, noon or Monday for Peabody; Mr.! it 7, .?n P r MGates.
.rA,Vh-i riiwi wi J m rf -V 1 A H-,30. Miss Minnie Lee Carlisle
' Capital, SmurpMs Dim lUnirjlG.
'.Hsilill FSHMcdith' Do1H?d
we '.Maw iAMw
2 -j ; r
m mrm p mm w
Let us start off with a strong, steady purpose, and
make it a happy and prosperous New Year.
With a growing account in either the Checking or
the Savings Department of this bank, and a smile on
the face, ; the battle of 1915 is half won.
Let us set you of ten and help you win the other
' :;; :'-:;v;:-v.':: '
i i v n : vNi w; m
1 ifM '"
fcr a holiday visit to her mother, Hall Sunday forborne School :Md,TS'S:el
:.Ir:, Edward Badger and sister, Mrs. Miss Sarah Gross Mondav or WlZll Alice, Campbell,
Emily Green, and TJrs. Mary Eagle-, leyan.
ton, left this afternoon for their
home in Tampa.
Prof, and Sirs. J. H. WorkmariSvho
, J have been, visiting Mrs. Workman.
londay for Wes- Eli2abethpavis,uragene" 'Dozier,
Avalee Edwards, Dora' May Vogt,
Josie Williams and Mrs. Carlisle.
. Mrs.;' Harrington,;; forrneHy Miss
0nJllle ?hm Margaret Peace, also a forme
font 4 : ;
The Jingo Club entertained at the j leaving for their home in Miami,.
i-ccona oi its series oi winter dances
last evening at the McClain Hall.
Hiss Nellie Stevens has returned j parents, Dr. aniOIrs W H Dodi-e: K arrinf "' rmeriy mi
fro-i nttendin the TeicheV Ao 1!!, h A 1' Uoge' rPaulme Peace of this city, who resid
en n faand 1 Z "7 T on f i -inVKey West, and' her sister, Mi
in i.akciana. board train for. .TnrinvilTo- wViom ,? .
V I fVldT ITiIll trfn-vA -f 1 1 '.
Hrw ew.i.uurs.oeioreent.of Ocala. hnt mw r nf
The club has a large membership
composed cf the younger set and the
members and many friends were pres present
ent present to dance the old year out and the
new one in. The affair proved one
of the- most enjoyable participated in
Ly the school set.
Messrs. Brantley and Paul Weath Weathers
ers Weathers will leave Monday for Columbia
University arid Amherst College.
;.;V;': '.' -:'y-m- ';',.'':i;:-";;v.;;:V;
Miss Mabel McKinnie and Mr. M.
B. Hunt of Bushnell were quietly
STiarric-d at the Harrington Hall last
night. Rev. Bunyan Stephens ws?s the
chelating, clergyman and Several
; Mrs. E. H. Mote and Mrs. A. B.
Efird, who were called to Ocala by the
sudden' death of, their aunt and sister,
M'rs. S. G. McDougal, have returned
to their home at Leesburg.
iPlant City, are spending a couple of
weeks at their girlhood home at Mic Mic-anopy,
anopy, Mic-anopy, where they own and keep fur furnished
nished furnished the t home where they were
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. C. h. Ander Anderson
son Anderson and children,' son, and daughter-iri-law,-
Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Izlar, and
grandsons, Messrs. Laurie Izlar and
M. C. Izlar.
: : ; Woman's Club Meeting v.
The first meeting of the Woman's
Club for the new year will be held
Saturday afternoon. The ( executive
board will meet at 2.45 o'clock, fol followed
lowed followed by a business meeting at 3
o'clock. The, program for the after-i
noon win oe in cnarge ox xne stuuy
class. . ..
m m m
After, a pleasant visit to her home
and friends -in this city and at Lowell,
Miss Lola Raysor left today to re resume
sume resume her position in the Birmingham,
Ala., high school.
Mrs. A. F. Adcock and children,
who have been spending the .holidays
with her parents, Dr and Mrs. F.' E.
McClane, left today for their home, in
OUR SPECIALTIES 5
. JbHP'J.I DEER STE3L PLQ V7G
With steel bottoms and steel beams
An.'iKRifTAm : ."jTI7ki. ivjinr?. nizrin
L. wl "4 Cut 'si
I. H. C. GASOLINE AFJD OIL EMOIPISS
Mrs. A. E. Delouestwho has been
on an extended visit to relatives in
Kev. and Mrg. Ear h Sher rlan jiw 1 t..,: ,
10Cf, ftr-ui.i,... r T enssaiaer, ma., returnea Home yes-
i u veiti present tu Hill and her son, James, of Ocala,
nu ine ceremony. Mr. liunt were also there, and a merry Christ-
vay oi. ouiiiier county s immentiai
citizens, and. he and his. bride have
the bzt wishes of a host of friend
for a long and happy wedded life.
guests ot the atter's father, Mr. G..T. terday; accompanied. by :her br0?her
A :,m" : r ? I- .r? and rfster.ta.taw, Mr. and Mrs. Jos
.1,i..uwiK,uio. xiiis i nieir iirsi visit
to Ocala since their marriage several
months ago, and they are being cor cordially
dially cordially welcomed by friends.
. Mr. and Sirs. W. B. Gray have re
turned from Lake Weir, where they
spent Christmas, with the latter'j
brother, Mr. John Carney., Mrs. Ja;
eph Hallagan and the latter's sister,
Miss Margaret Hallagan, who will
remain with her until the first of
mas was spent a motor boat, a tour touring
ing touring car and good quail shooting being
s some of the contributions, to the sea
son's fun. Tampa Tribune.
rs. Emily Green was hostess
day to a4ove4y Nejryear dinner, en entertaining
tertaining entertaining on,ly the members of her
immediate family. Her sister, Mrs.
sG. Moyers of Tampa was the spe
ciar-guest of honor.
liss Katherine Pyles has returned
tricit- ht:- T.. li.
u" icifc iu ixtM duaima
.ironv a s
Lytle at Stanton.
Dorothy Schreiber went up to
Island Grove yesterday to visit Mrs.
J. G. Glass until Saturday.
L 7. H. Dodge left this after after-:.:i
:.:i after-:.:i for Jacksonville to begin his
ilz-- as pastor of the-East Jackson-
Mr. Herbert Martin, after a holiday!
visit to ms parents,. Mr. and Mrs. tG.
W. Martin, left today for Auburn,
Ala., to resume his studies as assist assistant
ant assistant chemist teacher at the A. P. Av
Of the several informal affairs
given last night the dinner party at
which Miss Gladys Martin entertained
' Maior and Mrs. Ll T. Tzlnr Thud n
j a few friends was among the most de-1 their guests' today for a lovely New
Rightful. At the prettily appointed Year's di
Mrs. M; E. Robinson and Miss
Rosebud Robinson are home from a
pleasant 'Christmas visit to Mr. and
MrsEr E.-Robinspn in Jacksonville.
Miss Maggie Le Lyjle passed thru
today on her way frojn her home at
Stanton to her sihoolat Nashville. A
number of her, friends were at the
train to pay her a visit while the 20-
minute stop was made. f
- Many in Ocala will be interested to
learn of the marriage of Miss Er Er-winna
winna Er-winna Goulden and Mr. John A. Reed,
which was solemnized in DeLand last
Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Reed will
make their home at Maytown.
Mr. and Mrs. Roland L. t Keating
returned this forenoon via the Ocala
Northern from a weeks' visit to rel relatives
atives relatives at Daytona Beach. s
When you want china to fill the
place of that broken piece, go to The
Have you tried the dining room at
he Ocala House? You'll never knon':
how good it is till you. do so. 23-tf
Harley's Special shoes, probably
150 pairs of them left, are now at the
Globe, where the stock will be dis disposed
posed disposed of at sacrificial prices. 29-3t
. Whole wheat bread mace unier i
new process, wrapped in checker checkerboard
board checkerboard paper, 5 and 10 cent loaves. If
you are a suffere: from dyspepsia,
try this. Carter's Bakery. i7-tf
.On Saturday and Monday, 18
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other J groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434, tf
Music Victrolas and music supplies
at The Murray Company., 31-3t
MYER ; PUMPS" A MB ; PUMP JACliS
iron pips, 1-8 to io:r:ccsG
Valves and fittings to match
-t t. T- v- .. ,s lit : v t ; t v
15 0 f
i U i
1 i l
'ott Ti :an ss7 or r vvv
f .St 1
.ibsarj f S 5pv4 Xv .mw i -.?rr c 7',,;...
opjo ipsta- nrr
fO., IZ teds
ii : 1 .:
i 5. M St
OCALA EVENING STAR,
FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1915
IS ; T FLAT
Marion county is not.
Nor is Ocala.
Ocala is situated in
beautiful, rolling country,
and near some of the most
beautiful rivers and lakes
in the State.
WyominaPark, just north northeast
east northeast of the present devel developed
oped developed limits of the city, is
one of the most attractive
places in Ocala,
It has the beauty .-of the
It is a place for homes. r
A short way out and right
at Lover's Lane'
P. O. Box 475
mi BAKER'S CAT
THINGS WE OUGHT TO D0!f
9 But It Seems Impossible to Do All
of Them and Get Anything
By DON LA GRANGE.
And who was Mrs. Baker?
She was a childless widow who had
reached the age of sixty. She had
sufficient income to keep her out of
tho hands of charity. She had her
If we did everything we ought to
do, we should never get anything else
done. That does not mean that we
should never get anything done that
we ought not to do. It is not to be
taken as a plagiarism upon "Satan
I finds some-mischief still for. idle hands
home in the outskirts of the to do." It means that we, should 'nev-
Ik Mr i
FOR NEY YEAR'S
Start the. New -Year Right
yry will hep you. It will
pave the way for a twelve-months'
Clr, has a habit vf smooth.
' in 2; over' lover's quarrels and, domes domestic
tic domestic unpleasantnesses. :
It's a peacd iaaker M cf the
right sort. '
J. D. McCASKIlX
State' Agent For
The Best Interior Finishing
. Material, Made.
mi' i t
Phone 451 Ocala, Fla.
A M A AAA
' i I l 3 i
1 if Ev 1... L t. r 3 1
w w vix t-'
PIICFJE 503 :
" DIG' "Load loi" 01'.'
Your Crder will have
J.' -K, SMOAK,
At Omoak's AVasoa Shop.
hen you, want a large
load of first clas Oak or
Fop the Eyes.
' Refresh the eyes every morning .by
applying to titers a n'eyecup filled with
borate acid lo Iin." This not only
gives 2 sense of refreshment, but also
make?, the eyes clear and bright.
town, and her companior for the last
ten years had been her cat.
On a certain afternoon Miss Ruth
Brighton, wishing for a sight of the
country, took a street car for half a
mile "and then walked for the samet dis distance
tance distance to find herself In front of the
Widow Baker'st cottage. Just as she
arrived the old woman ran. out to the
gate and screamed:
"She's dying!" wailed Mrs. Baker,
looking down at an outstretched cat;
"Maybe it's only a fit and we can
cave her. Get a dish of cold water."
The water was brought and thrown
over, the grimalkin, and after a long
minute she opened her ; eyes and re returned
turned returned to the land of the living.
"I am thankful to heaven piously
exclaimed Mrs 3aker, as she rolled
her eyes to the sky. v
That day Osborne Chalmers had de
cided to take a half holiday and a walk
into the country in the afternoon. He
was going to see things that might In Influence
fluence Influence him to buy an 80-acre farm
when he saw a cottage, an old woman,
a girl and a blinking old cat..
"Will you come here?" called tho
Ts it anything serious?" he asked,
as he entered the gate.
"My; old cat (has had a fit! What
would you advise me to do?"
"It seems to me the better way
would be to get rid of her." ;
4 "But how am I going to get rid of
"She ought to be carried off and
That was all about .the cat for a
week, as far as tjie two outsiders were
concerned. They both had their walks
and returned to their homes.
' Very few people would permit a
widow's cat to disturb their peace of
mind, but in this case the occasion was
furnished by Providence. It put the
Idea into Miss Ruth's head to take an another
other another country walk and see how the
old cat got along.
"I believe I'll just take a walk out
there," said Mr. Chalmers. "Seems too
bad for that old cat; to die. 1
k Miss Ruth arrived at the cottage.
The cat sat on the" porch. She hadn't
had another fit but she looked as if
she were going to have one at the
first convenient opportunity.
"Yes, she looks bad," agreed Mrs.
Baker, "and am going to ask a great
favor of you. You see, I am lame, and
can't : walk f ar arid t want the old cat
taken away and dropped on the road
somewhere. ; If she is carried a mile
I don't believe she can find her way
back ugain." s
"But how will I carry her?" asked
"I don't know that you'd ever come
back, but. I've thought it all Out. We'll
put herein a paper, flour sack, that .J
have saved. When you get about a
mile away empty her out, say 'ShooL'
and that will be the last of her. She'll
find a home somewhere."
, Mies Ruth agreed to do the errand,
and after a time started back with the
captive. 1 The cat made no great ob objections
jections objections to being sacked' up. It is
possible that she rather longed1 for a
change of environment.
A cat in a flour sack meows and
snarls 'and spits. She claws and' bites
and wails. She wrobbles the sack to
and fro and back, and forth.
Miss Ruth was hurrying along, with
that sacked cat when she saw a young
roan approaching. It was : Osborne
Chalmers.' When he ; saw the wob wobbling
bling wobbling sack held out at arm's length he
suspected its contents and hastened
his steps. He was too late, however
What is to be will be. It was fore
ordained that that cat was to claw ner
way out, and out she came. The feline
could have made a peaceful and hon
orable retreat into the roadside bush
es, but she did nothing of the kind.
She clawed off Miss Ruth's hat and
scratched her face she clawed and
scratched the face of Mr. Chalmers
when he went to the rescue. Then
she inflicted two or three bites, and
weiit her way.
The humanitarians were sadly in
need of repairs,' and they made for
the Widow Baker'.s.
The widow stood on her porch with
a glad smile on her face. So did her
old cat! v 4
"I'm so glad to see you!" exclaimed!
the woman as the clawed and
scratched and bitten couple entered
the gate. 'The. cat has got over her
fits and is playing around as sheused
to when she was a.kitten. Ifmust have
been the fright that did it."
When the wounds of the victims had
been dressed the widow sent them on
their way with:
"I did think the" whole world was
hard-hearted, but this incident has
shown me to the contrary. May a
widow's blessing attend you!"
' Miss Ruth and Mr. Chalm ers walked
away together. V
(Copyright, '1914. by the McClure Newspa Newspa-;
; Newspa-; per Syndicate.)
"How do Scrappington and his wife
"Terribly They have both turned
vegetarians 'They eat nothing but
"Each is hoping the other will swal swallow
low swallow a toadstool. And neither seems to
care much which gs it." :
I 4Iita fnf Iho tllinp-R that
er gci an j uiuo w o
we like to do whether we ought to do
them or not. If we went to see all
the people we ought to go to see there
would be no time for people to come
to see us. If we read all the books
we oughtto read we should never get
to look at the magazines or the fasci fascinating
nating fascinating worthless novels, and should
never get half through the "ought to"
books at that. If we attended all the
meetings we ought to attend, the
pickles would not get made and the
Ironing would not get done. This Is
a question which has to do with wom women,
en, women, you see, because men never think
verv much about what they ought and
what they ought not do. They Just
do it anyway. If we went without tho
things we could not afford but that
may be getting a little off the subject,
remarks the Indianapolis News. If we
nlayed checkers with our husbands
every evening we should have no time
for crocheting. If we dusted the fur
niture and watered the porch boxes
and fed the chickens every morning
we should not have time for those
delightful back fence conversations.
If wo pulled the threads and hemmed
our dust cloths by hand we should
have little time to dust. If we wrote
all our club papers out of our heads
instead of out of other people's books,,
we should have no time or brains left
to help the children with their les lessons
sons lessons in the evening. Duty is insati insatiable.
able. insatiable. If we did everything she told
us to do, sho would demand every
minute of our time and would still
be7 unsatisfied.,.1 Of course, the best
way to get around her is to want to
do the things she wants us to do.
Then she can not interfere with us
and we can ignore and forget her
existence, doing exactly as we please
all the time.
i In order that the first white child born in the city Ocala
in 1915 may have a start in life, the following birthday gifts will
be given him, or her, upon receipt at the Star office of the offi official
cial official birth certificate:
Evening Star, one year. ... ........ ..............
Munroe & Chambliss National Bank, Savings account
Marion Furniture Company, high chak .
Gerig's Drug Store, baby's toilet set ...............
A. E. Burnett, necklace, . ; ... . ......
Ocala Photo Co., half doz. photos . . . . ........ .
Rheinauer & Co., baby carriage quilt. . . ........
Little's Shoe Parlor, satin furtop soft tole, shoes. ..
Carn-Thomas Co., -dozen Ca'kes Best Toilet Soap .
Although most of the present-day de descendants
scendants descendants of the Huns are to be found
in Bulgaria, the premier family of the
Hungarian nobility the Esterhazys
claim lineal descent frpm Attila; and
thfiV earliest Hungarian records,- to
some extent, bear out their claim.
They show no trace of their ancestry
in r their appearance, for Attila was
physically as well as morally,: one of
the most hideous characters in history,
while, the Esterhazys are a conspicu
ously handsorjo family. The"' biograph
er of Prince Paul Esterhazy attributes
the Improvement in physique to the
fact that for centuries past, owing to
their colossal wealth, the 'Esterhazys
have been able to select the mosj:
beautiful women as their consorts.
Although considerably diminished,
their estates still comprise 21 county
seats, 60 market towns arid 440 vil villages.
lages. villages. 7 When Prince Nicholas Ester Ester-hazy
hazy Ester-hazy witnessed one of the famous
Holkham sheep shearings in- England
he told Lord Leicester that he could
show on his estates as many shep
herds as the earl could sheep.
Remember, the first one reported on or after January 1, 1915,
is entitled to the gifts, even tho another of previous date may be
Anyone desiring to add a gift to the above list may do so
at anytime before a 'claim is made for it by calling phone 51
and stipulating the gift and its value.
War's Tax on Uniforms.
Some of the correspondents are al already
ready already telling us that the British sol soldiers'
diers' soldiers' uniforms are beginning to show
wear and tear. It used to, be believed
that a good uniform would last a cam campaign.
paign. campaign. That was not the experience
of 1870.. In December, 1870 (says Von
der Goltz), according to a writer- in
tlie Manchester Guardian, German
soldiers might have been seen plod plodding
ding plodding along the miry roads I In the
depth of winter barefoot, while many
nad only wooden shoes, and linen
When the Tenth corps marched into
Le Mans in January scarcely a sol
dier 1 was clothed in the regulation
manner. Civilian garments, even
French red breaches, were common.
As is well known, during the South
African war the Boers stripped the
dead for supplies, and our soldiers de
veloned ouite a fancy for boots se
cured in this way. It was not callous
ness, but necessity developing a mat matter
ter matter of fact habit of mind.
.4 The Pocket Stove.
In the ancient days of the open fire fireplace
place fireplace and the iron crane not; so very
ancient, either, because our grandpar grandparents
ents grandparents used, them and even later when
the American cooking stove was an
object of such curiosity that people
visited their fortunate neighbors to
see how one worked, a laugh of rid
icule would have greeted the an
nouncement that a stove could be
made which one could terry in one's
pocket. There are thousands of them
in use today.
Little giants, they can do much
work. They are called disks, because
that is what they really are just a
disk from three inches in diameter up,
with an electric wire attached. Screw
the socket into the electric light fix fixture,
ture, fixture, turn on the current and there
you are. ...
mt m&rn 9
WE DO NOT BELIEVE that the good people of Florida
realize that there are right now in our State
1 Hundreds of Little Children in Real Need
, Some Absolutely Homeless That
; ; Just Must Be Cared For
WE FEEL SURE that they do not 'know that there are
hundreds of Worthy Mothers in Florida who are just
struggling to keep their little ones alive, and at home.
WE JUST CANNOT BELIEVE that with these facts
true, and every orphanage in Florida Crowded to the
doors, that the people of Florida will let our great work
which has 6ared for 850 of these little ones This Year
alone, go dqwh for lack of funds to keep it up. Your
immediate help is greatly needeci Kignt jnow. rieas
send what you can today to
; IL V. COVINGTON, Treasurer,
The Children's Home Society of Florida,
' Florida's Greatest Charity.
361 St. James Bldg Jacksonville, Fla.
COLORED MAN WANTS WORK
An old colored man, a worthy per person,
son, person, able to "work, wants to get work
of any kind, yard work, cutting wood,
cleaning or any thing about the place
that he may get food and lodging.
Anyone who can use the old man will
confer a charitable deed by phoning
the Star or Dr. W. P.' Wilson. dh.-3t.
The best service and most reason reasonable
able reasonable prides obtain at the hew dining
room of the Ocala House. ; 23-tf
U 5 s U 1
4 ij M r
Crystal River, i i
il li ; ij 0 0
Russia has never been much of a
naval power. Russia's "naval su supremacy"
premacy" supremacy" was never destroyed, since
fruch supremacy never existed. Japan
destroyed the better part of her navy
in the "battle of the Sea of Japan."
At present Russia has but eight mod modern
ern modern battleships, while England has 58
( zm Germany S3. 1
W. K. Lane, 31. !. Thyslcian and
Surgeon, specialist Eye, Ear, Noso
and Tliroat. Law Library Building,
Eat Carter's Bread; baked with
steam and thoroughly sanitary sur surroundings.
Shippers of the famous Crystal
River Oysters. Seal plug carriers,
sanitary in every respect. Can
care for orders both large and
Salt Water Fish in any quantity.
For further information address
3Ionday, 18 J
On Saturday 1 and
pounds of sugar for $1, with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries, for
cash. Smith Grocery Co. Phone 434. tf
First Sawmill In United States.
It is said that the first sawmill In
the United States was at Jamestown,
from which sawed boards were export exported
ed exported in June, 1C07. A water power saw sawmill
mill sawmill was In use in 1C25 near the
present site of Richmond.
Crystal River, FI
is il i n
. 1 :
PUT YOUR AD IN
' e e
' 0 ?
OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1915
4 -V w i ,1
A i. f I!
I 1 I I
OCMil FRAIEiAL ORDERS
Wacahoota, Dec. 31. Christmas
,. .,' ' day dawned bright and warm and
. i everybody was happy.
MASONIC LODGE The annual neighborhood picnic
. ,. f was held at the hospitable home of
Marion-Dunn tS-Xo I J, Mr. and Mrs. V. P.--Smith Christmas
A. M., meets on the first and, thin' ... if-.-
Thursday evenings or each month at day and at quite av early hour teams
7;30 o'clock, until further notice. j and cars full of merry people begun
, Baxter Cam, V. M. to arrive. The ladies took refuse on
J&ke Brown, Secretary
. We Aim
To Ce Upright in Our Dealings
OUR MEATS UP FIGHT
' Makins it Easy to
COOK, CARVE VXD COXBU.ME THEM
Next to O. K. Teapot Grocery.
( if1 h -h(w
Nature and science combine to make it so. Every precaution is taken to
protect it from contamination while it goes through the processes which re result
sult result in a cube cf glistening goodness.
Full weight and atisfactory service go with this good ice of ours. t Let us
have your custom we deserve it.
ORDER OP EASTERN .STAI?
Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. fi. t...
meets at Yonge's hall the second-ah
fourth Thursday : evenings of each
month at ?20 o'clock.
Mrs. Flora Brown, W. M.
Miss Florrie Condon. Secy.
ri r rn
s2b idijj' lbu Mui 3k Lai V "raiMi1"" Ml ifas-w
.... -. t i
Tulula Lodge No. 22. I. O. O. F.,
meets in Yonge's Hall every Tuesday
evening at 8 o'clock. A warm wel welcome
come welcome always extended ta visiting
brethren. X 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 Ol PYTHLVS
j a :nn7)TTT?TTri,n7"
Vfe need the money and the space
ichtf-MUhe' .Seiasdh's.Besf ;;SliIi
Ocala-Lodge No. 19. Conventiohf
held every Monday a: 7 : 30 p. in., at
Castle i Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore! A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. Wm. Gober, C. C. .'
v Chas. K. Sage, K.of R. S. Ad
CHAPTER NO. 13, R. A. M.
Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R. A. M on the
fourth .Friday in, every month at
7:30 p. m. C. E. Connor, H. P.
Jake BrowTi,' Secretary.
Aico SIIoeEc-FirQira Our Cryc'Sal
V yGoIO DelOwV Cost
Big values while they last For The Cash
rear Helvenston's store
Jr W P Bam
tai tua v 1 m
OCALA LODGE NO. B. P. O. E.
Ocala Lodge No. 286, Benevolent
and Protective OrdeiVof 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. v
David S. Willi uns, E. R.
- L. W. Harley, Secretary, Ad
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
. Ocala Lodge No. 699, L. O. M.,
meets every Thursday at 8:30 p. u.
Visiting brethern always welcome Jo
the lodge and club house on Mag
nolia street,' near postomce.
j. D. Rooney,, Dictator.
-y u t;i.sv
I tsr t
1 1 r I f- I
Carefully Selected from Fully Matured :and
Acclimated Seed, and None Better
Can Be Had :
who owns the' dwelling the business property that stands in
, ycur name? ,
. -;' ' i : ?' ::. s". ",. -' ::iJ' ; .v-; l'' '44 ,',,.4- '' -44 '4 .4 ' 44"'' ;V '4 r "'4, 4" "4 ,! v4 4 .'4; :
cf course you think that you do; but are you right? ;
the question i3 worth considering, it involves the origin and the
..' .. V. r.- .v.,; '4' t -.'
. '. y 4 r '-' 4 -"4: .' :' " .-l 4: '"" 4" ""' ' -: '
the development of individual ownership in land. ;
in the beginning of civilization no man owned any definite part of
the earth, nomadic tribes camped over particular sections of it;
. ' . i " ' .-. ,' ;.- '.- ":' -- ., '4 .i -' ' j . '-- I' 'i..' ? ' -t
' w :- r-r. .i . J';'" 4 if
homes and trading places were not fixed; land was too plentiful fcr
individuals to dispute .over the occupancy of any particular spot.
WOOD3IEN OF THE WORLD
Fc-t King Camp No. 14 meets at
the Iv.;of P. Hall, at 8 p. m. every
second and fourth Friday. Visitin?
sovereigns are always welcome.
F. J. Burden, C. C. ;
Chas. k.. sage. Clerk. Ao
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT OCALA
fiorida titli and abstract corporation
Atlantic Coast Line -No.
,9; Jacksonville to Leesburg
9:05 p. ra. '
No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville
3:05 a. m:
' No. 37, Jacksonville to St. peters
burg 2:18 a. m. ( v
iXo. 38, S' Petersburg to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville 2:25 a. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg
burg Petersburg 2:40 p. m.
No. 40, St. Petersburg to JacKsiu-.
ville 1:14 p. m, '
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka 4:10 p.
No. 141, Palatka to Ocala 10:50
a: m. 1
No. 49, Ocala to Hmosassa
Leaves, 2:25 p. mi 4
No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala--Arrives
No 35 (Sunnyjim) Ocala to. Lake Lakeland
land Lakeland -6:40 a. m., Tuesday, Thursday
- No. 32 CSunhyjim). Lakeland- to
0(-7-9:50 p. m., Tuesday, Thurs Thursday
day Thursday and Saturday.
No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox 6: 10 a.
m., Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
- No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala 5:45 d.
m., Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Seaboard Air Line
No. 1, Jacksonville to Tampa
1:45 a. m.
No. 3, Jacksonville to Tampa Arrive,-
1:10 p. m.; leave, 1:25.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Tampa
2:33 p. m. f
iNo. 2; Tampa to Jacksonville, 2:30
a. m. i
iNo. 4, Tampa to Jacksonville Ar Arrive
rive Arrive 1:12 p. m.; leave 1:30 p. m.
No. 10, Tampa to Jacksonville
4:20 p. m.
No. 71 Arrives from Palatka,
11:30 a. m.
No. 72 Leaves Ocala for. Palat&a
at 1:15 p. m.
the broad new veranda, and enjoyed
each : other's company, while the
young folks played games and had
some delightful music in the parlor.
The gentlemen en joyed1 telling jokes
and smoking their new Christmas
pipes and cigars on the lawn. The
entire crowd enjoyed the delicious or oranges
anges oranges from Mr. Smith's handsome
At noon the long table placed un under
der under the beautiful moss covered oaks
was full to overflowing of the many
good things the thrifty housewives
had prepared and even the air was
ladened with the aroma of roast pork
and chicken pie, mixed in with the
spicy odor of fruit cake.- Everybody
did full justice to the same and still
no one needed a doctor.
In the afternoon Rev. George Hen-
derson of Wllliston, gathered the
crowd on the porch and after singing
several beautiful and appropriate
hymns, Miss Rosalie Smith acting as
pianist, read a few verses of Scrip
ture and commented on same and
then in a word of prayer, .asked for
God's sweetest blessings to rest on
us all thru the coming year., After
which the crowd dispersed, 4feeling
deeply indebted :, to Mr. and Mrs.
Smith for such an enjoyable day,
the sweet memories of which will fol
low us all thru the years to come.
Those from outside, the neighbor neighborhood
hood neighborhood who attended were Mrs. I. N.
Rawls and children, of Montbrook;
Rev. and Mrs. Henderson and child
ren of Willi ston ; Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
Pedrick' and daughter Miss Theora,
of Flemington; Mrs, Jim Bauknight
and daughter, Miss Eva; of Gaines
ville; Mr. J. W. May and daughter,
Miss Vida, of Micanopy. :
Mr. and Mrs. R- .C.4 Epperson and
son of Williston, motored over Christ Christmas
mas Christmas evening and are spending the
holidays .visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley and
daughter, Lucile, attended the Christ Christmas
mas Christmas tree at Williston Thursday
night. ;4 ;"'V : ;:-:: ;v" .. ;' 44;
Mr. J. M. Smith killed a fine wild
turkey on Christmas day, and treated
some of his friends to a turkey din dinner
ner dinner Saturday. Vr-'' 4' ' -'4:4;"
; Mrs. C. R. Curry has as her; house
guests during the holidays Miss Beryl
McMillan of Clearwater : and Miss
Ethel Senn of DeFuniak Springs.
They are both f refined, and? intellec intellectual
tual intellectual school teachers and are indeed
an acquisition to Wacahoota society.
Miss Laura Kemp of Slartel is ex expected
pected expected to join the party in a few
days.;;,;.; ;'. 4:4
Mr. andMrs. M. R.: Beck of' Palat Palatka,
ka, Palatka, arrived Sunday and are guests of
Mrs. Beck's parents, Mr. : and Mrs; C.
M. Smith. f ;;. v
. SIr. and Mrs. R. P. Smith enjoyed
Christmas dinner in Micanopy, guests
of Dr. and Mrs. J. D. xWatkins."
' Mr. Cornelius M. Mathews' of Flem
ington was a holiday visitor here.
MK Napoleon Smith returned, Mon Monday
day Monday "from Jacksonville, where. he
spenjt 'Christmas with his brother,
Mr. L. D. Smith.
Mr. J. F.; Bruton returned Sunday
from a few; days, visit to his sister,
Mrs.' Charles Mixson, of -Gainesville.
With best wishes to the Star and
its many: readers for a bright and
prosperous : New Year.
5 ACRES AND UP
.' .: 5
- : .... .y-
We Also HandlejHigh Class Farm Llinds
Investigate our propositions Iiefore;bnyInn
Satisfied Clients Our Motto
Merchants' Block, Ocala, Fla.
' 6 6 TO1 TFT; Cn
I -4 l : ; j -4
& 1 4-
JACKSONVILLE, .CHIC1GO c
Re-Established Janu-ry 6, 1315
-S -ibA Mifc I,? tmJ i
. . ; . Jacksonville. ..... .
. . . ;Atlaon. I ...
. . . .'. .Macnta. ... . .....
. . .Chattanooga. ... ;. . .
t -1 1 ft . r
9:35 AM Lv., .. .. ..
8:03 PM Ar. .......
5:08 PM Ar
12:13 AM Ar. .. ......
4:50 AM'Ar.v...; ...
0:28 AM Ar. . . . . .... . .Evansville. . . .. .Lv 7:G0 P2i
G:35 Pm Ar.
. . . .Nashville. .Lv 12:10 AM
, Chicago Lv 11:30 AM
2:59 PM Ar:.
. . . .St. Louis.
...Lv 2:15 PM
Solid train Compartment Observation, Cf.rs, Standard Pullman Cars
and Coaches between Jacksonville "and Ciiicago. Standard Pullman Sleep Sleepers
ers Sleepers Jacksonville to St. Louis.
L ak 4 id
STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH
.- V. fc...
k. mJ f l4
, : .- f
Announces the moving of the Institute
officesand treatment roomii to the Z. Butte
Building on Main Street, southeast corner
Of :, Public Square, entrance between The
Murray Co., and Troxler's stands.
Larger Quarters, More Fully Equipped :cml wiii be Hon
, Strictly Upon Ethical Liu es
IipUKSi 4 9 A, M. TO 4:30 P. M.;; P1IONC 333
After January 1, 1915,
. t.3 if I J r at
1 o jT!
:r; w. : ".! : ?ff j
'. will be sold onlv for
By J. J. Pr
Commercial Bank Biock, on
Magnolia Street, West,
Ptst Box 5 !. Local
Long .Distance .Pliont,
Both Are Serious
When one of your little ones shows
symptoms of approaching cold, give
it Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey at once.
It acts quickly, and prevents the cold
growing worse. Very healing
soothes the lungs, loosens the mu mucous
cous mucous strengthens the system. :Its
guaranteed. Only 25c at your drug-
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
By local applications, as. they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deaf deafness,
ness, deafness, and that is by censtitutional
remedies. Deafness is caused by an
inflamed condition of the mucous lin lining
ing lining of the austachian tube. When this
tube is inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect, hearing, and
when it is entirely closed, deafness
i s the result, and unles 3 this tube be
rrtored to its normal condition,
hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by
catarrh, which is nothing but an in inflamed
flamed inflamed condition of the mucous sur surfaces.
faces. surfaces. We will give one hundred dol dollars
lars dollars for any case of deafness (caused
by catarrh) that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for cir circulars,
culars, circulars, free. F. J. Cheney & Co.,
Sold by druggists, 75c. Toledo O.
Take Hall's Family Pills for. con constipation.
stipation. constipation. : adv
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
AM now in business for rayrelf. Cou-.!u.',tL:i a v: re
tail bar and Mail Order Hoi:m J can g!e y:a ,.iio
4s, ana as much as any one'ehe in bu4iriC-.4 for yoiu inonay. ilv-in-'
teen years. in the business has aught me vhat the
and I am supplying. tht waL;.
JUST A SAMPLE OF GOODS AND PRICL'S
Good Old 65 Proof
Corn or Gin, in jugs
at per gallon
GooI Old SO Proof Proof-Corn
Corn Proof-Corn or Gin, in ju:rt
at per -gallon.-,
Merchant's Cafe, A. C. L. depot
corner. Meals a la carte and lunches
at any hour.- Adv.
COME FROM THE LIVER
Are You Just at Odds with Yourself ?
Do You Regulate Living? I
Are you sometimes at odds with
yourself and with the world? Do you
wonder what ails you? True you may
be eating regularly and sleeping well.
Yet something is the matter! Consti Constipation,
pation, Constipation, headache, nervousness and bil bilious
ious bilious spells indicate a sluggish liver.
The tried remedy is Dr. King's New
Life Pills. Only 2oc at your druggist
gist. Buy a bottle today. Bucklen's Bucklen's Arnica Salve for skin erup erup-Arnica
Arnica erup-Arnica Salve for sores. m I tions. m
Good Old 70 Proof Rye,
Corn or Gin, in jugs at per
Remember that we will filli
any. order, you "send '.us and
meet the price of any other
Make my place your headquarters wbile in the city. You will be
welcome and'be treated right at all times and on eery transsc transsc-tion
tion transsc-tion at "Johnny's Place.'
The FINEST BEER you eve drank, and ALL KINDS of it In bot bottles
tles bottles and on draft.
: : : -) ;" ;:: '-: ; 'OCALA, plghid a
-.- ft "W Vt" jfK "T-
i ' 1
Mf ifiwtf a Sim
: J. B. HOZItlGO, Watchmaker :
I All kinds of ; Jewelry, Type-
J' writer, Sewing Machine and
Graphaphone Repairing prompt- J
ly executed. Prices reasonable.
t Satisfaction guaranteed. -9
216 S Magnolia Street.
ir. run. V.'ir
zinc. a v i t
Is s; rite. I'roKi-:.
: is j: w reijabl etrvic.
Fret ?tlrr.a t p.
with jcu s--.
I. : f I I" g f
; 4t f -.
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, JANUARY 1, 1915
A HOME COMPANY IS
OCALA OCCURRENCES f
BROADENING ITS SCOPE
(Continued from First Page)
Mrs. W. H. Webb of Anthony is in
the city today, shopping.
Mr. G. W. Martin left today for At Atlanta
lanta Atlanta to attend to business affairs.
Pabst's Blue Ribbon Beer, the
- standard of the world, at Johnny's
Mr. II. A. Reeves of Inverness re returned
turned returned home this morning after a day
in the city on business.
Mr. Chas. W. White of Citra,: is
registered at the Harrington while in
the city looking after business mat matters,
ters, matters, in the country clerk's office."
Mr. John Tumey left this after afternoon
noon afternoon for Little River on the east
coast, where he will spend 'several
months with his daughter, Mrs. L. A.
This report is made from observa observations
tions observations taken daily hy Mr. F. .G. B.
Weihe, official observer' for the government.
The many Ocala friends of Mr.
JohnSeiler of Oak were pleased to
cee. him in the city today, after a long
siege of illness.
Mr. F. P, Cahoon of Oak, was
among the New Year visitors in town
today. He says his community is es especially
pecially especially favored at present by the fact
that the McDowell Crate & Lumber
Company's mill will continue to op operate
erate operate on a regular schedule," with
plenty, of orders ahead for some
Mr. J. M. Mosley and his son, Mr.
E. L. Mosley, who reside between Or Orange
ange Orange Lake arid Irvinei and Mr. J.. A.
Murrel of the Mcintosh section, carne
down yesterday afternoon, and were
present last night at the. Masonic in installation
stallation installation and supper.
Max. Min. R. F.
Dec. T ... ..........72 65
Dec. 2 ..a .. .76 62
3gc 3 74 62
Dec. 4 77 62 ..
Dec. 5 .74 53
Dec. 6 52 47 ..
Dec. 7 ...69 50 ..
Dec. 8 ..61 52 46 j
Dec. 9 .... ...66 51 ..
Dec. -10.. ........ ...58 46 ..
Dec. 11 ...49, 37
Dec. 12 .58 31 .
Dec. 13 69 54 1.46
Dec. 14 .............48 43 ..
Dec. 15 ... 53 37 ..
Dec. 16 ......48 38
Dec. 18 !...58 39 ..
Dec. 18 58 39 .10
Dec. 19 72 48 .16
Dec. 20 71 58 .35
Dec. 21 74 64
Dec. 22 76 58 ..
Dec. 23 68 47 ..
Dec. 24 .............79 47 ..
Dec. 25 ....79 47 1.26
Dec. 26 59 54 ..
Dec. 27 1...44 40 .07
Dec. 28 .............53 42 .I
Dec. 29 .... 76 58 1.26
Dec. 30 ..69 51 1.26
'''''' .: : -' '"
A Wedding at a Florida Home
lost Found, Wanted, For Sale
For Rent and Similar Local Needs
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 ;
FOUND Christmas, on Main street,
box containing lady's, hat, lace, veil,
etc Owner can have same by
'proving property, etc,. The Star
FOR. SALE A 5-passenger, slightly
used Buick automobile, in perfect
. condition. Price $400. Cash or easy
terms. .Apply, to A.,M. Lansford,'
Ocala, Fla. Mon-Wed-Fr
FOR SALE Saw?l'Hce3ar posts, all
hearti any quantity. George W.
Hyde, Crystal River, Fla. 9-9-tf
FOR RENT A house on, Watula
street opposite, the telephone xffice.
All modern conviencies, electric
lights, gas; hot and cold water and
bath complete; "Apply to Miss Rena
v Smith at Haycraf t's Millinery
FOR SALE Several slightly v used
dressers and' washstands at less
' than half price; get these and rent
. tha t extra room. E. .C. Jordan &
r Co., 213. W. Broadway. Phone 10. 6t
FOR RENT Three five-room cot
tages between the Ocala high, school
and primary school buildings. Ap Apply
ply Apply to Mrs. R. T. Weaver at millin millinery
ery millinery store. l-lr6t
FOR SALE Litter of bull pups for
sale, sired by Carmichael's Joe, out
of Edna, granddaughter of Colby's
Pincher; now ready to, ship. E.' CJ
Beuchler, Gainesville, Fla. l-2t
WILBUR W. C SMITH
FURNERAL DIRECTOR AND
E. C. Jordan & Co.
219 West Broadway
nun diiip Ihomnie.
The Star has received the follow following
ing following description of the -wedding sit
Pedro, in w,hich Miss Leola Proctor
was married to Mr. Paul Sanf ord,
and Miss Elizabeth Proctor to Mr. J.
II. George: 5
For the wedding the Proctor home
was lavishly decorated, a wealth of
luxuriant bamboo and other greens,
intermingled with cut flowers, mak
ing a filling background for the nup nuptial
tial nuptial event. On either side of the
walk leading to he house from the
frontigate was a trellis of bamboo
and mistletoe -and across the double
front doors and above the steps were
arches of bamboo interspersed with
numbers of white carnations. The
ceremonies were t performed on the
broad piazza. Holly was used in
quantities, making an effective back background.
ground. background. i
Miss Elizabeth Procter wore a very
attractive wedding gown of white
satin with trimmings of lace ancl
pearls. Miss Leola Proctor was at attired,
tired, attired, in ivory satin with chiffon trim trimmings.
mings. trimmings. Both brides wore in their
coiffures attractive -white ornaments.
The ceremonies were a few minutes
apart and Miss Flora Mae Proctor
,was maid of honor for her sisters and
Mr. George had as his best jnan his
brother," Mr. George, and Mr. San San-ford
ford San-ford ,Mr. M. M. Proctor, Jr., the
bride's brother. 1
A pretty musical program was
rendered and the wedding marches
were Mendelssohn's and Lohengrin's.
"Hearts, and Flowers" and "Pure as
Snow" were softly played during the
A beautiful and elegant supper fol followed
lowed followed the weddings.
Mr. and Mrs. George left for De De-Funiak
Funiak De-Funiak Springs on the morning train
and Mr. and Mrs. Sanf ord for Tam Tampa.
pa. Tampa. After a honeymoon at the
groom's old home, Mr. and Mrs.
George will go to Mayo at which
place they will .take up their perma permanent
nent permanent residence. The brides traveled
in beautiful suits of midnight blue
and nigger brown.
brances or defects, they are bound to
be set out and special insurance made
Insurance is generally supposed to
be a protection or indemnity against
something that is to happen but title
insurance is a protection or indemnity
against something that may have
happened in the past.
In the early part of the year 1914
the Florida Title & Abstract Corpor
ation increased its capital and began
the preparation necessary for the in introduction
troduction introduction of title insurance in the
field of its operation. It is now issu
ing title policies and using the same
degree of ability that it has exhibited
in the field of abstract work and
there can be no question but that it
has, brought to the service of the land
owners of this county a means of sat satisfying
isfying satisfying intending purchasers as to
the quality of the title offered to them
that will be accepted without question
and will mean not only easier sales
but better prices and quicker results.
Thr2 years ago when the abstract
company opened its office there was a
well defined fear in the minds of
many that a volume of business suf sufficient
ficient sufficient for profitable operation could
not be found but a pleasant disap disappointment
pointment disappointment has awaited them for at no
time has a force of less than a half
dozen been employed and at times
double that number have been fcind
necessary and an average pay roll
distribution of about $1,000 a month
has been added to the city's cash
The company has not confined its
work to Marion county but has ab abstracted
stracted abstracted large 'tracts in Baker, Sum Sumter,
ter, Sumter, Lake, Orange and has had a force
for the past three months in Citrus
county working up the title record on
a more than 50,000-acre tract.
This is the first time a local com company
pany company has ever .written.' title insurance
in this county, and, as far as we
know, there has only been one policy
heretofore, issued in the county by a
A. famous college principal used "to
give out; notices at the morning devo1
tional. exercises, "which always closed
with a prayer. One morning he forgot
a certain notice until he had begun
his last prayer. Praying for the pro professors
fessors professors and students of the college,
the notice from the French professor
came to, mind, and the assembled stu students
dents students .were astonished to hear the
president say: "And, O- Iord, bles,s
Professor Karge, whose French class
"will 'be held' this morning at nine
o'clock instead of at half-past nine, as
Whom the gods would destroy they
first endow with loaded weapons and
then fill their heads with foolish no notions
tions notions about defending their honor.
, y Test of Spiritual Life.
If we may take one test or sign by
which to judge of advance in the spir spiritual
itual spiritual life, it would be this whether
more and more calmness is being
maintained in the midst of all the
disturbances and troubles which are
wont to come.- which may ever be
looked for in ccine form or other-
whether there be peacefulnes3 of mind,
and crdnr of thought in the midst of
all that ence too much distracted and
I agitated the lcuI. T. T. Carter
Never give a child cough medicine
that contains opium in any form.
When opium is given "other and more
serious diseases may follow. Long ex experience
perience experience has demonstrated that there
is no better or safer medicine for
coughs, colds and croup in children
than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It- is equally valuable' for adults. Try
it. It contains no opium or other
harmful drug.. For sale by all deal dealers.:
ers.: dealers.: . adv
''The lasting:, delightful perfume of
the age. One -who can prove that
the perfume of Otto Mohini is not
lasting for four days fay putting five
drops on the handkerchief will be re rewarded
warded rewarded Rs. 100 cash. Try only small
tube and get the reward." Adver Advertisement
tisement Advertisement in. Hita vada. Punch.
Definition of Love.
Love is an awakening, an inspira inspiration,
tion, inspiration, dulling the edge of resentment,
sharpening the eloquence of wit, Im Impoverishing
poverishing Impoverishing distinction, guaranteeing
equality and proclaiming the omnipo omnipotence
tence omnipotence of God Wniis George Emerson,
DANGERS OF A COLD
Do you know that of all the minor
ailments colds are by far the most
dangerous? It is not the colds them themselves
selves themselves that you need to fear, but the
serious diseases that they so often
lead to. For that reason every cold
should be gotten rid of with the least
possible delay. To accomplish this you
will find Chamberlain's Cough Rem Remedy
edy Remedy of great help to you. It loosens a
cold, relieves the lungs, aids expec expectoration
toration expectoration and enables the system to
throw off the cold. For sale by all
Odd Fellows meet Tuesday night.
Modern and Artistic
Ocala Sign Co.
Box 343, Phone 377
lelver I MaeKay
UNDERTAKERS and EMBALIIERS
fine Caskets and Onrlal Robes.
D. E. McIVER and C. V. ROBERTS
All Work Done by Licensed Embal Embal-mers
mers Embal-mers and Fully Guaranteed
D. E. McIVER 104
C. V. ROBERTS 305
Undertaking Office .45
Fresh country eggs 35 cents a doz dozen
en dozen at the Cam-Thomas Co. 23-3t
If f p).
f e f
wM Kit i r rriff Smmwmm3Smww
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